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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, February 27, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-02-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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Weekly Review of the Situa
tion in London.
But Not Quite What it Should be—
Speculation in Mine Shares
Continues Uuabated
New York. Feb. 27.—The Times London
financial correspondent cables:
"Business in a general way continues
good, but we are not yet quite so happy as
I thought we were going to be. We are
afflicted by a multitude of small worries
incident to empire. Money has been rather j
dearer, too, this last week, but was not so
scarce on Friday as was expected. The
amount borrowed at the Bank of England
was therefore moderate and discount
rates arc already advancing. Bills to ar
rive early in March are being taken at 2
per cent. The squeeze, in fact, is quite ]
temporary, caused by a conjunction of
stock exchange payday and the distribu
tion of over £0,760,000 in railway divi
dends. Next month, however, the short
money market is bound to be less easy
than it has been since the new year, al
though there is reason to expect a great
scarcity of cash. Firm money and a weak
discount are most probable.
"Still we are not wholly happy. Our
croakers see a big deficit of £1,000,000 or
more in the national income at the end of
the fiscal year on March 31 and they pre- |
diet more of an income tax. A deficit of j
some amount is certain because 've are i
spending about £60,000,000 on our array
and navy this year and will spend more
next year. But the government can avoid
taxation if it likes by suspending the
wasteful terminable annuities under
whose operation our debt is being redeem- |
ed. That would set free about £4,000,000
estimate and enable us to waste our sub
stance in concert of mind for a few
years more. It would be a terrible affair
if we were obliged to cut down our naval
programme. Tremendous labor troubles
must follow at once and with them the
disorganization of the iron and steel
"On the stock exchange the strength
and calmness that have prevailed arc
nothing short of wonderful when we con
sider the apprehensions excited by the
sudden death of President Faure and the
state of Paris. Prices have been well
supported and a large amount ol business
has gone on, chiefly, however, of the
speculative kind and still in mine shares
more than in American railroads. What
course the market will take toward these
latter seemed less clear last week than
the week before, but I think the situation
sprang from a slight trepidation about
money rates more than anything else, j
Certainly our people and newspapers j
have received the Central Pacific and |
Southern Pacific scheme, well not en- |
thusiastically, it is true, but sensibly, and
have adopted it. With more such stum
bling blocks put to one side, a clearer
course for a well sustained advance in
prices is open.
"But you must continue to lead, as a
failing wheat market alone will frighten
off our still timid buyers. Our mill wall
dock scandal, a petty affair in itself, illus
trates one of our commenest stock vices—
the habit of paying dividends out of the
capital. The mill wall people collected
less revenue than they paid away in divi
dends and so carried accounts in the r
books as still due that had been paid
years ago and sold fresh preference stock
from time to time to make good the gap.
In this way debts due the company rose
from about £22,000 to £230,000 in the i
course of a few years. Many companies I
play the same tricks, as well as other I
cards, either to write up leaseholds or re- |
frain from writing down or charging re
pairs and renewals against the capital,
thus eating up their substance and leav
ing the husks to posterity.
Tt has long been the practice of the two
branches of congress to accord the privi
leges of the floor to ex-members. An ex
senator is permitted to go upon the floor
of the senate during the session, although
he is not allowed upon the floor of the
house. The same is true of ex-member3
of the house. They have the courtesies
of the house floor, but not of the senate.
There are times when this privilege
stands them in good stead. It is partic
ularly valuable to the former representa
tives who have joined the lobby. Scores
of ex-representatives have been elected
•to membership in the "third house," and
they find their prerogative of going in
without knocking invaluable. There are
few lobbyists, however, who have not
been members of congress, and who oft n
times have occasion to go inside while
the legislative wheels are in motion. As
only senators, representatives and ex
members and employes are given the
floor, the lobbyist who is not an "ex" is
debarrred. The slxrewd promoter, how
ever, has found a way to circumvent this
obstacle, and when he has business in
side he. rushes past the doorkeeper, say
ing as he hurries by: "Ex." This prac
tice is followed almost daily by the pro
gressive members of the "third house,"
who have found it quite easy to befool
the guileless door-tenders.—Washington
Telegram to the New York World.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat: The mirror
making industry in the United States
employs more than 2,000 persons, and the
product is valued at about $S.000,006 a
year. The first step in the manufacture
is the adjustment of a smooth stone table.
