OCR Interpretation

Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, May 13, 1899, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-05-13/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

Will be Graduated Next Fri
day Evening
Alumni of the Hijh School Is Pre
paring: a Reception--Notes
of the Normal School.
An interesting programme is being pre- j
pared by the graduating class of 1S99 of
the Dillon High school, to be held in the
Dillon theater Friday evening. May 19.
The following elaborate programme will
be rendered:
Invocation ..........Rev. M. B. Laughlen
Piano solo ...........Prof. E. J. Pasmore
Salutatory and oration, "Evolution"
.......................Carolyne White
Oration, "American Vigor"...........
..................Rosanna Poindexter
Oration, "Expansion".......Fred Gilbert
Vocal solo ...................Miss Conger
Oration, "Star Mortals"....Lily Peterson
Oration, "Imperialism" ...............
...................Eugene Poindexter
Oration, "Life and the Ideal"........
..................Harriet Christiansen
Volcal quartette...........................
Prof. Pasmore, Miss Conger, Mrs. J. B.
Poindexter, Mr. Scott.
Oration, "Crime and Culture"........
.......................Hawley Selway
Oration, "The Search for Eden,"......
...........................Ethel Bond
Class poem ............Florence Meisneo
Cornet solo ..........Miss Blanche Miller
Oration, "Passing Greatness" .......
............................May Powers
Oration, "The Philosophy of Genius"
..................Margaret Reinhardt
Class prophecy ..........Lisetta Lamlon
Vocal solo .......:.....Mrs. L. C. Walker
Oration and valedictory, "Climb But
Lift" .....................Nellie Black
Address to graduates.... Dr. H. H. Swain
Presentation of diplomas .............
.....................Hon. B. F. White
Vocal duet..Mrs. Walker, Miss Mae Rich
Miss Ethel Sanders, daughter of Prof.
Sanders, gave a tea party to a number
of her young lady friends yesterday after
non at her home.
Mrs. Maggie Cape's oldest soj
ously ill. It is hoped he will'll
s seri
Mr. Pike, formerly a student of the
State Normal, who has just finished a
nine months' term of school at Blackfoot,
Idaho, is visiting at the Normal.
Miss Rodgers, instructor in the train
ing department of the State Normal, is
expected to return tonight from her old
home at Williamsburg, Kan., where she
has been visiting the past two weeks.
In place of the regular service at the
M. E. church tomorrow evening the Ep
worth League will render an anniversary
and installation service.
The Alumini of the Dillon High school
are making elaborate preparations for
a Salmagundi party, to be given in honor
of the graduating class of '99 at the Dillon
theater on Wednesday evening, May .'11.
Mr. Alvin Anderson is home again in
this city from Blackfoot, Idaho.
The students of the music department
of the State Normal, under the direction
of E. J. Pasmore, will give their first
semi-annual concert at the No-^aal hall
Thursday evening, May IS, at S *0 sharp.
Admission 50 cents.
Topics at the Baptist church tomorrow, j
forenoon, "The Supreme Motive," in the j
evening, "India."
At the Presbyterian church tomorrow,
evening the ninth sermon of the same j
scries ' j
, , '
Miss Olene Whltehorn is slowly reeov- i
ering from a severe illness. I
„ ,,r ». I ~ , . , ... !
Mrs. S. A\ . Nugent of Lima is aisiting :
for a couple of weeks at the home of Mr. !
and Mrs. George Palmer. j
„ , ,, . ; . „ !
Fred Carter, an employe of Eliel Bros., ,
ls ill at the home of his parents. j
_ , ~~~ , , .
G. H. D. Lynch, formerly a resident of ;
this city but now of Butte, is in the city j
and surrounding country, representing .
a Kansas City fire department house. j
- !
H. Lyons, proprietor of the Fair store, !
is out of town for a few days in the iiv •
terest of his business. j
- !
Miss Austa Johnson, teacher of the :
fourth room in the Dillon High school, j
is absent from school on account of sick- :
ness. !
-- j
James Kirkpatrick, a rancher of the
Rattlesnake alley, is In town today shale
ing hands with old friends. |
- , !
A. G. Williams and G. B. Innés have !
bought out the livery and feed barn
formerly owned by James Reynolds, )
- j
Guests at the Mellen: J. B. Steams, :
Chicago; T. M. Baird, Salt Lake; D. W.
T rot ter, Butte; E. V. Watts, Ogden; O. j
W. Ashford. Portland: E. C. Howards,
Omaha: A. L. Mitchell of the Inter !
Mountain, Butte.
