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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, July 07, 1899, Image 1

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Inter Mountain.
VOL. XIX. NO. 75
BUTTE, MONTANA. FRIDAY EVENING. JULY 7. 1893.
PRIG t IVE CEN S
Are worth watching. What we
say of our Watches will be sus
tained by investigation.
Our Watches
Are truthful recorders of time,
punctual to the second, reliable
for years.
Be they of nickel, silver or gold,
are of the dependable kinds,that
bear the stamp of none but repu
table makers.
Our Watch
Prices
Stand out clear and distinct as
the lowest possible figures at
which you can obtain Watches
as good as ours. Competent
judges (aside from our would
be rivals for your trade) all ad
mit this. If you are a judge call
and be convinced. If you are not
you cannot afford to buy else
where.
J. H. LEYSON
Jeweler and Optician
221 NORTH MAIN STREET
$ 7 00
Carriage, 25
per
cent
off,
is .............
$10 00
Carriage, 25
per
cent
off.
is .............
$12 00
Carriage, 25
per
cent
off,
is ............
$14 00
Carriage, 25
per
cent
off.
is .............
And on up to our $38.00 Cab,
at 25 per cent off. is.......... 28 50
These are, remember, the famous
HEYWOOD CARRIAGES.
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SOnETHING
WRONG...
With Butte's Baby Crop
Usually July 1st has seen our line
of 300 Heywood Carriages sold out.
For some reason the sale this year
is like the season—backward. To
stimulate this condition we place
our entire line of HEYWOOD CAR
RIAGES on sale for the entire
week at
25 % OFF
Just Think of the Saving
$ 4 50 Carriage, 25 per cent
off, is ........................$ 3 40
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KESHEDÏ rOBNITDHE CO.
18-20 W, Broadway
BUTTE.
Spot Cash
16 pounds sugar .................... U 00
1 quart bottle Catsup.................25c
1 pound delicious M. & J. Coffee ......25c
10 packages Coffee .................00
6 pounds Bak.ng Powder guaranteed. .75c
2 sugar bowls French Mustard .......25c
Root Beer Bottle ...................... 15c
3 bottles Lemon or Vanilla extract ...25c
1 gallon Pure Honey................jl 25
1 quart Dill Pickles........... ...15c
1 gallon Honey Drip Syrup ........ !!.45c
36 boxes Matches ....................25c
1 pound pepper.......................j 5c
COOK'S
B31 E. Park St., Butte
Over a Thousand a Week
. Are Being Secured.
PHYSICAL EXAMINATION
Is so Rigid it Keeps Out a Large Num
ber—Boston Minister Purports to
Give Otis and Dewey's Views on
Philippine Situation.
New York, July 7.—The work of re
cruiting men to fill up the regiments in
the Philippines to the maximum of 128
men to a company is going on in New
York, the main station in this city being
at Third avenue and Ninth street, and in
charge of Major Whitney, who has been
detailed from the Ninth infantry for this
service. All recruits from stations round
about, such as Providence, Bridgeport,
Danville, Yonkers and like places come
to this main station for their equipment,
except arms.
It is estimated that the quota required i
is being filled at the rate of from 1,000 to
1,200 a week. Were it not for the ex
tremely rigid physical examination en
forced by the W'ar department, it would
be possible to do the W'ork much more
rapidly, but the authorities at Wash
ington, on account of the climatic and
other conditions which these troops will
be called upon to face, insist on the reg
ulation physical requirements being filled
to the letter. As an instance, at this main
station, about 18 men a day are being
! enlisted, but with modifications in the
j physical requirements this number could
( be easily increased to 30. On Thursday
: a company of 60 was sent to San Fran
I cisco to be forwarded to Manila, and from
j now on men will be sent forw'ard as rap
is likely to begin.
j While recruiting stations have been
; opened at various points throughout all
the eastern states, the large majority of
the men required are being furnished by
New York and Pennsylvania. Most of
these will go to the infantry, although
: for all the other arms of the service men
; are being recruited as well. No particu
lar instructions have been received from
Washington lately, except to get all the
infantry recruits possible up to July 10, ]
and this is taken to mean that on that ;
! date the recruiting for the volunteer force
j likely to begin.
j More men than the dispatches indicat
| ed are likely to be required. It is known
j that not so many of the volunteers now
! at Manila can be counted on for re-en
listment as was previously supposed At '
: first General Otis thought'he could make !
