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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, May 20, 1899, Image 5

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iw8 Guarantee Our [
Silver Queen Separator Butter,1 1/j S
the best marie R tU tub».....IilJ £
.J5c§
...25c*
the best made, 5 lb tubs
No. 1 Bread Flour,
per sack ........
2 pint bottles Catsup
for ................
2 pint bottles Chili
sauce...........
Heinz's Celery Sauce
pint bottles............
Heinz's Indian Relish,
per bottle ...........
4 packages Bird Seed
for .................
6 packages Gloss Starch,
for .. ..................
Ralston Health Yeast
3 packages ............
Ralston Breakfast Food
2 packages ................
s
..25c I
..20c 1
..25c I
„25 1
•25c I
..10cJ
I
ICASH grocery!
§ I
'«A, BOOTH, CORNER MAIN $
I AND GALENA. |
I Cast Your Eye !
f —•••Down This Line!
MINERS'
Books and Stationery.
Smith Premier Typewriters.
Edison Mimeographs.
Drawing Materials.
'Artist Materials.
Picture Framing.
Filing Cabinets. 1
Fountain Pens.
Office supplies of all kind9. If you*,
jp are not acquainted' with our line$
r* you should become so at once. *.
jcALKIN^Ä./
209 Main St., Butte Mont
I
f
Dugan & Jones *
Agents..
No. I East Cranite .St.
(Bear S. B. National Bank.)
BUTTE - MONTANA.
* > Vi i ¥ ii VVVV^j
HÜIE POCK & CO
Dealer iu
Chinese and Japanese
Fancy Goods, Teas, Chinaware and La*
dies' Dress Goods. All kinds of Silks.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Underwear
made to order.
No, 227 South Main, Butte,
OUONttA Knc'iit. Ola
OH fl
arout
JL
(OVAL PILLS
1»«1 *■*( O.ly Bwin. .
id and Oold melnllic boxes, soared with 4
ribbon. Taka no other, BefuaeC '
subititiitions and injitCjjioti*.
...sts, 0r «edd 4c* I© stamps for particular«,
mlals and "Ilellcffbr Ladle#,** in letter, b
_rn Maul« 10,000 Testimonial«. Name Par er
__ icheateÿOh èmlca'Cir.. M adf eoa st«
4 bj all Local um^Uu MIR.A iu.. y A
CERTIFICATE.
This is to certify that I, Charles V.
Franzman, am the sole owner and pro
prietor of the Carder Wall Paper Co.,
Said Carder Wall Paper Co. formerly be
ing a co-partnership composed of Herbert
H. Carder and Charles V. Franzman, and
the said Charles V. Franzman having
purchased all the interest of the said
Herbert H. Carder In said business.
CHARLES V. FRANZMAN.
State of Montana, County of Silver
Bow—ss.
On this 17th day of May, 1899, person
ally appeared before me I. C. Bachelor, a
notary public In and for the county of
Silver Bow, state of Montana, Charles V.
Franzman, known to me to be the person
whose name is subscribed to the within
instrument and who acknowledged to me
that he executed the same.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
subscribed my hand and affixed my
notarial seal the day and year in this
certificate first above written.
I. C. BACHELOR,
Notary Public In and for the County of
Silver Bow, State of Montana.
THE POLLARD
INVESTIGATION
Anaconda Mine Accident Was
Unavoidable
BUI LITTLE TO BE TOLD
As Pollard Was Alone at the Time
ol the Explosion—Compressor
Was in Good Condition.
Tha cause of the death of Edward Pol
lard, the young man who was fatally in
jured by the bursting of an air com
pressor pipe at the Anaconda mine on
Thursday morning, was inquired into
officially by Coroner Phil Jullien, at
Sherman's undertaking rooms last even
ing.
Dr. MacNevin testified to the extent of
the man's injuries. He said that Tlnys
day morning the injured man was
brought to the Sisters' hospital, and that
he and Dr. Alexander attended him. The
injured man was in a condition of semi
consciousness, his jiulse was feeble and
rapid and his breathing superficial, the
symptoms indicating concussion of the
brain. He described the treatment. The
man rapidly grew worse and died about
4:30 on the afternoon of the day he was
injured. He described the injuries. There
was a contusion on the back of the skull,
one on the rig-ht cheek and several
bruisets on the chest. When Pollard was
asked if he was a Catholic he answered
feebly that he was, but did not reply
when/ asked if he wanted a priest, and
when asked how he was injured, an
swered "an accident," and said no more.
