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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, February 22, 1899, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-02-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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1000 Pairs
OF
Ladies' Saule SI*
Oxfords and Strap Sand
als in all the New Spring
Styles, Tan and Black, the
entire lot without reserve,
will be sold for
50c on the $1
Call early and get the first
choice.
Red Boot Shoe Co.
Butte. Mont.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
f «
SPOT
...CASH
IS HARD
But where it rules is J
the Best Goods
Ithe Least Money.
for I
I
25c
90c
Fancy Butter ................
Fancy Eggs ..................
Fair Bread Flour, sack......
Extra Bread Flour, sack......$ 1.1
10 Pounds Onions .............. 25*
Pure Apple Vinegar, gallon.. 23<
Extra Fancy Hams ......
Apples ............$1.00 to $1.25 box
Pure Pepper, per pound ...... 15c
Raisins, 15 pounds ............$ l.oo
40 Bars Soap ..................$ l.oo
5 Pounds M. & J. Coffee .
7 Cans White Cherries ...
, 5 Pounds Gloss Starch ...
1G Pounds Best Sugar ...
4
I
zl
<>>
9c ▲

1.00 !
<•>
1.00 4
1.00
f L E. COOK I
$331 East ParK Street!
$ l
WE BUY
Beil, Repair, Store, Pack and Ship, Rent
or Exchange Furniture with you.
Butte Exch'g. Furniture Co.
J. CHAUVIN, Agent.
42 W. Broadway,Butte
(There Is
[No Truth...
>
: In the report|
-that we are takings
[on no more custo-l
mers
We have added 25
per cent, capacity to?
our plant, and can
supply all who want?
j?
20c ▼
X
gas.
48 East Broadway.
REVIEW OF
IRON MARKET
Increased Business in All Its
Branches.
RUMORS OF COMBINES
Different Associations Are Holding: or
Will Soon Hold Their An
nual Meetings.
New York, Feb. 22.—In its review of
trade conditions the Iron Age will have
the following to say under date of Thurs
I day. There is increasing excitement in
j the iron trade and prices are now advanc
j ing in leaps and bounds. Continued
! heavy requirements are coming into the
I market both for raw material and for
i finished goods. Some of the great pro
j ducers are in a congested condition and
i instances are quoted of great plants
i which are practically sold out until Oc
tober. A growing disposition is observ
ed to try to cover as much of the second
half as is possible.
Bessemer pig in the central west has
been advanced $1 per ton and is now $12,
valley furnace. It is reported that a large
concern purchased about 50,000 tons in
the open market for a plant in the Cleve
land district needing its output at the
same price. Beyond this the volume of
business is small. Ome concern is in the
market for about 4,000 tons. In foundry
iron the market is very stiff. The fur
nace? in eastern Pennsylvania have made
good sales, while southern concerns have
again sold largely for export, the ag
gregate being 30,000 tons, of which 10,000
tons was basic pig. For prompt steel
there is almost a famine and as high as
$21 has been paid in Cleveland district
and $22 and upward in the east. The vol
unie of business, however, is small. Wire
rods are not to be had at any price, the
leading producer needing its output for
its own requirements. Steel rails in the
east have advanced to $22, under a fair
business.
The price has now readied a point
where we are n,o longer under the parity
of the worlds markets and must surren
der the export trade unless willling to
s: 'I a4 a concession, or unless the foreign
prices advance. It looks as though an
for 12.000 tons for China would go
d. In the plate trade the pressure
ues unabated.
The Carnegie company has entered into
a 10-year sliding scale contract to furnish
the pressed siteel company with its plates,
axles, etc., the quantity involved, which
when present plans have matured, being
from 900 to 1.000 tons per day. The Car
regie company withdraws from the con
icmplated car building enterprise.
The contract for the towers and shore
spans of the new East river bridge goes
to the New Jersey Steel and Iron com
pany and the material probably to Pitts
burg. The quantity involved is about 12,
0G0 tons, 7,000 tons being plates. The re
quit count that the steel must be open
hearth made by the pig and ore process
greatly restricted t.he sources- of supply
and enhances the cost. In Chicago or
ders calling for about 6,000 tons of struc
tural material have been placed and 12,
000 tons of bridge work is pending.
