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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, March 30, 1899, Image 1

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Those Good Tailors
Daily Inter Mountain.
Those Good Tailors
All Styles or Shapes Suit
able for Young or. Old.
Men's Fancy Vest, some very dressy pat
terns .................................
$3.00 to $6.00
Men's Fancy Hose, imported embroidered
per pair.............................
25c to 50c
Boy's Fancy
thing ......
Blouse Waists, the latest
75c to $2.00
Men's Fine Hats, all shapes and shades..
From $1.00 to $5.00
Men's and Boy's Suits and Overcoats
in an endless variety.
Butte, Mont.
^ These days that furnishes the fin
jv ishing touch to the exquisite toilet
^ of fashion's votaries among the la
Ç dies.
|The New
I Style Belts
Displayed in our show window this
week are exclusive designs to be
had only of us. Among them you 4'
will find
Such as are worn today in Paris,
London and New York by fashion's ®
. , . ,, ,, , . , g
famous leaders. Belts to match any 4
shade of dress goods. Striking eon- -L
ceits in dainty patterns and novel
effects. Clasped with plain or orna
mental buckles, with or without
jewels. We think they will he easy
to sell to those who see them.
•ê® «c®
Jeweler and Optician
221 N, Main St., Butte jj
Utah Cash Grocery
Movoci t:> 330 S. Main St,
AFTER having well dined (which
■"you can well do if von buy from
us) it is well to be well wined.
$ 1.00
Old Port, per gallon ...........
Finer still, gallon .............
Sherry, gallon .................
Sherry, gallon .................
Four year old Whisky, gallon
Six year old Whisky, gallon...
Eight year old Whisky, gallon
Brandy, gallon .................
Black Berry Brandy, gallon .
Gin, gallon ....................
We carry Pabst and Centennial Beer in
Utah Cash Groeery
330 'S. Main Street.
' u
The Pian» Have Already Been
Made For It.
Otis Cables the List of the Casualties
of the Past Few Days—Fight
at the Bridge.
Washington, March 30.—With Ameri
can forces .within three and a half miles
of the insurgents' capital interest in the
military movements north of Manila has
about reached the culmination point. It
was stated at the war department today
the march of three and a half miles might
take all of today in view of the successive
lines of rebel entrenchments and strong
earthworks which It is believed the rebels'
have thrown up immediately around the
city itself would not begin until tomor
In that event the storming of the
m • * . 4
There is no certainty, however, that the
, . \ . ,1
snort distance may not be compassed
eaily today so as to permit an assault
late today or during the night. Corbin
was of the opinion the attack would be
gin today.
Major Simpson, of the military infor
mation bureau, had made a final read
justment of the American position, show
ing'just how the approach to the insur
gent capital will be executed. It shows
the brigade o'f Hale stretched on the right
and that of Harrison Gray Otis on the
left. Each brigade in this advance line
is made up of seasoned volunteers with
four batteiies of Third artillery, these be
ing the only regulars.
But just back of them and midway be
tween the two advance brigades is the
strong force of Wheaton, which has been
kept from the arduous work of the last
few days and held as a sort of batter
4 ! lng ram. It is made up mainly of regu
■jll j lars, Twenlty-second infantry and Third
S i infantry, as well as one regiment of vol
i unteers, the Second Oregon, which has
4 ] seen some of the hardest fighting of the
ß war.
A I It is said the reserve force of Wheaton's
$ ! will be heard from when the main aB~
Î ! sault begins. Hale's advanced column
i on the right is made up of the First Ne
I braska, First South Dakota, First Colo
rado and First Wyoming. Otis' ad
vanced column on the loft is made up of
v fwiucu ciiiuiiiji u'ii liit* is* maut; up ui
the Twenltieth Kansas. First Montana,
A j four batteries of the Third artillery, the
p)I ! Thirteenth Minnesota and Tenth. Penn
sylvania. The Minnesota regiment wap
ß j sent forward from the water works yes
4 i terday to strengthen the advance line for
the final assault.
Wasthtmgton!, March 30.—The Mi-owing
was received at the watr department:
Manila,. March 30.—Subsistence supplies
Supplies Abundant
excelien't and abundant. Meats dttarior
aitiinlg in. this hot cliimaite are sold a.t pub
lie auction at high figures. Considerable
® i bard brand spoiled. \\ iil be some loss.
g ! Supplies in all cither departmeuVt-s good;
4 . me , licaI s . U(pplWies abundant. OTIS.