I x u I
! up aree regiments from those willing to j
, re-enlist. from the volunteer forces about j
; to return home, but later information de- i
j velops that he has organized only two '
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' • ton legiment. and the term skele- j
ton in some quarters is taken to mean
that only the officers and a very few of
the men have consented to remain. It is
! not believed that the authorities at
j Washington will agree to General Otis'
1 plan of filling the ranks of these regi
| ments with friendly natives, as too lit
I tie is known of the characteristics of the
j natives to guarantee the success of such
. a scheme.
Dewey and Otis' Views.
Boston, July 7.—Rev. Clay McCauley
, has written a letter to the Transcript,
, dated at Tokio, Japan, June 1. Mr. Mc
! Cauley desclares that Admiral Dewey
! said to him: "Rather than make a war
of conquest on the Filipino people, I
i would take up anchor and sail out of the !
harbor." Mr. McCauley visited Manila
in January, in search of health. Of his
views there he writes: i
"For a long time I could not believe
that the disastrous drift of events was
known to the Washington authorities. I
was inclined to lay the responsibility for
the increasing perils upon the military
commander directly in charge. Yet now
it seems clear to me that General Otis
did this work in the main in literal obe
dience to his superiors in America: that
there it was assumed that the whole
right and duty concerning the future dis- I
position and control of the Philippines isl
ands lay in the wishes and will of the
United States: that what the Filipinos 1
themselves might wish, need not be taken
Into the account In formulating plans for
their government.'*
The writer had a talk with General
Otis. "Among other things," said Mr
McCauley, ''General Otis expressed re- 1
gret that there was not a better knowl
edge of the situation among the Wash
ington legislators than there seemed to
be. And he impressed me deeply by his
declaration: 'I was ordered to this post
from San Francisco. I did not believe in
the annexation of these islands when I
came here, nor do I believe in their an
nexation now.' I also had the privilege
of a conversation with Admiral Dewey,"
the writer says, and gives this version of
it: "Dewey spoke much of his concern !
over the turn affairs had taken, and add- i
ed that he was 'powerless to act.' Yet in j
one point In his remarks he declared: I
'Rather than make a war of conquest on ;
- ,
these people I '' ou jd ta R f e U P anchor and j
sail out or the harDor. |
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Mr. McCauley says he wrote President I
McKinley, whom he met In Washington,
regarding the situation, predicting the
outbreak which has since occurred.
The Returning Soldiers.
San Francisco, July 7.—The United
States transports Newport and Ohio are
now out 23 days from Manila with Ohe
Second Oregon volunteers aboard.. They
should reach here next Wednesday or
Thursday. The returning troops will be
given a warm reception. The harbor com
missioners have placed the tug Gov.
Markham at the disposal of the govern
ors of California and Oregon, who will be
on hand to meet the troops. The trans
portation department of the government
is making arrangements for sending the
Oregonians home. The Newport and Ohio
will be followed by the Indiana and Mor
gan City with invalids, the Senator with
the Tenth Pennsylvania, Hancock with
batteries A and B of the First Utah and
the remains of the First Nebraska;
the Warren with ehe First Colorado and
the Sherman with the First California.
i strengthened Aguinaldo's leadership for
- time. Luna's supporters are now' out
Luna's Slayers Free.
