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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, June 10, 1899, Image 5

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I t
I These Are Prices
ÏThat Will Make
I Your Heart Glad
i i
Raspberry Jam, 1 pound *
» size................. 10c $
£ e
|f Pint Bottles Catsup, two *
9 bottles.............. 25c *
s Small Bottles Catsup, tlu'oc ;$
» bottles.............. 25c ^
8 Sweet Chocolate
5 per pound............ 25c jg
»Schilling's Best Japan Tea ®
P per pound............ 60c £
»Schilling's Best Baking ÿ
jj| Powder, 10c size...... 30c É
»One Gallon Can Pure Su- 1
|j gar Syrup............. 50c |
$ £
4; I
Icash grocery!
ÿV I
I Get the Best
I We Have it.
IFlshing Tackle!
Rods from..............25c eac.h up jp
Reels from .............. 25c each up»
Lines from...............5c each uptf
Flies from ...........25c per doz up?
GOODS are the best. We haveftc
every thing you need in this line. 9
ICALKINS' b s°to k reJ
209 Main St
Butte Mont
Dugan & Jones
Ko. I East Granite St
(Rear S. 13. National Bank.)
Dealer in
Chinese and Japanese
Fancy Goods, Teas, Chmaware and La
ibes' Dress Goods. All kinds of Silks.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Underwear
made to order.
No, 227 South Main. Butte.
Good Jersey
Milch Cows
-^—.For Sale
i Driving Horses for Sale.
EircMali M Fan
L 29 W. Broadway.
Judge Clancy Considers It the
Best Place For Roach.
Not on the Bill of Fare at the Re
form School—A Property
Man's Troubles.
Henry Roach,the 17-year-old boy whose
depredations as a midnight mechanic on
the 21st of February led to his arrest and
subsequent conviction for burglary, was
st nteneed to the reform school for three
years and eight months by Judge Clancy
this morning. Roach did not change col
or when the judge spoke—he appeared as
bright and "scoopy" as the Standard did
the day it located the public building in
West Park street. He took a fresh chew
of tobacco, rolled it industriously around
in his mouth and looked about the room.
In sealing the fate of the boy the judge
'Henry Roach you were
against by the county attorney for the
crime of burglary, to which information
you plead not guilty, 'i he testimony of
all the witnesses was against you, to the
effect that you had done these things in
the manner and person as alleged, in the
night time. You of course went on the
stand and swore you did not do it—swore
you had bought the whisky and eigaroots
and other,stuff. You boys had a large
time there, but the jury, after hearing
all the evidence believed you guilty
and so found. The statute gives the
court, in its discretion, power to send a
boy under IS to the reform school instead
of the penitentiary. I don't believe you
are a bad boy and as you grow older you
will learn that these things are wrong—
wrong as a matter of policy. As people
grow older they learn that it pays to be
polite and honest. Have you anything
to say?"
"No. sir," said Roach.
"Weil, then I will sentence you to the
reform school until you are twenty-one
years old."
... ,
The healing of the motion to show
cause why the defendant should not pay
alimony and counsel Tees in the divorce
suit of Anna Mosher vs. Charles W.
Mosher was heard in department No. 2
of the.district court today. The plaintiff
testified that her husband was employed
as property man at the opera house and
received $80 per month; that he had de
serted her October 5, 1897. She then had
$20 and that time he had given her only
$10. She worked for a living, but was
able to follow her occupation only about
two months at a time.
S. W. Jackson of South Montana street,
an employment agent, testified that he
had often provided Mrs. Mosher with em
ployment. He had, he said, known the
Moshers about two years.
Mosher stated that instead of $80 per
month he received only $15 per week. He
had not been paid such a salary since the
7th of March 1898. at which time he was
in the Coeur d'Alene country. He had,
he said, no money and had all he could do
to support himself.
Some testimony was introduced for the
purpose of showing that he was support
ing another woman, but it was not sub
At the conclusion of the hearing the.
court ordered the defendant to pay his
wife $20 temporary alimony and her at
torney $50.
, täte against Chas. !
Pierson, charged with having received
In the case of the
stolen property knowing it to have been
stolen, t he jury, after deliberating about
five hours, returned a verdict of not
The matter involving the mysterious
disappearance of George W. Nicholson's
big revolver from Judge Clancy's court
room was heard in department 2 today.
A few days ago W. 1. Lippincott, who de
fended Nicholson, informed the judge that
the weapon was missing and he thought
the stenographer had it. Accordingly the
judge cited the latter to appear in court
and teil what he knew about it. The
stenographer was examined under oath.
He said the gun had been offered in evi
dence at the trial and the last time he
saw it Lippincott himself had it.
"Mr. Clerk, issue a citation for Lip
pi-ncott and bring him into court," said
tlie judge. "I want to find out where that
gun is." j
The citation was issued, but the morn- i
ing session adjourned before Lippincott I
was found.
