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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, February 11, 1899, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-02-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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Ithe quality
I OF OUR coffees!
4 *
"• Is being discussed all over the 0
northwest. We have made the 4
Coffee business a study for a num- 0
ber of years, and think we have at- «
tained almost perfection In our 0
blends. 4
We will return your money If £
they do not please. We advise our ÿ|
customers and the general public 4
to buy Coffee in bulk. Packages 0
cost from three to seven cents each 4 '
and must be taken from the value pj/
of the Coffee. it!
Silver Queen Madia and Java Cof- -Bj
fee, per pound .....................J
Favorite Mocha and Java Coffee, sj |
per pound ........................«
« g- -ÿ j
1 UC 4
Mochr and Java Blend, per pound.. Ï. !
QC/> 5 !
oDC « j
« .
* !
Java Blend (there Is no Mocha in
this Coffee), per pound ........... 4
' 4
Santos Blend (a strong Coffee), per 3
25c I
Every body uses them for some pur
pose or other,
Young Ladies or Gents
Buy them for their sweetheart with
verses that would make two hearts
beat as one.
The Comical Genius
Buys one for his friend the butcher
the baker, the candle stick maker,
etc., -
Now, Don't Forget
To sample our large and most artis
tic selection.
114 North Main St.
{Valentines !
!For 1899.
4 Our assortment is|
I much larger than ev-J
»er before and the de-f
fsigns very artistic. §
$ Make your selections I
I early. We now have*
|them on sale. I
i — I
1 t
I f
4» £ ï
fcA AA* WWV j
Ducan & Jones
No. ï East Cranite St.
(RcarS. B. National Bank.)
Dca' or iu
Chinese and Japanese
Fancy Goods, Teas, Chinaware and La
dies' Dress Goods. All kinds of Silks.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Underwear
made to order.
No, 227 South Main, Butte.
John J. Mason Sentenced
Twenty Years.
But the Judge Was Not in a Lenient
Mood—Had No Doubt of
., , „V- inhere
penitentiary by Judge
Clancy this morning. ;
„ „ „ rn ., d
John J. Mason, the Reception road
house robber, was sentenced to twenty
Jt ; a!s I* 1 . t ' 1L> ,
Clancy this morning. j
Asked beforehand if he had anything
t0 say w hy sentence should not be passed ^
upon him, John McClerr/an, his attorney, j
rrouested the judge to depart from his j
1 . I
usual course of se\ei > . \ i
and he lenient with the pusonei. n ^
making the request he stated that no |
U,, i, i,ie a,,tv to sneak a few words ;
be ' * K I
m behalf ot Mason. ( j
"There was a time,' said lie. when |
tlioug'ht Mason was guilty, but since the ;
come to the conclusion that .
... 1 , _*1 *
might not have any legal reason to show j
w hy sentence should not be passed, but j
trial I hav
he is not Tpi* ma y sound like a bold ,
* . . ___•_ _ ! I
„ ........ i
I have made an investigation o j
cumstances in connection with the mat- .
ter and am convinced of his innocence, j
j expression, but it is my honest opinion
! I have made an investigation of the cir
j A man who holds a high official position
in the state told me he knew the family
; of the prisoner, and its members stood
high in the community in which they
lived. I therefore ask the court to depart
from its usual course of severity and be
as lenient as possible with the prisoner."
"Well," said the judge, "I never saw
Mason before he entered this court room. ,
jl sat here and listened to the evidence
• and have no doubt.that he partie paUd
;in the robbery of which he was com icted.
; He admitted having had one of the stolen
: watches 111 his possession. He claims to |
have bought it from a man in a gambling ;
j liouse. If such is the case, why did he |
hide it under a stone. One witness rec- !
lognized him by his peculiarly broken j
: finger. I have no doubt of his guilt.
j When a man becomes an outlaw; and gets I
captured, why should he com« into court j
land ask for mercy. An outlaw will rob ;
land will add murder to his crime if nects- j
1 sary. It is no use to be mild with such
I people. I feel it to be my duty to help
i protect society. I a.m here to represent
! the people and will therefore give the
! prisoner the maximum punishment —20
years in the penitentiary.
