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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, March 17, 1899, Image 1

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Those Good Tailors
G.PALMBR k CO.,60 E. BD'WAYl
Daily Inter Mountain.
I Those Good Tailors
jaPALMER k CO.,60 E. BD'WAY
VOL. XVIII. NO. 300
BUTTE, MONTANA, FRIDAY EVEN 1NG, MARCH 17, 1899.
UCE FIVE CENTS
A Main Feature of
Our New Spring
Line is Our
Spring
Overcoats
'Weshow the new Box Cut!
or the conservative full
lengths.
New Shades .n Thlbets, Vi'
cunas. Coverts and the;
new Herring Bone effects.
$ 7 . 5 * 1 , $ 12 , 00 , $ 15 , $ 18 , $ 22 :
The Siegel
Clothing Co.,
Men's, Boy's and Children's;
Head to Foot Outfitters,
COR. MAIN AND GRANITE |
HAWKES
I CUT GLASS
The acknowledged pinnacle of per
fection in the glass-cutter's art.
fBeyond I
1 Description j
S One of the very few makes, each
piece of which bears the maker's 6
name and trade mark. The name jt
V: Hawkes on a piece of cut glass is a Ë
? positive guarantee of unrivaled $
J\- A'
9 beauty and absolute perfection. 7 .
fPersons of
iRefined
Taste
I
I
Are specially invited to inspect this ÿ
■5 week's gorgeous window display of
5 the world's most noted and exten- $
li
sive line of
i
1 Artistic CutGlass 1
£ 4
» At the Modern Jewelry ß
9 House of 'J
J. H. LEYSON I
! Jeweler and Optician 4
Ï 221 N, Main st. a Butte $
ï i
THE TREATY
WAS SIGNED
The
Queen Regent of
Did it Today.
Spain
AFFAIRS IN PHILIPPINES
A Climax is Expected in a S bort Tim
—General Otis Cables List
of Casualties.
Madrid, March 17.—The queen regent
has signed the treaty of peace.
The signed treaty of peace will be for
warded to the French ambassador at.
Washington for exchange with the one
signed by McKinley. No decree on the
subject will be published in. the official
gazette.
Hostilities Will End
Washington, March 17.—Advices have
been received from Manila which indicate
' that the climax may occur at any hour.
I The officials here are very well pleased
I with the condition of affairs, but will not
at present discuss the details of the dis
j patches. The indications are that hos
tilities may end within a very short time.
More Prisoners
Manila. March 17.— 4 p. m.—Company G,
of the Washington volunteers, has cap
tured 150 additional prisoners near Tag
uig and also seized some ammunition.
Most of the rebels' arms were hidden or
thrown into the river. The engineers
threw a temporary bridge across the Pa
sig river for the artillery and commis
sary trains. The 20th regiment will re
turn front the front today.
Left For Manila
Oswego, N. Y., March 17.—Company G,
Ninth infantry, left Fort Ontario for
Manila via San Francisco today.
Medium of France
.
Washington, March 17.—In the absence
of any direct diplomatic communication
between the United States and Spain
Secretary Hay expects to receive his first
formal notice of the ratification of the
peace treaty by the queen regent through
the medium of the French embassy here.
The next step must be taken by Spain,
that is she must name her special envoy
and notify the United States government
of the probable dates upon which he will
present himself in Washington with the
exchange copy of the treaty of peace. Al
though In most instances little more than
a pel functory.ceremony in the casie of the
exchange of ratifications of this treaty
the details will be of more than ordinary
interest for the occasion will be histori
cal.
More Casualties
Washington, March 17.—Under even
date Otis reports the following casualties:
March 15 at Caloocan, K.Ued—1st Mon
tana, Company A, Private Henry C.
Beecher.
At Pasig: Killed—Twentieth Infantry
Private Charles Farnoff. Wounded—
Twentieth Infantry, Private Ralph E.
Truman. Thomas H. Rogers.
March 16.—At Cainte: Killed—20th In
fantry: Corporal" Ole ' Johnson, Private
James McAvoy.
Wounded—Twentieth Infantry, Corpor
al James C. Tinkler, Privates Oscar C.