In Che opinion of the witness there was
no doubt but that death resulted from
concussion of the brain.
John Le (Sage, a machinist, who works
in the Anaconda mine machine shop, tes
tified that lie knew Pollard, who, lie said,
was in charge of the compressor at the
mine. About 7 o'clock Thursday morn
ing witness noticed that the escape pipe
of the compressor was shaking, and
called Pollard's attention to it. Pollard
went to examine the pipe, which extend
ed outislde the building, and a few sec
onds later witness heard the report of
Hha explosion. He went toward the door,
but the place was so full of sand, water
and air that he could not get to it, but
in a few moments lie managed to crawl
to the air compressor, which he shut
down. He then reached the door and
found Pollard lying at the foot of the
steps. He called for help and Pollard
was taken to the electrician's room and
later to the St. James hospital. The pipe
was of steeil and of the best quality.
Pollard was a competent engineer and
understood his business. If lie consid
ered the pipe unsafe lie should have re
ported it to the foreman, who would have
had it rapaired. 'Witness' idea was that
the force of the air threw Pollard against
the buildllng.
Foreman Jack Martin testified to as
sisting in carrying Pollard to the elec
trician's room. The compressor was in
perfect order. His opinion was that tiie
blocking under the pipe bad caused the
pipe to sag. He also considered that Pol
lard had been thrown by the force of tlio
air against the building.
The verdict was as follows:
"That the deceased came to his death
at Butte, Silver Bow county, Mont., on
tho 18th day of May, 1899, from concus
sion of the brain, produced by injuries
sustained by the bursting of an air pipe
at the machine shops of the Anaconda
mine, and, from the evidence, we, the
jury, find that the bursting of said air
pipe was an accident that was unfore
seen and unavoidable, and that there
fore no responsibility attaches to any
one."
Gold fillings Lowest rates. Dr. Wix.
MONTANA MARKSMEN.
The annual tournament of the Montana
Sportsmans' Association began yester
dlay, the attendance being small owing to
the stormy weather. The members pres
ent from outside clubs were: M. B.
Brownlee, D. D. Twohy, C. A. Tuttle, II.
H. Nell, Geo. Bartlett, B. Mahan. L. C.
Dennison and R. B. Lewis, Anaconda, W.
A. Hillis, Libby.
P. J. McGowan, broke 46 out of 56 blue
rocks and won the individual champion
ship. Cowan and Rockefeller tied on 14
at 15 clay birds and divided.
The next event, 26 blue roeflts straight,
went to C. H. Smith. Event No. 3 went
to McGowan, who broke 19 out of 26. The
three-man team shoot was won by Ana
conda. W. A. Hillis, the lone member
«
If you desire goods of the highest qual
ity, visit us. We can supply you with
the best Fruits and Vegetables in cans
and glass. The wants of the public have
been considered in the selecting of our
stock, and whether you are buying for
hotel, restaurant or private family, your
best interest might be served by calling
and examining our stock and learning
our prices.
THE WHITE FRONT GROCERY
220 N. Main St. Phone 185.
TH0S. F. COURTNEY
from Libby, broke 19 out of 20 and took
the fifth event, while the two-nian shoot
went to Rueger and Walker. Walker and
Morse tied on 19 out cf 20 and divided and
C. H. Smith took the last event, breaking
19 out cf £0.
At the annual business meeting held
last night Dr. W. M. Shultz of Butte was
elected president; C. A. Tuttle of Ana
conda, vice president; C. H. Smith, Butte,
secretary and treasurer and directors
were elected as follows: W. A. Hillis,
Libby: A. J. Walker and A. D. Christian
son of Butte. Butte was selected as the
place for holding the next annual tour
nament.
Gold fillings. Lowest rates. Dr. Wix.
GRADUATING ESSAYS.
The graduates at the High school yes
terday evening were Miss Janie Webster,
Miss Elizabeth Maude Cooke, Mis# Eliza
beth Rogers, Miss Anna Thierman, Miss
Tessie Courtney and Miss Jane Thirlo
way.
