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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, June 15, 1899, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-06-15/ed-1/seq-8/

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BY INSURING
Your House or Place of Business in one
of our Splendid Fire Companies
Ton Won't Get Cnuti
When fire comes like a thief in the night
and steals upon you unawares, and home
and fortune is swallowed up in the vor
tex.
A brand new house in the Gagnon,
$1,250. Easy payments.
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FOR RENT
6-room cottage, stable, etc., for the sea
son, Lynndale
3 office rooms, close in ..............$17.50
35.00
27.50
20.00
, 12.50
. 10.00
. 12.50
, 20.00
15.00
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6-room flat, East Side ........
6-room brick, East Side ......
5-room frame, Anaconda road
4-room frame, Placer street ..
3- room frame, South Washington
4- room basement East Side.......
4-room brick, new East First ....
4-room frame W. Alabama......
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Real Estate
Loans
Fire Insurance
Rentals
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(J() B 48 E.Broadw'y
Marble Busts from the studio of
famous Italian sculptors are
among our new things. They
are exquisite creations, well
suited for wedding presents.
Are similar to Wedgewood, only
the figures are in higher relief.
They come in various shapes,
ornamented with classical and
mythological figures, ground be
ing blue or gray and figures
white. They are strictly new and
very pretty.
JEWELERS
fcjr.adway Main and
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LEFT THE PAPER
But Took Nearly Everything
Else In Sight
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THREE WOMEN ACCUSED
Of the 0ffense--A Charge of Burglary
Placed Against Them—Two
in Anaconda.
Pearl Rivers, Clara Ward and Bessie
Eindsay were arrested today on a charge
of having entered one of the rooms of the
Will house last Sunday and robbed it of
nearly everything save the paper on the
wall. The complaint was issued at the
instigation of Mrs. G. Althoff, proprie
and tiled in Justice
tress of the hous
Nichols' court. Lindsay and Ward were ]
captured in Anaconda, to which place I
they fled after the offense was committed. I
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Sheriff Proctor of Great Falls arrived !
in the city today en route to Deer Lodge
with "Lumpy" Shannon, who will spend j
18 months us the guest of Conley & Me- i
Tague for having committed grand lar- I
Iceny at Great Falls and leaving behind |
sufficient evidence ot guilt to convict him j
of the crime.
Thomas Ball and nine others have peti
tioned the board of county commissioners
to discontinue the use of the portion of
______ __
East Park street that crosses'Fausett's j
addition, and the Boston & Montana and !
Butte & Boston companies have also sub- !
mitted to the commissioners a document !
having as its object the closing' of the
street and the grading of the Parrot
street extension to connect with the road
:east of tha addition mentioned. The
companies say in their petition that they
own the ground over which the street ex
tends and they need it for Pennsylvania
mine dump purposes; that if they cannot
get its use they will have to close the
property down, as they have no place
to dump the waste rock from it. The
companies offer to grade at their own
expense the Parrot street extension.
The commissioners have appointed
James H. Lynch, A. A. Abbott and Ma.la
ohi Dwver to view the premises and re
port. The matter will be heard on the
26th.
John Devlin and wife and Mary E.
Reilly have deeded to F. Augustus Heinze
Ian undivide five-eighths interest in the
j Minnie Healey lode mining claim. The
! consideration is $76.000.
The hearing of the order to show cause
why the Heinze brothers should not be
punished for contempt of court for tlie
alleged extraction of ore from a mine
over which legal complications have
arisen between them and the Butte &
Boston company was to have taken place
in Judge Lindsay's court this afternoon,
but the judge was busy with other mat
ters and continued it until next (Mon
day.
Deputy Sheriff Avare returned today
from Miles city, to which place lie chap»
eroned Michael Driscoll and Henry
Roach, who are to spend three years each
In the reform school.
The trial of the ease of the state against
Peter Normandie, one of the two boys ac
cused of having robbed the cabin of J.
G. Mudd. was commenced in department
No. 2 of the district court today. At tlie
conclusion of the testimony for the pros
ecution the attorney for the defense
moved the court to direct the jury to re
turn a verdict of r.ot guilty, but it was
overruled.
At 3 o'clock the case had the appear
ance of reaching a conclusion before sun
down.
down.
