OCR Interpretation

Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, September 30, 1899, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-09-30/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Bessie Says Walter Has
Untrue to Her.
Boss of the Crematory Accused of
Having Sold Condemned
Yiessie E. Scott began an action for di
vorce from her husband, Walter E. Scott,
today and in lier complaint makes some
rather sensational allegations. She al
leges that the defendant and herself
were united in marriage in fielena on
March 2, 1833; that on February 9 of this
year he committed adultery with Jose
phine I. Jacobs in a frame house bearing
No. 220 South Idaho street; that after
learning of the offense she left him, but
relying on his promise that he would sin
no more and would let the other woman
alone she returned to him; that later on
he smashed the promise, as she has been
informed and believes, and she now de
sires to be legally separated from him.
She also alleges that Walter is earning
$80 per month as an employe of the Sil
ver Bow club and she asks that he be
compelled to pay her $40 per month ali
mony pending the determination of the
suit and satisfy the demand of her attor
ney for his w r ork in her behalf.
For a second cause of action rhe alleges
that the defendant has failed to provide
her with the necessaries of life.
In the divorce suit of Ettie Pearce vs.
Harry Pearce an order was made by
Judge Clancy to-day citing the defend
ant to appear in court next Saturday an^
show cause why he should not be com
pelled to pay alimony, and counsel fees
as per the prayer of the plaintiff.
A bright, light show room, enabling us to display our magnificent stock to the best advantage==A store
planned for your comfort and accommodation==a store where men and women can trade with entire
confidence==a store that will carry out the general principle of this firm by offering the choicest sroods
the greatest variety of styles, at moderate prices. We desire that you pay us a visit of insoection and'
offer these values to make it worth vour while. dt ^
Abundant preparation has been made in the Overcoat
line to meet the demands for winter comfort. These four
Items will give you an insight into the stock we carry.
For Hen's
Of all wool blue Kersey of good weight,
lined with first class Italian cloth, vel
vet collar, fits finely—lots of warmth
and wear in this garment. Value $10.00.
For Men's
Tailored from pure wool Kersey in brown,
tan and blue, lined with best Italian
cloth, velvet collar; also some extreme
ly swell top coats of brown and tan
coverts and whip cord. Workmanship
considerably better than ordinary.
Value $12.50.
$ 11.85
For Hen's
Here's a thoroughly high grade blue Ker
sey coat out in boulevard box style,
lined throughout with silk, satin piping
—best of tailoring. Value $16.50.
$16.40 for flen's Overcoats
Of extra grade Kersey and Covert Cloth, in light and dark
shadings-also novelty broadwaie Cheviot coats with
silk facings, all garments of guaranteed goodness and
worth $20.00.
Knee Pant Suits
Of ail wool Cheviot in neat
gray plaids, double breast
ed style, well lined. Value
At $1.49
Knee Pant Suits
Of dokr colored cassimere in
checks, plaids and mix
tures — made in double
breasted style, size 7 to 14,
value $2.00 each... 89c *2 .50 each
Knee PantSuits
Of all wool Cassimeres and Cheviots
and cheviots in plaids stripes, cheeks
and mixtures, made and finished in
first class style—ages 8 to 14. Value
$4 .50 each ...... .......... At $2.95
Boys* Vestee Suits
Of Herringbone Cheviots, in medium
brown—three pineces—vest buttons
made with large collar, garment nice
ly braided, sizes 3 to 8 years. Value
$2.00 each ................. At Si.19
Boys' Vestee Suits
Of blue and brown Cheviots in a veri
ety of patterns, trimmed with braids
and broad velvet bands—large fancy
buttons, sizes 3 to 8. Value $2.75 each
At $1.69
Boy's Vestee Suits
Of finest dark Cassimeres and fancy
Cheviots—elaborately b:»aided—swell
fancy buttons, sizes 3 to 8 years.
At $2.95
Value $4 .50 each
C 3
te 72 Wsst Psrfc Street. Bette.
ALTOGETHER NEW SUITS Separate Trousers and Fancy Vests
Greatest Showing you've seen in many a day, everything that's late and
right: Correct Cloths, Beautiful Patterns, Excellent Tailorings. After all is
said, its the goods for the price, more than the price itself that makes a bar
gain. Take a look at these lines.
