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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, April 13, 1899, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-04-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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r* - Those GooÆJaHors - •
Those Good Tailors
you can depend on, buy it from ^
a firm you can rely on, at a price ^
you can afford to pay.
1 ......
fOWH 1
IA Watch
To be trifled with. There are ^
times when minutes mean tlmus- $
nnds of dollars. Our watches
are perfectly cased and depend- $
able timepieces. No need
I Time is
I Too Precious
|To Squander
Money on worthless watches
when the really reliable kinds
can be bought at prices we name if
below. Ladies' and Gents' i
Gold and Filled Gold Cased Watches ï
rt>o 4 .^. $
'P® ^OvyV/ 6
Boys' and
Gents' Solid
cn 4 - jee 4
îpU.OLe LO îpOO p)!
From the miners'"rough and ready
at $1.30 to the best made
a* a
*F" 1^*
Jeweler and Optician |
221 N, Main St., Butte $
• r |
$12 f
The famous Heywood carriages and
go-carts. The best line, the greatest var
iety, the lowest prices.
No. 707 Carriage—Rubber tired steel
wheels, patent brake, upholstered in fig
ured carriage cloth, fancy parrasol of
ribbon cloth............................
Price $10
A Heywood Carriage steel wheels, brake,
parasol as low as .........................
The Heywood line of go-carts from $3.50
Furniture, carpets, draperies, bedding,
stoves, crockery, etc.
Everything for the House.
18-20 West Broadway, Butte
9 9
"Is This the Utah Gash
"Have you any more of that WHITE
ROSE FLOUR? I have had better bread
with that than with any other flour I
have ever tried."
"We have a new carload Just arrived
anil we will still sell it at the old price'.'
50 lbs.............$ 1.15
100 lbs............$ 2.25
Pastry Flour..... .90
We will give a package of Magic Yeast
free with every sack of White Rose sold
for the three first days of the week.
Utah Cash Groeery
380 S. Main Street.
Over the Late Reports From
- Samoa.
Of London and Berlin is Not Radical
—Coolness is Counseled—
Officials Assigned
New York, April 13.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Berlin says: Up to a late
hour the lights burned in the foreign of
fice, where much agitation reigned dur
ing the afternoon owing to the latest news
from Samoa. The ambushing of the
American and English detachment by
Mataafa's warriors is taken here in the
most serious light. The dispatch which
reached the minister of state from Con
j sul Rose ^ *aken as exonerating Germans
^ any f nd *" tlle matte >; as , was at
I first feared might possibly be the case.
! This has removed the obstacles to Ger
many at once naming her commissioner
w ho, it is said, will be the first secretary
of the German embassy at Washington.
A personage in a position to speak au
! thoritatively says the reports in German
! papers that the German government put
in a claim for damages are untrue. All
such questions as that are entirely mat
ters for the consideration of the commis
sioners. All this Samoan trouble is a
small but wretched business, for which it
seems a terrible pity that 400,000 marks
worth of German property lias been dam
aged and lives of Ameiican and English
seamen have been needlessly sacrificed.
The foreign office has received several
dispatchs from the commander of the
cruiser Falke In which he makes no
mention of any disagreeable discussion
with Rear Admiral Kautz. The German
government takes this as sufficient
proof that all stories told on the subject
must therefore have been inventions of
persons interested in making trouble be
tween Germany and the United States.
London, April 13.—The Daily News,
commenting editorially on the latest news
from Samoa, says: "Ambush and mutila
tion of tlie dead are the ordinary inci
dents of savage warfare, and ought not
to provoke any special acts of reprisal.
The ease, however, would be seriously j
complicated if it could be shown that the |
Germans actively aided or counseled the 1
enemy. Apart from that there is nothing
left to do but to keep cool and to hurry j
the joint commission. The American 1
government is determined to regard the!
matter with equanimity. The American 1
people have yet to be heard from. \V
can derive a melancholy
from the knowledge, knowing that, for
satisfaction '
r I
. , , , j
the first time since the war of Independ- ;
encr, British and American soldiers and
sailors have fought side by side in batiie. i
But even this is poor consolation in com
parison with the complications which
events have added to an intricate prob
lem. Justice bids us remember that we
are not yet in possession of the German
version and Emperor William, who has
displayed such anxiety to bring about an
adjustment of the difficulties, will be
most deeply concerned. In the mean
time let us hope that it will be the dispo
sition of all sides not to aggravate a very
serious situation."