I It appears that progress is being made
With the bridge builders pool, which J. P.
Morgan & Co., are to finance. It is to
take in the leading builders of railroad
bridges, highway bridges and buildings.
It is understood that these int resued in
a number of large plants are hugely in
terested.
The first skirmishes between the cast
iron pipe consolidation and the outside
shops in eastern territory have taken
• place. Quite a fair tonnage of work is
j coming out. Continued efforts are being
made to get the manufacturers of steel
pipe together, the consolidation to be car
ried through under the auspices of J. P.
Morgan & Co. Although at an early date
the subscriptions aie due by the under
writers cf the National Steel company,
it is not yet definitely settled whether the
Oliver ore interests will be included. The
sheet makers are to have a met ting in
Pittsburg at an early date and the west
ern bar iron manufacturers are in ses
sion, but nothing has yet been announced
as to the result of their deliberations.
The principal item of interest in the
metal trade is a furlht r advance in the
price of tin plate of 25 cents per box. Spel
ter has continued its extraordinary rise.
Copper is very dull a.t a shade under 18
cents, a price at which every consumer
will restrict his purchases to the mini
mum, while every producer strains every
means to get out more mt tal.
order
abroat
contin
A CONFLICT BE
TWEEN THE FORCES
Kingston, Jamaica, Feb. 14.—(Corre
spondence of the Associated Press.)—Ad
vices received here from Cayenne, French
Guiana, say that the joint commission ap
pointed to inquire into the boundary ques
tion between France and Brazil lias just
been heard from on the Counani river.
The news was more sensational than sat
isfactory and for some reasons the
colonial government was doing Us utmost
to suppress the facts. The correspondent
says that both commissions went out
guarded by heavy escorts equally match
ed. The Frenchmen had a gunboat and
had 50 Sengelase soldiers and the Brazil
ians had the gunboat Guarany and an
equal number of troops. A collision oc
curred between these two forces in the
Interior. There were no details and it was
not publicly known whether there had
been any bloodshi d. The fact that the
governor immediately sent reinforce
ments of 200 troops to the front without
waiting to communicate with Paris was
thought to indicate that the matter was
serious.
The French government has issued an
order that all liberated convicts now at
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large in the country shall bo concentrated
in Maroni. This indiscriminate and un
looked for action tells most cruelly on
many now respectable citizens in Cay
enne. Being legally unable to make any
distinction between the reformed and the
incorrigible cut throat element which is
annually growing larger and becoming a
menace to the colony, all have been ruth
lessly included in the damnation of Ma
roni, according to the Guarana newspa
pers the authorities are on the outlook
for thoese prospective immigrants over
the border and this is perhaps the crud
est aspect of the affair. If some of the
expatriated respectable citizens of Cay
enne decide to try their fortunes in the
more enlightened British possessions they
will be promptly deported back to Cay
enne as rascals, to be dealt with accord
ing to the French laws.
Children deprived of fats
and mineral foods have
weak bones, flabby flesh and
thin watery blood.
The milk of nursing
mothers, enfeebled by chron
ic diseases, or long contin
ued nursing, produces the
same results.
Scott's Emulsion is cod
liver oil partly digested and
with the hypophosphites,
forms a fat food which acts
on the infant through the
mother's milk, giving rich
blood, strong nerves and
sound flesh and bones to both.
, . ,
50c. and $1.00, ail druggists.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, New York.
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DDCCinCMT niA7i
I (lLOlULIl I LM t\J— I
RECEPTION BY
City of Mexico, Dec. 22.—A delegation
of Kickapoo Indians from the United
States are in the city. The group, in
tribal costume, attended the president's
reception last night. They are here to
solicit from the Mexican government an
allotment of land to which the remnant
of the tribe may migrate. In his annual
reception. President Diaz, who has en
tirely recovered from the grippe, met a
large number of callers, among them
American congressmen and governors.