-L j __
New York, March 30.—A dispatch to
the Herald from Manila Wednesday
says: The army's advance today had
covered more than two miles before any
resistance was offered. Insurgents have
been found with their throats cut. This
is taken to indicate that tliey were pun
ished for refusing to fight. It is now he
lieved that the insurgents' faith in Aguiin
aldo is destroy'd. Aguinaldo with his
family is said to be preparing to flee
from MUlolos. General MacArthur is
making ready an armored railroad car
for future operations.
Ait 6 o'clock this (Wednesday) morn
ing the flying column, with the Third ar
tillery and the Montana and Kansas voi
uniters on tine li ft of the railroad and the
Pennsylvania, South Dakota and Ne
braska volunteers on the right, started
for Bueave, across two miles of open
field. The insurgents began to fire im
mediately and continued until the troops
reached the river at Boeave. The Ameri
can tipoops never wavered. The Ne
braska regiment swung in from die ex
t, reine right and doubled up (He iiisur
gents left of the river. Tae insurgents.
re,n after
railroad. inputs
from the
if■'ported thi.ilt the enemy had retreated to
' Mailolos.
In the Pennsylvania regiment there
u I was one killed and five wounded. The
j Karras regomcmt lost on officer and 15
privates wounded. In the Montana regl
j nient one man wus killed and 10 wound
I ecl -
The Américain advar.ee was wonder
fully rapid considering that the enemy]
destroyed the bridges and fled. There
was no resietanre at Bigaa. The troops
advanced rapidly in contracted lines to
the town of Guingulnto. The Pennpyl
viuila regiment crossed the bridge as the
advance guard. Unexpectedly, the in
surgents, concclaled in the woods ahead,
opened a heavy fire. Then the Kansas
regiment and one battalion of the South
Dakota regiment rushed over the bridge
under fire. Two of the Utah battsry guns
and one Colt rapid lire also came into ac
The insurgents had made trenches
across the railroad. Our loss was several
killed and more than JO wouinJded before
the insurgents were driven off.
Killed and Wounded
Washington, March 30.—Under this
date Otis from Manila forwards the fol
lowing additional casualties March 28th:
Killed—Second Oregon, Company A—
Private Bert T. Clark.
Wounded — Company T—Captain H.
Wells, stomach, slight; Sergt. W. W. Wil
son, hand, slight; Private Charles R.
Robert, leg, slight; Private Frank K. F.
Adams, side, severe: Private Benj. F.
Smith. Jr., legs, severe.
Injured—Company K—Quartermaster
Sergt. Ed. Colgan. leg. slight.
Company M—Private Edward Jaques,
hand, slight.
March 2Sth, Second Oregon—Wounded—
Privates Frank C. Woodruff, heel, mod
erate' Company G —E. C. Thornton, hand,
i moderate.
j First Nebraska—Private James J.
Wounded—First Nebraska—First Ser
geant Robbins, Privates Bruce Maey,
Charles Knapp, Gustave Myer, Lewis
Red. Emery \V. Grossmann, Charles H.
Youngs. James Carrol, John A. Wuhoe,
CorpoVal MonroeTpence.'
; Twentieth Kansas-Major Wilder S.
Metcalf. Privates Henry Radcliff, Walter
! Kemp, William Ebert, Thaddous G. A1
! Berman. John E. Ballou. \\ alter \\ yatt.
I Serçt. Jos. Dewald.
Private E. D. Hatfield, wounded March
.-.'th and since died.
A/l - ,_____ ^___ 4 ,
First Montana—^Company A—Corporal
; Tolbert, wrist severe.
Company H—So;on S. Smith
Private Fred Wheaton, back, severe.
Company D— William Marshall, head,
Company F —Edward B. Bowen, eye,
Tenth Pennsylvania—Corpora) Thomas
Critchfield, Privates Patrick Cummings,
Ralph Downs, Wm. West, Archibald
Powell, Alex Young.
Second Oregon—Company K—Private
Thomas C. Townsend, foot, slight.
Injured—Tenth Pennsylvania—Private
Alex Coulter.
New York, March 30—The Times says:
The Scipio, a craft of nowhere, hound to
nowhere, flying no flag, ownerless and
crewless, is to be sold to the highest bid
der at the Brooklyn navy yard by the
United States government. A board has
been appointed to examine the ship
which lies at the yard. The board will
determine as to how to dispose of he
j The board will perform a. similar duty
j with respect to the steamer Niagara,
' which is also at the Brooklyn navy yard.
This was bought by the government
from the Ward line during the Spanish
At the outbreak of hostilities agents
of this government were engaged in buy
ing ships and war munitions in England.