Kinney, Mike Kelly, Edward Brady, Wil
liam Ealy, Thomas Filley, Thomas Var
ley, Virgil Mahan, John Griffiths, Geo
McFarlane, Wm. Layfeth, Sergeant Wm.
D. Cheek.
Near Mariquina, wounded—First Colo
rado, Major Charles Anderson, Corporal
Charles W. Haskell, Private Edward
Pynchon.
,
li
Reinforcements For Otis
Washington, March 17.—The war de
partment has ordered sent to Gen. Otis
three light batteries and a half dozen
Hotchkiss guns to be used as a mountain
batteries. The general cabled last even
ing for these, saying that 72 horses should
accompany the three batteries. These
batteries are needed where it is impossible
to move the heavier artillery.
$
i
THE REBELS WERE
PANIC STRICKEN
New York, March. 17.—A dispatch to
the Herald from Manila says: On Mon
day your correspondent went aboard the
United States gunboat Laguna de Bay
and accompanied her on the chase of the
rebels. first 6teamed past the town
of Pasig and turned her Gatling guns on
the insurgents intrenched! algnf the
shore. The Insurgents were so frighten
ed that the women, children, horses, sol*
diers and carabns fled in hundreds across
the open fields toward Laguna de Bay.
The gunboat ceased firing, but followed
close behind the panic stricken crowd,
driving them inland.
On Tuesday the gunboat Ceste joined
the Laguna de Bay, both under command
of Capt Grant. They made for the lake
channel, which had been blocked by the
insurgents, but they finally cleared the
way. On the lake we chased two sailing
vessels which were full of insurgents.
Both vessels refused to surrender and
ran ashore, the rtoops escaping in spite
of our fire.
During Wednesday, while approaching
Santa Cruz, the richest city on the lake,
we raised a white flag when five hundred
yards from the shore. A large force of
insurgents.are intrenched in front of the
town, but they refused to confer with us.
Then we shelled their position effectively
and withdrew to the end of t he lake to
await the landing of our forces.
at.
G,
or
G,
for
IS A BIG BOON
FOR GEN. GOMEZ
MAY BE THE FIRST PRESIDENT OF
CUBA—ASSEMBLY NOT IN IT.
C.
E.
C.
to
on
the
New Y.ork.i.&gy'vl 1 17.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Havana says: Wednesday
night's demonstration in favor of Gomez
at the Molinas seems to have been turned
by the anti-asse'mbly leaders into some
thing of a presidential boom for the
"grand old man" of Cuban politics. Most
of the speakers insisted on proclaiming
the deposed general-in-chief the sole
guaranteer of insular independence and
the inevitable head of the still unformed
Cuban republic.
In reply to these highly flattering as
surances, Gen. Gomez cautiously, but still
suggestively declared that he could not
think of accepting the presidential title'
unless it were bestowed upon him by the
unanimous vote of the Cuban people.
This answer disclosed an intention
singularly at variance -with the pro
gramme he announced in his manifesto
of Sunday last in response to the assem
bly's resolution deposing him from office.
In that manifesto he said that his sole
desire was now to retire to private life
and end his days in peace on his planta
tion in San Domingo. His new attitude
is also in striking contrast with his offer
of his sword to a committee of Porto
Ricans which had suggested the initiation
of a movement for independence in that
island.
Gen. Gomez's latest change of front Is
due doubtless to the overwhelming char
acter of the victory he has won over the
assembly and to the elation he feels at
the almost unanimous support offered to
him by all classes of the Cuban people.
His future course in politics will ,.bfe
watched with interest for if the elections
which are to furnish a basis for political
reorganization are held before the present
furore in his favor subsides, he can
doubtless have the highest honors the
new constitutional assembly can bestow
on him, merely for the asking.
The Meade, with the $3,000,000 in cash
on board, which is to be paid to the
Cuban soldiers, entered the harbor last
night and preparations are toeing pushed
for the disbursement of the money
through the agency of Gomez.