The weapon belongs to a neighbor of
The hearing of the demurrer in the suit
of the county against tlie bondsmen of
Charles Q. Johnson, t he defaulting coun
ty clerk and recorder who is now growing
up with the country at the farther side
of the globe, was called in Judge Clancy's
court today, but on account of the ab
sence of the attorney for the defendants
it was continued until next Saturday.
At the request of the defendant,
Judge Clancy has transferred the damage
suit of Maser vs. the Gillette-Herzog
Manufacturing company to the United
States circuit court.
In Judge Lindsay's court last evening!
Away Belcw Regular Price.
E. E.Gallogly &Co.
Druggists, Butte, Mont
S. P. Christy was given judgment for
$63.30 against Dan Tewey. The suit grew
out of the alleged loss of wearing apparel
while the defendant was conducting the
Southern Hotel and the plaintiff was a
boarder. The amount sued for was $126.60.
Dr. Rinehart, Dentist, moved to 14 W.
Last night Coroner Phil Jullien investi
gated the death of Frank E. Parker, the
man who was killed in the West Colusa
mine yesterday morning. As none of the
witnesses saw the accident the testimony
was circumstantial. Andrew Fleming, a
carpenter, was in the 1,000-foot level and
saw the body falling down the shaft. He
made an immediate examination and
found the man was dead. <•
Nicholas Williams, the engineer, testi
fied that the cage was being hoisted .from
the 1,000 station. When the cage reached
the SOO station he felt a jar and believing
something had happened stopped the
cage until he received a signal to lower.
Later, lie received the danger signal and
was told that Parker had been killed;
knew Parker by sight only.
William Fane, pumpman, testified that
he went down on the cage taking with
him, among other tools a bar of iron. At
the 1,000-foot level he met Parker, who
told him he wanted the cage. Parker
then began to remove the tools from the
cage but evidently forgot to take the bar
of iron out. The bar was left standing
in the cage.
In the opinion of John Miles, foreman
at the mine, the bar had met with some
obstruction and the cage ascended, and
Parker was thrown out. striking his head
on the center piece. The testimony was
practically .the same as the account of
j tlie accident published in the Inter Moun
j ta in yesterday.
The jury returned the following verdict:
"That deceased came to his death in
j Meaderville township, Silver Bow countv,
| Montana, by having his brains crushed
out in an accident in the shaft of the
West Colusa mine, Meaderville township,
said county and state, and from the evi
dence we, the jury, further find the said
accident to have been the result of care
lessness on tlie part of a fellow employe,
for which we do not believe the manage
ment of the mine was in any way re
Dr. Rinehart, Demist, moved to 14 W.
( An unsuccessful attempt was made to
hold up Mrs. Patrick Harvey, at her
home on North Main street, about 2
o'clock this morning. On account of the
fact that Mr. Harvey is serving on the
jury he was away from home until late
last night, and when he returned he con
, eluded that he would not disturb his wife
and daughter, who were asleep on the
j g r0U nd floor, but went upstairs to a
vacant room and went to bed. Several
\ lodgers room in the house and for this
I reason the front hall door is never locked.
About 2 o'clock this morning a burglar
entered the place. As subsequent devel
opments proved he removed tlie key of
the front door and placed it on the out
side. Then he went to Mrs. Harvey's
room, and presenting a revolver, de
manded money. Mrs. Harvey's screams
alarmed the robber and he took to his
heels. As he went out the front door he
locked it. which precaution facilitated his
escape. Mr. Harvey appeared about this
time in the hallway with a gun. but the
burglar succeeded in getting away.
Dentist Rinehart moved to 14 W Park.
j Thomas McMahon, who was tried in
I Justice Harrington's court yesterday on
1 a charge of malicious mischief, proved an
alibi and the charge against him was
i dismissed. He was accused by Mr. and
j Mrs. Gruger of maliciously breaking
j windows and screen doors.
I William A. Dixon, the man who is al
j leged to have carved his brother-in-law,
i Jack Ryan, a few days ago, was arraign
ed on a charge of assault in the second
degree. He demanded a preliminary
! hearing and the case was set for Thurs
Ringling Brothers have the largest herd
of ele-phants in the world. There are 25
of these interesting and intelligent uni
mals, ranging from the tiniest of baby
elephants to tlie mammoth, towering
above all living creation, and weighing
many tons.
The Butte—C.M. Fassett, Spokane,
! Jerry Connolly, Granite: J. J. Oliver, St.
Paul; J. L. Craig, Salt Lake; L. E.
j Throne, Chicago; Fred T. Butier, Toron
1 to; Alfred von der Rapp, San Francisco;
j Edwin Norris, Dillon ; B. H. Paul, Mon
jida; S. O. Linderman, Cincinnati; H. F.