Mr. Meeker stepped out into the kit
chen a moment to speak to the new
"Verena," ho said, "when you bring
the turkey to the table place it before
Mrs. Meeker. She will tell you to take
it to me and you can do so. This will
start tilings right and you'll get along
with Airs. Meeker without any trouble."
—Chicago Tribune.
Gold fillings. Lowest rate«. Dr. Wix,
Rosenthal is a great worshiper of Ru
binstein. A pleasant and humorous little
story is the following, as told by Rosen
thal himself: "One afternoon while in
Italy, near Lake Como. Rubinstein sent
me an invitation to visit him, an oppor
i tunity of which I was only too glad to
avail myself. It was out of the season
and the steamers had ceased to make
their regular trips across the lake, where
Rubinstein resided. It was in the rainy
season and the floods had spoiled travel,
so 1 decided to swim across the lake.
This was not an easy task, as it took two
hours to do it.' I put my clothes in a
dilapidated little skiff, plunged in and
swam across to the opposite shore pretty
well exhausted and my garments drip
ping with water. Freshly attired. I
jumped into a cab, and arriving at Ru
binstein's villa, sent up my card. He re
ceived me with open arms, and when I
related my adventure he said: 'You are
a second Leander,' and I answered "You
are my hero."
A comedy drama replete with thrill
ing situations and containing marvelous
scenic effects will be the attraction at
the Union Family Theater for the week
starting Sunday, May 14. "The Pay
Train" is a piece which appeals to every
theatergoer. It tells a very strong dra
matic story, with a vein of wholesome
comedy running through it, and through
out the performance ample opportunity
is given for the introduction of all of the
latest vaudeville features. A car load
of special scenery is carried by the com
pany, and the scenic and mechanical and
electrical effects are not surpassed by
those of any scenic production now on
the stage. The people composing die cast
have been caiefully selected and all a re
competent in their respective parts. Miss
Ollie Halford, a particularly clever
young lady, who takes the leading- role,
heads the company. "The Pay Train"
will prove one of the most enjoyable pro
ductions given at the Union Family
Theater diis season.
j Charles H. Yale's "Forever Devil's
j Auction," which plays an engagement
of two nights and one matinee at the
Grand opera house next Tuesday and
Wednesday, like Tennyson's brook,
j Jo flll it g0 fu] [ of > new ijf e an( j matter
j that the public have recognized the fact
' that, they are yearly being treated vir
i , uaP y t0 a brand new performance under
I an 0 j d title. The coming season and en
! gagement will prove no different to tiie
: pas t. The dramatic cast, specialties,
! premier dancers, pantornimists, acrobats,
j coryphees, secondas, ballerinas, scenery,
! costumes and effects are new, with but
, few old faees in tUe cast, in fact, Man
j affel . Y alc seems to have made a clean
sweep in the "Devil's Auction" this year,
; and offel . s more new features and faces
j than evel . before. Among the notable
. new mem bers are Ben F. urinnell, a most
j unctious comedian, singer and nimble
! dancer, who will make ltis bow as Toby,
! the transformed donkey. Sadie Stevens,
• a very tde ver impersonator of "boy's"
j par t S) and who possesses one of the most
! phenomenal contralto voices ever given a
: human being, lias been engaged to appear
j a8 Carlos, the handsome and dashing
: |, ero Q f the spectacle; while Mis3 Ella
! Gardiner, a pretty and piquant interpre-
j tp( . of "higenue" parts, will appear for
t )ie first time as the persecuted heroine.