The military association held no meet
ing today as its members are hopelessly
demoralized and altogether at sea as to
their future programme. One result of
the assembly's discomfiture is already
apparent in the efforts being made to
secure the removal from office of the civil
governor of the city, Senor Mora, and the
superintendent of police, Gen. MariO
Menocal, both of whom are accused by
the Gomez faction of having shown un-,
due partisanship in trying to repress the
popular demonstration of last Monday.
At Gen. Brooke's headquarters at
Vedado it was said that Gen. Fife was
suffering from malarial fever, the relapse
of a trouble which he contracted last
summer at Santiago.
The First Texas and the Second Louis
iana are the next volunteer regiments jto
be sent home for mustering out. The la't
ter will sail for Savannah on Saturday,
the Ward line steamer Havana having
been chartered To transport the regiment
to the United States.
studentcrippled
IN BEING HAZED
Chicago,jMarph 17.—Hazing as practic
ed at the 0 ^** 0 .college of dental »ur
gery may make James J. Mount of-the
class of 1903 an invalid for life if it does
not cause results even more serious. He
is now in trié Presbyterian hospital. The
cords of his jiçck are injured and the doc
tors think he has been hurt internally.
Mount is the victim of the custom of
"passing tup." '-'.Passing up" consists in
seizing a man in the class room and pass
ing him from one tier of seats to the one
above or bf'ow until the outer or inner
circle of* the seats occupied by the ôlase
during a clinic is reached. Then the vic
tim is started on a journey in the oppo
site direction.
Student Mount belongs to the freshman
class. He has been ill for some ti'me, but
during the hazing process he was tossed
back and forth from tier to tier of the
scats and then shot down to the floor,
where he lost consciousness. Mount's
parants reside in Petersburg, Ind. The
faculty of the college have suspended six
students for complicity in the hazing
and more are threatened.
N'n> l.lia of gtaamcra
San Francisco, March 17.—Word has
been received here from Berlin that Dr.
Wiegands managing director of the North
German Lloyd Steamship company, will
visit San Francisco. Dr. Wiepand was
in this city last October. He also visited
Tacoma and Seattle arid then went to Yo
kohama en route home. While here he
stated.to several prominent citizens that
his company was desirious of putting on
a ilne- of steamers across the - Pacrfc
ocean from Hong_ Kong arid Yokohama
to either San Francisco or Tacoma, hnd
that he fully intended to do so in trie-near
* -
KAIULAKI HAS
PASSED AWAY
The Hawaiian Princess is Dead
in Hon >lulu.
RHEUMATISM THE CAUSE
Incidents That Led Up to the Over
throw of Her Mother Some Years
Ago—Other Notes.
Honolulu, via San Francisco, Mardi 10.
—Princess Kaiulani died March 6th of in
flammatory rheumatism. In 1891 Kaiu
larii was proclaimed heir apparent to the
Hawaiian throne.
The funeral of the dead princess will
j occur on Sunday, March 12, from the old
j native church and will be under the di
j rection of the government. The cere
I monies will be on a scale becoming the
I rank of a young princess. The body is
Hying in State at Aniahu, the princess' old
I home. Thousands of people both native
and white have gone out to the palace
and the whole town is in mourning. Flags
on the government buildings are at half
mast, as are those on the residences of
the foreign consuls. Bishop Willis, of the
Church of England, will conduct the
funeral services.
All the Chinese in quarantine whose
permits from the old Hawaiian govern
ment are in good form will be allowed to
land in Honolulu without delay. '
This is the final decision of the matter
by the treasury department at Washing
ton.
The United States transport Roanoake
arrived from San Francisco on the 6th.
She sailed again yesterday after taking
on coal.
j The ship Edward O'Brien which reeent
I ly went ashore near this port was sold on
j the 2d for $550. her cargo bringing $675.
The vessel is a complete wreck.
Captain Harry McDaniel of Omaha,
who was present during the rebellion
which resulted In the overthrow of the
government of Quen Liluokalani and the
event which prevented Princess Kaiulani
from ascending the throne, speaks of the
, memorable fight as follows:
r "We found upon our arrival at Hono
jlulu that the .political aspect was not
very reassuring, as rumors were afloat
; that the natives were to overthrow the
j provisional government.