The beginning of actual warfare found
! some of the deals incomplete. England
j being a neutral power, these incompleted
! deals could not be pushed through—that
i' s to say > apparently not. Soon after the
beginning of hostilities a steamship in
perfect trim from stem to stern with
furnace fires burning, with steam up but
without r soul on board was
found adrift off the coast of Newfound
land, found by a I'nited States ship, too,
oddly enough. The crewless ship was
the Scipio. She (lew no (lag and there
was not so much as a scrap of paper to
be found aboard her to indicate where
she sailed from, where she was sailing
to, or who owned her. She was a mys
tery of the deep.
The Scipio carried a cargo of eoal but
never did such strange things come out
of a cargo of coal as came from the
depths of the anthracite piled in the
hold. There were guns, line modern af
fairs of English make, Maxims, Hatch
kiss cannon, field pieces and other «rd
nance together with ammunition. Just
how the Scipio came to be found adrift
with such an opportune cargo by a
United States ship lias never been to.ld—
officially. The Scipio has been at the
Brooklyn navy yard since she was pick
ed up adrift on the high seas.
Philadelphia, March 30.—Miss Edith
Boone of this city has begun a suit for
$15,000 damages against Frederick R.
Farrow, a young drug clerk, for squeez
ing her hands so violently that the small
bones m one of them was broken and
both hands were rendered practically
useless. Her doctor says necrosis may
necessitate the amputation of one hand.
The squeezing was done a year ago,
, when Farrow had a situation in the
store under where Miss Boone's family
ii v ,,a and where he took his meals. Of
the singular case the fair plaintiff said:
'lu^t after dinner March 18, 1898, Fred
! ***** both " f "*> h l W \
began to^ueeze them. ^ It
not. He pressed my hands very hard
for five minutes. I cried and begged him
to stop. A few afterward
right wrist swelled awfully and turned
purple. I was treated at the polyclinic
hospital, but both of my hands are use
less, as you see. They are getting worse
"I was only in fun," said Farrow in
explanation. "My case is in the hands
of a lawyer."
Fate of Crew Unknown
London, March 30.—Wreckage front the
French bark Maréchal Lannes, Swansea
for San Francisco, has been found on the
Wales' shore. Nothing is known of the
late of the crew.
Things Are Quieting Down of
Late There.
Was in Direct Accord With the Instruc
tions Given Him Before He
Sailed For Apia
Berlin, March 30.—A brief official dis
patch from Aina, Samoa, dated March
30. says: The bombardment continues.
Ill pursuance to military orders whites
have evacuated many houses. Chiefs of
the Tanus party, who were exiled to
other islands, have been brought back
from Upola. Firearms and ammunition
taki n from Tanus January second have
been returned.
Situation Improving
Washington. March 30.—Assistant
Secretary Allen issued the following
statement :
Last dispatch from Kautz is as fol
• Auckland, March 29.—Situation is im
proving since telegram of ISth via Sid
ney, N. S. W. (Signed)
Affair is Regretted
Washington, March 30.—The state de
partment has not received official adVieee
relating to the occurrences in Samoa. The
demonstration is regretted but the opin
ion is expressed that Kautz acted on
what was his best judgment and Informa
tion at tlie state department acknow
ledges no permanent agreement can he
reached under the treaty in which all
three powers do not agree and the hope
is some settlement of the difficulty may
be brought about when it becomes appar
ent the present conditions cannot exi.,t
indefinitely. Kautz aefed within his fn
struetions. There is no doubt with the
facts now at hand Kautz w ;, t be sustain
ed by the United States government. No
word has been received from Kautz al
though a cablegram is momentarily ex
Memphis, March 30.—Last night news
was received here that the steamer Row
emu Lm of the Lee line, hail foundered
near Tyler, Mo., and all were lost save
the captain and one officer. As there
were supposed to bo 60 passengers on
board, there is much excitement. This
morning camr definite news that the
st .oner foundered yesterday near Tyler
and four persons, as follows, were
dr iv nod
M. T. KELLY, mail clerk, Memphis.
MRS. CHAMBERS, passenger, em
barked a.t RarruthersvlUe, Mo.
Unknown woman.
51 rubor of the crew, supposed to he a
I 1 '"er information slates that the pas
I seifig* r list was small. The passengers
I w „, e assisted to the shore by the Ora
uf ,] |P p ., lTno Tho cailKC of
\jc- I if the same lino. The cause of the
slnl ing of the steamer is not y.*t known.