Aroung this table, which can be canted to
one side by means of a set screw beneath,
is a groove, in which mercury may flow
and drop from one corner into bowls. The
table is made perfectly level, and then
tinfoil is carefully laid over it, covering
a greater space than the glass to be coat
ed. The metal is then poured from ladles
upon the foil till it is nearly a quarter of
an inch deep, befng prevented from flow
ing off by a strip of glass placed along
three sides of the foil. From the open
side Is slid on the plate of glass, whose
advancing edge is kept in the mercury,
so that no air or floating oxide of the
metal or other impurities can work in be
tween the glass and the clean surface of
Unqualified Success of Lydia E.
Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. Elizabeth Wiieei.ock, Magno
lia, Iowa, in the following letter de
scribes her recovery from a very criti
cal condition:
" Dkar Mrs. Pixkfiam:— I have been
taking your Vegetable Compound, and
am now ready to sound
its praises. It
has done won
ders for me in
relieving m®
of a tumor.
" My health
has been poor
fortliree years.
Change of lifa
was woruing
upon me. I
was very
' much bloated
and was a bur
den to myself. Was troubled with
smothering spells, also palpitation of
the heart and that bearing-down feel
ing, and could not be on my feet much.
"I was growing worse all the time,
until I took your medicine.
"After taking three boxes of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Lozenges, the tumor passed from me.
"My health has been better ever
since, can now walk quite a distance
and am troubled no more with palpita
tion of the heart or bloating. I rec
ommend your medicine to all sufferers
from female troubles."
It is hardly reasonable to suppose
that any one can doubt the efficiency
of Mrs. Pinkham's methods and medi
cine in the face of the tremendous vol
ume of testimony.
the mercury. When Us desired position
has been reached it is held until one edge
of the table has been raised, and the
superfluous mercury has run off. It is left
for several hours, and then placed upon
a frame, the "hack" by this time being
covered with the amalgam, which ad
heres to it. After the amalgam becomes
hard the plate is ready for use. Mirror
making is generally thought to be dan
gerous on account of the injury to the
health of the operators from the fumes of
the quicksilver, but the figures collated
by the insurance companies do not appear
to sustain this belief.
A few years ago a newly wedded couple
living 10 miles southeast of Broolcville,
Ky„ took as a honeymoon trip a wagon
ride to witness the hanging of Robert
McLaughlin, which occurred at Brook
A short while since an adventurous
couple spent their first days of wedded
life on the summit of Mount Blanc. The
ascent, extremely hazardous by reason of
terifie snowstorms, being successfully ac
complished, and the summit reached, the
bridegroom, in the presence of the guides,
embraced his young wife, to whom he
swore eternal fidelity, and received from
her lips an equally fervent assurance.
Then the descent was commenced, and
the couple, after three days' absence, ar
rived at Chamounix, where they were ac
corded an enthusiastic reception.
There are of record four honeymoons
known to have been spent in Mammoth
Cave, Kentucky.
In the neighborhod of Dobschau, a
small Hungarian town, there is an extra
ordinary ice cave. The roof, the walls,
the floor are thickly coated with ice,
which in places assumes most fantastic
shapes. In this cove, some 10 years ago,
a couple named Kolcsey elected to pass
the week immediately following their
marriage. They took with them a plenti
ful supply of rugs, blankets and warm
clothing, but notwithstanding all pre
cautions their experience was not of a
sufficiently pleasant nature to tempt imi
American hero worship lias reached Us
high tide in this city. A certain doctor,
who has a large practice, has gathered
some remarkable statistics, showing that
the rising generation will have cause to
keep green the memory of our war and
naval heroes. Since the battle of Manila
the doctor lias ushered into the world 31
Deweys, 12 Hobsons, 9 Sehleys, 4 Samp
sons and 1 Miles. Perhaps, however, the
most interesting part of the statistics
comes from the names given tha dumb
animals in the households the doctor
visits. In the list there are 60 dogs, 40
cats and 19 goats, to say nothing of nu
merous birds and other pets. These all
bear the names of the heroes of the Span
ish war, and the relative proportion of
favorite names is about the same as in
the case of children. Strange to say,
however, nearly all the goats are called
"Sampson." The doctor says this is un
doubtedly due to the fact that the hand
some admiral wears a heavy beard, while
none of the other heroes do.
Miss Mary A. Livermore, the well
known social reformer, once traveled as
"live stock" in order to keep an appoint
ment to speak at a meeting in Cincinnati.
She had missed her train, and a cattle
train was to lea^e in seven minutes. "You
see that I can't take you, madam," said
the conductor, showing Instructions
which forbade him taking any freight but
live stock. "You will have to wait for the
next train."