Manila, July 7.—7:30 p. m.—The trial
at Cabunatuan of the slayers of General
Luna, the Filipino leader who was assas
sinated by the guard of Aguinaldo's resi
dence, is ended. .The accused were ae
quitted on the ground of self defense,
The testimony show'ed there was a eon
spiracy on the part of Luna and other
officers to kill Aguinahlo and make Luna
dictator. Luna's death seems to have
son N. Fuller, ordnance bureau, U. S. A..
has been ordered to the Philippines as
wardly loyal to Aguinaido.
Chief Ordnance Officer.
Washington, July 7.—Lieutenant Law
Spoiled by Rain.
Detroit, July 7.—Soon after the break
of dawn the trustees of the United So
ciety of Christian Endeavor gathered in
the Hotel Cadillac to discuss several
matters left undetermined at Wednes
day's meeting. The most important of
these was a protest from the Ministerial
alliance of Toledo against the opening of
the gates of the Ohio centennial on Sun
day. A resolution was authorized pro
testing against opening any exposition
or fair on the Sabbath. Another resolu
tion was announced protesting against
the seating of Congressman-elect Brig
ham H. Roberts of Utah. Botli resolu
] tions will be submitted to the general
; convention for adoption.
chief ordnance officer in the field of the
army operating there.
"Showers of Blessing" and "There's
Sunshine in My Soul Today" were the
favorite hymns sung by the Endeavorers
this morning en route to the "quiet
hour" at "Tent Endeavor." However
abundant the showers may have been,
the physical rains were copious enough
' to drench everything in sight, and the
! utt ? r »»capability of "Tent Endeavor" to
I exclude rain was fully demonstrated.
j "Tent Endeavor" was a broad and long
j expanse of shining umbrellas, and for a
i lo ng time the muffled roar of falling rain
on the roof precluded the hope of speak
mg', or audible prayer, so that the p?o
pj e sang instead, led by four brass wind
ang
Instruments sticking out from under
umbrellas on the stage. Hundreds of
young people braved the elements and
appeared at the grounds for the two main
10 o'clock gatherings, but postponement
for the time being at least was inevita
ble.
of I'M,000, the contest to be held In this
Jeffries and Sharkey.
San Francisco, July 7.—-No sooner had
Champion Jeffries landed in this city
than local promoters began working to
secure the coming fight between Jeffries
and Sharkey. The first offer came from
Charles Newman, in the shape of a cer
tified check for $5,000, deposited with a
morning paper, as a guarantee of his sin
cerity in the affair. Newman, acting
solely in his own behalf, offers a purse
city at the velodrome, which was built
several years ago for holding bicycle
races. It has a capacity of 15,000 persons.
It is the purpose of the promoter, should
!
he be the successful bidder, to bring off ;
the daytime. Upon the
the match durin
heels of the first bid came one from the
Glen Park company, with conditions
identical with those made by Newman,
namely, a purse of $40.000, the fight to
take place some day in September be
tween the hours of 9 a. m. and 5 p. m.
A check for $5.000 will be deposited today
by the party making the second offer.
Howell Won Sculls.
Henley-on.-the-Thames, July 7.—The
last day of the Henley regatta opened
brilliant. There were immense crowds
everywhere. Today's events are final,
Racing commenced at 12:30 p. m. In the
final heat for the grand challenge cup
Leander beat the London Rowing club,
winning by a length and a quarter in 7
minutes 12 seconds. In the final heat for
the visitors' challenge cup (fours) Baliol
college (Oxford) beat New college (Ox- '
ford) by a length. Time. 8 minutes 1 I
second. In the final heat for the Thames
challenge cup. First Trinity beat Kings
ton Rowing club. Howell, the American
oarsman of Trinity hall (Cambridge), ,
beat Blackstaffe of the Vesta Rowing f
club in the final heat for the diamond !
Howell is the holder, t
sculls, of which
in. the final heat for the Wyfo'd chal- [
lenge cup (fours) Trinity hall beat Lon- I
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don Rowing club.
OPPOSE FUSION
Populists Will Not Join the
Democrats.
