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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, September 12, 1899, Image 5

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QUALITY
COUNTS
16 pounds Sugar for ................
$ 1.00
Early Hose Potatoes, per 100........
1.25
New York Full Cream Cheese, per
pound..........................
3 packages Imperial Wheat
ISC
Flakes
4 packages Bird seed for..
25C
Chili Con Carne, per can ..
25C
Turkey Tamales, per can ..
IOC
Chicken Tamales, per can ..
IOC
IOC
MINERS'
CASH GROCERY
A. BOOTH, CORNER MAIN
AND GALENA.
No. 5104—SOLID OAK MANTEL
FOLDING BED, almost like cut,
lias 12x20 French plate mirror In
baek with bracket shelf on either
side. Has best woven wire spring
with coil support. During- sale
only $15 00.
No. 5106—Same bed without mir
ror back, only $13.50.
No. 5106 A—Same bed, surmounted
i with double glass door cabinet,
▼ only $18.50.
T A Majestic Cook Book free. Ask
Y for it.
a We sell the great Majestic steel
Y and malleable iron range—only
▼ range on earth without an ounce of
cast iron in its make-up. Sold un
der an absolute guarantee. The
only range you cannot buy second
hand. The FIRST COST of a Ma
jestic its ONLY COST.
Best Moquette and Smith Axmin
ster Carpets, this week $1 per yard.
KE8HEDÏ FURNITURE CO.
18-20 W, Broadway
I Hamois & Schatzlein 1
= Old Reliable. Only Union 1
I Bill Posters and Distributors!
5 All work guaranteed satisfactory 1
= 14 W. Broadway. Phone 695
siuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin«iiiii!imiiiiiiiiifi ll i, m i,|
J. T. CARROLL
CARRIAGE REPOSITORY
sas.
Cer. Arizona and Platinum Sts.
Buggies, Traps,
Phaetons... |n «n «rades.
Reduced Prices on Both Rubber
and Steel Tires.
nitchell Delivery and Farm Wagons
Crown flowers, Thomas Rakes
Men and Women
Who are suffering from diseases peculiar
to their sex will find it to their advan
tage to consult
PROF. C. SULLIVAN
312 W. Broadway. Butte,
Hours: 2 to 5; ? to 9.
Consultation free. Correspondence
Strictly confidential. No embarrassing
•xaminatious for ladies.
THE RAILROADS
Canadian Pacific is After the
Ocean Trade.
WILL ASK FOR SUBSIDY
For the Establishment of a Line of
Ocean Greyhounds Between
Canada and Liverpool.
New York. Sept. 12.—A special to the
Times from Montreal says: Sir William
Van Horne, chairman of tlie board of di
rectors of the Canadian Pacific Railway
company, has admitted what lias long
been an open secret, that the Canadian
Pacific is anxious to establish a fast
Atlantic steamship service between Can
ada and Liverpool and only awaits the
promise of an adequate subsidy from tlie
dominion government before putting its
lilans into action. Sir William also said
his company would like to buy out the
Intercolonial railway from the Canadian
government, and after establishing its
fast steamship line would run a special
Canadian Pacific train in England be
tween London and Liverpool.
"I could die in peace," were Sir Wil
liam's words, "if I could see a Canadian
fast Atlantic line in connection with the
Canadian Pacific railway an accom
plished fact. My plan would be to have
two fast passenger ships run to Quebec
would carry freight to Montreal and
ships would carry freight to Montreal
St. John. The Canadian Pacific train
would run out of Euston station in Lon
don to Liverpool. No expense would be
spared io make it the finest train in the
world. The name of the Canadian Pacific
would appear on all the coaches. Every
thing would be done to impress travel
ers with the idea- that they were on a
Canadian train. On every ticket sold
we would guarantee connection. Whether
the traveler was bound for points in
Canada or the United States, or for Yo
kohama, Hong Kong or Australia, we
would guarantee that there would be no
delays. On the Atlantic we would have
the fastest steamships afloat, ships of
greater speed than those that run to
New York, and superior to them in every
way. The result would be much the same
on the Atlantic as it has been on the
Pacific, where since the Canadian Pa- !
c.ific began its line from Vancouver to |
Japan, we have taken practically the j
entire passenger business away from the '
American lines to San Francisco. !
