OCR Interpretation


Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, September 29, 1899, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-09-29/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Daily Inter Mountain.
VOL. XIX. NO. 147
BUTTE. MONTANA. FRIDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 29. 1899.
PRICE FIVE CEN T S
OUR BIG
People of judgment and taste
have come to look on our big
show window as the proper
medium through which to
make the acquaintance of the
new and novel in
JEWELRY
Folks who pass our way this
week will find an unusually
attractive display of jeweled
conceits, late fads and stand
ard goods, all priced to make
buying a profit and pleasure
and selling the easiest kind of
a pastime.
J. H. LEYSON'S
Modern Jewelry House
N. MAIN STREET
221
!
I
j
,
j
j
j
I
ÿ: _ _ s a |*'i . 4 ;
'f, W âîf FS $ -
it; lYllllvI ftJ. * * ft IV/X 4' i
Sj - ■— jj"
Ë For the next three days we will
have on exhibition in our window £
Î
?)J|
I(c have on exniuiliuu 111 uui niiiuuv» 4
îi: one of the largest assortments^ of 4 Jj
Î - Minerai wain» m Dune, ^
if taken according to direction, will s
•x emc mn h v diseases and troubles •£.
KIDNEY, STOMACH ?
AND LIVER I
These waters act directly on these ÿ
organs, therefore eradicating tiie •>
trouble and purifying the system.
WATERS
APPOL1NARIS, imported for ta
ble use mostly.
APENTA, a purgative water.
BUFFALO L1THIA, New York.
HUNYADY, a purgative, from
Hungaria.
RU BINAT, from Spain.
BORO LITHIA, from Waukesha's
^ famous springs.
If you will call we will tell you #
which water is the best for your ♦
troubles, as each contains different #
mineral properties.
iFinlen-Medin Drug Co. I
I
32 North Main
vas'fei
-rfe'ifc*
EXCITEMENT IN COTTON.
New Orleans, Sept. 29.—Intense excite
ment prevails on the cotton exchange
here and the directors of the exchange
have met and suspended business. The
New Y'ork market is closed today and the
only quotations this morning to guide.
local investors were from Liverpool. The
market had scarcely opened when opera
tors had become paralyzed by advices
clicked from ocean to ocean. It showed
futures jumping in leaps and bounds. In
half an hour reports showed that the
Liverpool market had jumped nearly a
cent. The whole exchange went wild, the
excitement spreading to the streets, mul
titudes crowded around the door of the
building.
At 10 o'clock a meeting of the directors
was called and prompt action was taken
suspending all business. Operators are
unable to explain the tremendous jump
and the common belief on the floor is that
the wires have been tapped and that a
gigantic swindling game is afoot some
where. »
Private cables are going to Liverpool
by dozens seeking information. While
telegraph wires were bringing news of ad
vances at Liverpool, private cables to
prominent local cotton firms were bear
ing news that there had been little or
no change from yesterday in the Liver
pool market. This at once aroused the
suspicions of operators and caused a
hasty meeting of the directors.
The action of the directors in ordering
a suspension of business checked the
panic, but only temporarily allayed the
excitement, and there is suppressed anx
iety to know the solution of the puzzle.
The directors officially announce that
to-day's suspension is due to frand.
The operators estimate the loss suffered
here by the swindle will amount to about
■ over a hundred thousand dollars.
THE GREAT
NAVAL PARADE
Was Given Today in Honor of the Re=
turn to America of Ad=
mirai Dewey.
as
THE SHIPS WERE ALL DECORATED
Formal Visits Hade to the Olympia by State and City
Officials»Salutes of Seventeen Guns Fired in Hon=
or of Dewey--Programme Arranged for the Day-
Rear Admiral Howison Explains the Rules of Naval
Etiquette and Why the Chicago Took the Rear of
the Column.