I Mason had nothing to say in reply.
I As soon as the magic words were pro
! nounccd he arose and accompanied the
i bailiff back to the jail.
! The mental condition of William A.
I Brownlee was made the subject for an
inquiry in Judge Clancy's court at 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon, and at the
! conclusion of the investigation, which
! lasted only a few minutes, Brownlee was
pronounced insane and ordered commit
i ted to the asylum.
Brownlee was arrested Thursday and
detained in the portion of the county jail
kept for people whose minds are affected.
He is an old soldier and during the last
few years has followed the occupation of
faro dealing. He is 55 years old. When
brought into court he was quite violent.
Mintie S. Worthington was granted a
decree of divorce from H. C. Worthington
in Judge Clancy's court yesterday after
noon. The ground upon which the coir,
plaint was based was alleged cruelty. A
jury heard the ttstimony and decided the
In the $26.000 damage suit of William
Wilson against the city of WaMccrville
and Dennis Driscoll, an amended com
plaint has been filed in the district court.
Barney McGinley has commenced an
action in the district court to have the
lease to the M. & M. gambling house
property canceled. Robert Alberdine,
Edward Dougherty and Joe Satterlee arc
named as (he defendants. The lease, it is
alleged, was entered into in October of
1S97, McGinley and the defendants secur
ing it from John O'Rourke. Some time
ago McGinley sold his interest, but as tho
lease involves a rental liability of $100 per
month ho is anxious to have it straight
ened out.
The county attorney filed a complaint
in Justice* Nichols' court yesterday charg
ing Joseph Sniciz r with the crime of per
jury. Smeizor was arrested and placed
under $1.000 bonds. In a suit in Justice
Bliss' court early in January Smeizer is
alleegd to have sworn that lie had not
worked for the Butte & Boston company
under the name of Joseph Smith.
$20 sets teeth S10. Dr. Yv'ix.
A jar of nectar, upon which the Joss
subsists, was stolen from the Chinese
temple last evening. The nectar was val
ued at about $60, and tho devotees of the
great Joss are disconsolate. The only
time the Joss is suposed to eat is during
the Chinese New Y, ar festivities, and
then nothing is too rich for liis blood.
The nectar is imported from China, where
it is manufactured with great care and
secrecy—the secret of its manufacture
having been religiously kept for morn
than 2,000 years. It is too late to send to
What would you think
of one botlle of extract
having the strength of
ten? Have you tried
flavor. Ask yourÄ
They are Pure and true
Hong Kong for more nectar, and It is j
unobtainable elsewhere. Ordinary meal j
tickets won't do for the Joss. It is nec- :
tar or nothing with him. Consequently j
lie will go hungry until the New Year sea- [
son of next year, when a new jar of nee- j
tar will come from China. Before this i
season of indulgence comes around again •
the great Joss will probably be in a posi- ]
tion to appreciate the famous remark
once made by the governor of North
Carolina to the governor of South Caro- ,
The theft of the jar of nectar has cast
a gloom over the New Year celebration, i
The Chinamen are very mad about it, and '
vent their wrath upon their visitors,
CaMers in Chinatown last night met with 1
but scant courtesy.
Tonight, however, will be particularly ! of
gay in Chinatown. The Chinamen pro- ! in
[lose to burn a large amount of firecrack- !
ers and be as hilarious and merry as they
can in order to divert the thoughts of the
Joss from the loss of the nectar.
Charges have been preferred against
offlcer Pcters by Patr]ck (VD( f nnpll
O Donnell, who is an employe of the
*-* uonneii, who is an employe of tlic i
t olusa-Parrot. was arrested a few days
ago on a charge of drunkenness. Besides
th(1 he had a broken head, so badly
cat that B was necessary to call in the !
e y physician. O'Donnell claimed that 1
tbc offlc er struck him with his club with- j
out provocation, while the offlcer insisted
that O'Donnell resisted arrest and he was ■
Yesterday afternoon ' t
following letter with i
the l 'Ity clerk: !