An unbroken range of worthy garments, no use trying to
factory 11 shovvhi ,. th< * ni ' 00,110 an<J see, will promise a satis
of loo's Solis
Garments far ahead of what are
usually sold at this price—mater
ial used are good weight, Chevi
ots and Meltons in browns and
grays—durably made, value $10.00
Ho 7.65 Lie
of leo's Solis
Strictly all wool garments of heavy
weight Cheviots in brown mixj
tures—also some blue worsted
suits in basket weaves—an ex
ceptionally good line all the way
through, value..............$12.0$
Tie 8.90 Line
of loo's Soils
These are fancy worsteds, best
goods in the world for service and
pretty too—Show them in blue
and brown checks also in plain
crepe weaves. Don't usually see
these suits priced at less than
Tie $11.85 Line
of loo's Soils
Fine winter weight blue serges in
square and round cornered sacks
—also select check and stripe
worsteds, ultra, fashionable pat
terns and colors, value.....$18.00
Tie 11.95 Lloe
of leu's Soils
The top notch of fabric quality in
these garments Cheviot worsted
and cassimere materials, usei!
and all "good as gold." Choicest
patterns of the year.
Black clay worsted suits in sack
and frock, styles at the same price
Tie 19 65 Line
of leo's Soils
No better suit made—all the late
weaves of real imported worsteds
in novelty checks stripes and mix
tures—tailored better than most
custom garments, value $25.00
This store keeps shoes for men, women, boys and girls—shoes that arq, comfortable and serviceable, yet stylish.
perfect fitting and possessing all the points that make up shoe goodmfss.
good footwear is sold here.
Of Satin and veal calf lace and con.
gress, plain or cap toe—light and
heavy soles, value $1.50 a pair
At 87c
Of best Satin calf—lace or congress
■—new shape toes—Very swell iq
appearance, value $2.25 a pair
At $1.29
Of high class calf, lace only, cap
toes, excellent for service, valus
$2.75 a pair.
A line of black and tdn shoes In
lace, button and Oxfords, kid |m
vesting tops, all sizes, value up to
$1.75 a pair At 73o
At $1.85
Of good viel kid in lace only,
stock tips, fancy silk vesting tops,
the top-notch of style, value $2.00
a pair At $1.29
0( good grade viel kid in lace and
button, patent tips, flexible shies,
all sizes and widths, value $3.<)0 a
pair. At $1.95
You'll be surprised to find how cheap
Children and Misses' Shoes
Of Dongola kid in lace and button,
new coin toes, patent leather tips
sizes SVi to 2, value $1.25 a pair.
At 78c
Children and Misses' Shoes
For school wear, of oil grain and
crack calf leather, lace or button,
value $1.50 a pair.
At 95c
In the little man's style made of
good quality calf, spring heel, brass
hooks and eyelets, sizes 9 to 13,
value $1.50 a pair
At 90c
$ 1.15
For Hen's
Of cassimeres and cheviots in a variety
of colors and designs, also first class cor
duroy pants, value ..................$ 2 . 0 $
For Hen's
Of fance worsted in neat stripes In all
the late colorings, smart dressers will
particularly appreciate this line, value
................. $4.0»
For Men's
A mammoth showing of swell worsted
pants in the nobbiest patterns imagin
able. The color range include all the
preferred shades, best of trimmings used
finely tailored, value.......... ,..$ 5.50
For Men's
Fancy Vests
Of fine materials In swall plaids and
checks made in double breasted style,
quite a few styles, value.......$4.00 each
$ 2.39
$ 3.95
' - J Htllvll CU|
$ 2.85
$3.90 for Men's Fancy Vests
A line of extreme novelties In fancy silk and wool vests In
handsome brocades and neat checks, value.............$ 5.00
Long Pants Suits
Of gray striped cheviots, of
good weight, lined with
good material, size 12 to (fi
value $3.50 each At 2 50
Long Pants Suits
Made from pure wool cassi
meres In quite a number
sizes 14 to 18 years, value
$7.00 each At $4.90
Boys' Reefers
Of heavy 'blue dhencilla lined w%B
Italian cloth, .strongly made, value
$1.75 each
At $1.18
Boys' Reefers
Of Black wool cheviot In heavy weight,
large sailor collar, trimmed with blacjj
braid, value $3.00 each.