[Madeline. Miss Madge Torrance, a stat-
| uesque English beauty, whose perform-
! ance of Zero, the Snow Queen, in the
! cast 0 f the "Twelve Temptations" of last
year, has induced Manager Yale to en-
) gage her for the part of Chrystaline, the
j Fairy Enchantress. A limited number of
: 0 i d favorites have been retained, among
[whom arc- Miss Mayme Mayo, whose suc-
j cess as Janet, the Milkmaid, the past sea-
son was most pronounced, and who is
! undoubtedly one of the handsomest and
cleverest soubrette artistes before the
public today, has again been re-engaged
for this part, a satisfactory hit of news
to her many admirers no doubt: and
beautiful Mildred Holden, who has in her
several years' engagement with this at
traction played almost every principal
part in its large and varied cast, will for
the first time appear as the wicked
Count Fortuno. W. H. Lorella, a stand
ard favorite, will again essay the part of
Pere Andoche, while Eddie Snow, whose
marvelous antics are well known to all
lovers of the acrobatic and pantomimic
art, lias been engaged to portray the pe
culiarities of Chaos, the little devil«
"The Turtle," unquestionably the
greatest and most widely discussed of
funny, risque, frisky French farces, is
announced for next week at the Grand
opera house. That this most notable en
gagement wilt be looked forward to with
both anticipation and pleasure goes with
out saying. No play in recent years has
been so widely discussed or attracted
greater attention. All winter long it lias
b'cen the talk of all New York, nnd the
nightly scenes of enthusiasm and col
umns of praise which have been bestowed
upon the Ziegfeld Comedy company, to
some extent must attest to the merits of
the farce. "The Turtle" scintillates with
wit, bristles with screaming farcical situ
ations. and is purely Parisian in its
piquancy. It is acted by American plac
ers of distinction, with French finesse. .Jt
is both artistic and audacious. It is deft
but daring, and in no manner, shape
form offends the most exacting. The ad
vance sale of seats already gives every
indication of becoming a record breaker,
applications for seats being by no means
confined to tiiis city, but from all the
surrounding towns are requests coming
botli thick and fast. The management
wish our readers to know that the pro-
duction will be identical to that seen in
New York, while the cast will be one of
A cablegram from Paris announces
that Mile. Horten.se Rlieav the famous
French actress, is dying in that city.
Rhea was born in Brussels of wealthy
French parents. She was brought up*in
affluence and educated in a famous Bel
gian convent until she was 15. Then lier
mother died and site came home, to find
lier father had lost his great fortune in
speculations. On the subsequent death
of her father Mile. Rhea found it neces
sary to earn lier own living and to help
support lier two sisters.
The tragic death of the man to whom
she was engaged put matrimony out of
the question for her. She decided on a
stage career. Her debut^ was made as
Helen in "Fairy Fingers," which was
followed by phenomenal success in
Paris as Camille. In 1878. when she first
played Camille in St. Petersburg, the
Czar came upon the stage and publicly
complimented lier.
In 1881 Rhea went to London, where
she soon mastered the English language
and repeated her French and Russian
triumphs in the English capital. In the
same year she visited the United States
for the first time and at once won lasting
popularity among American theater
In appearance Rhea was of majestic
figure, witli classic features and à face
resembling that of one of Raphael's
Blanche Bates is to join tiie Frawley
company in Washington May 28, when
she will play the leading role in "The
Dancing Girl." It was Frawley who dis-
covered the possession of marked ability
by Miss Bates when she became a mem-
ber of his stock company oui on the Pa-
cific coast. He kept insisting that she
was coming along very rapidly, although
his assurances were not received with
any vast amount of confidence. He ulti-
mately succeeded in placing her in It he
East, where she has certainly made good
all that he ever said about her.
---- j
The sorrowful bell in the steeple said:
T toll, and toll, and toll,
One day for the happy lives that wed—
The next for the parting soul."
And his brother bell, as he rang, replied
From a beautiful dome on tiie other side:
"If you'd just think more of tiie happy
You'd never moan for the funeral earth.
Why for the dead is your grief expressed.
When having been married, in peace they
Your're gloomy, grave fellow, as all al
But—I'm clearing my throat for a wed
ding now!"
—Atlanta Constitution.
Cornelius Vanderbilt the elder Çnds his
chief pleasure in music.
Gen. Nelson A. Miles is very fond of
rowing and is a skillful hand at an oar.
In his younger days Lyman J. Gage,
secretary of tiie treasury, was an ath
lete, and could lift 1,000 pounds.
Mrs. Booker T. Washington is her hus
band's most efficient helper in the man
agement of the Tuskegee institute.
Russell Sage is said to have had his
boots shined at the same time every
morning for the past 20 years at a Wall
street stand.
Charles Dana Gibson, the artist, en
gaged an Arab servant during his recent
oriental trip and the man become Mr.
Gibaon'« regular valet In New York,

H. S. Neal, Royal; Tom McLeod, Mis
soula; W. T. Garrett, San Francisco: E.
Carman, Butte; Henry Hoffman, Race
Track, and F. G. Penwick. St. Paul, are
at the McBurney house.
Miss Avy Short, one of the teachers in
the Butte schools, passed through Deer
Lodge this morning on route to Port
land. Miss Short was formerly of Phil
Mrs. W. B. Clements of Butte, and her
daughter and mother have engaged rooms
a; Mrs. Kelley's pretty home on the west
side and will spend the summer months
Mr. Nugent, late of the Minnesota Ex
perimental station, has arrived in town
and lias taken a position with Conley &
McTague at the head of their dairy de
part ment. The gentleman is thoroughly
posted in the dairy business and will in
crease the shipments of butter at once.