Bartine, Anaconda; G. S. Dierks, St.,
Haul; W. J. McAuley, Denver; Mrs. A. H.
Mitchell, W. D. Mitchell, Warm Springs;
j L. C. Parker, Garnet; J. C. Adelsdorfer,
i San Francisco; W. N. Nyc, Denver;' C C.
I Burdick, Helena; E. B. Louisson, San
Francisco; S. H. Emmanuel, New York:
Fred Whiteside, Kalispel; Herbert Fol
ger, San Francisco: D. Goldberg and fam
ily, Butte; H. J. Winslow, Monida; A. I).
Whittier, Libby; A. J. Condon, Chicago.
Dr. Rinehart, Dentist, moved to 14 W.
All members of'subordinate and Re
brkah degree lodges, are cordially invit
ed to attend the memorial exercises nt
Fidelity hall, on Monday evening, June
12th, 1899. Addresses will be delivered by
Brothers A. B. Keith, editor of the Daily
Inter Mountain, Dr. De Putron Gliddon
and others. Exercises will commence at
8:30 o'clock.
Buffalo, N. Y., June 11 and 12, Order
Mystic Shrine.
St. Louis, June 19 and 20. Benevolent
and Protective Order Elks.
Half fare plus two dollars for the round
trip from Twin Cities and points on the I
C. M. & St. P. Ry.
July excursions to Detroit, Mich.; Bos
Angeles, Cal.: Richmond, Va.: Indianapo
lis, Tnd., at greatly reduced rates. For
particulars call at any C. M. & St. P., of
fice or write to J. T. Conley, A. G. P A
St. Paul, Minn.
Dentist Rinehart moved to 14 W Park.
Helena—Governor Smith yesterday re
ceived advices from Adjutant General
Corbin to the effect that Lieutenant S,
J. Dorn of Company M, First Montana,
had been discharged at San Francisco
on account of physical disability and
would return to Montana.
Washington, D. C.—As stated by the
Inter Mountain's Washington correspond
ent last Wednesday the Leyson site, cor
ner of Main and Copper streets, has been
selected by the special commission as the
location for the Butte postoffice.
Helena—A cablegram was received
from Colonel Kessler yesterday in reply
to the inquiry sent yesterday asking if
the First regiment would not like to be
mustered out here. The message, which
was to Governor Smith, simply said: "San
Francisco," meaning that they would pre
fer being mustered out there and receive
travel pay to their homes rather than to
come here, where they were mustered in.
Boulder—Mrs. Tonkin, who lives on a
ranch near Boulder, had a narrow escape
from drowning while attempting to ford
the Boulder river, which was very high
during the week. Mrs. Tonkin's wagon
was upset but she managed to cling to it
until help arrived.
Washington, D. C.—Senator Carter ist
out in an interview in the Post, in which
lie says: "The people of the Rocky moun
tain states are keenly alive to tlie changed
and changing conditions. They are
anxious, of course, to have the great
silver interests of that region cared for
upon the most substantial basis possible,
but a majority of them clearly perceive
that there is no more efficacy in following
Bryanism than in attending a ghost
dance. Our sliver interests will naturally
progress side by side with all the ma
terial interests of the country, but no
rational man now expects that the Amer
ican people will cast every other interest
overboard, sacrificing every opportunity
, , , • opl
which the late war opened up, and rush
headlong back to the special train cam
paign of 1890."
Billings—Shearing in progressing fairly
well, having been somewhat delayed by
heavy rains. A well-informed wool
buyer expresses the opinion that wool
prospects are brighter than they s were a
month ago, and ventures the assertion
that 14 cents a pound will be about the
average this season in eastern Montana.
There are several buyers on the ground
now, but no sales have been consum
mated this week, as buyers and sellers
are unable to agree. However, all tlie
dickers have been on wool yet on the
sheep's back, and when it shali have been
delivered at the warehouses, an agree
ment may be reached more satisfactory.
Sheep, to be delivered after sheaving, are
j also in demand, but flockmasters are
j holding out for last year's prices, while
i buyers won't give within 75 cents or $1 of
j the prices paid last year. Feeders claimed
I to have lost heavily on last year's pur
| chases, which average $3.50 or $3.75 a
I head, and about $3 is the ouside price
offered this year.
Missoula—IT. C. Reif of (lie engineering
department of the Northern Pacific Rail
road company, was drowned in the
Clark's Fork river near Plains yesterday
morning. Mr. Reif, in company with
I Superintendent Russell and some of the
j division of engineering force, had gone
down to Plains to look over a portion of
• he line that lias been giving some trou
ille. Several times, on account of quiek
I sand, this portion or the roadbed has
I sunk so as to stop all traffic for a time.