At $1.90
Boys' Top Coats
Sizes 5 to 14 of black broad wale chev
iots for boys, value $4.50 each
At $2.95
Boys' Knee Pants
Of black and brown cheviots and gvsy
tweeds, sizes 3 to 14 years, value 35tf a
At 18c
§8 to 72 Wui Part Street, Butte
Judge Clancey signed an order to-day
authorizing W. H. Lewis to sell the per
sonal property belonging to the estate
of Paul Davis. The property consists of
two diamond rings, a set of bed-room
furniture and a gold watch and chain.
In the divorce suit of John J. Sulli
man vs. Annie Sullivan and Mary A.
Springer, W. A. Springer, Judge Clancey
at noon today notified the attorneys en
gaged that he would hear the plaintiff's
proofs at 5 o'clock this afternoon.
A complaint charging Tom Newman
and George Hewitt, with malicious mis»
chief was issued to-day by the county
attorney and .led in Justice Nichols'
W. J. Jamison, administrator of the es
tate of Emanuel Hauswirth, made a re
turn today on the sale of some of the real
property belonging to the estate, and an
order confirming it was signed by Judge
Lindsay. The property sold consists of a
half in terest in the surface of the Mar
quis lode in the western part of the city.
It went to Slemons & Lawlor for $550.
With the return was filed the report of
the appraisers, Messrs. C. S. Jackman.
Lee Davenport and W. T. Boardman. It
shows the total value of the real estate
to be $4,012.50.
Abraham Buol, administrator of the
estate of Jacob Brueseh, who suicided in
this city July 25 of last year, made his
final report and petitioned the court for
an order of distribution. The report
shows the administrator to have paid out
$745.99 and received $1,145.42, leaving a
balance of $399.43 to be distributed among
the heirs. There is also some real estate
to be divided.
Jerry J. Dwan, boss at the crematory,
was arrested yesterday on a warrant is
sued out of Justice Harrington's court
charging him witli having sold a consign
ment of spoiled quinces after it had been
condemned by Fruit Inspector Semple
and ordered burned. The county attor
ney authorized the arrest. Semple told
him that a few days ago he had con
demned sixty boxes of the fruit that had
been shipped to Stromberg & Co., and
sent them to the crematory. Shortly af
terwards he noticed some quinces on sale
that looked like the ones lie had con
demned. An investigation followed and
the man offering them confessed to hav
ing received them from Dwan.
The specific charge against Dwan is
grand larceny. On being arraigned be
fore the justice he pleaded not guilty and
gave a bond "for his appearance.
H. L. Frank began an action in the dis
trict court today against Patrick Kelly
and James Egan to receive judgment for
$1.239.71 which he alleges the defendants
owe him for goods sold and delivered
during August of this year.
James H. Woods vs. J. H. O'Meara and
wife is the title of a complaint filed in the
district court today. The action is to re
cover judgment for $181.55 alleged to be
due on the assigned account of Daniel J.
Ryan, whom the plaintiff alleges per
formed 46 days work as a carpenter at
$4.50 per day for the defendants and re
ceived only $25.45. of the total amount
An attorney's fee of $100 is also asked
Salt Lake Tribune: The management of
toe Highland Boy smelter has just start
ed two more carloads of copper, gold and
silver bullion to the refinery at Perth
Amboy, this making a total of nearly
400.000 pounds that has been forwarded
during the week. The plant is now work
ing superbly, the mine is responding to
every requirement and results are rap
idly fulfilling every prediction that was
made when the big undertaking was
Soldiers day. Watch for the date.
Ernest J. Schwefel, a well known miner
of Butte, will leave tonight for the Ken
nett property near Virginia City to as
sume charge of operations there. He will
take with him a force of miners.
It is the purpose of the owner of the
property, Mr. W. B. Millard, who is in
the city, to sink the shaft 200 feet deeper,
and thorougly exploit the mine.
To the members of Mt. Moriah Lodge,
j No. 24, A. F. & A. M. and sojourning
I brothers: A special communication of
! Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 24 is called for
Sunday afternoon, Oct. 1, at 2:30 o'clock,
for the purpose of paying the last tribute
of respect to our brother, John Kelly.
By order of W. M.
e. a. McPherson,
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
A Casino Girl Who Was Tired
of Life.
a Stomach Pump and Several
Pfliirs of Vigorous Work
iâveu Her Life.