"Presented to the Honorable Mayor ;
by Patrick O'Donnell—Dear Sir: Whilst
sleeping in Pat Sullivan's saloon, South
Main street. Officers Peters and John
Barry came in. Peters deliberately, with- 1
ax., 4- 4 V,------------......-----!
forced to srike him.
^ Donnell filed the
out the slightest provocation, struck me
nil till* hpflll WltVl n hlllv T loft firflnrs
on the head with a billy. I left orders
with the bartender before going to sleep
to call me at 5:30 o'clock in the morning,
as j was going to work. Whilst on the
way to jail Peters told me he would let
it drop and would release me, Peters be
drunk at the time . 1
Pcarle Eastwell, one of the morphine
fiends arrested a few days ago, is anxious
, to pet out of iaU . PearlG ha8 worked
SPn ti me ntalists in the past and probably
thinks phe can do po a in she has writ
t lettor to Judge Forl . ell in which she
sa if ahe is given Uer ilbert y she will
| 7 . , ,, •
; be 8 «od. The letter is as follows: ;
| County Jail, Feb. 10, 1899.
! JVlge Ferrell—Dear Sir: Your honor >
j will purdon me for addressing you. but
I am very ill: in fact I am not able to
I attend iny trial, and, judge, if it will
j please your honor, 1 would like you to
; send me to the poor farm or send me my
j release, for by so doing you will perform
an act of kindness. You need not be
afraid to do so, for I was working at the
time of my arrest, and was on an errand
for the sick and also had money of my
own. Judge, your honor, you have dis
charged me more than once and I do hope
you will this time. If you will I will go
away and he a good girl. Yours obedi
South Butte Presbyterian church, cor- j
ncr First and Utah avenue. Pastor, Rev. '
Frederick Tonge. Services Sabbath morn
next at 11 a. m.; subject, "Good Shoes
for Rough roads;" Sabbath school at 2:20
p. m.; Christian Endeavor meeting at ti:30
p. m.; preaching service at 7:30 p. m., sub
ject, "My Father's God;" mid-week ser- ,
vice Thursday evening at S p. m., subject,
Twenty-third Psalm. I
Mountain View M. E. church, J. L,. AI- |
britton pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and |
7:30 p. m.; class meeting at 10 o'clock, J.
L. Williams leader; Sunday school at ;
12 ; 15 p. m., C. H. Repatli, superintendent;
Junior league at 3:30 p. m., Miss Forman
superintendent; Epworth league devo
tional meeting at 6:30 p. m.; morning sub- :
jeet, "Hiding of God's Power;" evening
j subject, "Letting in the Light;" Epworth
league social at parsonage T. uesday even
inH "
.... "I I T. , ... „
: * nity.M. cliuich, Mcaderville, Rev.
J. Hosking pastor; residence, 935 Arizona
street. Class meeting at 11 a. m.; Sunday
school at 2:30 p. m.; Epworth league at
6:45 p. m.: preaching at 7:30 p. m. by the
pastor. Special services to be held in this
church each evening this week. Every
body welcome.
Grace M. E. church, corner Second and
Arizona streets. Preaching by the pas
tor at 11 a. m., subject. "The Spirit's
Power;" evening service led by Brother
J. Pearce; Sunday school at 2:30 p. in.;
j Epworth league at 6:45 p. m.; regular
: prayer meeting Wednesday evening at
7:30 p. m.
German Evangelical Lutheran church,
67 West Silver street. M. Hudtloff, pas
tor. Services today at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Sunday school at 2 p. m.
First Rantist church, corner of Broad
wav and Montana streets. Rev. J. E.
; Noftsingcr, pastor. Residence 614 West
i Quartz street. Worship at 11 a. m. and
! 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "The Lame
I Man's Riches." Evening subject, "The
I Gift of Christ to the Believer." Sunday
; school at 12:20 p. m. Young Men's prayer
meeting at 10:40 a. m. Young People's
meeting at 6:20 p. m., subject. "The Joy
in Finding the Lost," leader Mr. George
Johns. Monday afternoon a special meet
ing of the Ladies' Aid Society. Wednes
day evening at 8 o'clock the regular
prayer meeting, subject, "A Counterfeit
Truth." Ti achers' meeting Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock. Junior meeting Fri
day afternon at 4 o'clock. We welcome
Calvary Mission, 838 East
street. L. R. Foote, superintendent. Sun
day school at 3 p. m. All are invited.