"Before this can be accomplished an 1
arrangement must be made by which the j
Canadian Pacific trains can meet the
ships at Halifax, and the Canadian Pa- i
ei.fic must have such control over the
railway between St. John and Halifax
that we can absolutely guarantee that no
delays will take place. If the Canadian
Pacific owned the Intercolonial there
would be no delay whatever. The whole
line from London to Yokohama, Hung
Kong and Australia would be under one
management."
-Continuing, Sir William said he be
lieved the people of Canada would ap
prove of the purchase of the Intercolonial
by the Canadian Pacific. "The govern
ment railway accounting," said Sir Wil
liam, "is so prepared that the people do
not appreciate the large amounts that are
continually being spent on capital ac
count. If the government would lease
the line to the Canadian Pacific for a long
period of time the Canadian Pacific
would be willing to guarantee that
the Intercolonial would cost the peo
ple of Canada nothing in the future, that
the maximum rates would never be
higher than the present rates, and that
the government should have power to
regulate them and reduce them under
certain conditions. If the Canadian Pa
cific had the Intercolonial, it would un
dertake to establish a fast Atlantic ser
vice for a subsidy of $750,000 that would
be superior to anything yet seem. The
loss now sustained by the government in
the equipment and operating of the Inter
colonial is about as great as the subsidy
required for the fast Atlantic service,
and as this loss would be avoided by a
lease to the Canadian Pacific, the sub
sidy would not add to the burdens of the
Canadian people."
New York, Sept. 12.—Extensive circula
tion has been given to a rumor that the
Chicago & Alton, the Illinois Central and
the Union Pacific railroad have entered
into a combination and will form a
through trunk line from Chicago to the
Pacific coast. Rumors of such consoli
dations have been rife for the last 18
months, the principal one being of a
combination between the Vanderbilt
lines, the Chicago & Northwestern and
the Union Pacific. Stuyvesant Fish,
president of the Illinois Central, when
asked about the rumor, said:
'Tt is a matter of principle with me,
and I have made it a rule neither to af
firm or deny any rumors about the Illi
nois Central."
The rumor was not generally believed
in Wall street.
Come to the opening of The Fair. •
NEW RULES.
ADOPTED AT THE LAST MEETING
OF THE STATE BOARD OF
HORTICULTURE.
At the last meeting of the State Board
of Horticulture, held in Helena, the fol
lowing new rules to go into effect Oct. 1,
1899, were adopted:
First—All inspection and fumigation
shall be under the direction of the inspec
tor-at-large, and all inspectors shall be
responsible to him.
Second—The inspectors appointed by
this board are authorized to inspect any
and all nuisury stock, trees, plants,
shrubs, vines, or the product thereof, and
to collect the fees prescribed in these
rules and regulations, from the owner or
person in control of such nursery stock
or product, wherever found.
Third—'For the inspection or treatment
of each and every carload of nursery
stock, a fee of $10 shall he charged to
cover the expense of inspection and fum
igation.
Fourth—It is hereby ordered that all
1
j
i
green fruit and all citrus fruit found for
sale in Montana shall be Inspected, and
if found to be free of any disease or in
fection, shall be branded "Inspected and
Passed," but if found to be infected with
injurious insects or disease, shall be con
demned and destroyed by burning.
Fifth—For the Inspection of all green
and citrus fruits, a fee of two cents per
boxjjr package, with a maximum charge
of $5 for each separate lot inspected.
Sixth—All fines and fees collected for
condemnation and inspection shall be
turned over by the inspectors to the sec
retary of the board, who shall pay the
same to the state treasurer.
In addition to the above new rules
framed. Rule 1 of the regulations was
amended so as to make compulsory the
fumigation of all "Home grown nursery
stock," and placing the work of fumiga
tion under the direction of the inspeftpr
at-Iarge for the state.