A variety actress named Turner made
an attempt lo commit suicide at the
Wey erhörst block early this morningj
She, is said to have swallowed an ounce
of laudanum, and only the prompt appli
cation of a stomach pump and several
hours of vigorous work on the part of
two or three doctors saved her life. Late
this afternoon she was a very sick girl,
but was well enough to justify the pre
diction that she will recover and has
probably realized, ere this, that a stom
ach pump is a handy thing to have
The employes of the Casino assert that
the girl has been very despondent of late
because of unhappy domestic relations.
Her husband is a musician, and a short
time ago thejf mutually agreed that mar
riage was a failure and that single bless
edness was preferable to double cussed
ness and separated. Since that time the
young woman has become a victim of
acute melancholia, and only a short time
ago told Maurice Louis, the manager of
the Casino, mat life, without her hus
band, was not worth living.
There was jtn air of profound mystery
about the Weyerhorst block this after
noon when a reporter o fthe Inter Moun
tain called to ascertain the girl's condi
tion. Mrs. J-Iawkes, the landlady, de
clined to throw any light on the attempt
ed suicide. She said her house had al
ways borne an excellent reputation and
she did not want that reputation tarnish
ed by any undue publicity. However,
she admitted that tlie young woman had
attempted to quit this mundane sphere.
Incidentally she said she would not have
permitted lier to engage apartments had
she known that she was a vaudeville per
former .and that she would be requested
to secure other rooms as soon as she was
well enough to move.
Late this afternoon the sick girl was
removed to the Sisters' hospital, and the
attending physicians say she will be well
enough to leave that institution in the
course of a few (lavs.
Special to the Inter Mountain.
San Francisco, Sept. 30.—The physical
examination of the Montana soldiers will
be completed today preparatory to mus
tering out, about the 17th of next
month. The examining officers are as
tonished at the splendid condition of the
men after the severe campaign. The sol
diers are all anxious for the privilege of
keeping their guns for parade through
Butte. All are delighted witli the details
of the home reception as printed in the
Inter Mountain.
Citizens of Oakland are preparing a
reception and banquet for the Montana
regiment which on July 4lh last year gave
a sham battle at Adams Point to the de
light of the largest crowd ever assembled
there. It was a celebration never to be
forgotten and when it was over Mayor
Thomas on behalf of the oitv of Oakland
presented Col. Kessler for the regiment
a beautiful Hag. In accepting it Colonel
Kessler remarked that it would serve to
inspire the Montana men to fight for the
principles it represented, liberty to all.
He promised that it should never go down
to defeat and said that when it was car
ried back to this country it might be
pierced with bullet holes, but it would
not be dishonored by a single man of the
Montana regiment.
Closing the Colonel remarked that
when the regiment returned and the war
was over it would give him and his men
the greatest of pleasure to again visit
Oakland and show the people of that city
their flag which had marked the ad
vance line of the American troops.
The committee that had charge of the
Fourth of July celebration propose that
Col. Kessler shall be given an oppor
tunity to keep his word by inviting him
and his men to visit Oakland again. A
number of the committee have been seen
and they all favor the plan. Chairman
John Mitchell will in a few days call the
committee together and the" arrange
ments for raising the necessary funds to
entertain the Montana regiment will ba
Among these who were on the com
mittee and are interested in the matter
ot giving the Montana men a reception
are Supervisor John Mitchell. ex-Mayor
vv. R. Thomas, F. M. Farwell, A H
Breed. J. F. W. Solist, John Britton, R.
M. t lenient and Councilman Frank Mott.
It is the intention to la.d the Montana
men at the foot of Broadway to have a
parade up Broadway and down Twelfth
street to the Willows where lunch will be
served after which some speech making
will be indulged in.
. ii 1 d Relieved the regiment will return
\ ta Portland. The fare for each man,
including tourist sleeping accommoda.
,l . ( ' ns ' '' l11 ,;)e $21.75. The Northern Pa
ci-.c offered a rate of one cent per mile
to Butte. 1
(Continued from Page One.)
cheered it loud and long. The Olympia
remained the object of all absorbing in
terest and her graceful lines were the
subject of universal comment, but the
New York seemed even more brilliant
witli her shield of fire above her bows
and her glowing fighting top. The strong
searchlights were kept in almost eon- ■
slant motion, so that their effect was not
unlike lightning. Tugs bobbing up and
down Hie river seemed mere glow worms
from the shore.

xml | txt