/ion Mission, Williamsburg, M. L.
Setzer, superintendent. Sunday school at
2:30 ]>. m. Come and join us in the study
of God's word.
James Menne, night foreman at the
Butte Reduction Works, was the victim
of a serious accident last night. He was
caught in some of the heavy belting, and
before the machinery could h** stopp'd,
was drawn over a pulley. His right leg
was broken between his left ankle and
thigh and his left ankle was fractured.
nie ' vas taken to Dr ' Wc!,s ' h "
Perfect Bets teetn $10. Dr. Wlx.

Conrad Kohrs, the big cattleman of
Peer Lodge, says that the latest reports
from the ranges deny the stories printed
in eastern papers of any loss among live
stock. So far cattle have stood the win
tod admirably and he is not worrying a
i -
' The Gallatin valley was visited by au
other blizzard Thursday. The eastbound
1 „assenger train got snowbound on the top
. .. , _ , T •„
! of tho ranRe between H°zeman and L.v
! in ff ston and was delayed several hours,
! Bozeman lias practically a coal famine,
The Gebo coal cannot be- had on account
of a wreck on the Gebo branch. The
Chestnut mines are unable to supply any
because a fault has been encountered in
the mines and all coal has to be hauled
IS miles from the Trail creek mines by
i In the district court at Billings yester
day William C. Brooks, the colored wife
murderer, was sentenced by Judge Loud
to be executed on Friday, March 17. At
! torney Harris, for the condemned man,
1 has tiled a motion for a new trial, alleg
j ing that Brooks was insane at the time
of the crime and is still mentally unbal
■ anced. The court has yet to pass upon
' t lie motion,
i -
! The stage from Silver City to Boise,
; Idaho, was struck by a snowslide yesler
day and tho coach and horses were bur
ied. The avalanche had gained but lit
tie impetus when it struck the vehicle,
1 which lodged against a tree, the slide
sweeping on down the mountain side. The
DM SSl'll £TP 1\< Woro illicr nut with nnm:
passengers were dug out with consider
able difficulty, after being covered for
half an hour. Another slide is reported
west of Clear creek, in which a miner's
cabin was swept away. The occupant,
Patrick Diegan, heard the avalanche
coming and escaped into a dugout back
of tho cabin, the mouth of which was
covered with snow. He was imprisoned
two days without food before he dug out.
Billings Times: Ben Romney, who will
lie remembered by the people of Billings
as occupying the position of timekeeper
for Heinze &Oo. of Butte, who recently
finished a sewerage contract here, is a
deep-dyed villain, if all reports concern
ing his transactions while in the city are
true. Romney called at the store of Hon.
John D. Losekamp last Friday night and
requested Mr. Cass Prudhomme, the man
ager, to cash a $40 check for him, the said
ein , k being drawn on W. A. Clark & Bro.,
hankers, of Butte. Romney was well
known to Mr. Prudhomme, he having
aeted as purchasing agent for the men
engaged in the construction work here
hist few months, and as a matter of
' '' S V '. ea ' ^ cashed his paper. The draft
" 1 1 , 0l waidid to Butte for collcc
' i - ind in the course of mail was re
tion, and in the course of mail
turned, protested, with the information
that Mr. Romney had no money on de
posit at the bank of Clark & Bro. Like
transactions are said to be standing
against Romney here, and if diligent ef
I forts on the part of the authorities can
ï apprehend him, it is safe to say that lie
j"Til be brought back and forced to give
I an account of himself. Judge Kelley is
! sued a warrant I'or Romney's at rest, and
descriptive telegrams arc out offering a
reward for his arrest.
j deseriptiv
John Farrell, a miner employed at the
new Departure mine near Argenta was
severely injured by a blast yesterday
morning, He was brought to Dillon for
tieatment. He will probably lose one eye.
Moneyed men from flic United States
have secured a franchise for building à
railroad from Hong Kong to Han Kow,
China, a distance of nearly 700 miles'.