SAYS CHAIRMAN RANKIN
They Have Hade Enough Experience
in the Past-The Party Will Hold
its Convention Ahead of the Re
publicans and Democrats.
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Terre Haute, Ind.. July 7.—Mortimer C.
Rank in, chairman of the populist national
central committee,has been interview ed in
regard to whether the populists would
form a fusion with the democrats for the
coming campaign. Mr. Rankin said they
would not for the reason that the popu
lists would Hold their national convention
one month prior to either the
or democratic conventions. For this rea
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putjlicdn
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son the popunsts will prepare their own
platform and nominate their own candi
dates. The time for the national populist
convention is not determined vet and can'
not be determined until one of the big po
Mr. Rankin stated that the party was
split up in its views, but it was hoped
that every one would be brought to one
course before the convention met. The
1 populists of Nebraska, Mr. Rankin, said,
were in favor of fusion, should they be al
litieal parties names
vention.
po
the date for its con
lowed to name the nominee for vice presi
dent on the democratic ticket. While this
might be allowed in Nebraska the other
states will by no means submit to such
an action.
The populists are tired of fusion, for
they have found that whenever they en
: tered into a fusion with the democrats the
1 latter party received the benefit, while the
populists were there merely to fill up. Mr.
: Rankin statd that the party was split up
; on the matter of holding the Philippine is
1 lands. In his opinion, the object of the
! government should be to tear down all
I the monarchies possible and construct
! upon the debris the foundation of
I republics- the mole republics, the
j better. Tie said if the democrats
j fight the policy of the administration in
' holding the Philippines until a suitable
j form of government has been formed,
I they will find themselves snowed under
I far worse than they were in 1896.
Wreck On The Burlington.
Kansas City, July 5.—Fireman Welly of
St. Joseph was killed and 20 passengers
slightly injured in a wreck on the Bur
lington near Waldron, Mo., last night,
the northbound train for Omaha going
through a culvert. A relief train from
Kansas City carried physicians, who
cared for the injured. The wrecked train,
at the time of the accident, was running
about 25 miles an hour. A cloudburst had
washed out a considerable piece of track
age a, few minutes before, and within 10
minutes tlie water rose three feet on the
level. A terrific wind was blowing.
The engine passed over the culvert
without the rails. The mail car was
turned over on its side and was washed
20 feet from the track. For 15 minutes
the scene »vas a veritable whirlpool. The
baggage ear was overthrown and carried
30 feet from the track. The first coach
! was thrown on its side and the sleeper,
containing 17 passengers, was also over
turned. Fortunately all the passengers
were soon gotten on dry land. The en
gineer remained on his seat and was not
hurt. Fireman Welty jumped to save
himself. His body was found on top of
the driftwood against the floor of the
overturned mail car. The passengers
were shaken up and some traveling men
slightly injured. The water disappeared
almost as quickly as it had risen.
Water is Receding.
St. Louis, July 7.—A Post-Dispatch spe
cial from Dallas says Chief Lineman
Wyrick of the Postal Telegraph company
has just returned to Dallas from Sealey,
wl.ich is at the northern edge of the
flooded district. Wyrick says the Brazos
river has fallen eight inches during the
past 24 hours, and that while the highest
estimates of the loss of life may have
been somewhat exaggerated, srill the
number is large and cannot be definitely
known for several days. Everything is
in a state of demoralization and confu
sion. On the Dewey side of the Brazos
a mile and a half of the "Katy" track
is »vashed away, while at least five miles
is under water and in such condition that
reconstruction is necessary. Relief meas
ures are now under way, but there are
still hundreds of people in a perilous
position.
The New Officers.
Washington, July 7.—The president to
brought before the cabinet the plan
officering the provisional army. The
decision to appoint colonels and lieuten
ant-colonels of the volunteer regiments J
from among regular army officers who
served during the Spanish war and the
volunteer officers from among those who
served in the-volunteer army with credit
or distinction was heartily approved by
the members of the cabinet. The records
of the volunteer officers are to be care
fully looked to in the selection of officers
below the rank of lieutenant-colonel.