A synopsis of the subjects follows:
"The Oracles," by Miss Janie Webster:
"In every country we find that there
is some one or something belonging to
the country's religion that is held as a
symbol of its reigning deity, which ex
erts grea t influence over the nation. In
ancient Greece and Rome the oracles,
which were many and varied, and usual
ly situated in some cave or grotto, the
waters of which were discovered to have
delirious or narcotic effects, were held in
awe and reverence."
"Groat Events of the Nineteenth Cen
tury," by Miss Elizabeth Maude Cooke:
"The nineteenth century is, in many
respects, the most important of any
century, and the men of today have
not been slow in praising it. The rich
and the poor, the wise and the foolish,
the learned and the unlearned, alike
swell the chorus of admiration for the
marvelous inventions and discoveries
of our age and especially for those in
numerable applications of science.
"What has science done for us? It
has spanned great rivers with bridges
of form unknown to our forefathers; it
has lighted up the night with the splendor
of today; it lias enabled man to descend
to the depths of the ocean; to traverse
the land in cars which whirl along with
out horses; to cross the ocean In ships,
and it has given new' securities to the
mariner."
"Beethoven," by Miss Elizabeth Rog
ers:
"Nearly a century has elapsed since
the world was stirred by the power and
genius of Beethoven, yet is there today
one among the followers of that grand
Vocation, music, whose innermost feel
ings are not touched by Beethoven's
immortal name?
"Born in Bonn in 1770, we find Bee
thoven's earliest surroundings of a
musical nature. His father, Johann Van
Beethoven, was himself a musician of no
inferior order, but owing to his intem
perate habits he never rose to a position
higher than that of a singer in the im
perial chapel. It may be said that Bee
thoven inherited his loftiness of charac
ter and keen sense of honor from his
grandfather, who w'as director of the
court band of 1763."
"Victor Hugo," by Miss Anna Thier
man :
"There are some men around whose
name and fame and work it would almost
seem as if human opinion was destined
to rage in never ending strife. Such a
man was Victor Hugo. For sixty years
or more he remained conspicuous among
his contemporaries, an object of passion
ate admiration and an almost equally dis
passionate dislike. He was the leader of
the great battle between Romantic and
Classical school in French literature. To
his followers he was the man of men, the
'impeccable master,' the genius of his
age, a sun-god dispelling the drear dark
ness of poetic routine and ancient night.
To his adversaries he was a mere savage,
a nionster rudely violating his mother
tongue anil setting all sane traditions at
defiance."
of all that is good and desirable in the
soul, and consequently comprises all the
influences which go to form the charac
ter.' The education of childhood is often
spoken of, as if it were pre-eminently tlio
education of the whole man. It Is not so,
however; education which the man car
fies on of himself in maturity, when he
! has come to the possession of all nis pow
"The Sphere and Limits of Education,"
by Miss Tessie Courtney:
"It might perhaps be well for me at this
point to inquire what education is? My
answer shall be, in the words of a great
educator, 'Education is the drawing out
ers, is that which determines his charac
ter and position."
"Aristotle and the Ancient Educational
Ideals," by Miss Jennie Thirloway:
"Most of us are familiar with the facts
of Spartan and Athenian education. In
education, as in everything else, Sparta
was conservative, socialistic and aris
tocratic, while Athens tended toward lib
eralism, individualism and democracy.
In other words Sparta clung desperately
to the 'Old Education,' and closed its
doors against art, letters and philosophy;
' "'hile Athens, dragged into the new edu
cation ' became the home of a " of these.
"In all epochs of their history, the
Greek states produced men who strove to
realize, in thought and in imagination,
the ideal of their people, and to use it as
an inspiration in contrast with the im
perfect actual."
Gold fillings. Lowest rates. Dr. Wix.
AMOS' TURKISH BATHS
Amos' Turkish and steam baths open
day and night. The only professional
shampooers in the city. Turkish baths
$1, plain baths 25c. Corner Broadway
and Main street.
$26 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix. 9
ARCHITECTS,
Specify Rickerton's mortar colors. They
never fade. We have red, brown, buff
and black.
BUTTE SEWER PIPE & TILE CO.
For Infants and Children.
Tha Kind You Hava Always Bought
a
THE HEÏS D BRIEF
Sheriff Sherlock of Boulder has re
ceived a telegram from an officer at Santa
Monica, in Southern California, stating
that he has under surveillance a man
whom he believes to be D. M. Rice, alias
J. B. Anderson, the absconding book
keeper who left Boulder about three
weeks ago with about $S00 belonging to
the Gaffney Mercantile company.
