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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, January 13, 1899, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-01-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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We Handle
Libbeyj
Cut Glass
Because It is the Best Class
for the money that we know
Of. In one of their new pat
terns called
The Empress
we sell
Seven-inch Ice Cream Plates
each................14 00
Five-inch Nappy, each.. .83.00
Six-inch Nappy, each .... $3.50
Seven-inch Nappy, each .. $5.00
Eight inch Nappy, each . .$6.50
Seven-inch Fowl for.. ..$7.00
Its a Beautiful Pattern
and a Great Seller
Mers.
Main and Broadway, Butte
i
KU TEIL
The man who owns Iiis own home. Rent
paying and nothing to show for the out
lay are past issues with such a one.
Houses and Lots in every portion of the
city for sale on easy terms. We have for
6ale or trade, for Butte property, ranches
in Missoula, Beaverhead and Jefferson
counties. Lots and acreage in Missoula.
TO RENT
7-room modern brick ............... 40.00
4-room modern flat ................. 28.50
C-room frame ....................... 15.00
4-room frame flat ................... 20.00
4-room frame ....................... 13.50
4-room furnished house ............ 45.00
4-rom furnished house.............. 35,00
Real Estate
Loans
Fire Insurance
Rentals
(JO. 48 E.Broadw'j
A SALOON HELD-OP
Successful Robbery Early This
Morn in?.
WERE THREE OCCUPANTS
Two Masked Highwaymen Play
Winning Game in Ryan's Saloon
on Anaconda Road.
Joe Ryan's saloon at 215 Anaconda road
was held up and robbed by masked high
waymen at an early hour this morning
and the robbers succeeded in getting
away with $10.25 in cash and two watches.
Bartender John Dick was seated near
the stove talking to two visitors. Cliff
Spence and John Harrington, and was
reclining comfortably in a chair with his
feet resting on a table. Shortly after 4
o'clock the door opened and in walked
the traditional long and short men. Both
had their features concealed by handker
chiefs, one of which was white and the
other black. Coat collars were turned up
and hats pulled down over the eyes to
further assist in the disguises. The tall
man wore a dark overcoat and dark cap
and the short man wore a brown cutaway
coat and a brown hat. As they entered
the door they leveled revolvers at the oc
cupants of the room and the big man
growled out:
"Throw up your hands, you fellows."
Dick hesitated about complying with
the demand and the big man turned his
attention exclusively to him.
"Throw up your hands or I'll shoot the
-out of you," he said in a most ugly
manner, and Dick seeing that he was not
to be trilled with, complied with the re
quest. The big man still covering the trio
told his partner to go behind the bar and
get what money he could And. Dick was
■closely watching proceedings and the big
man evidently thinking that the barkeep
er was getting to curious, snarlingly or
dered him to turn his face toward the
wall.
After the little robber had tapped the
till of all it contained, amounting to $10.25,
he turned his attention to the three men,
taking a filled Elgin watch valued at $35
from Dick and a $45 watch from Harring
ton. As the cross bars on the chains
caused some trouble, the robber snapped
the chains and left the fragments hang
ing in the vests of the two men. When
his work had been completed the big man
ordered Dick to open a small safe that
stood in the saloon but the bartender said
that he did not know the combination
and could not do it. The robbers took his
word and then left the saloon. As the big
man backed out he warned Dick not to
attempt to follow him as he would "shoot
blazes out of him."
As soon as the door closed Dick jumped
to his feet and securing his pistol opened
the door. He heard the men running |
through the Parrot yard and he fired
three shots in the air to attract the police.
As his place is beyond the city limits his
alarm was not heard and the men made
good their escape. Dick says that he
nearly always carries a pistol on his per
son, but ten minutes before the'saloon
was entered by the thieves, he laid it
down back of the bar. The watch he lost
was a present to him seven years ago and
on account of its associations he prized
it very highly. Immediately after the
robbery Spencer was sent to police head
quarters fur the purpose of reporting it.
The description given of the men was
fairly good and the police believe that
they will he able to find them.
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GERMS IN HIS BRAIN.
SICK MAN BREAKS FURNITURE IN
THE CITY JAIL.
"E. O. Ingram, disturbing the p7ä77.
Guilty or not guilty?" asked Assistant
City Attorney Little In the police court
this morning.
"Well, you see, judge." said Ingram; "I
have a bad case of grip and it gave me
fever on the brain. I was thrown into
a pool of water to sleep last night and it
didn't make my grip any better."
"You got a pretty good grip on our
furniture down stairs last night," said
Jailer Boyle.