New York, March 30.—Nicola Tesla,
while expressing interest in Signor Mar- |
coni's achievement of telegraphing across j
the British channel without wires, shows !
his admiration temperately, however,
t ^ I Y, I
berause he expects in a short time to go
th* young Italian a great many better.
Mar( , (jnI hafi telegraphed 32 miles with
{ Tesla expects to telegraph
mtu ; B . Marconi's achievement,
A nuK . h amazement „
scientific as well a- popular circles, will,
ace ' ding to Mr. Tesla, lx* improved on
very soon.
•'Thirty-two miles," he said, "that is
noi far. Not far enough to give
, ..... , . ,
hy^^Vhen ' I rnmpî^tè^he™ work
", ", , mr , ' lne , K
yea,'" ftüfd«'muÄ, 1
you expert to telegraph,
.V ' ^ to Eur0 pe," he replied,
e , 1( . ( . f ,,. sfiry lhinRB j, to protect these
conductors from outside influences, to in
« completely, as it were. I be
Pint j
lteve I have done this."
Uanisoruville. Mo., March 30—E. Bates
flop. v was hanged here this morning.
His crime was tho murder of his wife
and vwO daughters. One day in April,
1891. Soper announced that there was a
"blind tiger," or illicit saloon in town at
Archie, near here, where lie lived, say
ing hi* could not live in a place so wick d.
He sold his shop and disappeared. Four
days later Soper's wife and two children
were discovered murdered. Soper went
to Portland. Oregon, and married a re
spectable widow. He took the name of
Pren/tioe. In 1S97 lie deserted his second
wife, taking their 2-year-old child. He
afterwards killed the child. Then he ran
a fruit farm near Ashland, Cal., where
he was captured June 11, 1S97. After his
arrest Soper confessed all the murders
a.s detailed in the for going.
Albany, N. Y., Mtireh 30.—Govemolr
Roosevelt has boon asked to veto ihe bill
now in his hand's providing no druggst
cam legally sell medical preparations con
taining poison unless it be contained in
a box or bottle, octagonal in shape with
roughened edges, and having impressed
upon the image of a skull and cross
bones, A violation of the act is made a
misdemeanor. The passage of this bill
has caused cons tentation in the drug
trade. It is said to he part of a scheme
to require all the druggists in the st'aite
to buy a medicine bottle, tire design of
which has hem patented by residents of
tliiM state. This medicine bottle in design
exactly fits the language of the act. No
emu else can make it so that the company
possessing the patent will have a profit
able monopoly if the bill becomes a law.
It is understood that the drug trade is
lighting similar bills to be introduced in
other legislatures.
Palis. March 30.—The Echo Do Paris
today publishes a sensational dispatch
from Copenhagen saying a plot against
the czar in which ills mother and M. Po
byedonotzoff, head of the Holy Synod, are
implicated has been discovered, the ob
ject of tbe conspirators being to take ad
vantage of llie state of tlie czar's health
to remove him from power and confide the
government to Ills uncle who is classed as
a notorious reactionary.
Special to tin* Inter Mounlain.
HeLma, March 30.—The supreme court
today refused the application of Thomp
son C&mpbell of Butte for a mandamus
to compel the registry board to strike
j from the list about 100 names which he
claimed were frauduh n'lly registered, of
parties who lived outside of the Butte
city limits. The court said that it eoutd
not act in the matter unless shown that
the district court was disqualified. Camp
bell will commence proceedings in I tulle,
Thu* capitol building eommibsion derided
to use stone from Columbus, Montana,
quarries and to lay the cornerstone of
tile capitol on July 4.
Nearly a Million Subscribed
3r. Louis, March 30.—Nearly $ 1 , 000 , 00 )
of the $5,000,000 that llie citizens of tin*
city have been called upon to subscribe
for the world's fair of 1903 has been
pledged. It is now evident that the onUu*
stock of the corporation will Is* disposed
of before May 1 title date ex-Governcc
Francis predicted as the limit for having
ra'ts.ed the entire amount. From authoi
itative sources it is learned that $810,000
has been subscribed. The finance com
mittee has not yet made the list public.
Kallrouil to Monte Crlsto
Tacoma, Wash., March 30.—John L>.
j Rockefeller's railroad from Everett to
the Monte Gristo mines is being built as
rapidly as possible. The construction
gang has reached Stillagumanish can
yon, where the roadbed was swept away
by flood in November, 1897. A dispatch
j from Everett says there is little doubt
that in 60 days trains will be running to
Monte Gristo and the mines there will
be again in operation.