The president also gave audience to
Bishop C. C. McCabe of the Methodist
Episcopal churcn. who was accompanied
by Mrs. McCabe and the Rev. John Butler
and Mrs. Elizabeth Moulton. The bishop
thanked the president for the uniform
protection which the government has
granted to Protestantism during the past
25 years, adding that the 4,500 Mexican
children in the Methodist schools of the
republic had always been taught patriot
ism. Bishop McCabe paid a high tribute
to the president personally, saying that
Iris name awakened more enthusiasm in
American audiences than that of any
other foreigner. Bishop McCabe handed
President Diaz a memorial letter from
Dr. William Butler of Boston, founder
of the Methodist mission in Mexico. Dr.
John, Butler translated this and the
bishop's remarks to President Diaz. He
!
!
was duly affected
graciously.
and responded very
THE NEW CADETS
ARE ASSIGNED
Washington, Fob. 22.—The following
cadets recently graduated from the
United States military academy at West
Point have been ordered to proceed to
San Francisco, thence to proceed to
Manila, to which station they will be as
signed: C. B. Clark, Twenty-third in
fantry; George S. Simons. Twenty-second
infantry; Llewelyn N. Bushfleld, Seven
teenth infantry; Josiah C. Minus, Twen
ty-third infantry; Walter S. Brown, Third
infantry; Charles M. Bündel, Fourth in
fantry; Henry L. Harris, Jr., Twentieth
infantry; Price J. Foster, Third Infantry;
Charles D. Herron, Eighteenth infantry;
Robert D. Calvert, Eighteenth infantry;
James H. Hanson, Fourteenth infantry;
William T. Merry, Twenty-third infan
try; Frederick B. Kerr, Twenty-second
infantry; Henry D. Way, Fourth infan
try; Duncan K. Major, Fourteenth infan
try; Albert N. McClure, Fourteenth in
fantry.
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THREE FIRMS GO
INTO BANKRUPTCY
New York, Fob. 22.—Louis Wendt 11, well
known as a manager of hotels'and places
of entertainment, has filed a petition in
' bankruptcy. Liabilities $63,000; assets
j none.
I Simon Dessau, once known as "The
J Carbon King," and who has lately been
a theatrical manager, has filed a petition
I in bankruptcy. Liabilities $215,000; assets
none.
I Joseph Kraus, a partner in the cigar
manufacturing firm of Oscar G. Henc and
company, has filed a petition in bank
ruptcy. Liabilities $103,000.
Powers of Teachers
St. Louis, Feb. 22.—The St. Louis court
of appeals has handed down a decision in
the caso of the state ex rel S. Beatty
against J. H. Randall et al, from Barry
county, sustaining the lower court's de
cision that school teachers are empower
ed to preserve discipline among their
pupils, not only while the pupils are on
the school premises, but while they are
on their way going and coming from the
school. In this case young Beatty refused
to obey the school teacher who told him
to accompany a pupil home and was ex
pelled from school. The school board sus
tained Ute teacher and the court sustain
ed the school board.
A MASSACRE
WAS PLANNED
Filipims Intended to Kill All
Foreigners.
CABLE FROM GENERAL OTIS
Tells of How the Natives Had Made
All Arrangements For an
Uprising in Manila.
-The
this
following
afternoon
_ .. t
Washington, Feb. 21.
,. , . ,
dispatch was received
from Gen. Otis
"Manila, Feb. 21.—Adjutant General,
Washington. Following issued by an
important officer of the insurgent govern
ment at Malolos, February 15, for execu
tion during that evening and night in this
city. "OTIS."
j "First, you will so dispose that at 8
o'clock at night the Individuals of the
territorial militia at your order will
be found united in all of the streets of
San Pedro, armed with their balos and
revolvers or guns and ammunition if con
venient.
! "Second, Philippine families only will
be respected. They should not be mo
lested, but all other individuals, of
whatever race they may be, will be ex
terminated without any compassion after
j the extermination of the army of occupa
I tion.