" 'Twas the fever in my brain," said
Ingram.
" Twas an overdose of smoke," mut
tered Clerk O'Leary.
"It was this way," said Ingram. "I
was going home, and there are always
two dogs that attack me. I have told
the woman to keep them out of my way,
cn/wiMUi
goods are the best in the market; our bar
£ a ' ns are really bargains.
ERIOUSLY now, is it not a fact
that everybody speaks highly of the
I suits and overcoats sold by us?
" Then why don't you come and see
us? Surely you know that our
$ 10.00
FOR A SUIT OR OVERCOAT
Which always sold for $18,00 to $17 each
*7C Ci c for a Neat Fan
I D Lia« cy Percale Shirt
Sold for $1.50 Before.
GANS & KLEIN
Butte, Montana
T picked up a stone or something,
the next thing I knew I was in
and
and
jail.
"Case set for Tuesday at 3 p. m.," said
his honor.
It appears that after being arrested for
disorderly conduct, Ingram, who had a
good sized jag on. threw the bedding
around the jail, twisted the spring mat
tress so that it cannot be repaired and
broke two iron bedsteads into pieces. He
was thrown into the dungeon to sober
up. and an additional charge of malicious I
. . . , .
mischief was placed against him
IT WAS LADY'S DAY.
Kate Dooley and Annie Hess got into
a row in the Turf Exchange, on East
Catena street, last night, but were sepa
rated before any serious damage was
done. They were arrested and t his
morning Kate pleaded guilty to a charge
of disturbing the peace and was fined
$10. Annie entered a plea of not guilty
and her case was set for Tuesday at 3
p. m.
Maude May got hilarious at 58 East ,
j Galena street last night and was locked !
! up on a charge of disturbing the peace.
She paid a fine of $10 in the police court
tliis morning.
May Sullivan was arrested last night
on a charge of street walking and told
Judge Ferrell this morning that she was
not guilty of the offense. She was also
j accused of frequenting a South Main
j street saloon, but would not admit it.
j Her case was set for Tuesday at 3 p. m.
j John Peters was fined $10 this morn
! ing for using loud and abusive language
I at a South Main street theater.
AT THE HOTELS,
Butte— H, H. Meat's, Warm Springs;
F. D. Brown, W. E. Moore, Philipsburg;
; H. H. Grant, Hamilton; R. A. Luke, S.
I Kohlberg, Helena; F. F. Ellis. Virginia
j City; W. S. Parker. Hulbert Canyon; J.
; P. Mitchell, Insane Asylum; J. Dixon,
I Omaha: S. H. Weil and wife. New York;
j J. J. Nolan, manager "Black Patti" com
j pany; J. C. Gleason. Kansas City; Chas.
Pollack. Cincinnati; C. Frankenthal, New
York; V. A. Livesley, Salem, Oregon.
)
McDermott— W. F. Williams. Bozeman:
C. C. Giannis, Duluth; W. G. Tabby, St.
Paul; E. F. Wild, Great Falls; H. M.
Robinson, Spokane; W. L. Bowers. St.
Paul: J. McOlanning, Shelby; H. G. Day,
St. Paul; G. H. Berry, Minneapolis; A. È.
Long, Great Falls.
"OLE OLSON."
That 'Ole Olson" has outlived his use
fulness as a drawing card was evidenced
at the Grand last night by the small audi
ence downstairs. The gallery and bal
con}- were well filled and made up in
noise and enthusiasm for the small at
tendance. George W. Hamler made a
very good Ole, possesses a good dialect,
looks the part and sings a little and
dances a great deal better than he can
sing. Miss St. George Hussey has been
in Butte on other occasions and was
warmly welcomed from her first appear
ance. As Bridget O'Flannlgan she re
ceived many plaudits and was obliged to
respond to many encores. She has a voice
powerful enough for several women; as
for quality, quantity has the odds in its
favor beyond doubt. She can dance fairly
well. C. F. Lorraine has a pleasing
though weak voice; Minnie .Church is a
rather clever dancer and sings pleasingly
and moreover is young and pretty. Jes
sica Webster Ponds put as much life as
possible into the role of Mrs. Jordan: W.
W. Crimans was the typical villain;
Thomas R. Beaty plays the slide trom
bone very well and can dance entertain
ingly and sing a little. Little Phillip was
played by Baby Marion. The plot is too
well known to need elucidation. "Ole
Olson" will be given tonight, tomorrow
night and matinee tomorrow afternoon.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
J. G. Bates, piano tuner, Montana
Music Co. *
Grandey has dry wood and all kinds of
coal. Tel. 248. 301 S. Montana. *
Butte Fepd and Fuel Co., feed, coal and
wood 530 S. Wyoming. Phone 530.