Rule 2 of the regulations was also
amended and reads as follows: All nur
sery stock, trees, plants, vines and cut
tings of any kind shipped into or brought
into the state of Montana before delivery
to the purchaser, shall be unpacked from
boxes, and in the case of "Burlaped"
shipments these coverings shall, be re
moved and the stock fumigated.
Fruit dealers of the state are cautioned
against offering for sale or giving away
empty fruit boxes or packages. The law
provides that all boxes, packages and
wrapping used in the importation of fruit
into the state shall be destroyed by burn
ing, and dealers must see that the law is
obeyed. Persons violating any of these
rules and regulations of the board will
be prosecuted as provided by the.law.
$20 sets of tec-th $10 Dr. Wlx. •
MRS. MARK'S DEATH.
MRS. KARSTEDT'S CERTIFICATE
WILL BE INVESTIGATED.
Coroner Phil Jullien investigated the
death of Mrs. Annie Marks last night.
Mrs. Marks died Friday night at a lying
in, hospital, conducted by a Mrs. Anna
Karstedt at No. 317 South Arizona street,
from the effects of premature childbirth,
and as the result of the investigation the
county attorney will probably investigate
the midwife's certificate held by Mrs.
Karstedt.
Mrs. Agnes McHale, the deceased's sis
ter, testified that she visited Mrs. Marks
Thursday and found her very ill, and was
told by her that on the day previous she
had given premature birth to a child.
Mrs. McHale wanted to call in a physi
cian but the sick woman declared she
would not allow a physician in the house.
Witness visited Mrs. Marks again the
next day and again suggested that a phy
sician be called, but Mrs. Marks refused
to permit it. Mrs. Marks did not tell wit
ness what had caused the premature
birth.
Frank Marks, husband of the deceased,
testified that his wife had not told him
what had caused the premature birth.
He wanted to call in a physician but she
demurred.
Dr. W. L. Renick testified that he visit
ed Mrs. Marks Friday night and saw at
once that the woman was dying of blood
poisoning and that nothing could be done
to save her. The doc tor stated that the
symptoms were pronounced and should
have been understood by any trained
nurse.
Mrs. Anna Karstedt testified that she
was a professional midwife and had held
a certificate from the stale medical
board for 11 years, and had been very
successful. She described her treatment
of the case and said the deceased had
several times refused to allow her to call
in a physician.
In the judgment of Dr. P. J. Sheerän,
county physician, a licensed midwife
should certainly understand the symp
toms of blood poisoning.
The jury returned a verdict to the effect
that Mrs. Marks had died from blood
poisoning produced by childbirth, and re
commended the investigation of the cer
tificate held by Mrs. Karstedt.
Selling out. High-grade wheels cheap.
119 West Broadway, opposite Library. *
AT THE HOTELS.
The Butte—A. J. Milton, Minneapolis:
Tyler Worden and wife, Missoula; E. R.
McWilliams, Syracuse. N. Y. ; W. E. Hor
ner, E. F. Brittingham, New York; J. C.
Savery, Cable; W. F. Sanders, Helena; J.
M. Scanland, Warm Springs; Carlos
Warfield, Helena; I. G. Leser, Chicago;
D. M. Moses, New York; Lionel Fleisch
man. New York; H. T. Meyer, Schenecta
dy, N. Y.; George Wettstein, Cedar Rap
ids; Dr. P. S. Musigbrod, Garnet; G. S.
McNeill, W. E. Graves, San Francisco; C.
I). Joslyn. Deer Lodge; David II. Browne,
Cleveland; Mr. and Mrs. James Glass,
Mrs. F. J. Taylor, Basin; I. H. Hogle, E.
C. Hoyle, Chicago; W. E. Phillips, Hel
ena. _
The McDermott—Philip Bolger, San
San Francisco; W. S. Caldwell, Canton,
Ohio; Graham Pope, Houghton, Mich.;
Benjamin Hill, Missoula; J. W. Martin,
Belt; J. A. Stephens, Cleveland; G. T. In
gersoll, Anaconda; W. E. Moore, John
Kaiser. H. Kaiser, Philipsburg; D. A. Mc
Leod, Belt; E. W. Holly, Deer Lodge; A.