General matters were also discussed in
a desultory way, among them the ques
tion of tariff duties in our new posses
sions.
Tug Company Incorporated
New York, July 7.—The Great Lakes
Towing company, which plans to em
brace all the tug and towing companies
between Buffalo, Chicago and Duluth,
and whose formation has already been
announced in dispatches from Cleveland,
has filed articles of incorporation in the
county clerk's office in Jersey City. The
company has a capital of $5,000.000, of
which $2,500.000 is 7 per cent non-cumula
tive preferred stock, and $2,500.000 com
mon stock. The charter of the new eor
i poration authorizes the Great Lakes Tow
: ing company to do a general towing,
I wrecking, salvage, dredging and con
; trading business on the great lakes and
their tributary streams, and to own, op
erate and deal in, by sale or otherwise,
tugs, ships, vessels and boats of every
description.
Alger Was Wearied.
New York, July 7.—Secretary of War
Alger was a spectator of the Colutnbia
Defender yacht race. Afterward, being
interviewed, he said:
''About the war, we are moving along
as expeditiously as possible, and the re
... . . . .
fruiting of many regiments has been or
I dered. But you have published all that."
j "What will be done to aid the sufferers
i by the Texas floods?"
I "The war department will promptly
render all reasonable aid that it can. Or
! de ™ to u that have be< : n B lven "
j Is thert> anything new about your re
; ported probable resignation from the cab
j inet or about the United States senator
ship from your state?" the reporter
1 asked.
I A wearied expression overspread the
a £ cret ary s face, and with a somew'hat
anYrapkU^wàfked away 0 " h * h ° el
,
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Almost a Deadlock.
London, July 7.—The officials of the
foreign office were shown today the Asso
l elated Press dispatch from Washington
' on Thursday, saying there was almost a
deadlock over the modus vivendi fixing
the Alaskan boundary, neither side be
ing willing to accept the provisional line
proposed by the other. The officials con
; firm the contents of the dispatch, ac
! knowledging the situation is grave, and
I say the present outlook is more unsatis
i factory than at any time since Febru
, ary. Ambassador Choate received this
I morning important dispatches from
Washington regarding negotiations.
Americans Murdered.
Chicago, July 7.—A special to the
Tlmes-Herald from Washington says:
Secretary Hay has sent instructions to
Minister Bryan at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
and Consul Ruffin at Asunzion, Para
guay, directing them to investigate the
report of the massacre of an expedition
of which Americans were members on the
Gingu river in Brazil. A report receiv
ed several days ago from Minister Bu
chanan at Buenos Ayres, reported that a
Mrs. Williams, whose brother resides in
Asheville, N. C , and whose husiband was
a member of the ill-fated expedition, is
in distress' in Buenos Ayres, where she
was to await her husband's return.
Shortage of Food.
Richmond, Texas, July 7.—Never In the
history of Richmond were such scenes
witnessed as are depicted today. Busi
ness ist practically suspended. Many
plantations are under water. All trains
except those on the Southern Pacific
west have been abandoned. Provisions
are tunning low, and unless some are
received quickly there will be suffering
in a few days. There will be from 5,000
to 7,000 people to feed in this place within
a week.
Educators Arriving.
Los Angeles, July 7.—The first big rush
of eastern visitors to attend the Na
tional Educational convention began to
day. Prominent educators from all over
the country are beginning to arrive. The
first regular meeting of any of the auxil
iary organizations takes place tomor
row, when the three-day session of the
council of education begins.
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dled bls counti y residence
TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS
Washington, July 7.—The war depart
ment received the following today from
Santiago: Major Joseph Heatwole, chief
commissary, died yesterday evening of
yellow fever. Major Heatwole was a
resident of Indiana, and a brother of
Representative Heatwole of Minnesota.