Dr. H. H. Hanson, surgeon and special
ist. Roonis4 and 5, Silver Bow Blk. *
Dr. T. L. Napton dentist, has moved
his office to room 416 Hennessy Bldg. *
Chemicals and assayers' supplies. Fair
Drug and Assay Supply company, 115
East Park street. *
You can get needles for all kinds of sew
ing machines at Sherman's 125 E. Park,
Butte. *
Fire Pots, backs and grates for any
stove at Butte Stove Repair Co., 216 E.
Park. Phone 529. ®
Dr. G. L. Hagenburger has returned
from a trip to New York, where he
j visited the principal hospitals and clin
ics. *
One ton Cottonwood Lump Coal at $4.00
equivalent to 1 tons at $6.75 or $6.00 coal.
Telephone 276 R. de Haas Agt. 814 Utah
avenue. *
Alfred Martin Johnson, who died at
Wells' hospital January 12, will be buried
Sunday at 2 p. m. from the Salvation
Army barracks. The residence of the de
ceased was at No. 14 East Gagnon street.
Henry Gratton died last week in Cas
cade, B. C. He was a carpenter by trade
and had worked in New Denver and other
j Sloean towns. He has an uncle in Mon
! tana whom his friends in British Colum
! bia wish to locate.
I Mrs. Julia Wing, aged 65, mother of D.
M. and H. N. Wing of this city, and Mrs.
Pearl Kinne of Minneapolis, died Thurs
! dav at the home of her son, D. M. Wing,
South Butte. The funeral took place from
residence of D. M. Wing at 3 p. m. this
afternoon.
The increased attendance at Butte
Business College necessitated adding
more floor space. The school now occu
pies the fifth floor of the new Owsley an
nex in addition to its old quarters. The
room is elegantly furnished in regular
counting house style and is at once an in
spiration to the student. The public is
cordially invited to visit this handsome
room. *
The splendid outlook for copper gives
pleasure to every resident of Butte and
Montana and the present year gives
promise of being the greatest in the his
tory of this great copper city. It gives
promise too of being the greatest in the
sales of Centennial beer, a beverage
which has attained a remarkable celeb
rity for purity. If you have not yet given
it a trial order a case for your home and
you will be satisfied that it is the very
best on the market.
Amos' Turkish Baths $1. Bdwy & Main
LIST OF AWARDS.
FORT!'MATE MONTANA EXHIBI
TORS AT THE OMAHA
EXPOSITION.
William H. Sutherlin, Montana com
missioner at the Omaha exposition, yes
terday sent nearly 50 medals and diplo
mas awarded to Montana exhibitors at
t * le exposition to their fortunate owners,
SU VC t 11D Holono OM.......... ..
, , , .
I^ e , dîU ValuabIe services t
says the Helena Independent. The awards
received yesterday from the exposition
board of awards were for mineral, horti
cultural and educational exhibits. The
medals and diplomas for individual ex
hibits in the agricultural department of
the exposition will be received later.
The state of Montana received a hand
some gold medal for its mineral exhibit
and another for its general agricultural
exhibit. The state's horticultural ex
hibit was awarded a silver medal. As
was reported recently, the Montana min
eral exhibit, received more gold medals
than the mineral exhibit of any other
state. Mr. Sutherlin received a gold
he expo
sition management. Samuel Anderson of
White Sulphur Springs, who had charge
of the state mineral exhibits was award
ed a medal for the installation of the ex
hibit.
The following is the official list of
awards so far announced and published
today for the first time:
State of Montana, general exhibit of
minerals, awarded a gold medal.
State of Montana, general agricultural
exhibit, awarded a gold medal.
State of Montana, exhibit of fruit in
jars and fresh, awarded a silver medal.
Anaconda Copper Mining company,
copper exhibit, gold medal.
Boston & Montana Mining company,
copper produced by electrical process,
gold medal.
John Burke of Utica, collection of
sapphires, silver medal.
John Long of Philipsburg, device for
powder thawer, bronze medal
College of
work of pupils, gold
Agriculture and Mechanic i
Arts, Bozeman,
medal.
Mrs. F. E. Marshal, Bozeman, water !
color, pastel painting, silver medal.
Miles City public school, work of pupils,
gold medal. ' j
Samuel Anderson of White Sulphur
Springs, installation of mining exhibit,
bronze medal. ;
Great Palls Fire Brick company, su- ,
perior fire clay and brick, bronze medal.