While railroads are necessary to a na
tion's prosperity, health Is still more
necessary. A sick man can't make money
if there are a thousand railroads. One
of the reasons why America is so pro
gressive is the fact that in every drug
store is sold llostetter's Stomach Bit
ters .that celebrated tonic for the weak,
appetizer for the dyspeptic and sedative
for the nervous. II is taken with great
success by thousands of men and women
who are run down, pale and weak. It
increases the weight, and the gain is per
manent and substantial.
Bathing In olden times was eonsidc
n great source of amusement and reel
tion. Some of the finest bathing resorts
of all ages was built in those days. The
famous Turkish baths of Rome are the
same as those of the present time. The
, process of heating the body to an extreme
degree of heat so as to open all the pores
j of the skin and throw off dead matter is
I considered the most beneficial part of a
hath. Next came the rubbing of the
body, causing the skin to become soft and
flexible, and removing all aches and
pains; this with the cold shower hath
afterwards and a rest of an hour or two,
in a room of proper temperature prepared
the patient, who might be sick or well,
for excessive work of any kind; in fact it
braces and builds up the system if taken
at j,roper intervals. The baths of today
art* similar to those of old and will pro
duce the same good effects. Arnos' Turk
ish baths arc to he found under Might &
Fairfield's, corner of Main and Broad
If you want to go to Lynndale call at
Langlois' stable. Big sleigh, $7.00;
band-wagon, $ 8 . 00 ; dance hall free; sup
per 75c. Dancing every Sunday. Stage
leaves at 2 p. m. Sundays.
The regular examination for teachers'
certificates will be held at the county
superintendent's office February 17 and 18,
1S99. B. P. DOWNEY,
County Superintendent.
cause disordered stomach, foul breath,
headache and constipation. These ills
can be prevented or cured by the timely
use of that most palatable medicine,
Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Aperient
60c. and Î1.00. TARRANT CO., Chemists, New York.
Cement, Lime, Lath. Plaster, Hair
Bituminous, Anthracite, and Smithing Coal
We have on hand over 200 Coal
Heaters, including Air Tight Oaks,
all sizes, and Coal Heating Stoves of
every description, which we will offer
from the 8th inst, at just
Half the Usual Price
Ask our price and cut it in two in the
middle. Now is the time to procure a
Heating Stove.
A car load of La Lance & Grosjean's
famous Agate and Granite Iron Ware
just received. Our prices on this
Kitchen Ware is One Fo urth Cheaper
than elsewhere, as we are the leaders.
iiiiimmiiiiiiiniiiiiimimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii! iimimiim
18 to 24 W. Granite
And 219 North Main St.
Butte, Mont.
Wo ttiko the instruments in exchange and allow their exact
value. Wo represent the
Steck, Yose Crown and Kingsbury
No. hing bettor made than these Pianos. Call and see.
C. E. WENDELL, Manager
119 North Main Street |
onp Gq-cl^
Cl sCcirri a
Coyup o-CAaA off CotJj ?
Proof of What We Have Been Telling You
Prof. F. F. Shadduck, Butte, Mont., Jan. 31, 1S9D.
General Agent for Electrikure.
Dear Sir: For tho benefit of any one that is suffering as I was, I wish to state
how after using your No. ï Electrikure that I feel like a new being, as for several
months past 1 suffered untold agony with nervousness that at times nearly pros
trated me. I had pains in my kidneys aand back and head that was so had that
1 could not sleep; could eat very little; and getting no relief from drugs I got the
Electrikure. And now after two weeks use of it the nervousness has gone. I
sleep and have a good appetite;* have gained five pounds and feel better In every
way. I can recommend it to all ailing or sick people as the oxygen and electricity
goes to every part of the body and in sutdi a mild soothing way that there are no
unpleasant feelings like the old way of taking electricity. Yours truly,
WM. CROSS, 12 Mest Mercury St. These instruments and the latest itn
proved electric batteries for sale by Prof.F. F. Shadduck, 14 ^ est Park. Call or
address lock box 223, Butte, Mont.

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