I "A few weeks later the citizens of
Honolulu were notified while at church
.that the natives were approaching the
; city to the number of several hundred,
:and a call to arms was made by Presi
dent Dole. Volunteers were plentiful.
Hind in a brief space of time several
companies were formed. Î volunteered
I my services, and being well up in tac
it ies, was personally assigned by Presi
dent Dole at the head of company B of
'the Hawaiian national guards,
j- "Tlie knowledge of the threatened
outbreak was conveyed through the
! medium of several gallons of gin which
: was supplied to the natives who were de
! tailed to clean a lot of Winchesters con
! coaled in a sandy beach a few miles from
Honolulu. The native fondness of gin
fled them to indulge beyond their capacity,
[ With the result that they got gloriously
idrunk and became involved in a fierce
ffight among themselves. Several shots
[were fired which attracted the attention
of Charles Carter, a wealthy plantation
! owner, who, in reconnoitering with a
I view of giving an alarm, was shot
and killed. Mr. Carter was the only
'white man killed in the revolution. The
news soon spread like wild fire and
i it was not long before we were under
double quick marching orders toward
' the scene of battle. Our combined forces
, only numbered two companies. We were
all anxious and eager to show what man
I ner of men wo were under fire and lost
(no time in reaching a commanding posl
Ition, where we opened fire upon the dark
skinned foes. The battle lasted for sev
Jeral hours and of course, resulted in our
j favor with a loss of fully one-third
of the natives dead, wounded or cap
tured, while our total loss amounted to
' only four men killed and three wounded.
I We pursued the natives, who fled to the
mountains, and then we camped in the
|Manoa valley for several days. The
hardships of camp life in that country to
an American unused to the vertical sun,
and tropical food, soon had a disastrous
! effect and thinned our numbers to a con
; siderable extent.
! "Even 'embalmed' beef would have
j been a most acceptable ration at that
! time in lieu of nothing else in sight.
! The cacti and lantana played havoc with
our uniforms.
j "Following the capture of the ring
i leaders came the surender of the native
I forces in large numbers and with it the
; grand finale of the tempest in a teapot,
as it was aptly termed, in the arrest of
, Quen Liluokalani. or as the provisional
i government officials dubbed her, 'Mrs.
! pomlnls.'
"President Dole detailed myself and
î two other officers to make the imperial
(arrest. There wer no elaborate cere
monies and the queen's arrest and con
viction are matters of history. 1 '
An Interesting Cnee
New York, March 17.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says: An in
teresting case has been presented to the
, nurt of claims by Judge Benedict, retir
! eJ. f ir the eastern district. Under the
; v Judge Benedict has been receiving
$5.000 retired pay. While he was on the
i bench the business of the southern dis
! tiict of New York became too heavy for
j the judge presiding and congress provid
I c-d tljQt trie criminal cçurtj of the South
' etr, district should be held by one of the
lodges of one of the other districts and
that judges assigned to hear these cases
should be paid $300 per term in addition
to trie regular pay. As there were six
criminal terms per year, this brought the
extra pay up to $1,800 per year. Judge
Benedict was assigned to hold these
courts and he has now brought suit in
the court of claims for raised pay at the
rate of $6.800 per year on the ground that
that was the salary he received while on
the bench.
Charges Against a Commissioner
Pan Francisco, March 17.—D. W. Sem
ple of Dawson City, business manager of
the Klondike Nugget, is in this city en
toute to Ottawa, Ont., formally to pre
sent charges against ex-Gold Commis
sioner Thomas Fawcett. His mission is
the outcome of a persistent and uncom
promising attack upon the methods and
practices of the office from which Faw
cett was recently removed. He is still
chief of survey, however, and front this
lilaee his removal will be asked. A de
mand will also be made for Fawcett's pro
secution on a number of charges of alleg
ed official misconduct.
10.
in
the
old
di
the
is
old
of
the
the
to
6th.
on
the
the
the
not
the
of
the
of
the
de
gin
a
The
and
lost
our
to
the
the
to
the
of
It Created Consternation
New York, March 17.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Berlin says: A Washington
telegiam saying that Mr. White will be
appointed commissioner to the corning
peace conference has caused a feeling
nearly approaching consternation in the
embassy. The ambassador knew nothing
of it and seeing the number of matters
coming up just now between Germany
and the United States, the report was not
credited.