New York, Sept. 29.—Long before sun
rise this morning the blue jackets on Ad
mirai Dewey's flagship were hard at work
washing down the decks and preparing
the flagship for the most magnificent na
jVal demonstration that lias ever taken
place in an American port,
Like activity was in progress on the
other sea fighters riding at anchor below
the Olympia. The scene was a glorious
one as the sun's rays glistened on the
white sides of the larger vessels and the
black hulls of the small ones.
Members of the Olympia's crew fear
ing to disturb the slumber of their com
mander, moved quietly about the ship
and the "anchor watch" was set in si
j lence. The marines paced their posts
noiselessly.
| The weather could not have beeen more
beautiful. There was scarcely a cloud in
i the skv; it was pleasantly cool, and
___________
out
I the flags.
As the morning advanced launches
,
; tiie skv
; west, stiong enough to straighten
, , . ... , , _.
Olympia and start tne naval parade. The
[great white boat carried the flag of the
city and was gayly dressed in bunting.
darted from vessel to vessel, carrying of
ficers and men from the ships to the na
val dock and back with provisions.
When "at colors," was sounded tiie
shore of Staten Island and the liills back
of it were black with people and they
cheered heartily as the flags were raised.
Shortly after 8 o'clock the auxiliary
cruiser Scorpion arrirved and gave the
admiral's salute of seventeen guns.
Dewey made his appearance on the
Olympia shortly after 8 o'clock in un
dress uniform. Quite a number of ves
sels of various kinds were already lying
beside the flagship and he received
warm greeting. A1 yachts at anchorage
grounds were decorated "with flags and
bunting, ready for the parade. All met
chant shipping in tiie neighborhood of the
squadron is decorated with flags.
This morning 600 men of the Fifth Ohio
arrived over the Jersey Central under
command of Col. Zimmerman.
Two floats "Peace" and "Victory" were
anchored off Grant's tomb shortly after
7 o'clock this morning.
Tiie big steamers and tiie Sandy Hook
carrying the mayor and cummittee which
was selected to board the Olympia and
formally welcome Dewey in the name of
the city of New York and with upwards
of a thousand distinguisheed guests and
i officials on board steamed away from
I the city's piers at the battery shortly af
! ter 10 o'clock to make a visit to the
starboard aft gangway. Admiral Dewey
The police boat Patrol followed her as an
escort. The Sandy Hook arrived along
side the Olympia at 10:45.
As soon as Captain Lamberton sighted
the Sandy Hook he gave word to the of
fleers of the day and a blast summoned
the marine guard aft. The men lined up
to the port side of the deck while Captain
Lamberton took up a position on the
paced the deck a few feet away.
Mayor Van Wyck was the first to
mount the stairway. Dewey was station
ed a few feet aft of the gangway when
the mayor stepped on deck. Van Wyck
and Dewey shook hands warmly and the
party retired to the cabin. They return
ed to the deck within a few minutes and
it was seen Dewey wore a medal on his
breast that had not been there ten min
utes previous.
Later the entire party, including Ad
rniral Dewey, went over to the Sandy
Hook. As soon as the admiral boarded
the steamer he was taken in hand by the
reception committee. All guests were
presented to Dewey and Flag Lieutenant
Brumby. This visit lasted fully an hour.
The mayor stepped on board the Olym
pia's deck at precisely II o'clock.
The steamer Monmouth, flying the state
flag, left the foot of Rector street shortly
after 11 o'clock. On board were Gover
nor Roosevelt and his staff, delegates
.I 1 ®* 6 J 6 ™. 16 aiKl a88emb,y : !
judges of the court of appeals, regents of
the university, congressional delegation
of the state, Major General Roe and his
staff ,and various state representatives
and representatives of the naval militia
of New York.
At 11:15 the City of Lawrence, with 250
Chicagoans and a like number of citizens
from Hartford, Conn., left her dock.
At 1 o'clock sharp tiie squadron got
under way. It was an inspiring moment,
as tlie column started up the harbor and
the great naval parade begun to be a
reality. First came the police boat "Pa-j
trol," which was the apex of a wedge ;
spreading out to the fire boats, New !