The Daily Chronicle says:
"The question is whether, when one
power triis to overreach one or two oth
ers she can complain if she suffers a re
buff. There can be no question that when
local intrigues lead to the sacrifice of
white life the central power must
be held respo-nisi'ble. No- doubt
she will behave fairly enough but the
danger Is- that it will take v-.r.v little, af
ter the experience in the Philippines, to
blow itp a flame in the United States
which the German authorities will give
much to extinguish. As for our placid
selves, it is well to understand that we
are not going to undertake by a private
agreement to nullify the principles of a
decision by a majority of the special
The Daily Graphic, recalling "numer
ous occasions when Germany has ham
per? d the civilizing work of other na
tions," urges coolness in tIre pending in
vestigation and suggests that the best
way ont of the commission problem would
be to appoint an arbitrator.
The Daily Mail, hitherto a strong advo
cate of conciliating Germany, says:
"We are bound to admit that the Ger
man press and officials are pushing mat
ters rather far, but we look to Empeior
William's moderating influence to pre
vent further trouble." After alluding to
the "fraternity of valor between the Eng
lish and Americans on ihe battlefield" th»
Daily Mail says the greatest need for
these situation is» çool heads.
The Stanâarrl saysT
"It Is true that British and American
blood has been shed and _the British and
Amerk'ÄfVflags have been fired upAh. and •
- —
for this an account must be rendered. But
the larger question of a permanent set
tlement regarding Samoa and the possi
ble revision of the treaty reue., i
lure consideration. This qm-t
.one .tiirtf can be allowed in i \
'many.in a serious quarrel viin
ers with whom she has tin -no
son for wishing to remain mi
Tie Titres says:
"The incident is painful. Tim
no direct bearing upon tin- que;
•der discussion between th. i to
rn, ms and may not in any v
their diplomatic action, it i
satisfactory to find that Orem H
the I'nited States are act big n
diplomacy as well as by sea
■is for fu
ion is not
ofve tier-'
o pow
is-st rea
i • ms of
I g I it has
I ions un
* i affect
ii sin and
ge liter in
I ml land.
As to. the hesitation of Gr
the United States to accept
proposition that unanimity
of the commissioners is to .
alone in the main issue, ho
tails, it must be approved :<
mint of common sense. If «
sists on an absolute ag ■ ■ i
any thing she will infallil.l
sp. edy settlement to whii ii .
in and
er man
e part
ry not
ill de
ny in
day the
n spires."
German Press Calm
Berlin, April 13.—This ni.u i ii
Von Buelow informed the Aue-i
bassador that Great Brit.tin in
to the unanimity rule, th. I'mii
also agreeing to it and 1 In- ...
can probably proceed to tin- i.»h
out delay.
The German press gives ils m .
and mostly without conn mm.
ogne Gazette remarks:
"We need not say that if :i>
the manager of the plant;. 1 ion i
Germany will approve of Ii .- ;
demand for his 'punishment.
The Tageblatt calls th. hit.
manager of the German plaint, i
the ambuscade took place "ill";
inf. "our consul is the only .
The Vossiche Zeitung says:
"Whatever action the Germ;,,
ment takes it will find its If nri
up by the Reichstag."
■ a am
1 mission
id with
■ calmly
The Col
guilt of
s proven
•r -t and
■b o f the
mi where
,al" say
Will Fill Vacancies
•in . .!» mes H.
ii and Ensign
1 •> d' red de
in i > s a nd or
ei- Samoa on
'.I Kautz for
They Jill the
.. ih of Lieut,
ign .lohn R
Vallejo. Cal., April 13.—I
Hetherington of Mare IsUm
Sehulzt of the Iowa have h •
tached from their present 1
dered to take the steamer
April lfi to report to A dim
duty on the Philadelphia,
vacancies caused by the in
Philip Lancdale and Eim
Monoghan who were kill'
Lieut. Commander Hugh- s
Samoa as executive offie. r
Chicago, April 13.—Sep
Illinois, before boarding
Springfield. III., was aski 0
sion on the massacre of
British sailors by Mataalr
plantations in Samoa. Th
'T have only a. vague idea <
formation from Apia, In 1
can gather, this massacY
complications of the kit
T he dispatches indicate 1
and British sailors hav
ami slaughtered on th» :
prominent German reside
ambushed according to no
ed methods of the uncivil;?,
that this German urged
on to the slaughter. If th
out to be true then Germa
ed to account by the Unit*
The senator refused ••
' action in the matter
1 'nlloni of
train fol
io expres
i -an and
a German
aior said :
latest in
1 what
result in
1 ii a racier,
v merican
ni a non of a
of Samoa—
iio.-i approv
! mlian—and
.tin tan fans
i • ports turn
will be eall
S-hos and
• * what
1 " laken. at
I Washington, giving it as
j the United States govern
; 1>rita ; n ,. ould mPet pron,
g, n ,. v all( j ,. ope with it s
i - —
million that
. am! Great
any emer
Pittsburg, Pa., April I
lun g club, the leading so i;
of the city, will take actio
of Lieut. Philip Lansdah .