The Anaconda Mining company has
brought suit against I. M. Jacobs and
others as directors of the Montana Smelt
ing company to recover judgment for
$931.17 for goods alleged to have been sold
and delivered to defendants during 1897.
The trial of the suit of Dr. G. M. Mac
Nevin to recover judgment for $200
against the county for having amputated
one of Mrs. Pat Murphy's arms in the
St. James hospital last year reached an
end in Judge Lindsay's court last evening.
The jury gave the plaintiff a verdict for
the full amount. The original bill was
$250, but Auditor Davies cut it down $50.
Elmer Ensniinger, one of the two young
men accused of having rifled J. G. Mudd's
cabin on the Big Hole river a few months
ago. was found guilty of burglary in the
second degree in Judge Clancy's court
last evening. The jury was out only a
short time. The proof against him was
quite conclusive.
DIXON WAS DISCHARGED.
JOHN RYAN. HIS BROTHER-IN-LAW,
REFUSED TO TESTIFY'.
The ease of the state vs. William Dixon,
charged with assault in the second de
gree. came to a sudden termination in
Justice Harrington's court this afternoon,
lasting about two minutes. The hearing
was the result of a family fracas which
occurred in Dublin gulch. June 7. Dixor
claims that Mrs. John Ryan, his sister,
had circulated stories reflecting no the
paternity of his children and on the day
in question he and his wife called at his
brother-in-law's home and submitted an
ultimatum to the Ryan household—that
. they must either flunk or fight, and the
Ryan's accepted the gage of battle. When
the fight was over Ryan was supposed to
be in a serious condition. Dixon had us eel
I a knife, and Ryan had lost some cuticle
and much blood ar.d the point of the knife
Avas supposed to have penetrated the
drum of his ear. This, however, proved
erroneous. Ryan's condition wa« sup
posed to be so serious that he could not.
swear to the necessary complaint, and the
i county attorney's office caused Dixon's
apprehension.
i Tit • preliminary hearing was set for
today, and at the appointed hour the
i friends of the two families were out fn
force. Roy Alley, representing the coun
ty attorney's office, was present to prose
1 cute and Captain Stivers appeared for
the defendant. The witnesses were sworn
ar»d excluded, and Ryan, the prosecuting
j witness took the stand. After answering
I a few preliminary questions he flatly in
formed the court that he did not want to
prosecute the case and would not testify
against Dixon.
Dixon was discharged and his bond ex
onerated.
LOCAL BRIEFS.
Bar silver 60 s *.
Coursing at TTestside Park Sunday. •
Try Tissera • Package Ceylon Tea. *
Get your flash at the Montana. 22 W.
Park. *
Horses for sale. Langlois' barn, West
Granite.
£ G. BcS.es, piano tuner. Montana
Music Co. *
Gasoline lamps and supplies 23S E. Park
street. *
Have you read it? Don't miss it. Call
for it at P. O. news stand. *
Washington Camp No 1, P. O. S. of A.,
meet every Wednesday evening at Fidel
ity hall. •
Dr. Mary McGalim diseases of women ;
and children. Argyle Building, 68 W.
East Park street.
Broadway.
Chemicals and assayers' supplies. Fair
Drug and Assay Supply company, 115
] If you want your house painted or ;
I papered see McTucker. Loranger. Probst, ,
109 West Park. 'Phone 3i3. * |
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I Don't overlook the Butte and Bingham
! copper mining shares of Utah at 5 cents
per share. See ad on page 2.
j public and High school pupils may
i make half grades at Butte Business Col
I lege summer school. Rates reduced. *
| John Miladinovich> aBe d
j Tuesday> an d will be buried
...
o yeais, cliea ■
tomorrow ;
from Richards undertaking rooms, un
from Richards undertaking looms, * ;
der the auspices of the Knights ^ j
Pythias. j
j
A general meeting of the delegates to j
j the Trades & Labor assembly will be held j
! next Sunday at 2 p. m., for the purpose j
! of discussing ways and means to relieve !
! the distress of the citizens of the Coeur ;
j
won the first prize in the |
d'Alenes.