"Third, the defenders of the Philip
I pines in your command will attack the j
■ gaurd at Bilibid and liberate the pris- j
oners and 'presidarlos' and having ac-i
I complished this they will be armed, j
.saying to them: 'Brothers, we must!
avenge ourselves on the Americans and j
exterminate them that we may take
our revenge for the Infamy and treachery
which they have committed upon us;
have no compassion upon them; attack
with vigor. All Filipinos en masse will
second you—long live Filipino independ
ence.'
"Fifth, the order which will be fol
lowed in the attack will be as follows:
The sharpshoooters of Tondo and Santa
Ana will begin the attack from without j
and these shots will be the signal for
the militia of Troso, Blnonde, Quiato
! and Sampaloe to go out into the street
and do their duty; those of Pake, Er
mita and Malate, Santa Cruz and San
Miguel will not start out until 12 o'clock
unless they see that their companions
need assistance.
! "Sixth, the militia of Tondo will start
out at 3 o'clock in the morning; if all
do their duty our revenge will be com
plete. Brothers, Europe contemplates,
we know how to die as men, shedding our
blood in defense of the liberty of our
country. Death to the tyrants! War
without quarter to the vile Americans
who have deceived us!
"Either independence or death!"
The portion of Gen. Otis' dispatch
indicated by dashes the officials were un
able to decipher tonight. There is no
"fourth" paragraph insurgent statement
as furnished to the press.
MANY CIVILIANS
HAVE APPLIED
I Washington, Feb. 22.—In anticipation
; of the passage of a general army re
j orgar./zation bill, a great number of
civilian applications are being filed in
the war department for appointments as
second lieutenants in the army. The
Hull bill adds 3S2 second lieutenants to
the regular army, and it is scmi-oftlcially
announced that if it passes, the appoint
mer.its are to he made from civil life, on
the basis of about two appointments to
each congressional district. Rigid ex
aminations will bet held before appoint
ments are made, but only persons having
the indorsements of the war department
will be permitted to compete.
MINING STOCKS.
THE HEWETT-SISLEY CO., MINING
stock brokers, represent Hayden, Stone
& Co., Boston, Mass. Orders executed
for casli or margins on all copper
stocks. Quotations received every five
minutes. We handle mining stocks in
all parts of the world. 47 East Broad
way, Butte, Mont.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY TO LOAN, IN ANY AMOUNT,
on chattel security. I. Wiley Bontrager
& Co., 47 East Broadway.
If You Want
to Get a
Good Clock
Free
of Expense
Buy Your Goods at the
Utah Cash
Grocery
330 South Main Street,
and we will give you
one. J. G. BROWN,
Manager
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WANT AD VS
2 Cent» Per Word for First Issno
1 Cent Per Word After Fir»t Iasug
$1.00 Per Line Per Month.
EMPLOYMENT.
AGENTS WANTED—GOOD LIVE MEN
in every locality to represent a large
manufacturing company and introduce
their goods. Steady employment and
large income in good legitimate busi
ness assured to men that are honest
and willing to attend to business. Ref
erences required. Send self-addressed
stamped envelope for reply to The Rex
Manufacturing Company, No. 22S
Chartres street, New Orleans, La.
SALESMEN$47.50 WEEKLY SELLING
brand new Gaslight Burners for kero
sene lamps; sample free. A. T. Perfec
tion Mfg. Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.
WANTED—AGENTS, ORGANIZERS;
leading order paying disability and
death benefits; top contract with re
newal. Write quick. Royal Fraternal
Union, St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED—MEN TO LEARN BARBER
trade. We positively guarantee $60
monthly after only eight weeks' prac
tice. Spring rush soon. Students from
a distance assisted with transporta
tion. Tools presented. Write at once.
Moler Barber College, Minneapolis,
Minn.
HAVE YOU $20 OR UPWARD AND
want to make money in an absolutely
safe plan of speculation, where the
profits will continually be from 30 to
50 per cent monthly the entire year?