Yorker and Van Wyck, which followed
abreast. The steamer Sandy Hook, hav- J
ing on board the mayor and tiie represen
tatives of the city of New York with I
standards of tiie city flying fore and aft,
steamed alongside the Olympia. j
After the Olympia came the armored j
cruiser New York, the flagship of Rear '
Admiral Sampson, with her big turrets j
and guns appearing like a moving fort
ress as she followed in the wake of the
admiral's ship. The Chicago brought up
the rear of the column. Following tiie
New York were tlie first class battleships
Indiana and Massachusetts. In the rear
of these modern engines of war came
the Lancaster, the type of old navy ves
sels of the Hartford class. Then fed
lowed the gun boat Marietta, small in
comparison with the Lancaster, with the
auxiliary cruiser Scorpion behind,
Abreast steamed the torpedo boats Por
ter, Dupont, Ericsson,
Winslow and
Cushing and following them came the
natty revenue cutters, Manning. Algon-|
quin, Gresham, Windom and Onandaga.
Next in line were* the transports Sedg
wick, McPherson and McClellan and af
ter them came the hospital ship Missouri!
Then began the c-ivic and maritime
aspect of the parade. Flying the flag of
the state of New York and having on
board representatives of the naval mill
tia the steamer Monmouth followed by
other boats with members of Hie naval
militia.
In single file came the General Slocum
and Glen Island with members of t h?
genera! committee of citizens; the
Mount Hope with the legislative branch
of the city government, the Warwick
with heads of the city department and
the Mattewan with members of the
press.
Then followed abreast98graceful, mag
nificently appointed yachts b d by the
Corsair, flagship of Commodore J. Pier
pont Morgan, and Sir Thomas Lipton's
yacht Erin. After the yachts came 100
steamships of the maritime marine with
three flagships In sigle file, then five
steamers abreast and the remainder in
files of three.
The third and last division of the pa
rade consisted of more than 100 hand
somely decorated tugs, yachts, pleasure
craft, etc. There were sidewheelrs.
propellers, electric boats and every kind
except sailing vessels.
It was about 12:42 when the cruiser
New York hoisted the signal for readi
ness. There was a sudden tooting of
brassy bugles and excitement and bust!?
on all the big war vess Is. The crowd
was alert. The police boat Patrol, with
standards set and signal flying, tired a
gun. The New York broke out the sig
nal to up anchor. There was a rattle of
chains and banging about of the metallic
warships.
Promptly at 1 o'clock every vessel
started to turn about as most of them
had their prows pointed down the har- j
bor. Crowds sent up cheer after cheer, j
as the Olympia slowly moved around.
The parade was off the Battery at 1:43
and crowds assembled there) cheered
time and again as the warships passed.
From tIlls point all the way up the river
until Grant's tomb was reached there
was a succession of scenes of enthusi
asm rarely if ever equalled in this or any
other city.
The roof of every building command
ing a view of the river was crowded with
people who literally went wild cheering
the admiral. From the roof of apprais
er's stores a massive kite was flown and |
from it there fluttered high up in the air j
large flag. After the warships, Sir
Thomas Lipton's steam yacht Erin was
much applauded.
When the parade reached a point op
posite Hoboken a welcome to the Ad
miral was fired from a cannon on Greeny
Hudson park. The crowds on the Jersey
shores were fully as large as those on the
New York side of the river.
The crowd waiting at Grant's tomb |
was the largest ever gathered there. The
officer in charge of the Grant mausoleum
said 13,000 persons as nearly as he could
estimate had visited the tomb during the
morning and all of these and many more
remained in that vicinity to see the war
ships.
The admiral's cruiser at 2:25 o'lock was
opposite Seventy-ninth street. There was j
a tremendous demonstration—cannon I
roared, people yelled and flags and hand
kerchiefs were waved from streets and |
hundreds of roofs and windows. There i
were thousands of persons on roofs of I
! St. Mary oft 125th street at 2:30 o'clock
amid deafening sounds of cannon and
cheering of the largest crowds ever gath
ered there.