Deputy Sheriff John Robinson has the
old court house yard in fine condition,
He is looking for members of the tramp
element and never fails to treat them
right if they do the same with him.
Lon R. Hoss of the Philipsburg Call is
nero today with Ids family. They are
guests of Mrs. Mary Kelley and the Hoss
brothers. Mr. Hoss will be here until
Nat Y. Hoss is in Dillon on business
today. His wife accompanied him; Re
turning, they will stop a day in Butte.
Deer Lodge people have retained the
iront row of seats in the balcony for
next Monday evening to hear liosentli it,
the famous pianist. Miss Norma Robin
son, who is well known in Butte, is engi
neering the party.
II. L. Kemp of the Colorado-Greeley
Nursery company, who has been making
a large delivery of trees here, left this
afternoon for Helena. The season being
late, Mr. Kemp is doing all in his power
to get his stock planted to the best ad
j A. D. Hoss of the Silver State, went to
[Garrison yesterday to meet his brother
j and family, who were coming in from
' Philipsburg.
Conquers Disease
Proofs are Positive
~ HUDYAN, the Great and Wonderful Remedy, is not new. It Is well known throughout the entire United States and
many of the foreign countries. Hmlyan has acquired fame because of its superior merits. Hudyan gives satisfaction in
a ij cases. Hudyan gives health and strength. Hudyan cures when other medicines fall. Hudyan builds up the system
and lessens the tendency to disease.
Read What the People of the Northwest Have to Say About Hud
yan. Its Remedial Virtue Has Taught Them Its Value, and Secured
Their Profound Confidence.
Hudyan Cured Him of Chronic
Butte, Mont.
Hudyan Doctors. Dear Doctors: I
1 suffered for many years with pains in
; my back, so that at times I could not
: work. I suppose it was rheumatism.
! During that time I doctored a great deal
' for my complaint, and while I would get
I rtlief sometimes, yet I was unable to find
'ai cure until T found your Hudyan. It
i has been fully three months since I took
; the last dose of Hudyan and there has
■ been no return of my pains, therefore I
[know that I am cured. I got relief as
! soon as I completed the first box of your
! Hudyan, and there was no return of the
i trouble. I cannot say enough in thanks
! to you, because my trouble had become
I chronic, and I feared that I was never
I going to be cured. If anyone wants a
[good remedy for rheumatism, I can as
j sure them that Hudyan will do the work,
i i feel very grateful to you gentlemen.
I Yours truly,
j Hudyan Cured Her of Nervous
Paris, Idaho.
! Hudyan Remedy Co. Dear Sirs: I am
I feeling all right now and will not need
! any more of the remedy. I have every
reason in this world to speak good of
HTJlDirj^lsr CURES
Diseases of the Blood and Nerves. Nervousness, Weakness, Exhausted Nerve Vitality, Rheumatism, Sciatica, Locomotor
Ataxia, Paralysis, Sleeplessness, Headache. Despondency, Alental Depression, II ysteria, Neuralgia, Pains in Side and
Back, Epileptic Fits, Palpitation of the Heart. Nervous Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Mental Worry, Early Decay, Consti
pation, All Female Weaknesses, Suppression of the Periods, Pale and Sallow Complexions.
HUDYAN, 50 ceftts a package, or six packages for $2.50. För sale by druggists or sent direct upon receipt of pries.
You may consult the Hudyan doctors if you wish, Free of Charge. A corps of competent physicians is waiting to
•erve you. Call or write. .
Stockton, Ellis and Market Stv SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
She was a woman, therefore to be
wooed. She was but 20. and that kind
are not easy.
He was a young man of fashion, full
of promises and the smell of cigarette
smoke, and he loved her with the entire
purpose of his life.
Perhaps that wasn't a great deal, be
cause lie had too much money to have a
great deal of purpose, but what there
was of it was all for her.
And she didn't care a continental for
He was neither of brilliant intelligence
nor of masterful mind, and his insane
vapidities bored her so that at last, in
self-defence, she firmly but respectfully
declined to marry him.
"I shall put an end to my miserable
existence," lie said, in terrific earnest
She did not reply for a stay of execu
tion, and he went forth into the cold,
gray afternoon.
Half an hour later her dearest friend
came in.
"Oh, Alice," she exclaimed hurriedly,
"what have you done to Harry? He
looked the very picture of desolation
when I met him, and he told me he was
going to drown himself."