RAIN WAS WORTH
MANY MILLIONS
San Francisco, March 17.—The rain
storm which began on Tuesday has
reached the southern counties of the
sitate, relieving the anxiety of the farm
ers of that section. A great industry in
San Bernardino and Ventura counties is
beet raising and the present tain fall has
assured large crops. Hay and grass will
now be plentiful and cattlemen are cor
respondingly happy. Mines which last
year were closed down on account of lack
of water, will be able to run the-entire
slimmer, as there is plenty of snow in tiie
mountains and the streams are full. Fruit
trees also have been greatly helped by
the s'torm. The rain of the past three
days has been of vast benefit to Califor
nia and its value in resultant crops will
amount to millions of dollars.
Two Large f reight Steamers
San Francisco, March 17.—The Union
lion works has just been awarded the
contract for two of the largest freight
steamers ever built in the United States.
The vessels are of the American Ha
waiian Steam Navigation company, with
headquarters at New York, in which
Dearborn and Company and .Filet t and
Company are interested. The company is
to ply lté craft between New York. Phila
delphia, San Francisco and Honolulu,
with the possibility of extending the
route. The first steamer is to. be turned
out in April. 1900, and the second one at
a later date. Plach will have a carrying
capacity of 8,500 tons. The first vessel
will be 410 feet long, with 51 feet beam
and a depth of 22 feet. Her engines are to
develop 2,500 horse power.
( liangou Id Kali Teams
Chicago, March 17.—The Tribune says:
Frank De Haas Robison will take his
Cleveland national league baseball club
to St. Louis and Tom Loftus will occupy
Cleveland with his Columbus western
league team. The national league circuit
can now be reduced to ten clubs without
difficulty and the settlement of one of the
most perplexing problems which ever
confrontd the magnates is at hand. Tom
Loftus, 14 is said, has secured an option
on the Browns from Gustav Grüner, who
bid in the St. Louis club at the sheriff's
sale Tuesday. He will nominally buy
the club and will then permit Robi'son to
vacate Cleveland and go to St. Louis in
return for allowing the Co Ami bus club of
the western league to occupy the old
stamping giound of the Spiders.
l'olitlrnl Economy School
Princeton, N. J., March 17.—Announce
ment has be< n made of the establishment
of a seminary In the department of poli
tical economy in Princeton University.
George Armour, '97, has provided funds
for the establishment of this seminary,
which will be assigned a room in the new
university library, to be fitted up espec
ially for the needs of the department. The
department of economics is endowed with
a handsome decennial gift of the class of
'8S, the income of which will be devoted
to the purchase of books for the depart
ment. The courses to be given in this new
seminary are now being prepared and
will be opened to the students at the be
ginning of the next academic terms.
the
in
the
the
the
for
the
six
Went Down Ihe ISank
Voila nd, Kas„ March 17.—East bound
passenger, No. 3 of Rick Island jumped
the tiack near here today. The tank,
baggage car, two coaches and chair cars
burned. One person was killed and
twenty-six injured, two seiiously. The
dead is:
Train Baggageman, WM. FREEMAN,
Kansas City.
Those injured are passengers from lo
cal points in Kansas and Missouri. The
wounds consist of sprains, bruises, cuts,
etc.
TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS
Washington, March 17.—Four com
panies of the Second volunteer engineers,
now at Honolulu, have been ordered to
San Francisco to be mustered out.
Kansas City, March 17 —The beef court
of inquiry arrived here this morning from
Omaha. In the forenoon the court vis
ited Armour's packing plant. This after
noon testimony will be taken. Armour
furnished all the beef shipped from here
for the army.
Havana, March 17.—The United States
transport Meade, having on board $3.000.
000 for the Cuban troops, arrived here
this morning.
Pennsylvania, March 17.—Quay, 35;
Jer.ks, 34; Dalzeli, 11; scattering, 22; no
quorum.
Lake City, Colo., March 17.—State
troops, nearly 300 strong, arrived here
this morning to quell the disturbances at
adjacent mines. The soldiers will go to
trie scene 9i the trouble this afternoon.