The parade was one hour and fifteen
minutes passing Fulton street. The ves
sels moved about eight knots an hour.
houses near River Park and windows
were crowded. From all these people
and hundreds of thousands in the park
came shouts of welcome and cheers for
the admiral as tlie Olympia passsed by.
The scene was inspiring all along.
Mount Tom used to be the site of an old
fort and had seven or eight thousand
persons on it. Riverside drive was lined
on both sides with an unbroken string of
carriages. Grandstands were filled and
the cheering continued from the time the
Olympia hove in sight until she was way
up the river.
The Olympia rounded the stake boat
The Days Programme.
New York, Sept. 29. Following is the
programme of to-day's events in tht
Dewey celebrations:
8 a. m.—Admiral Dewey will return !
General Merritt's visit on Gevernoi
island.
10:00 a. m.—The major's boat
Hook, will leave pier A.
10:30 a. m.—Mayor Van Wyck will call 1
jupon Admiral Dewey on the Olymnin. j
10:30 a. m.—The state boat Monmouth ,
wlth Governor Roosevelt on board will j
8tart frorn Rector street. I
h a . m .—Mayor's committees boats, the ;
a .^ nelill g lof . um and the Glen Island will
1(ylve W est Thirty-fourth street. The
Wamk . ki carrying heads of city depart- j
!
Sandy
intents will leave east Twenty-fourth
street. The Mount Hope, carrying the
munic ipal assembly, will leave east
'Twenty-fourth street, and Press boat
Mattcu an, will leave west Twenty
fourth street.
11:30 a. m.—Admiral Dewey will return
the mayor's call on the Sandy Hook.
11 in.—Admiral Dewey will return to
t,lc O.vmpia and the noonday meal will
De served on the- fleet. |
1 P- m.-Naval parade will start fmnii|
Quarantine.
2:30 p. m.- 1 he Olj-mpia is expected
to reach her anchorage off Grant's tomb ;
land the review of the parade 1 >y the ad- !
mirai will begin.
[ 5 p. m.-Dismissal of the naval parade. .
j 6 V- m.—All vehicles except the otrs
will he excluded from the Brooklyn
bridge, so that the roadways may hj
. used by pedestrians to see the fireworks :
! . P- m. Grand display of fireworks will
begin. i
10 p. m.— Resumption of vehicle traffic'in
on tie- Brooklyn bridge.
Permanent Dewey Arch.
I N-w York, Sept. 29.— Following the
suggestions that the Dewey arch be
made permanent in marble and bronze,
: prominent citizens have joined in a
.c-ause to rear an arch that will commem
orate not only Dewey and Manila, but all
the heroes in the engagments in the
Spanish war. Among those who have
g ven ilieir assurance of support are ex
1 Yice-Presld- nt Levi P. Morton, ox-Sec
tarv Cornelius N. Bliss, ex-Seeretary
! s i, anl ont. J. Pierpont Morgan,
AnS o:i K. Flow.-r and Jefferson Seligman.
Petitions will be circulated in the |
chamber of commerce and stock ex- j
cl an.: - and In other prominent hiisiii- ss
pi a c- s. A meeting will be held next
week for organization. Such an ar- h as
that sugg st"d. it is estimated, will cost
$ 1 .500,600. One of the promoters is said
to h.-. ■ off.-red a check for $50.000.
i
j
I
j
I
i
'
Howison's Explanation.
New York, Sept. 29.—The cruiser Chi
cago will be the last of the big warships
in the parade today. This, Rear Admiral
j
Howison explained, was the second place
of honor,
'T see that quite a gush is being made
in some quarters over the position of the
Chicago in the parade and the fact that
my ship will not follow immediately after
the Olympia and before the New York
is thought to be significant of trouble of
some kind," said he. "This is altogether
wrong and the supposition grew out of
ignorance of naval etiquette and man
ners. There is not the slightest friction
anywhere. Admiral Dewey, Rear Admi
rai Sampson and myself are anxious to
see everything go smoothly and happily
and everybody have a good time. To this
end, we will do all we can.