Paris. July 7.—General Rrugere, former
chief of the late president's military 1
household, has been appointed military
governor of Paris, in place of General
Zurlinden. The latter retains member- j
ship in the supreme council of war. '
Belgrade, July 7.—The man who at- !
tempted toassassinate former King Milan j
here yesterday, firing four shots from a
revolver at ' him and wounding him '
slightly in the back, is a fireman eni- I
ployed by the municipality. It is sup- I
posed he was hired by an enemy of Ml- j
Ian.
Washington, July 7.—Colonel A. T.
Britton, first vice president of the Amer
ican Security and Trust company, and
widely known in financial circles all over
here today.
Washington, July 7.—Fire and explo
sion in the residence of Captain Dickens
of the United States navy this morning
resulted in the death of Mrs. Dickens,
who was fearfully burned and died before
medical assistance could reach her. Other
persons about the house were seriously
but not dangerously wounded. ,
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T
isle Thread
Hosiery
For Women
It isn't every woman who appreciates
the value of a fine Lisle Thread Stocking,
perhaps because they've never tried them.
Some will wear them only in the warm
est weather, because the texture is sa
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I • ' " ' udI mem me win
ter through. The fact remains that tha
demand for Lisle Thread Hosiery this
season has not been brisk. We've too
many, so drop the price.
"ONYX" HOSIERY
Women's "Onyix" Black Lisle Thread
Hose, new Rembrandt rib, double heels
and toes, guaranteed stainless; regular
35 cent value ..........................
Only 25c pair
Women's "Onyx" Black Lisle Thread
Hose, high spliced heels and soles, reg
ular 50c values, only 35c pair or.........
Three pairs for $1.00
Women's Ingrain Lisle Hose "Onyx" im
proved black, white toes and heels,
guaranteed stainless..................
Only 75c pair
Women's "Onyx" Black Lisle Hose, Rich
elieu rib, white toes and heels............
Only 50c pair
Women's Richelieu Ribbed "Onyx" Black
Lisle Thread Hose, large sizes, regular
$1.00 values ...............
Only 75c pair
Misses' "Onyx" Black Lisle Thread Hose
1-1 ribbed, guaranteed stainless, sizes
6 to 9.................................
Only 50c pair
WOHEN'S GLOVES
Five hook Kid Gloves, in black brown
and tan, regular $1.25 values...........
Only 95c pair
I Chamois Gloves, washable, regular $1.00
values ...................................
Only 75c pair
Black Silk Gloves, with double tipped fin
gers .....................................
Only 50c pair
Superior Lisle Thread Gloves, fast black
Only 25c pair
LEATHER BELTS
Grain Leather Bolts, in tan and black,
with leather and metal buckles ....... «
Only 25c each
Leather Beits, with covered and metal
buckles, colors white, tan, green, red t
and black .............................. .
Only 35c each
Best Grain Leather Belts, in black, creano
and garnet ..............................
Only 50c each
«rSf
7 \
Closing: Out SaFe of
Trimmed Hats
After a phenomenally successful sea
son we purpose closing out the remaind
er of our stock of Hats. All are newt
goods, pretty styles and perfectly fresh!
Leghorns and fancy shapes, trimmed!
with flowers, chiffon, ribbons, etc. Notica
these big price reductions.
TRinriED HATS
$3.50 and $4.50 values in Trimmed Hats..«
Only $2.50 eactt
$5.00 and $7.50 values in Trimmed Hats..«
Only $3.50 each
$8.50 and $12.00 values in Trimmed Hats.«
Only $5.00 each
PATTERN HATS
$15.00, $20.00 and $25.00 Hats. Some choice
Pattern Hats...........................
Only $6.50 each
Children's untrimmed Leghorn's
Children's untrimmed leghorn hats in
black and ecru..........................<
Only 15c each
Women's Sailor Hats
Women's Sailor hats in black and white.
Closing out price .................. « .
Only 15c each
* HENNESSY'S

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