'T think not," replied iho authoress of
all his woes.
"But he will, 1 am sure," insisted the
visitor. "I could see it in his eyes. I'm
positive he wil go right down and jump
into the river."
admitted the
other quite
-that he will
"Then you think as I do
drown himself? Oh. you—"
"I beg your pardon," interrupted the
other. "1 am sure lie won't. He can't;
lie is too light to sink."
Thus does a woman play rag-tag time
on tile strings by which she holds man's
heart in thrall.—Washington Star.
Intutltion is a great thing when
coupled with the business instinct and
when lo the two are added foresight and
a knowledge of human nature the result
is the foundation of the successful finan
cier. One Chicago man who lives in a
quiet street on the South Side was seated
near his window reading a newspaper
when a feather-duster man strolled
down the street crying the merits of his
wares in a shrill and piercing tone. This
South Side man loves quiet and when the
duster peddler reached his window and
glanced up the reader hastened to shake
his head In expression of a decided nega
Hudyan and to feel grateful toward you
for recommending it in my case. All evi
dence of malaria has passed away and
I feel more energetic. My bowels are
iu splendid condition and my appetite is
good. I gained in strength quite a good
deal, and am gaining in weight right
along. Nothing could have acted nicer
in my case than did your Hudyan, and
you may rest assured that I will speak
a good word in favor of it whenever oc
casion offers. I can never forget the
good that your remedy accomplished for
me. Wishing you every success, I re
Hudyan Cured Him of Malaria.
Butte, Mont.
Dear Doctors: I am well pleased with
your medicine, because it did me good.
It not only did me good but it cured me
completely. From overwork and worry
and sickness, my nervous system was
completely broken down. I was that
nervous at times that I could hardly
keep from screaming. I almost dreaded
to see night tjome, because 1 could not
sleep. I would roll and toss about all
night long and would be completely worn
out when the morning the came. Ai times
I would tremble, and was subject to
fainting spells. I was advised by a
friend to try your remedy and could ob
serve the good effects right away. After
taking three boxes of Hudyan, I find that
tive. The duster man stopped and ans
wered ;
"Ah, I knew you wouldn't use one
soon's I see you."
Then he passed on, looking for cus
"We will have to leave our flat."
"What for?"
"Our baby lias got too big to sleep i®
the chiffonnière."
Maud Muller on a summer day.
Helped in the meadow, raking hay.
But all Maud's daughters, on and off.
Don't do a thing but just play golf.
"Are you enjoying this beautiful spring,
Mr. Tompkins?"
"No. You see, my boy Dickey played
a trick on me and went to the circus with
a man next door."
"That man with the whiskers is the
greatest curiosity i ever laid eyes on."
"in what respect?"
"He was in India when Kipling was,
and hasn't a single tiling to tell about
"Henry, when we move I want an open
"Our stuff may get rained on."
"1 don't care. I want the neighbors to
see what lovely furniture you buy for
"The very first time I mounted my
.•heel 1 went right off like an expert."
"Break anything?"
1 Ladles' fiino shoes. Oxfords and slip
[pel's, $1, 75c. and 50c. Tassell's, 25 West
j Park. •
To Kansas
St. Louis,
And all points
East and South.
F r e • reclining
chair cars to
holders of regular tickets. For maps.
j folders and information regarding tick«
I *•—*'— — 11 — ««
ets, berths, etc., call on or write
G. P. * T. A., St. Louis, Mo.
C. F. & P. A. T. P. A.
I Balt Lake. Utah.
my nervousness has completely passed
away, there being no symptom now to in
dicate that I have any trouble whatever.
I feel better now than ever before, and
this is due to Hudyan. Accept my heart
felt gratitude. Yours gratefully,
Hudyan Cured Him of Blood Dis*
Anaconda, Mont.
Hudyan Remedy Co. Gentlemen: I
never thought when I commenced using
your jemedy that it would cure me in so
short a time. Before using it I had
pimples and ugly sores on my skin, and
swellings in the glands of my body. I
was also subject to sore throat, and a
sort of catarrh in my nose. I suffered a
good deal from pains and aches in my
limbs, but I haven't any of these troubles
now. Your Hudyan remedy completely
drove the poison out of my blood, and
left me feeling as well as I ever did in
my life. I consider this wonderful, be
cause I had been under treatment for
many years for this blood disorder and
could get no permanent relief. I know
that I am cured because it lias been over
six months since I took your medicine
and there has been no return of any of
my former symptoms. Thanking you for
your favors, I remain.

xml | txt