Sw\ 11 Suits
z
FOR
Saint Patrick's Day
Celebration*
We opened up yesterday an entirely
new assortment of the very latest New
York styles for tue coming season in Wo
men's Serviceable Suits. We confidently
invite your inspection of these the newest
garments in the market today. ■
SUITS
Fine Venetian Cloth Suits, with the new
single breasted jacket, round corners,
short over hips, longer in front and back,
and all lined through with Black Taffeta.
The skirt is of the latest shaped flare and
strictly tailor made. Size 34, price only
$30.00.
Very fine quality light tan mixed Bed
ford Cord Suit, with tight collar and all
lined through with best quality Lavender
Colored Taffeta. Very swell suit made by
A. Friedlander & Co., of New York, an
exact copy of French suit, worth $300.00.
Size 34, price only $65.00.
Fine quality All Wool Black Cheviot
Serge Suit, the very latest effect in an
Eton Jacket, with collar and lapels lined,
with Lavender Broadcloth. Jacket lined
with a Black All Silk Satin, skirt lined
with Percaline and strictly tailor made.
Sizes 34 and 38-inch, only $30.00 each.
The Swellest
Styles in
Mens
The Newest Fashions
For Spring and Summer.
The "Star" Colored Shirts, in several
styles, with detachable cuffs to match
shirt, only $1.25 each.
New Colored Shirts, in Madras, in all
the newest tints, warranted not to fade,"
with detachable round cuffs to match. All
sizes and sleeve lengths, only $1.75 each.
New Soft Bosom Colored Shi' ts. in the
newest shades of Blue Madras, with
tound cuffs to match, all sizes, only $1.50
each._ *' .. .
White Dress Shirts, all styles and sizes;
at $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 each.
The swellest style and the newest thing
In Shirts for the coming Season is the new
Soft Shirts, with Silk fronts, in the new
est and brightest colored stripes, in pink
and blue, all sizes, only $2 each.
Real Swell Laundered Colored Shirts,
with cuffs attached, in new and effective
colorings, in Madias and Percale, all
sizes and sleeve lengths, only $2.00 each.
New Soft Madras Shirts, in blue, light
brown and pink ail sizes with cuffs to
match, only $2.00 each.
The swellest of all our Swell Shirts, In
Imported Mochas and English Shirting,
in the handsomest of colors. Every Shirt
made expressly for us and laundered,
with cuffs attached. Ail sizes and sleeve
lengths, only $3.00 each.
WATCH OUR WINDOW DISPLAYS
for the newest things in Shirts, New Ties
and Swell Furnishing Goods.
MEN'S HATS. A new lot of Stiff Hats
just opened up. The latest styles i n biack
and brown, only $2.50 each.
For St. Patrick's Day
Bali
The clothing we offer for sale this sea
son surpasses that of any previous show
j ing. Tlie merchant tailors of New York
! and Chicago are making the production
of first class Suits their life-long study,
and each year brings an assured improve
ment. Paying high tailor bills is a thing
of the past, except to the pampered few
to whom money is no object.
Black Frock Suits
Cutaways, made of a very fine Clay
Worsted by the celebrated firm, Stein,
, jiioch & Co. These coats are full Silk
lined and superbly finished. The button
i holes are hand made, the collars hand
felled and we absolutely guarantee the
! stvle and fit. Price $30 the suit.
impôt ted Black Worsted Cutaway
Frock Suit, lined with Italian Cloth and
1 made up in the best possible manner,
j We guarantee a perfect fit. Price $20 the
! suit.
Black Clay Worsted
Suits
With three and four button sack coats,
lined with Italian Cloth, hand made but
tonholes and hand felled collar. Made by
one of the best tailors and unmatchable
at the price, $20 the suit.
Fine Black Cheviot
Sack Suits
With a good Wool lining, hand made
buttonholes and hand felled collar, $20
the suit.
Imported Black Worst
ed Suits
With sack and straight cut sack coat»
lined with Italian Cloth, nicely finished,
for $15 the suit.
ï HENNESSY'S

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