A. W. Tanner of Norris, exhibit of gar- I
nets, bronze medal. I
Henry Elling of Virginia Citv, gold j
nuggets, gold medal.
R. C. Knox of Norris, exhibit of wire !
gold, gold medal.
Goodchild & Co., of Thompson Falls, \
collection of antimony ore, bronze medal. !
Prof. J. F. Sanders, of Dillon normal
school, educational work of pupils, gold
medal. j
Marcus Daly, of Anaconda, exhibit of
Alexander apples, bronze medal. ,
Olney Taylor, Billings, exhibit of ap- |
pies and peaches, bronze medal. j
Mrs. C. P. Higgins, of Missoula, exhi
eS ' * ,ronze modal.
M. 11. Pearse, of Plains, exhibit of ap
ples. bronze medal. '
R. Parkherst, of Victor, exhibit of Al
exander apples, bronze medal.
Amos Brick, of Stevensville, exhibit of
apples, bronze medal. j
\V ilham Zastrow, of Helena, "Philatel- !
ics,' diploma of honorable mention. ;
Miss.C. A. Murphy, of Livingston, gen- ,
era 1 school exhibit, gold medal.
Alex'Metzel, of Puller Springs, exhibit
of jasper, diploma of honorable mention.
Charles Chauvin, of Butte, cabinet of
minerals and curios, diploma of honor
able mention.
Montana Stucco company, of Great
Falls, gypsum, diploma of honorable men
tion.
Alfred Carr, of Missoula, exhibit of ap
ples, diploma of honorable mention.
John Delany, Missoula, exhibit of ap
pies, diploma of honorable mention. I
Peter Lebershon, of Missoula, exhibit of |
apples, diploma of honorable mention. I
Clarence Baker, of Plains, exhibit of
pies, diploma of honorable mention.
C. E. Williams, of Missoula, exhibit of
apples, diploma of honorable mention.
Mrs. H. T. Gibson, Stevensville, exhibit
of apples, diploma of honorable mention.
Mrs. Dudly Bass, of Stevensville, ex
hibit of apples, diploma of honorable
mention.
T. E. Slaughter, of Missoula, exhibit of
apples, diploma of honorable mention.
T. E. Leshon, of Missoula, exhibit of
apples, diploma of honorable mention.
MATCHLESS BLANKET SALE
Over One Thousand pairs of Medium and High-Grade, Light Medium and Heavy Weight, White,
Brown and Gray, Ten and Eleven-Quarter, All Wool and Cotton-Mixed Blankets. Price reduction4
w'thoue a parallel to induce immediate buying. The smallest figures we have ever named for goods
that are as good as we have ever sold.
MONEY-SAVERS FOR BLANKET-BUYERS,
325 pairs 10-4 White and Grey Sheet
Blankets, soft, close wove, long nap,
at......................................
37ic pair
50 pairs 11-4 extra heavy Grey Wool
Mixed Blankets, reduced from $2 to..
$1.15 pair
60 pairs 10-4 half wool light grey Blank
ets reduced from $2.75 to ..............
$1.65 pair
25 pair 11-4 Grey Stockton Blankets,
splendid weight, reduced from $5 to..
$3 15 pair
30 pair 11-4 Brown Stockton Blankets,
all-wool, and as heavy as they arç
made, reduced from $9 to.............
$5.50 pair
36 pair 11-4 Grey Stockton Blankets,
soft, silky wool, reduced from $7.50 to
$4.05 pair
25 pair 10-4 Heavy White Blankets, re
duced from $3 to ......................
$2.00 pair
20 pair 10-4 North Star White Wool
Blankets reduced from $5 to..........
$2.75 pair
20 pair 10-4 North Star White Blankets
reduced from $6 to ....................
$3.95 pair
25 pair 11-4 North Star White Blankets
reduced from $9 to ....................
$5.30 pair
19 pair 11-4 White Santa Clara Blankets
reduced from $7.50 to .................
$4.30 pair
THREE DECIDED BARGAINS FOR THIS WEEK
IN STOVES AND R.J8.3STOES
Universal Stove Co.'s
No. 8 Cook stove
Granite lined reservoir 18-inch oven,
shelf, towel rod, draw hearth, and a
written guarantee to refund price if
not satisfactory. For this week......
At $18.75
Gem Hot Blast
Heaters
Stand without a successful rival.
We price them for this week
at........................
$16.00
Gem Ideal Range
A six hole Steel Range, large high
warming closet, good big oven, two
nickle tea shelfs, duplex grates, burns
coal or wood, constructed with two
sheet of steel and one of asbestos,
beautifully nickle trimmed, a regular
$40 range; priced for this week only,
to introduce them ...................