Send for full particulars; best of refer
ences. Write for handsome booklet,
with illustrated system, free. National
Turf Investment company, 167 Dear
born street, Chicago.
WANTED—ONE
books to post,
block.
OR TWO SETS OF
Room 32, Silver Bow
WANTED—TWO EXPERIENCED
sewing machine men. Singer office, 10
West Quartz street.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
WE HAVE A NEAT WELL BUILT 3
roorn brick on a lot 35x 110 feet. Also a
corner lot lying next to it. Car line
runs by the house. Can sell house and
both lots for $1,300 $600 cash and the
balance on time. The corner lot is
worth $500. Reynolds & McDowell, 46
East Broadway.
WE HAVE TWO 3-ROOM BRICKS
with sewer connections and fine stone
basements. Also frame cottage. All
facing street. The three rent for $48. a
month. Can sell for $2,300. $600 cash
and the balance on time. Reynolds &
McDowell, 46 East Broadway.
A PARTY WITH $500 CAN MAKE $2.500.
Address P. O. Box 1219 city.
FOR SALE—GOOD PAYING RESTAU
rant. Sales per day $25.00. Room 47, Sil
ver Bow Block.
FOR SALE—23 ROOM LODGING AND
boarding house. Good location. John
son, Reid & Kennedy, Owsley Block.
FOR SALE—16 ROOM LODGING AND
boarding house. North Side, Johnson,
Reid & Kennedy, Owsley Block.
FOR SALE—24 ROOM LODGING
house. Steam heat and line location.
Johnson, Reid & Kennedy, Owsley
Block.
FOR SALE—35 ROOM LODGING
house. Steam heat and all modern im
provements. Johnson, Reid & Kennedy,
Owsley Block.
'--------------'
FOR SALE—20-ROOM LODGING
1 house $900; half Interest $450 confec
! tionery store $325: ranch $1,300. Room
FOR SALE—FURNITURE OF A GOOD
three room house for $175 and house for
rent for $16.50 per month. Furniture
cost $350 and in use only a short time.
A bargain. Chas. L. Smith, 23 West
Granite street.
No. 5, 34 North Main street.
WE HAVE A 16-ROOM STEAM I1EAT
cd, centrally located lugh-class lodging
house which we can sell for $1,700, part
cash. House has two bath rooms and
is fitted up with electric lights and all
other modern conveniences. The rent is
only $80 a month. The furniture and
carpets are extra good. Every room
rented. There is a certain profit in the
house of $100 a month. Examine this
property and you will buy it. Reynolds
& McDowell, 46 East Broadway.
FOR SALE—THE FURNITURE OF A
largo house. Good as new. Call from 9 to
12 a. m., 843 W. Broadway.
FOR SALE—FOR $4,000 A 600-ACRE
ranch with government patent. All
fenced in, good water right. Cause of
selling poor health. J. G. Baily, Lima,
Mont.
C. M. PALMER OFFERS HIS ET,E
g:t nt residence, 333 East Broadway,
three blocks from Main street, for sale
I at a sacrifice to an immediate customer.
FOR SALE—GOOD JERSEY MILCH
cows and fine driving horses, at Blreh
dale Stock Farm. Stork taken to win
ter. Inquire at 29 W. Broadway, Butte.
FOR SALE, CHEAP—QUANTITY OF
household effects, consisting of elegant
$50 cooking range, brass mounted hod,
complete; handsome sideboard, with
bevel mirror; walnut cabinet, dressing
table and commode; elegant 8-faot-h:gh
wall mirror; extension brass lamp, with
onyx stone table; 6-foot extension din
ing table; rocking and dining-room
chairs and two carpels. Apply Gregor
& Co., Parrot block, Park avenue. Ana
conda.
If You Want the Most
for Your Money, Buy
—KEMMERER COAL
Throw Prejudice Aside and Reason for Yourself.
Cl T MONRftP City Office 47 E. Broadway
J* lYllml\UC' Telephone 538.
Yards lutertectiou Aiizona und l'itili Streets. Telenhuiie G1U
MISCELLANEOUS.