in Samoa. The officer li
1 S'>n to 1S93. He was a I
board of armor plate in<p
at Homestead and was th
finis. He was one of t!i<
members of the Pittbbu g
apartments with Lieut. <
now commander of the Vis
from the club house. Li
was a prominent tennis p
in all the local champions!)
ing the latter part of 189 : I
to the Philadelphia. A >*.
he was sent to the hydro«
Washington. Last summ
Manila assignment anil s
his departure was married
tvoraa n.
re from
of the
on duty
ng the
u popul ir
' a nd had
. Harlow,
fen- doors
I .ans. laie
and was
ni"#. Dur
is ordered
i ivo later
e. office in
secured a
v before
• "a lifornia
Tod Sloan's Victories
London, April 13.—Sir N. Wait
flth's Stia, ridden by Tod Sie. in.
biennial stakes at Newniai ' ei i.„
betting was 1 to 8 on St a.
The double trial plate was n on
vlctus, with Sloan up. Nine fior.
Swirl, also ridden by Sloan, wo
ing plate. Fifteen horses ran.
Lord Dunraven's four-.v-ar-old
Seafog, ridden by Sloan, v»i, tic
lie Grif
won the
lay. The
by Vae
-s ran.
" a seli
ge Id ing.
• second
Independence Sllne"6->l<l
Denver. Colo., April 13.—A cablegram
received from London announces that W.
^ has sold hisJaaioo- Cnpplg
('reck mine, the Independ'-i.ee. ço the
Venture company of London. The price
is not stated, but is believed tv bt not less
than $ 20 ,( 100 , 000 ,
The Third Artillery Was the
Aguinaldo Will Continue to Fig;lit to
tue Bitter End—Suspicious
Act of Spaniard.
Manila, April 13.-4:03 p. m.—At about
4 o'clock this morning a small body of
..rebels attacked the camp of the Third
! y from the swamp near Paoni
boan. a mile and a ban west of Malolos.
privates were killed and two others
were wounded.
At daylight the American fori
ed the district, driving the rebels north
ward and killing several of them.
A private soldier of the Montana regi
ment was wounded.
Manila, April 13.—9:45 a. m.— Francisco
Reyes, the man who recently purchased
the Spanish gunboats at Zamboanga,
island of Mindanao, has received adviei
to the effect that the fleet sailed for Ma
nila and returned a few days later with!
the vessels stripped of their guns and
ammunition. Tire purchaser's agents and
native crews of the vessels on hoard the
American steamer Butuan were convoyed
to Zamboanga by the United States
cruiser Boston and were instructed to
await tire arrival there of the United
States gunboat Petrel. Instead of doing
so. after the Boston sailetl for Zambo
' an K a 'he Spaniards transferred their gun
boats to the agents of Senor Reyes and
the fleet left Zamboanga unescorted. It
Soon returned and reported having been
boarded by rebels who removed the gun
boats' armaments. If the instructions of
the American naval commander had been
obeyed their capture would 1 have been
! impossible.
I Zamboanga is fortified and still gar
risoned li\ Spaniards and the affair is re
j gar-I 'd as-suspicious.
• Ç1 1 y
! Hon 1
Francisco, April 13.—The steamer
iif Rio di> Janeiro arrived today j
Hong Kong and Yokohama, via
ulu. The Associated Press repre- !
sentative at Honolulu sends the following
linii'.-r date of April 5:
1 A. Thurston, A. W. Carter and
Olliers have secured options on the large
Gne. man and other cuffe estates in ( >laa.
wliii h they propose to organize into a
suq. r plantation. The consideration was
in lh • neighborhood of $800,000. There
are 1 -i.tr.O acres in the tract.
Tin- Naliiku Sugar company, limited.
with a capital of $750,000, was organized
and !in"-t of the stock taken yesterday.
The .ipiln! will be divided into 37.500
sil lies of $30 i■ ich. Of the stock. $75,000
will lie paid up and $675,000 will be as
scssabio. I
At the meeting of the cabinet on the ^
3rd instant the contract with the Bcrym- 1
set- company for a cable between San 1
Frariiisi-o and Honolulu was cancelled.