A commission consisting of Bernard
Ossann of Chicago, William Windom of
the treasury department and James A.
Hale of Big Timber, Mont., has been ap
pointed to select a site for the public
bidding of Butte, Mont. Proposals will
be opened at Butte on the 25th Inst. Un
der the law the decision of tho commis
sion is final.
Thomas M. Dunn, constable of Libby
precinct, died yesterday afternoon from
injuries which he sustained from an ac
cidental fall. While climbing up a steep
bank at the end of a trestle he slipped
and fell, his head striking a sharp rock,
indicting a wound about two inches long,
which extended to the skull, but there
was no outside fracture of the skull.
Finest crown bridge work. Dr. Wix. •
BEFORE JUDGE SULLIVAN.
[and seeing that if he continued the fight
tlie very least he could get was the worst
Vont Philips', one of several men who
were mixed up in a Florence hotel fight
which occurred about 1 o'clock this morn
ing charged with disturbing the peace,
ing charged with disturbing the place,
lie entered a plea of not guilty and his
case will be heard Thursday. Philips' ver
sion of the affray was that he was set
upon by three men in the Florence hotel,
It
it
a
no
of it, he took to Ids heels and was going
at a good clip when he passed Officer
Leyden on East Broadway. The officer
called upon, him to liait luit the man kept
on running. The officer then fired into the
air and the man came to a standstill, and
was taken into custody.
Mary Johnson, charged with street
walking, pleaded guilty and was fined $20.
John McDonald, pleaded guilty to a
charge of disturbance and was fined $10.
a
of
at
CUSHMAN K. DAVIS.
Senator Davis In his speech Tuesday
evening said; "I believe the United
States is the foremost nation of the
world and is entitled to and will receive
and take, if necessary, its share In the
commerce of the world. It Is American
Industry which is now building bridges
over the upper Nile In the heart of
Africa, which is laying steel rails in
Iiurmah against English competition
which is building war ships for Japan and
locomotives for Russia." It is also Ameri
can enterprise and progress which, in the
railway world, have produced such ac
commodations for tho carrying of passen
gers, such unequaled service, as is em
bodied in that wonderful train of cars
running daily between the twin cities,
Milwauke and Chicago—the Milwaukee's
Pioneer Limited. A train fittingly sym
bolical of American ingenuity and ad
vancement.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Buttc-^J. R. Donohoe, St. Paul; T.
T. Lyon and wife, Boulder; Edwin Butch
er, Helena; Arthur P. Heinze, New Yoik;
J. H. Grady, E. P. Refret, it. Jandorf,
Chicago; Walter Mnckay, Spokane; Hen
ry Cribchlon, Sheffield, England; J. F.
Cowan, Salt Lake; W. L. Stonebraken,
St. Paul; R. M. Marquis, Kansas Cty; R.
B. Turner, Denver; D. D. Moffet, Salt
Lake; C. Huston, Jr., New York; L. H.
Taylor, Jr., Philadelphia; Gus Miller, Chi
cago; Walter C. Leach, Minneapolis; W.
.1. Carlisle, Omaha; A. M. Chance and son,
Philadelphia.
R. Chapman, Tacoma; Harry Hollister,
Minneapolis; C. N. Reed, Helena; Geo. II.
The McDermott— H. M. Ryan, Salt Lake
A. H. D. Peterson, San Francisco; K. A.
Smith, J. E. Close, 'Sterling, III.; W. J.
Kirk, Cleveland; Peter Koch, Elso Koch.
Stanley Koch, Bozeman; Mis M. M. Dyer,
Butte; J. H. Hubbard, Chicago; C. L.
Brown, Oakland 1 ; E. Sharpe, Helena; E.
to
Stanton, E. S. McCartney, Great Falls;
Martin Gieeson, Deer Lodge; James Con
ley and wife, Deer Lodge; A. J. Küster,
Minneapolis: I. Miltoniburgor, Omaha; W.
D. Mullvy, Salt Lake; Dr. F. W. Trap
hagan. Prof. W. II . Williams, Bozeman;
A. Palmer, Salt Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
W Tower, Jr., Boston.
CAUGHT A CHICKEN THIEF.
Mike J. Morrissey appeared at the po
lice station this morning with a man
who gave his name as Loftus Mahoney
in custody. Morrissey stated that lie
discovered Mahoney in the aet of break
ing into his chicken house, and arrested
him. A charge of attempted burglary
was preferred against him.