IF YOU WANT TO SELL, OR TRADE,
furniture. We buy second hand goods
of any kind. We will give good cash
prices. 336 South Ma'in street.
WANTED—FOUR OR FIVE ROOM
furnished or unfurnished house on
West Side. Address A. L. M., Inter
Mountain.
HAND FINISHED CRAYON AND PAS
tel work, per bust, $2. 320 East Park
street, upstairs.
ALL KINDS OF NEW AND SECOND
hand goods bought and sold. We buy
anything. 34. East Park street.
HOME MADE RAG CARPETS MADE
to order. 309 South Montana alley.
FURNISHED HOUSES
FOUR ROOM FURNISHED BRICK.
Piano included $31.50. Address E. M.
Inter Mountain.
WA N TED—TWO ROOM S, FU RNI S H ED
or unfurnished, for housekeeping. Box
124, Inter Mountain.
;
ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS
electric lights, steam heat, etc.. Talent
block. Park, nw corner of Wyoming.
FURNISHED ROOMS.
FIRST-CLASS ROOMS FOR HOPSE
keeping. Newly furnished, bath and
light. 319 South Montana street.
FIRST CLASS FRONT ROOM, WELL
furnished, modern improvements, heat,
hath, and light. 316 West Galena
street.
NICE FRONT ROOMS WELL FVR
nislved, heated, good location. 211 South
Jackson street.
MILLER BLOCK,
street. The only
house in the city.
551 SOUTH MAIN
first-class rooming
Everything new.
WALLACE BLOCK JUST BUILT OUT
side rooms for $12 per month. 327 East
Park street.
ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS
well heated, electric lights, free baths,
everything new. 108 N. Montana St.
FOR RENT—2 FURNISHED
at 435 East Mercury street.
NEWLY FURNISHED ROOMS ELEC
tric lights, free baths, etc., 205 South
Arizona. Transients solicited.
NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
rent. 332 East Park.
FOR RENT — GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, cheap. 107 East Broadway.
FURNISHED ROOMS, 101 WEST
Granite street, well heated. Mrs.
Smith, Proprietress.
FOR RENT—FOUR F U R N I S H E D
rooms. Electric light and bath. 225
South Jackson
TWO NICE FURNISHED ROOMS
with bath 402 N. Montana corner of
Copper.
MANTLE BLOCK UNDER NEW MAN
. gement. Electric light, steam heat ami
bath. 16 W. Broadway.
X. L. N. T — COMFORTABLE SITTING
room. Prompt calls. Steam heat and
eiectric lights. 27 South Main. Beda
25c and 50c.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT—A LARGE STORE AND
hou-v combined. Apply 11 E. Granite
street.
FOR RENT—THE RESTAURANT OR
cafe privilege in the new Dorothy block,
corner of Granite and Wyoming streets.
Apply to Granville Stuart, 107hi West
Quartz street.
FOR RENT—FOUR ROOM HOUSE NO.
71S South Montana street, $17. See next
door south or rooms 12 and 14. 23 West
Granite street, upstairs.
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MUSIC.
E. J. PASMORE—PROFESSOR OP
singing, organ and piano. Studio 104
E. Granite street.
MILLINERY.
HARVARD MILLINERY, 114 WEST
Broadway, has opened hair-dressing
and manicuring parlors. We also do
first-class dressmaking at 114 \).
Broadway.
MEDIUMS.
MME. GUY, 203 S. DAKOTA STREET.
Circles every Tuesday and Friday even
ings.
AS SAYERS.
A. B. ROMRAUER. AS9AYER AND
chemist. 103 E. Broadway, opposite the
McDermott Hotel.
LOST.
LOST—BROWN AND WHITE DOG,
name on collar "Tramp." Return to
Mrs. May Vrooman, 109 South Dakota
street, and receive reward.
LOST—$20.00 REWARD WILL RE PAID
for valise and contents, missed in the
Lenox lodging house Dec. 21. Send by
messenger to Inter Mountain office and
no questions asked. The deed is worth
less, but its early return may save /ou
some trouble.

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