: Tills action was taken on a letter from
j the s' retai l of stale at Washington, de- I
j dining to consider the matter,
j The transport Zealandia arrived this)
I mort. ing. She will take on coal and pro- )
j ci-ed to Manila.
i The transport City of Puebla will sail.
i for Manila tomorrow morning
I The steamship Garonne arrived from
i Seattle yesterday after a voyage of 11
; days. On the first day out from Seattle,
I G. W. McGinnis, passenger agent for the
I .steanv r. slipped on the companionway
and biokc several ribs. His condition is
cm I
kr. a
c! iphia, April 13.—In the Quay
counsel on both sides informed
Biddle they had agreed upon a plan
ding identification of entries on the
which would save considerable
In pursuance of this, all books
brought Into court. A. L. Tabor, re
g teller of the bank, testified he had
n Cashier Hopkins to make entries
receiving teller's credit bonk and
i that ;h" cashier had made entries in oth
er in. I s The witness testified to the cor
rect! -s of entries except on occasions
when he made clerical errors.
Duting examination of witness it devel
op*"! l it counsel had agreed to abide by
the p-stimony as to periods of time cov
ered in the books instead of personal iden
tification of entries themselves. On cross
examination witness said Hopkins made
entri s in the cash book, general ledger,
disc mint book, foreign anil domestic bill
books ar.d cashier's check books.
Iteliek Were Victorious
N>"V York, April 13.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Lima says: The battle be
tween the revolutionists or federalists,
under General Pando, and the forces of
President Alonzo near Oruro, in Bolivia,
lasted over an hour, during which time
200 were killed. General Band« comman
ed the victorious federalists and occupi
Oruro without the 'slightest disorde
President Alonzo, with a bodyguard 00
sisting of only 30, has arrived at Ant.
fagasta. on the bay of Morenachill. Tlj
Chilean forces are at present engaged i|
disarming the fugitives, who have passe)
over the frontier.
Hammond's New Scheme
San Fianyisco, April 13.—The Chronicle
says that A B. Hammond, a capitalist of
tiie Northwest, is in this city making ar
rangements for the establishment of a
line of steamers to ply between this city
and Astoria with railroad connections be
tween tIre latter place and Portland and
other ports. The enterprise is backed by
several large mercantile houses. Ham
mond is tlii principal owner of the As
toria & Columbia River lailroaik recent
ly completed between Portland and As
Shot by Detective
New York. April 13.—Detective Janies
Doyle of the Central office, Brooklyn, shot
and killed Martin Carey and seriously
I ' vou iideil August Miller in Spnhr's saloon
at Williamsburg at 3 o'clock this morn
ing. Doyle was in citizens clothes and
drinking in tile saloon. Spohr attempted
to close bis saloon and Doyle refused to
leave when an alteren tion ensued with
the above results.
Chicago, April 13.—Alfn
the championship of the
hard fought contest in til
de Oro won
orld after a
third night's
I play at the Manhattan billiard hall, de
feating Jerome Keogh by the final score
I of fiait to 515. Iveogh played a brilliant
Up-hill game, reducing' his opponent's
lead of tile first two nights from 138 to 47
at the close of the nineteenth frame.
Then De Oro regained his advantage and
made 63 in the next four frames to 13 for
his opponent. Keogh early in the play
secured a lead over his opponent and for
• ...
r hi
three hours it was felt that he might
come up with tile Cuban, lloth men
made brilliant side pocket cushions both
and were adroit in safety work. Total
De Or
First night ........
....... 20S
Second night......
....... 192
....... 200
Final total ......
....... 600
Washington, April 13.—President Lou
! bet of the French republic lias cabled
! President McKinley as follows in reply
j to the latter's message sent yesterday:
I "1 am deeply touched by the sentiments
! which your exceUencj w as pleased to ex
press to me on the occasion of signing
ratifications of the treaty of-peace by the
United States and Spain anil I heartily
thank you therefor. I desire to assure
your excellency of a sincere desire of the
government of the republie and its people
constantly to draw closer the bonds of j
traditional friendship which have so long
united two great republies."
I '
New York. April 13.- When the North
el-man Lloyd Ktrann r Lahne arriV'-d to
day from Bremen and Southampton with
62 cabin and 283 steerage passengers the
ship's surgeon reported ten casts of
small pox on board, ihr- of the sick be«
ing infants in arms. Tin disease bloke
out in the steerage two days after th^
Lahne left port. The patients and moths
ers of the three infants were transferred
from tin- ship's hospital to the Riverside
hospital on North Brother island. The
remaining 270 steerage passengers were
transferred to Hoffman island wh
will be detained for fourteen day;
•n they
Fuiierul ol .limtlrn I-'ielil
Washington, April 13.—Impressive fu
neral services \v re held over the remains
of the late Justice .Stephen J. Field at the
church of the Epiphany this morning.