"Where did you got those shoes?" "At
Tassell.'s, for $2.00. Good value. Eh?" •
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR SALE—ONE OF THE LARGEST,
liest furnished, most complete restau
rants in ' itte, doing a good paying
business. Good will, fixtures and lease
go with the sale. Price $2,500. Lynch
& Bachelor, agents.
FOR RENT—A FINE SUITE OF
front rooms; will rent single; also well
furnished rooms. Albemarle House, 44
West Granite.
TAILORS
D. D. DUHEIN, PRACTICAL TAILOR.
All kinds of ladies' and gents clothes
dyed, cleaned and repaired. We are
headquarters for suits made to order.
110 South Main street.
Electric
Belts
Away Below Regular Price.
E.E.Gallogly&Co.
Druggists, Butte, Mont.
a
'mmss\
Jit
MONEY DOES MIGTHTY WORK
m
At present in our Spring Suits—and S 9
it doesnot take so much, either. Simply *j,
read this and see with your
own eyes: $12 and $15 Men's
Spring Suit values, now $lO.
£
(copyrighted)
ADMIRAL W. T. CAMP30N
These Suits are in Black and Blue
Serges, loose woven Cheviots and smooth
faced Cassimeres, in Light and Dark Col
orings. They are dressy and a big bargain
$ 10.00
4
4
Siegel Clothing Co
] That Lap Robe
Was too heavy and warm. We had
what the gent wanted, and can
please you. By the way. for a short
time we will have a line of sam*
pies of Plush Robes ranging in
price from
$2.50 to $50.00
The latter figure Is too high for
most of us to pay, yet, If you can
fr&gsâtJ use any of them prices will be cut
rather than ship back to the mill.
NEVILLS & CO.
106 E. Park St.
Telephone 544
Silver Block, Butte,
! 40 Per Cent Discount 401
!
I
t
I
On our NEW SHEET MUSIC NOVELTIES
for the Next Ten Days. Wo lmvo made a
special counter display- and yoit will find it
j list as we represent it —New and Attractive.
Jf you are musical, don't miss this sale.
140
C, E. WENDELL, Manager
J19 North Main Street
40
LAST CHANCE.
Madame Belmont '.'no palmist and
clairvoyant will dose her engagement in
mum one week from today, May 25th.
Don't miss this rare opportunity. Call
and see ibis gift'd lady. Readings, etc.
The Argyle, 68 W. Broadway, room 26.
Dr. Rinehart, dentist, Ilenncssy block.
Ladles, call and sec the Julia Marlowe
Shoes, $2.50 and $3.50. Best on earth. 25
West Park. _ *
UOINO OUT or BUSINESS
Our entire stock of fine harnesses, sad
dles, whips, dusters, etc., will be sold at
a discount of 15 to 20 per cent until we
close out tho stock. Come earl yand get
your choice. Silver Bow Harness Shop, 121
East Park^___ *
Cramling's Turkish baths, 41 N. Main.
DISSOLUTION NOTICK
Notice Is hereby given that the firm of
Christ Saxhang & Emil Anderson, who
have their place of business at 219 South
Arizona, known as Arizona Saloon, have
dissolved partnership, Christ Saxhang
withdrawing from business. Emil Ander
son will collect and pay all bills ol the
firm.
Finest crown bridge, work. Dr. Wix. •
Best Work. Lowest Prices
OLD
WALL PAPER CLEANED
Equal to new. Orders Promptly Attended to
SWARTZ & GERMAIN
107 West Broadway........Butte
Women
Who are suffering from tho diseases pe
culiar to women, will not be subjected to
embarusing examinations by consulting
PROF. C. SULLIVAN
312 W. Broadway, Butte.
Telephone 215, Hours 2 to 5—7 to 9
All correspondence
Consultation Free,
strictly confidential.
Woman's Book Free.
Call or write for
Dim Korn Caloj
And Oyster Parlors.
Tho First Class Restaurant of j
the city. BEST OF MEALS j
15 CftntS anJ upward.
Private Rooms for Ladles
Also Dealers in
Chinese and Japanese]
Fancy Goods
Best Teas, Fine Silks, China ware Eloj
87 W. Park St.. Butte. j
HUM FAY. Prop, and Mgr]

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