Destined For Manila
Louis, March 30.—General passen -
| B'-'-r agents of the western Hines running
j out ^®* l j<lU i s have been, ask.d by
! * nitd States Quartermaster Sinitn to for
h , i , m hUU f ft,r 'j«; u '-^P^tation of
I one battery of artillery, about 100 men
i<l officers, with equipment, from Joffetr
son barracks to. San Francisco. The bat
tery's destination is Manila.
lieitil on Collision
St. Louis, March 30.—Two passenger
trains on the Belt line, one from Spring
field, Ills., and the other out from this
city, collided head on at Haynes, seven
j miles above Alton, ills., today. Dr. E. \V.
Porter of Jerseyviile, 111., and baggage
men were fatally injured and several
others severely hurt.
Itought by H Syndicate
New York. March 30.—It is stated that
tho Manhattan Beach property, which
embraces the Oriental as well as the
M'anhattan Beach hotels, will probably
soon fall into the possession oif llie
Brooklyn Rapid Transit company. It ia
sand the syndicate has also bought the
Brighton Beach hotel.
To Attend the Wedding
?an Francisco, Mil ich 30.—The Vander
bilt party, now in this city, which in
oludiin Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Vandc. - -
bilx. Dr. Seward Webb and others, will
leave this afternoon foir New York, ar
riving. there in time to ait,tend the Van
derbilt.. Fair wedding.
Hennessy s
£ Sole Agents in Butte tor
£ the Finest...
td Gloves
or Women's Wear.
j %
The "Reynier" is a superbly fine French
Kid Glove, made with three clasps, in all
the latest tints, colorings and blacks for
dress or street wear, lias the newest
styles in embioidered backs, eizt s 3 a i to
T. I'ricc $2 pair. This glove took the gold
medal in Paris in l.SSfl. The above cut
represents their trade mark which all
genuine Reynier Gloves bear and without
which absolutely none are genuine.
The P. & L.. Gloves are made of finest
French Kid and have a world wide repu
tatiton. We have just secured the agency
for this celebrated make which cannot
fail to give satisfaction.
The P. &. L. Kid Gloves with three
clasps in all the new street shades and
black, $1.50 pair.
The P. & L. Kid Gloves with two clasps
in all the new street shades and black
for $1.25 pair.
The P. & L. Kid Gloves with foster hook
in all the new street shades and black for
$1.00 pair.
The "FLAVIA" and "SERVIA" French
Kid Gloves are two of the best brands irr
France. They are made of the finest
French Kid in all the newest Easter
shades and in black. They are strictly
first class in every respect and eminently
satisfactory, all sizes, price $1.75 pair.
We have secured the selling agency for
these celebrated brands and orders by
inn ) will receive our prompt attention.
We Fit, Guarantee and keep
In Repair every pair of Kid
G eves coating tna dollar or
The Very Latest Styles
For Easter.
There never was a time when we were
as well prepared to furnish a high class
of Ready-to-Wear Garments as we now
are and will be this season. New goods
are coining in daily and the Newest and
Best are at Ilennessy's.
All Wool Berge Suits, in blue and black,
jacket i« lined with silk, skirt with good
percaline, all sizes, $10.60 each.
COVERT CLOTH SUITS, in light tan,
jacket is lined with Fancy Satin. Very
stylish garments, well made and nicely
finished, $15.00 and $17.30 each.
or, box jacket, lined throughout with
silk, tailor made and trimmed with but
tons, $25.00 the suit.
COVERT CLOT1I SUIT, tight fitting,
tailor made jacket, All Wool, in mixed
blue and lined with heavy Fancy Satin,
price $23.00.
CASSIMEUK SUIT. All Wool, in new
checks, box coat, lined with Fancy Taf
feta, skirt with good quality percaline,
price $20.00.
brown and two shades of gray, sizes 36
and 38-inch, jacket lined with good qual
ity Farmer's Satin, $S.50 each.
with box jacket, lined with Fancy Taffeta
Silk. Decidedly new and stylish, price
$17.50 each.
TAILOR-MADE SUITS, a very fine All
Wool Texture, herring bone pattern in the
new blue. It's lined throughout with
Fancy Striped Taffeta Silk, has the new
style skirt and is a beautiful garment,
the price $45.00
THERE ARE OTHERS. It's no use fill
ing space to give a description of the
many other styles in Women's Suits
which will have their first showing on
Monday. -AB sizes and prices from $20.00
to $95.00 each.
Hennessy s

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