"if I am not 'live stock' will you please
tell me what I am?" queried the lady, and
after a moment's thought the conductor
weighed and billed her as regular live
stock freight, and gave her the usual live
stock receipt when she paid the charges.
"There's no understanding some of
these people!" exclaimed the manager
as he sat in his office and thought over
the happenings of the previous night.
"Now, there was a fellow in the par
quet last night who grumbled and
growled and kicked almost from the
moment he entered, and yet I saw him
applauding most energetically when the
curtain went down on the last act. How
can you explain such inconsistency as
"Perhaps it was not inconsistency at
all,' 'answered the visiting newspaper
man. "Perhaps he was applauding be
cause the curtain was going down on the
last act."
He woke from the grasp of a drunken
sleep with the pains of hell in his
And tossed as if lying on cruel thorns
that were hid in his chamber bed.
His throat was parched and his lips were
dry and his eyes had a fiery gleam,
And his drink-fluslied face seemed to yet
reflect the scenes of delirious dream.
He cried to his wife for a cooling drink,
and in maudlin expression cursed
The hidden fires that within him burned
to cause such a damning thirst.
And as he held with a pale white hand
the draught for his lips to sup.
The flood of lier wifely grief burst forth,
and a teardrop fell in the cup.
Deep down in his heart there slumbefied
yet a love for the dear one he
Had promised to cherish and protect in
joy or adversity,
And the falling tear caught his rum
iired eye and the iron pierced deep
his soul
As he held to his fever-parched, lips the
cooling, refreshing bowl.
He turned his eyes to the pain-pajed
face, and remorse like a keen-edged
Pierced deeply Into the quivering depths
of his newly-awakening heart.
And he drew her down in a warm em
brace and wiped the tears from lier
His bosom rent to its inner depth by a
flood of repentant sighs.
"I see it now, my beloved!" he cried,
"though blind I have been in the
The eyes long dimmed by the cursed
fiend of drink are opened at last!
It all comes now as I backward glance
o'er the thorn-studden trail of years
That instead of filling your eup with joy
I've been drinking your bitterest
But never again shall an act of mine
bring pain to your faithful heart,
And never again from your loyal eyes
shall a teardrop of anguish start;
One kiss of forgiveness is all I ask; it
will snatch me from the brink.
And give me courage to rend the chain
of the cursed demon of drink."
The sunlight, falls on that happy home in
beautiful golden rays,
A glad return of the olden light that'lu
mined their former days;
And the look of pain no more clouds her
face, and her soul is free from
When she hears his step at the door and
flies to meet the clasp of his arms.
The lovelight born when she was a bride
burns softly in her wifely eyes,
And a joyous heart warms the sacred
depths of the bosom once torn with
And oft she kneels on her chamber floor
and her gratitude offers up
To the merciful Master above, who sent
the teardop that fell in the cup.
—Denver Posl.
Never marry except for love.
Never forget these rules when the knot
Is tied:
Never taunt with a past mistake.
Never allow a request to be repeated.
Never meet without a loving welcome.
Never both be angry at the same time.
Never forget to let self-denial be thé
daily aim and practice of each.
Never let the sun go down upon any
anger or grievance.
Never neglect one another; rather ; rte
glect the whole world besides. u
Never make a remark at the expense
of the other—it is meanness.
Never be "stubborn," but lot each One
strive to yield oftenest to the wishes of
the other.
Never part for a day without loving
words to think of during absence. -
Never find fault unless it is perfectly
certain that a fault has been committed,
and always speak lovingly.
Never let any fault you have committed
go by until you have frankly confessed
it and asked forgiveness.
Never forget that the very nearest ap
proach to perfect domestic happiness on
earth is the cultivation, on both sides, of
absolute unselfishness.
Labor is the law of happiness.—Stevens.
The mind that is unfed is unstored.—
Drive thy business; lot not that drive
A rood remedy, and there la not anythin*
rm the market that equals French Tansy
Tablets for the relief and cure or painful
and irregular menses. These tablets re
move all obstructions, no matter what
the cause. Manufactured by A. Augen
dre. Paris. France, and for sare only by
the'Newbro Drug Co.. Butte. Mont., sole
agents. Price. *2 per box: eent by raaii
securely sealed.