Billy Jone-- ..... . ..... ,----- — —,
Cornish wrestling tournament yesterday, j
beating Larry Gleason. The second prize 1
was won by Louis Morgan. Mike Dooley |
won third prize and Louis Morgan the
fourth I
;
A number of depositions in the Larkin '
case were received yesterday from E
Rollin Morse, Captain Palmer, J. A.
Coram and others of the old Butte & Bos
ton company. James McGovern and
John F. Hunter also gave testimony.
The remains of John Pott, who died
yesterday morning, were shipped by
Sherman to Whitehall last night, for in
terment. Ridgley lodge of Odd Fellows
I escorted the remains to the depot, and
| sent a committee with the body to its des
; tination.
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The^ funeral of Emanuel Hirbour, whOj
died Sunday vvil occur at 10 o clock a. m-.
tomorrow, at No. 406 West Mercury |
No. 406
street. Solemn high mass will be cele
brated at St. Patrick's church at the same
hour. The family of the deceased is ex
pected to arrive from Canada this after
noon.
The spring poets have begun their
deadly crusade and are rushing in "songs
of summer" while the snow falls thick
and fast around us. The summer days
are coming, however, when a cooling bev
erage will be relished by rich and poor
and nothing will give sueli satisfaction
in this respect as Centennial beer.
A friend of Horace J. Craft whose mar
riage to a Honolulu heiress was published
in the Inter Mountain yesterday, says
that there are several inaccuracies in the
item. Mr. Craft, he says, left Butte, not
on a pleasure trip, hut for the purpose of
engaging in business. His wife hiad left
him sixteen months prior to his departure
and he had applied for a divorce, the
proofs being heard before Judge Lindsay
last September. His former wife was am
bitious to shine on the stage and she is
now supposed to be engaged with some
theatrical company.
PERSONALS.
E. T. Holland of the Bimetallic company
of Granite is visiting Butte today.
State Senator Edwin Norris of Beaver
head county is in the city and will leave
tonight for Helena.
Morris Meyer has left the city for a
three months' pleasure trip to Chicago,
New York and other eastern points.
Harvey Cullom leaves this evening for
the Yellow Jacket district in Idaho to
erect a big stamp mill for a mining com
pany operating there.
Repsold select vintage wines, marvels
BROBEGK
>35 W. Broadway.
The Cherry Tree Blossoms
Are No Thicker Than
Grocery Bargains Here.
LARGE, NEW POTATOES, 8 pounds ..
25C
HOUSEHOLD A M M O N I A, triple
strength, large bottle ...................
IOC
HOFFMAN HOUSE COFFEE ip the
best, 35c pound, 3 pounds ..............
$ 1.00
SALMON, 2 large cans ...................
25c
Y'ou should try Brobeck's FANCY PAT
ENT FLOUR, it is the best, 49 pounds..
$ 1.05
IMPORTED ANCHOVIES, pound ......
IOC
DILL PICKLES, firm and right pickled,
quart ..................................
ISC
ROLLED OATMEAL, pound .............
~Z c
135 W. Broadwayi
Tel. 3E9. Prompt Delivery, j
Holter Reported to Have Sold
His Interest In
THE PARROT PROPERTY
Purchase Price Not Stated-The Cop
per Market—The Outlook for
the Metal Good.
The sharp decline In Parrot stock last
week, which carried the price down to
$18. was reported to be due to the selling
of A. M. Holtcr's interest. Late advices
from Boston are to the effect that Thomas
Lawson, the noted broker and speculator
of that city, has acquired the 15.000 shares
owned by Mr. Hotter and will turn it
over to t | le Amalgamated Copper com
pany. Just what effect this will have on
the remaining shares held •outside of the
trust cannot be learned.
THE COPPER BOOM.
A gentleman who has made a careful
study of the copper market says: "The
preserrt boom in the copper mining indus
try ; s going to be of great permanent
benefit to the country. It was, of course,
star t e d by steady diminution of the visi
supplies of the metal,
we sunpue» or tne metai. due to the
growing consumption of copper.'Hie good
thing about it exists in that fact that
about two years are required to develop a
mine. Inside of two years there will be a
great and sudden increase in the demand
for copper, and only for the present spec
u la five movement, which is destined to
, . ,
e, °P mar J3> £ood e °PP er mines, this
demand would have to be supplied with a
satisfactory metal,
ref , er to the equipment of the »team
railroads with electricity. At the present
time a passenger train weighs fifty times
as much as the passengeis it is capable of
carrying. This fact alone should prove
conclusively that in this age of progress
a change in the system must come very
soon. The car of the near future will not
weigh more than twice as much as the
passengers it carries. A small motor
weighing a few hundred pounds will take
the place of the hundred ton locomotive.