The church was crowded with a distin
guished company gathered to pay their
last tribut' of respect to the memory of
the late jurist. Among those present were:
President McKinley, fberetarys Wilson,!
Long and Attorney General Griggs and
many senators and representatives. Rev.
Satterlee, bishop of Washington, ofli hat
ed. Chief Justice Fuller and associates
on the supreme beiv-h acted as honorary
pail-bearers. The remains were interred
in- a vault at Rock Creek cemetery where
they wifi remain temporarily until Mrs.
Field decides where tin y are to bo per
maiu-ntly interred.
-- I
Will Open the Itenervntion I
Tacoma, Wash., April 13.—President
....... .
McKinley is preparing to throw open to
settlement 200 acres of the Olympic fores-:
try reserve. This reserve comprises a
large portion of the Olympic peninsula, j
lying between Puget sound and the Pa-i
cific ocean and embraces the Olympic j
mountains. General Land Commissioner
Herrmann has wired Superintendent of
Forest Reservations Close directing him
to make an inspection of the southern
part of the Olympic reservation.
rent«« Dr. Alsop Klecieil
New York, April 13.—Rev. Dr. Reese F.
Alsop of Brooklyn has been elected gen
eral secretary of the Domestic and
Foreign Missionary society in the United
Hennessy s
Men s
A handsome assortment of the very
latest styles for spring-, which you will
find it profitable to examine.
Spring Overcoats
At $18.00
We have very fine gray mixed Covert
Cloth Overcoats, well lined, style anil
finish of the very latest. There are two
■collars with each coat, one of Silk Velvet
and the other to match coat.
At $18.00
. _ _
At $22.50
,, ,, „ . :
Very fine Scotch Cheviot Overcoats in
gray mixture, with Silk Velvet collar.
Wo have fine Overcoats in gray her
ringbone striped effects, full Silk lined,
with hand-made buttonholes and hand
felled collar.
full Silk line
1 and faced to the edge with
At $i8.0O
/\x $ 20.00
At $25.00
The new Paletot Coat for spring, made
with sack front and frock back, cut extra
long. These coats are made of .English
Cheviot, in the gray mixed herringbone
•striped offre t, wit'll fine Silk Velvet collar.
At $15.00
Brown Check Cheviot Suits in the four
bu t ton sack style, lined with Serge, made
and finished by Stein-Hlocli company,
whose reputation guarantees the suit. •
Dark Brown Mixed Cheviot Suits in (lie
sack coat style, with Serge lining. These
garments arc made by tim Stein-Bloch
company, and for style, fit and finish
cannot be equaled by ready to wear gar
A * $ 2 2 - 5 o
Very Fine Dark flit eked Worsted
Suits in the four-button sack, with Serge
lining, hand-made buttonhoies and hand
felled collar.
Fine Imported Serge Sack Suits,
in the new shade of electric blue, lined
with Silk, style, cut and finish cannot be
At $25.00
Very Fine Gray Worsted Suits in the
herringbone stripe effect. Serge lining,
with hand-made buttonholes and liand
fellcd collar.
Arc you a judge of qualities? We ask
that you will examine among other
things shown here our several lines of
Men's Underwear. Our output of this
and similar goods is enormous, and be
cause we buy several cases at a time we
secure concessions in price which the
smaller dealer cannot touch. It pays to
trade at Hennessy's.
Men's Glastonburg
Health 1 nderwear, sptin
Men's Underwear
Men's Natural Wool Shirts and Draw
ers, all sizes, 65c a garment.
Men's Camel Hair Shirts and Drawers,
heavy rib and heavy weight, all sizes.
Silk Finished
;- weight. In tan
only, just the right weight for the pres
ont season, $1.50 a garment.
. , _ _ " . ,. T , _
Mens 1-anc;, Stiipe Camels Ha:$
Shirts _and Drawers, good mediui*
weight, 75c a garment.
Men's Ralbriggan Shirts and Drawers,
French rig, glove fitting, extension bam?
on drawers and nicely finished, $1.00 a
Men's Australian Wool Shirts and
Drawers, strictly All Wool, natural color,
will not shrink, all sizes, $1.25 each.

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