Notice is hereby given, that we, the un
dersigned, who have heretofore been con
ducting business on West Daly street, in
the city of Walkerville, Silver Bow coun
ty Montana, under the firm name and
style of Peter Sehonsberg & Company,
have sold and disposed of our interest in
the said business, and have not bggn
since the 1st day of December, 1898, and
are not now, in any wise connected with
the business conducted at our former
place of business.
Dated February lfith. 1899.
227 S. Main St.
The only pure root and herb treatment
in Butte.
Specialist in Chronic Disease of long
standing. Permanent cures made In all
Private Disease. The Diseases of Wo
men have been made a study of for
years, and are successfully treated.
J. 0- McOREQO*
Honorary graduate of the Ontario Vet
erinary College, Toronto, Canada. Treat®
all diseases of domesticated animals ac
cording to scientific principles. Office at
Marlow's Stables. 104 S. Main street.
Telephone 293. All case® promptly at
tended to.
a BUTTE LODGE" NO. 22, A. F. A
A. M. Regular meeting in Ma
Bonlc Temple, second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month Sojourning
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
A. F. & A. M. Regular meeting In
\ Masonic Temple second and fourth
Thursdays of each month. Sojourning
brethren cordially invited to attend.
Dan Yancey, Secretary.
& Co..
Grocers and Importers
Hare added to their excel
lent stock of Groceries a full
liae of the
Which doubtless the epicu
rean portion of the public
will fully appreciate. They
have also a email consign
ment of
Flathead Valley Hücïîeticrrie*
Preserved. This is a rare
table delica<A. Your inspec
tion if respectfully invited.
28 N. Main St Butte.
"I wonder," said the man whose lan
guage is more terse than elegant, "if
Aguinaldo's behavior is not caused by a
swelled head?"
"No," answered the fried« who always
suspects people's motives. "I am in
clined to think it is merely a swelled
$10.G0t> REWARD.
We a committee appointed by the fel
low employes of John J. Daly, who was
murdered on the morning of November
9, while performing his duties as an elec
tion officer In precinct 8 of this county, do
hereby offer lit behalf of said employe® a
reward of $10,000 for Information which
will lead to the conviction of the mur
Joseph Ncvln, John Early, Mountain Con
James Brennan, John Laird. Green
Mountain mine.
Joseph McGinnis. Eugene Kelly, Diamond
Edward McGuire. Daniel Griffin, Bell
John Hanley, Daniel Ryan, Never Sweat
Timothy Lynch, Thomas Murray. Ana
conda mine.
John Collins, William Page, St. Law
rence mine.
Butte, Mont., Nov. 12. 1898.
We do hereby certify that the amount
of the above reward has been deposited
with us and will be paid according to th®
term® of the foregoing offer.
* Banker®
Jordan & Whitney
Montana Livery
All kinds of Turnouts for Plcasuro and
Business 1 imposes.
120 S. Montana Street
Tel. 7b, Butte. Mont.
Dealer to
Monuments, Tablets
Copings, Etc.
In T»alIt a ®nd American
Mar hie, Scatoh and
American Graai>.
Wire and Iron kaM*
204 S. Montana Street
Chesageate & Ohio Ry
Limited Trains from
Eastern and
Southern Cities
Cincinnati and Wash
ington, D. C.
W. P. Deppe, A. G. P. A., St. Louis.
E. O. McCormick, P. T. M. Big Four.
H. W. Fuller, G. P. A. C. A O. Rjr,
uffllngton. D a
Railway Time Tables
ARItIVl! AT Ut'TTi: !
No. 11. From St. Paul, daily. ..I 6:55 a. m. i
No. 2. From Portland, daily...110:40 p. m. i
4:45 a. m.
9:20 a. m.
No. 1. For Portland, daily.....
No. 12. For St. Paul, dally....
Mixed—To Whitehall, daily,
except Sunday; Twin
day and Saturday ; Pony
and Norris,Monday and
W. H. Merrlmnn I Chas, S. Fee, G.P.&T.A
Act'gUen. Agt,Buttel St. Paul, Minn.
8:00 a. m.
Intermountain Line to the East mid
Passengers by purchasing tickets via
the Short Line to the East nnd West
have the choice of several routes.
Direct connections are made at Ogdon
and Granger with the Union Pacific and
at Ogden with the Rio Grande West
ern for all points East. Enjoy the com
forts of a Pullman Vestibuled train con
sisting of sleeping and elegant reclining
chair cars, always fresh and clean as the
entire train Is made up at Butte and is al
ways On TIM E.
Via Salt Lake' Denver, Omaha or Kau«
sas City.
Via Ogden and the Southern Pacific for
Via Huntington and the O. R. & N. for
Portland and California.