Railroad fares will be decreased and pro
fits increased by the change. The amount
of copper necessaiy to equip all of the
trunk lines of this and other countries for
. electrical motive power will be simply
enormous There are not yetenough mines
under development to supply it. and the
| copper mining industry is comparatively
in its infancy.
THE COPPER MARKET.
Engineering and Mining Journal: The
dullness in the market continues, and
hardly any transactions have taken place.
Buyers refused to make purchases even
at some concessions, and any pressure to
sell means somewhat lower prices. Lake
We Are Overstocked
And will sell our entire stock of fine
Surreys, Traps. Buggies, Road Wagons,
Delivery Wagons, Carts, Etc., at greatly
reduced prices for the next 30 days.
Standard Carriage Works
237 S. Main St., Butts
CARPET PRICES WORTH READING
Money-saving moves the stones front the road to wealth. Buying Carpets of us is money saving.
Y\ e buy so many, sell so many, use such care in buying, such caution in selling, that those who favor
us with their trade reap every advantage that our many years of experience enables us to offer.
INGRAIN CARPETS
Extra heavy, usually sold 40c, now......
25c Yard
Usual 60c quality, now ....... 45c Yard
All wool, usual 75c grade, now 50c Yard
BRUSSELS CARPET
Usual 65c grade, now ...... 45c Yard
Usual 85c grade, now ....... 65c Yard
VELVET CARPET
75c Yard
$1.00
Usual $1.00 grade, now ..
Usual $1.35 grade, now .,
Body Brussels Carpet
Borders to match, usual $1.40 grade, now.
95c Yard
LINOLEUMS
Usual 65c grade, now......... 50c Yard
Usual 85c grade, now ....... 65c Yard
Usual $1.00 grade, now____ .... 85c Y rid
FURNITURE PRICES WORTH HEEDING
A*
COUCHES
For strength and beauty our line of
Couches cannot he surpassed. Well
made frames, faultless upholstery and
desirable coverings are well known
features of our line. This week we
offer a splendid one for....... $ 7.05
DINING CHAIRS
Not little bedroom chairs, but large, lilgh
back, finely finished, handsome diners,
for ........................... $1. OO
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ROCKERS
Leather cobbler seat, large size, strongly
built, tasty design, smooth finish, worth
$3.50, for ................................
$ 2.25
St. Clair Steel Ranges
Need no repairs, honestly made and sold*
under an Ironclad guarantee. 6-hole
top, 19-inch oven, high closet, for......
$ 40.00
m>i.\
OMR&NY.
48 b» 54 W. PARK ST
copper is freely obtainable at 18c, but
this price does not offer any inducement.
For electrolytic copper, prices 'have been
shaded somewhat, and sales have been
made at 16%c for cakes, wirebats and in
gots and 16%-c for cathodes, while casting
copper remains nominal at 16%c. There
have been some inquiries for export, but
hardly any business resulted, as the
prices asked here appear to be above the
ideas of foreign buyers.
The London market has been very ir
regular and in the main rather weak.
The opening was somewhat higher than
the close of last week, at £76, but on the
same day the market quickly declined to
£75 10s, and 12s Gd less for three months
prompt. On June 6. spot remained steady
at £75 10s(ff£75 12s Gd, but three months
copper found more support, and dealings
took place at £75 5s and £75 7s Gd. On
June 7 a further decline set in, and spot
copper was £74 15sP£74 17s Gd, and three
months prompt 5s lower. These were the
lowest prices for the week. On June 8
spot delivery sold at £75 7s 6d<ff>£75 10s,
and three months copper 2s Gd higher, this
being the first time in several weeks that
spot copper was lower than forward, the
latter a short time ago selling as much as
£2 below the price of spot. With this quo
tation a somewhat healthy state of affairs
i been established and the closing
prices today are firm at £76 5s@£76 7s Gd
for both spot and three months.