"No question of procedure has arisen
and it would be impossible for such a
question to arise in the navy. It is all
foreseen and provided for by the rules
which none may disobey. The position of
each cruiser and battleship will be taken
in accordance with these rules, which is
to say that they will proceed up the
river in the order in which we are now
| anchored as each vcsse , actually occupies
its proper place. I dropped into my
proper place in the rear of the line as
soon as 1 entered port. In column ahead
the leading ship has the place of honor.
The second place of honor is the rear,
thus if we were to go in line abreast, the
Olympia would be on the right and the
j Ohicago on the left of the line. My pres
I rut position at the rear of the North At
jlantic squadron would be the head of
| the second squadron if any more ships
i were here.
I "You see, it is very easy to explain and
I
to understand. The fact that Rear Ad
miral Sampson bad to lower his blue flag
with two stars and hoist bis red flag
with two stars when i arrived does not
amount to a row of pins. It is a mere
matter of etiquette and nothing more.
Rear Admiral Sampson, for instance,
ranks with Rear Admiral Philip. If he j
were to go to the navy yard, he would fly ;
the blue fias
blue flag and hoist the red one.
and Philip would lower his j
te i ... «a I
' '
also to go to the navy yard. Admiral
Sampson would immediately change bis
blue for a red flag and Philip would
change his red flag for a white one, us
being junior to Sampson and me. That
is all there is in it."
READY FOR ATTACK.
THE BOER FORCES ARE BEING
CONGREGATED ALL ALONG
THE NATAL BORDER.
---
London, Sept. 29.—A meeting of tht*
British cabinet, on whose deliberations
practic ally hangs war or peace in South
Africa begannt 1 o'clock this afternoon.
President Kruger's reply to the last note
Cape Town. Sept. 29.—The Transvaal's
reply to the last dispatch of the British
Secretary of State for the Colonies,
Chamberlain, lias been sent from Pre
toria. It is to the effect that the re
public- st rictly adheres to the London con
vention and asks nothing furher. Thu
[question of sovereignty of Great Britain
over the Transvaal is not touched upon
in the dispatch.
of the imperial government has now
been received and will be the pivot of
to-day's discussion.
The cabinet adjourned at 3:15 p. m.
The ministers were heartily cheered by
waiting crowds.
It is said, from Boer sources, that
live independence for judges; the equal •
ly 0 f English and Dutch languages and
'full and complete admission of supre
niaey of British - interests throughout
south Africa.
A large force of police uas stationed
about Downing street but perfect order
"^meanwhile dispatches from the
( ., |||( , continue the story of military
tivity in tht
Chamberlain's proposals submitted t «»
the cabinet include indemnity for the
cost of sending out troops; disarma
, 1 ,,-nt ,,f the Transvaal forts; the «„p
pression of Dr. Leyd's legation; judiea
Transvaal, Natal and Cape
Boers are concentrating In
ontinguous to Natal where
Colony. Tht
'hj- k of hostilities likely
t() (æi . ur LarKe contingents of Bur
ghers are converging from various part:*
this probable battle field.
bast
border
patch to the cabinet council to-day con
tabling the following demands on the
Transvaal:
Municipal self-government at Jo
Excitement continues at fever heat.
The commandant general has issued
notice calling commanders to assemble
at a specified spot on the Natal border.
i 'ommanders from Krugersdorf, whose
burghers checkmated the Jameson raid-j
ci s, will embark on trains for the fron
t ier to-night.
There is great activity at the war office
at Pretoria. Artillorj- reserves have
been called out. Arrangements to de
fend the frontier are now complete and
the work of equipment is proceeding rap
idly.
The Rurghers are congregating in
towns ready to join their commands,
which, however, have strict orders not to
approach too near the frontier and to
avoid a collision with the British forces.
The Boer forces are gathering at their
of action a short distance from the
such as Harrismith, Volksrust,
Vrybld and Bremorsdorph.