Train for East and West leave Butte «
p m. daily.
Train from East and West arrive at
Butte 1:40 a. m. dally.
Occupants of sleeping car may remain
In their berths until breakfast time.
For tickets, sleeping car reservations
and further particulars call oil or ad
dress No. 19 East Broadway. Butte, Mon
H. O. WILSON, General Agent.
D. E. BTTRLEY. G. P. & T. Agent, Salt
Lake City.
Rock Island
Best Dining Gar Service.
Chair Cars Free.
To Kansas
St. Louis,
And all points
East and South.
Free reclining
chair cars to
holders of regular tickets. For maps,
folders and information regarding tick
ets, berths, etc., call on or write
G. P. & T. A., St. Louis, Mo.
C. F. & P. A. T. P. A.
Salt Lake, Utah.
Route of
the New
"Great Western Limited"
"Fit for a King"
New Buffet Cars, New Compart
ment Cars, New Standard Sleep
ing Cars, New Reclining Chair Cars.
C.J. BROOKS, Traveling Passenger Agent, - St. Paul.
F.H. LORD, Qen'IPass'r and Ticket Agent, - Chicago.
Union Passenger Station.
Trains leave Anaconda for Butte as fol
No. 2, Great Falls and Helena
local, via Great Northern Ry.. S:40 a m
-<o. 4, Butte Express............11:50 a m
No. 6. Butte Express............ 3:00 p m
No. S, Atlantic Express, via
Gi cat Northern Ry for St. Paul
and all points East and West. 7:20 p ra
1 rains leave Butte for Anaconda as fol
No. 1 , Anaconda Express........10:00 a m
no. Anaconda Express........ 1:05 p na
No. 5, Great Northern Ry., Great
* alls and Helena local........ 5:00 p n»
o- 7 ' T ^ , cat Northern Ry.. Pa
cific Express...................10:40 p m
No. 5 connects at Silver Bow
with the Oregon Short Line for all point®
X? 1 ' -l Vest and South.
Northern Pacific Ry. trains leave Ana-
conda as follows:
- o. 102. Pacific Express for Fort
xr !!"^. and aU Points West......4:50 * a
A t,a ntic Express, lor St,
i aul anil all points East...... 8:15 P
Northern Pacific trains arrive at Ana
conda as follow®:
No. 101, Pacific Express, from St.
I aul and all points East......7:55 a BB
o- 103, Atlantic Express, from
1 ortland and ali points West.10:05 p m
All trains arrive and depart form tha
Butte, Anaconda & Pacifie Union Passen
K °S.. S i! a J io, ' "t Anaconda. .
tickets for sale fer all points, Local and
Through, on the Great Northern railway.
Oregon Short Une railroad and Northern
Pacific railway nnd their connections.
Steamship tickets for sale to all points *t>
Euiope, via the above lines.
Atchison, & Topeka
(Santa Fe Route.)
East via Ogden to Kansas City, Chicago
and St. Paul, making close connections in
union depots with trunk lines to all pointa
cast nnd south. Also the direct line to
Galveston, Texas, City of Mexico and
points iu New Mexico, Arizona and Cali
For particulars call on R. G- W. R. R. >*t
O. 8. L. agents, Butte, or address
General Agent, Salt Lake.
threat Northern
Now fast time between St. Paul, Minne
apolis, Helena, Butte, Anaconda, Spo
kane, Scuttle and Portland. Close con
nections for Kootenai country, Oregon
and California points, Alaska, Japan and
China. Connections at Twin Cities for all
points East and South.
Great Northern Flyer, dally.. ..8:30 p. m
Local for Groat Falls, daily... .9:45 a. m
Great Norther Flyer, daily.. ..10:30 p. m
Local from Great Falls, daily... .4:50 p. m
Through sleepers going East.
City Ticket Office, No. 41 North Main
street, Butte. J. E. DAWSON, Gen. Agt.
You ean Get
a Lower Berth
With one exception, the through
trains of the Burlington Route are
almost invariably well-filled. The
exception is our St. Paul-Chicago
Limited. On the Limited there Is
usually room and to spare.
Don't infer that It is neither so
fine, nor so fast, as ANY train of
ANY other line between St. Paul
and Chicago. On the contrary,
there is no more beautiful train in
America. It has electric light,
steam heat, wide vestibules, the
most satisfactory dining-car ser
vice on the continent—and a lower
berth for anybody.
Passenger Agent, Butte, Mont.

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