E. Long. Great Falls; Mrs. S. C. Milos,
New York; Ben Hayes, Columbus; J. H.
Monteith and family, Chicago; H. M.
Graham, Basin; George I.. Alley, Salt
Lake; S. K. McDowell, Helena.
John N. Olson, Music Teacher and Or
chestra, 126 West Granite. •
A PLACK OF RECKKATION.
Crystal Springs has many desirable
points to parties or individuals looking
for recreation, pleasure or quiet rest.
First, the sleeping apartments for guests
are in a separate building with all mod
ern conveniences. In the cafe only the
best is served, and special care is given
to each guest as well as private parties,
at moderate rates. The water of the
springs is very soft and contains mineral
properties advantageous to health and
complexion. A dance Hall is furnished
free to private parties and meals on short
notice for same.
CRYSTAL SPRINGS CO.
Five miles west of Butte.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix. •
PQMPP Tailor, 3 West Galena.
llOrlLn, New suits made. Repair
ing, steam cleaning, pressing. Prices easy.
The Fair opens Monday, September 11.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
THE U. S. COURT
Mrs. Cassie French Escaped
With a Light Fine.
JURORS MAKE EXCUSES
Judge Knowles Denies the Motion to
Remand Minnie Healy Case
to District Court.
Mrs. Cassie French of Walkerville,
Who was indicted by the last United
States grand Jury on the charge of send
ing an obscene letter through the mail
to James MoFadyen, also a resident of
Walkerville, escaped severe punishment
in the United States court today. Her
case was the first criminal cause set for
trial at this term of court. When the
case was called, her attorney, Mr. Mat
tison, stated that his client desired to
withdraw her former plea of not guilty
and enter a plea of guilty. Attorney
Mattison also asked the court to he len
ient in her case. She had suffered severe
ly from rheumatic troubles and her hus
band was absent in the Klondike. Judge
Knowles imposed a fir.e of $10 and costs.
When the trial jurors summoned to ap
pear at 10 o'clock ihis morning presented
themselves before Judge Knowles about
19 of the 26 upon whom service had been
obtained responded to their names. As
a preliminary Judge Knowles asked all
who had good and sufficient excuses to
offer why they could not become jurors
to step forward and give their reasons.
Immediately 10 of the 19 jurors arose as
one man and surrounded Judge Knowles.
D. W. Tilton was the first to reach the
court's ear. He had good business rea
sons to offer and was excused. W. H.
Abbot stated that lie was the manager of
a copper precipitating plant which re
quired his attention just now. The judge
excused him until next Monday. Thomas
Elliot said he was a milkman and his
customers had to be attended to. In fact
he said his customers would he deprived
of their lacteal fluid if he was kept on
the jury and lie was accordingly ex
cused.
J. V. Long said he was cashier of a
bank, a position which would require his
close attention and he, too, was excused.
J. W. Berryman had sickness in Ills fam
ily and the judge released him. Lee Man
tle wished to he excused because he was
chairman of the committee on arrange
ments for the reception of the Montana
volunteers and the duties of that office
kept him very busy. He added that he
had no desire to shirk the responsibility
of jury duty, hut his time during the
next few weeks would be largely taken
up with matters pertaining to the wel
come of the Montana soldiers. The judge
took the ease under advisement and also
that of Colonel H. H. Horst, who stated
that he was ill. The judge advised him
to bring a physician's certificate.
A. J. Chambard, a waiter, told the
court he had worked all night and could
not very well sit on the jury and hold his
job at the same time. He was excused
for today. O. K. Lewis explained that
his duties at (he Silver Bow National
bank required his attention and lie was
excused. L. S. Cohn was excused until
next Monday. Silas Fagan, a colored
man, had a contract on hand which re
quired his personal attention and he was
excused, as was also R. C. Mannix, a
watchman at the* Mountain Con mine.