$29.75
-A T 48 s
'54 W. PARK ST., BUTTE
BROWNFIELD CANTY CO.'S.
Seek No Further........Furniture and Carpet House
Baking
Powder
Absolutely 'Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.. NEW YORK.
T. J. McLaine, of Oarleton, exhibit
of apples, diploma of honorable mention.
Mary Reas. Stevensville, exhibit of ap
ples. diploma of honorable mention.
I. D. O'Donnell, of Billings, exhibit of
apples, diploma of honorable mention.
Pulliam Bros., of Missoula, exhibit of
apples, diploma of honorable mention.
T. J. James, of Stevensville, exhibit of
apples, diploma of honorable mention.
W. B. Harlan, of Como, * exhibit of ap
j pies, diploma of honorable mention.
F. W. Gilbert, of Lo Lo, exhibit of ap
ples. diploma of honorable mention.
Mrs. T. McLay, of Stevensville, exhibit
of apples, diploma of honorable mention.
W. H. Sutherlin, of White Sulphur
Springs, was awarded a gold medal for
valuable services rendered.
We furnish all classes of
SURUY BONDS
Hive Building.
WHEELBARROW PASSENGERS.
Since the institution of cotton mills at
Shanghai, the wheelbarrow has been ex- j
tensively used as a passenger vehicle. !
especially for carrying work-women to
and from the mills. One man can wheel
six women for about a distance of three j
rni,es - morning and evening, the charge,
per month. The
In the Dutch army a man must be able
to swim as well as to fight. Moreover, if
he is in the cavalry he must have a horse
which will take a river as easily as a
hunter takes a fence. Swimming ma
noeuvers are part of the regular drill
there. Collapsible canvas boats, manned
by a few oarsmen, lead the horses so that
they do not attempt to land on stone
quays and other difficult points. The men
swim across with their horses and on
them. They do it in swimming costume,
and in all the accoutrements of war.
being Is 4d per month. The average
earnings of wheelbarrow-man are about
SVi per day. About 4.000 licenses are is
sued monthly to the same number of
wheelbarrows plying for hire in the street
of the foreign settlements at Shanghai
where, being under the municipal regu
lations, they are, perhaps, the best in
China. Sometimes as many as 50 harrows
may be seen in the streets, traveling one
behind the other, each carrying two bar
rels of English and Portland cement and
pushed by one man. Very frequently a
load is carried on one side of the barrow
only and it is extraordinary to see a
Chinaman skillfully balancing and pro
peling it. The upsets and accidents are
remarkably few. when it is considered
that about 4,000 of these vehicles are in
use in the streets, in addition to a large
traffic of other kinds.
SOLDIERS MUST BE SWIMMERS.
St. Louis Republic: The grip is like that
glory at the battle of Santiago of which
Admiral Schley said "there is more than
enough for all."
ap---
There are few nautical emergencies for
which the German army is not prepared.
Some of the officers have even reached
such a degree of proficiency that not only
their horses and kits cross the river with
them, but their pet dogs sit upon their
shoulders and are borne over, almost
without wetting.
THE GRIP.
Amos' Turkish Baths $1. Bdwy & Main
OffEfMZ
Rl.477
/Vo. 4 £. £f}0f\oWA7 t .
We've
«eHosts
Of Pleased Customers:
you .
Strictly Fresh Eggs (every
guaranteed.), per dozen ....
You would be one, too, if ,
knew how cheap we sell really good $
Groceries. You cannot realize how < >
much money you waste In buying O
on credit until you have tried the <4
cash savingness of our system. J
4 )
egg < >
30 c! !
OUR DELICIOUS BUTTER*
(None quite so good.) *
2 Pounds............55c Î
5 Pounds...........$1.35 ♦
Fancy Sweet Tender Peas, 2 Cans.. Ja
25c
3 Pound Cans Tomatoes (solid
pack) .............................
10c
Fancy Corn (very fine), 2 Cans ____
25c
Large Navel Oranges, dozen ......*
25c!!
Fancy Red Table Apples, pound.... ,
5c! !
Pure Fruit Jams, pound size .......4
2 for 25c
Blue Label Catsup, bottle .........I
25c! !
Knox's Gelatine, 2 packages ........^
25c
QUAKER FLOUR
(The talk of the hour.)
Sack..............$1.25 J
"In Coffees and Teas
We always please."
PROMPT DELIVERY.
LUTEY BROS.!
GASH GROCERY
47—W. Park
1 >
St.—47II
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Tel. 68, Butte, Montana JJ
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