The Pall-Mall Gazette says it under
stands Chamberlain submitted a dis
1 . Five years franchise qualificatif
without hampering conditions.
hannesburg on a freely elected basis
3. Separation of judicature from exe
cutive the independence of the Volks
raad.
4. Abolition of the dynamite monopoly
5. Removal of the fort dominating Jo
hannesburg though defences at Pretoria,
may remain.
6. Teaching of English language in the
schools. ~
Hennessy s
Fall 4 id
inter
O, ening
Oriental
Rugs, Carpets
and Draperies
j Persia, India
; (»ether hy old
Our fall importation of these goods has
just been opened and will be ready to ex
hibit on Monday. Having met with phe
nomenal success in finding and disposing
of genuine gems of Oriental art, we have
this season gone deeper into the business
and will show this week a collection of
over 500 selected pieces from Turkey,
and Bokhara, gotten to
and experienced experts.
j Tl,is «*1™ 'he choice of the eli
I llre collection at a price that cannot now
be duplicated by New York importers,
Of Many Wc Mention
These Few:
KHIVA BOKHARA, three pieces, each
far above the average, of a dark, rich
color, fine quality, silky finish and perfect
in every detail. Good sizes; this week's
price $190.00 to $125.00.
ROYAL CASHMERE CARPETS, good
sizes for rooms and couches. Two hand
some ones here, now marked $60.00 and
$75.00.
INDIA CARPETS, two of the hand
somest effects in Oriental Carpets ever
brought to this country. Sizes about 9 by
12 feet; prices $200.00 and $225.00 each.
11 AMI DAN MATS, regularly priced at
$7.50; this week's price $4.95.
SADDLE BAGS for floor cushions, sofa
pillows, chair seats, etc. Fine Slieraz
Bags, worth $8.00 to $12.00, going at $6.50
each,
BAGDAD CURTAINS or Couch Covers,
j three and one-quarter yards long, with
five strips making a width of about 50
j inches. $8.00 values for $6.25.
| MOSQUE BAGDADS, double faced,
I fine quality, size 4.2 by 9.9, good $12.00
J vah ' eB ^ch.
SMALL BOKHARAS, mostly new but
[ all very line, values from $25,00 to $35.00
each; now priced $18.50 and $19.50.
J PERSIAN AND KAZAK Carpets, flf
i tee-n pieces, heavy and silky. Each of
! them dirt cheap at $75.00, and an extra
bargain for the large size. Every piece
priced one-third less than market value,
j $50.00 and upwards,
| KARABAUGHS, fifty pieces, all good
' colors and choice designs, worth from
! $12.00 to $15.00 and priced $6.75 to $10.00
i-ach.
Sill It VANS. KAZAHBJAS, DAGHES
TAN'S and KARABAUGHS, all kinds
and qualities, every piece a bargain;
price $9.00 to $25.00 each.
Lots of other Oriental Rugs and Drap
eries of most tempting designs and colors.
Are You Looking for a Gem?
We have a choice specimen of Tebriz
| with mosque design at $800.00. Also a
very fine Silk Rug, one of the gems of a
large New York collection, and closely
j priced at $1,600.00.
!
Domestic
Carpets^Rugs
\Ve have a superb line of carpets, all
new and strictly first-class In quality,
design and colorings. It embraces the
best known makes in Axminster, Body
Brussels, Wiltons, Wilton Velvets, Mo
quette, Tapestry, Ingrain, etc. We have
handsome Rugs in carpet sizes and hun
dreds of smaller ones.
Mettlach Steins
We are direct importers and sule agents
for the German Mettlach Stein. Over 200
In re and no two alike, ranging in size
from a small mug to the magnificent stein
with Hcidolburg Castle on top in minia
ture. The variety of styles is marvelous.
The mottling and colorings of the clay
are as wonderful as the mottoes and their
morals are wise. Centennial beer from
these steins is as nectar from the gods,
soothing and satisfying. See the pretty
1 display of fine goods in our Granite street
I
j
,
|
1
,
i
!
J
!
j
windows.
MAIL ORDERS TO
Hennessy s
Butte, nontaiia.

xml | txt