As this left a shortage of material
from which to select a jury, the court
ordered that 20 more names be drawn,
residents of Silver Bow county, to ap
pear in court at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning.
Judge Knowles this morning denied the
motion of the plaintiff, in the suit of Miles
Finlen vs. John Devlin, Marion M. Dev
lin, Mary E. Reilly, E. P. Passmore and
the Johnstown Mining company, to re
mand the ease to the district court,
from whence it came. The matter was
argued by Attorney Macdonald for the
plaintiff and Judge McHatton for the de
fendants.
The case is one In which Mr. Finlen
seeks to obtain possession of interests
held by some of the defendants in the
Minnie Healey mine. The allegation is
made that on Feb. 3. 1896, the defendants,
Devlin and Reilly, entered into an agree
ment with T. R. Hinds for their interests
in the Minnie Healey for the stated sum
of $75,000. Th n lease »nd bond was for
two years. Hinds assigned it to James R.
Finlen, and the latter assigned it to his
father, Miles Finlen. On Oct. 6, 1896,
Devlin and othofie entered into an agree
ment with Miles Finlen to extend the
lease and bond to Feb. 3, 1900, in con
sideration of Finlen sinking 200 feet. On
May 18, 1899, Filen deposited with the
First National hank the sum of $75,000 to
the credit of Devlin et al, but the latter
refused to execute a deed to the prop
erty.
The plaintiff alleges that the Johns
town Mining company has acquired some
right or interest in the premises by rea
son of a deed alleged to have been ob
tained from E. P. Passmore. The plain
tiff claims to have expended $50,000 in
development work on the property and
his predecessors in interest also expend
ed a large sum. Mr. Finlen says he is
ready to pay the defendants the sunt
named upon the execution of a deed and
also claims to have suffered damages in
tiie sum of $25,000 by reason of their re
fusal to do so.
Sam Landers off Anaconda, who went
through bankruptcy proceedings, was
discharged today. The petition of H. H.
Guthrie will he heard Oct. 2.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
APPROPRIATE.
Chicago News: Assistant—How would
you designate a paper devoted to palm
istry?
Editor—Call it a hand organ.
$20 sets of teeth *10. Dr. Wix.
HEBREWS IN ITALY.
There are 50,000 Hebrews in Italy.
istm
Boys' School Suits.,
The Largest Assortment of
the Good Kind, in Make, Fit,
and Material in the State,
are here.
This Fall's Style, Nobby and
Natty. You are Cordially
Invited to Come
and Look.
gra
in
SB
»
"Music
Hath Charms
Probably that is why they put », brass
band around a hull dog's neck. Anyhow
that is why people prefer a Kimball pi
ano to any other, because every note
that is struck is melodious and of ex
quisite tone and volume. Our stock of
line musical instruments embraces ev
erything in violins, banjos and guitars
of the best makes.
Special sale of pianos this week at
low prices and on easy payments. "Get
the Kimball; it's a winner."
ORTON
219 North Main Street - -
BROS.
----- Butte, Montana
lAAAAAAAAAA A AAAAAAAAAAA * AAAAA l*l*l* lV|V|VWy^y^
Our $30
Light Double Driving
Harness_
Are cut from good stock, well made and a tasty job.
Every Tenth Whip Free.
J. N. NEVILLS & CO.
Harness and Saddlery
Phone 544. 106 E. PARK ST
>AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA< U> AAAAAAAAAAi * ( YyWWWVW^ *
We Cure Weak Men
We want every man afflicted with Varicocele. Stricture, Syphilitic
Blood Poison, Nervo-Sexual Debi lily or allied troubles to investigate our
special treatment. We treat men only, and cure them to stay cured.
Call or write to the
tan Medics! Dispensary Comm
Permanently Located
107 E. Broadway, Butte, flontana
Dr. Wood, Consulting Physic ian. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Sunday the same. Consultation free.
THE FINEST LINE OF MECHANICS'
Tools and hardware in the State.
MONTANA HARDWARE COMPANY
216 and 218 North Hain Street, Butte, Mont.

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