The engineering and track departments
have been thinking of some means of
j getting around this treacherous piece of
j ground and the trip this morning was
j taken in this connection. The party was
looking the ground over and Mr. Reif
bad stepped upon a large rock in the
river, not far from «he bank. His com
panions, who were looking at the track,
heard him shout, and looking toward the
rock where he had been standing, saw
that lie had fallen into tlie swift current.
His body was seen to rise twice and then,
before assistance could reach him, it dis
appeared. The body lias not been recov
ered. Mr. Reif had been in the engineer
ing service for a long time and was as
sistant to the chief engineer of the
division. He was well known in Missoula,
where ho had many friends.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
A meeting will be held in the council
chamber at the city hall on Thursday
evening, June 8th, at 8:30 p. m. for the
purpose of arranging for the celebration
of America's natal day, July 4th.
Ali who are interested are cordially in
vited to participate.
A. F. BRAY, Chairman.
Ringling Bros.' World's Greatest shows
are conducted on strictly honorable busi
ness principles. Every precaution is
taken to protect Ringling Brothers' pat
rons from gamblers and sharpers of all
kinds, and a complete corps of detectives
is maintained during the season to guard
the public from imposition.
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 tlie 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.___
£20 N. Main Pi. Hume 185.
A rW^VWïW rW-\
$3.00 TO $5.00 SAVED TO YOU
This season's Men's Spring
Suits in blue and black serges
loose wove Cheviots, smooth
faced fancy Cassimeres in
light and dark colors, made
equal to any merchant tailor
work, cut in the height of
^ fashion by high art tailors
Regular values,
$12 and $15,
This sale........
THE RÇASON-For this sacrifice you know well; the season has been
\eiy backward. We have had no spring, consequently no such sale of
Spring Suds as was expected. To get rid of the heavy stock we are
Health and Accident Insurance
In Case of Death ....................$2,500
Loss of Both Hands ................ 2,500
Loss of Botli Feet .................. 2,500
Loss of One Hand and One Foot.... 2,500
Loss of Both Eyes .................. 2,500
Loss of One Hand or One Fool.... 833
Loss of One Eye .................... 500
Weekly Indemnity .................. 12.50
While riding as a pnssonger in or on a
public conveyance propelled by steam,
electricity or cable, and provided by »
common carrier for passenger service:
In case of Death ...................$5 000
Loss of Both Hands ................ g'ooo
Loss of Both Feet ..................5,000
Loss of One Hand and One Foot.. 5X00
Loss of Both Eyes................... 5,000
Loss of One Hand or One Foot .... 1,667
Loss of One Eye .................... 1,000
Weekly Indemnity .................. 25
Limit of Indemnity—Total disability,
100 weeks; partial disability, 26 week«.
of the sight of both eyes by disease, $1,250: for the permanent paralysis of
the entire body, or of both hands, or of both feet, or of one hand and one foot,
AGAINST ILLNESS—$12.50 per week If the assured shall suffer from
Typhus Fever, Typhoid Fever, Scarlet Fever, Smallpox, Varioloid, Diph
theria, Measles, Asiatic Cholera, Pneumonia, Erysipelas, Appendicitis, Dia
betes, Peritonitis, Acute Bronchitis. Pleurisy. (No medical examination re
quired). Limit of indemnity, 26 weeks. »
PREMIUMS—"A Special," $17.50; preferred, $20,00.
The Fidelity and Casualty Company, New York
W. H. WINTERS, Agent, 23 and 24, Owsley Block.
140 Per Cent Discount 40
for the Next Ten Days. Wo lmvo made a
special counter display and you will find it
just as wc represent it —New and Attractive.
If you are musical, don't miss this sale.
C, E. WENDELL, Manager
119 North Main Street
Harness and Ilorso Clothing, as in
everything else, is governed by
quality. Our aim is to produce the
best of
and then fix the price—not fix the
price and them make a poor job to
conform to it, as we want your trade
in future years.
Silver Block, Butte,
106 E. Park St.
Telephone 544
Stages for Crystal Springs and Lynn
dale will leave Club Stables. West Gran
ite street. Stege* leave stables for Lynn
dale 10 a. m., and 2 p. m. Stages leave
Lynndale returning 12 noon and 7 p. m.
Stages leave stables for Crystal Spring*
10 a. m.. 2 p. m., and 8:15 p. m. Leave
Crystal Springs returning 12 noon. 5 p.
m., and 10:30 p. m. Fare 25 cents each
Ringling Brothers have many new and
notable zologlcal specimens this season,
among others a pair of rare and beauti
ful black tigers, a multi-natured horned
horse and a pair of genuine Nubian hip
Who ate suffering from the diseases pe
culiar to women, will not be subjected to
embarasing examinations by consulting
312 W. Broadway. Butte.
Telephone 215. Hours 2 to 5—7 to 0
Consultation Free. Ail cirrespondence
strictly confidential- Call or write fof
Woman's Book Free.

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