Fine copper abroad was very much
pressed for sale, and in most cases lower
quotations have been established. We,
have to quote: English tough, £77 10»@
£78; best selected. £7S 5s@£78 15s; strong
sheets, £84 15s: India sheets, £84 10s; yel
low metal, 6" 8 d.
THE COPPER STOCKS.
Boston & Montana was pegged during
the day at $345 with $350 asked. Butte A
Boston was stationary at $75 with ap
parently no sales. Parrot kept at $53%
until the closing when it dropped to $53.
Utah Con made fractional gains and
losses, closing at $41%. Other quotations
were: Anaconda, $50; Calumet * Hecla ;
$770; Mohawk, $28; Osceola, $85; Tam- i
a rack, $215.
WILBUR BOYCE'S FUNERAL.
The inquest on the remains of Wilbur
Boyce, who died yesterday from the ef
fects of an overdose of morphine, prob
ably taken with suicidal intent, will be
held at Richards' undertaking' rooms to
night, and it is quite probable that some
testimony will be adduced at the inquisi- i
tion tending to explain the motives that ;
led up to the rash deed. i
To a friend whom Boyce had known i
since boyhood he confided his intention of |
taking his life, but as the young man
was considered somewhat erratic by his
associates no attention was paid to the
threat, as his friend did not dream that
he seriously considered making an end
of himself. This was on Miners' Union
day and Boyce was considerably under
the influence of liquor at the time.
It was learned today that Boyce's wife ]
is with her father and sister in St. Joe, |
Missouri. The statement that she is in j
Seattle is a mistake.
The remains of the unfortunate young
man are at the residence of his uncle, J. ;
H. Curtis, at No. 334 South Washington I
street, and at which place the funeral j
services will be held Sunday afternoon at j
2 o'clock. The Rough Riders, of which ;
the deceased was a member, will probably !
turn out in a body to do honor to the
memory of their late comrade.
Dr. Rinehart, Dentist, moved to 14 W.
Park.
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the 1
feet. It cures painful, swollen, smarting,
nervous feet, and instantly takes the
sting out of corns and bunions. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of the age. <
Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight or new '
shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for j I
sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching ;
feet. Try it today. Soold by all druggists '
and shoe stores. By mail for 25c. in
stamps. Trial package FREE. Address, I
Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Dr. Rinehart, Dentist, moved to 14 W.
Park.
Rent a Pasteur
Park street.
Family Filter 23S E.
Vapor baths, Gramling's, 41 N. M
run.
"PROFESSIONAL"
A. C. STODDART, M. D.
SPECIALIST, 26 W. Broadway, Butte,
opposite Miner Office, Dr Stoddard has
resumed special practice after three years*
visit to the hospitals of Europe for the
purpose of acquiring the latest methods
of treating diseases in his general offleo
practice.
Office 26 W. Broadway, Columbia block.
Office hours: 10 to 1. 3 to 5. 7 to 8.
Finest crown bridge work. Dr. Wix. •
Rent
Butte.
a Pasteur Family Filter. 238
Finest crown bridge work. Dr. Wix. •
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Lutey
Bros.
"That's the finest blitter I have
ever tasted," is a remark often said
about our Delicious Butter. Ye.t our
price is only
25c pound
5 pounds $1.20
FLOUR, (finest of the
QUAKER
finest),
"MONEY BACK'
bread flour ...
1.25 sack
2.45 per 100
FLOUR, a good
i.00 sack
LUNCH TONGUE ..................
25c can
20c Box Saratoga Flakes or Long
35c Jars Preserves;
ISC
our price......
25c
FANCY'' LEMONS—Dozen ..........
ISC
LAMBS TONGUE
PICKLED
Pound ..
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25 C
WHEAT FLAKES—2-lb package..
IOC
ROLLED OATS—2-lb package ....
8c J
CONCENTRATED SOUPS—
Enough for six—simply add boil
ing water..........................
2 cans 25c
COOKED HAM—No bone—no fat
special, pound .....................
I 2 I 4 C
Lutey Bros
CASH GROCERY
47—W. Park St.—47 i
»
Telephone 6S. *>
4 *
Prompt Delivery. Mail Or-.'
ders Solicited. >
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