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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, September 30, 1899, Image 5

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16 pounds Granulated Sugar
Jefferson Valley Potatoes, per hun
died ...............................
$ 1.00
Hubbard Squash, per pound ..
Extra Pine Yellow Onions, per
Montana Cabbage, per pound..
2 C
Tomatoes, new pack, per can.,
cans Hood River Strawber
Quart bottles Crosse & Black
well's Pickles..............I
$ 1.00
40 bars Laundry Soap........
$ 1.00
Miners' Cash Grocery
A Contented Woman is the Wife
that uses the Great najestic
Steel and rtalleable Iron Range.
The past two years has witnessed
a wonderful change in the steel
range business. Two years ago the
market was flooded with shoddy so
called steel ranges. They retailed
all the way from $20 to $35. and
sold so rapidly that the dealers
could not get them fast enough to
supply the demand. The unlucky
purchaser and dealer are now reap
ing the consequences. The disap
pointed wife has already bought
$10 to $15 worth of tire backs and
grates and still has only a make
shift, an abnormal coal-eater, a
poor baker, and cannot get enough
hot water in twenty-four hours for
one good bath.
The above facts explain our won
derful success with the Great Ma
jestic Steel and Malleable Iron
Range. It uses less fuel, always
bakes perfectly, heats an abun
dance of hot water, and needs abso
lutely no repairs. Its first cost .is
its only cost. Majestic Cook Book
free. Ask for It.
Union Ingrain Carpets, this week
only 35 cents.
Tapestry Brussels Carpets, this
week only 50 cents.
Any Velvet, Moquette or Smith
Axminster this week only $1.00.
18-20 W, Broadway
I Hanois & Scbatzlein f
§§ Old Reliable. Only Union |
I Bill Posters and Distributors |
I All work guaranteed satisfactory |
i 14 W. Broadway. Phone 69 i
Cor. Arizona and Platinum Sts.
Buggies. Traps.
Phaetons... ,n ««des.
Reduced Prices on Both Rubber
and Steel Tires,
nitchell Delivery and Farm Wagons
Men and Women
Who are suffering from diseases peculiar
to their sex will find It to their advan
tage to consult
SI 2 W. Broadway. Butte.
Hours: 2 to $; 7 to $.
Consultation free. Correspondence
atrictly confidential. No embarrassing
examinations for ladles.
For the Reception of Montana
Triumphal Arch For the Corner of
Main and Broadway-All the
Committees Report.
The various sub-committees to which
have been assigned the duty of arrang
ing the details of the celebration in Jion
or of the soldiers home coming met at the
office of ex-Senator Lee Mantle last night
for the purpose of submitting reports to
the executive committee, and the reports
would indicate that the celebration is well
in hand and the various committees are
working. George W. Irvin of the fi
nance committee said that the committee
had a little more than $17,000 in the treas
ury, and with the sale of the badges and
the smaller subscriptions that would
come in later he was of the opinion that
the fund would reach $25,000.
Col. C. F. Lloyd, of the committee on lo
cation of tile celebration, said his com
mittee was of the opinion that the most
suitable place for holding the celebra
tion was the eraee track. The ban
quet could be held in the old pool room,
where 600 or 700 could be seated. The
badges could be distributed there and the
parade formed. He was also of the opin
ion that the reviewing stand should be
at the court house and the soldiers should
be disbanded at the armory.
Charles Schatzlein, . chairman of the
committee on decorations, presented an
elaborate plan of a triumphal arch which
the committee proposes to erect at the
intersection of Main street and Broad
way, to be built up from the four corners
of the street to a height of forty or fifty
feet and to be decorated by about 800
incandescent lights, and surmounted by
a figure of peace twelve or fourteen fret
in height. Mr. Schatzlein estimated that
the arch would cost about $1,000. Man
ager Turner of the Electric Light com
pany stated that there would be no
charge for illuminating the arch.
Mr. Law, of the floral committee, stat
ed that October 20 would be too late for
Mr. Miller of the Oregon Short Line said
his company would make a rate of $17
per man from San Francisco to Butte, in
which there would be a total cost of $2,700
for tourist sleepers.
Chairman Mantle of the invitation com
mittee stated that he had received ac
ceptances to invitations to participate in
the parade from the Christofer Colombo
society, three lodges of Sons of St.
George, the William Tell society, the
j Woodmen, the Building Trades' council
the Parochial school cadets, the Meagher
I Guards, the A. O. U. W. and the Higli
! school cadets and that bands would pro
| bably be sent from Anaconda, Bozeman,
I Great Falls, Helena, Missoula, Virginia
j City and Pony.
! The report of the committee on local
I railroad rates was to the effect that the
Northern Pacific had made a rate of one
I fare for the round trip and the other
(roads would probably make the same
Chairman Theloar of the committee of
music, reported that every member of
the musician's union had donated his ser
vices. If practical the musicians will be
amalgamated into one band of 200 pieces.
N. E. Rafferty, a member of the com
mittee on illumination of Big Butte,
stated that his committee would see to
it, that the illumination surpassed any
thing of the kind previously attempted.
R. H. Paxson of the committee on red fire
stated the drug stores of the city had do
nated 1,100 pounds of red fire, and Harry
Ayleshire of the committee on bonfires
reported progress.
For the committee on medals of honor
Senator Mantle reported. He said the
medals would be here in a short time. Mr.
Mantle asked that some one present
guarantee the payment of the bill for the
Rough Riders medals. Mr. J. H. Lynch
made the necessary tender. Col. Lloyd
j said he had received responses from a
number of the Rough Rider captains, but
could not say how many of the cavalry
men would be present to participate in
j the parade.
j Mr. Mantle displayed several handsome
; samples of souvenir badges and said he
hoped to interest patriotic ladies in mak
ing them up. which would reduce the cost
to about twelve cents each. The badge
which was adopted is of white silk with a
gold fringe. At its top is printed a flag in
miniature, below which is a fae-simile of
the medal of honor. Mr. Mantle said the
printing had been donated. Ladies will
be asked to donate their services in the
making of the badges.
S. S. Klien and T. C. Butler presented
propositions in regard to printing the of
ficial programme. Mr. Butler's proposi
tion,guaranteeing the committees 200 and
one-half of net receipts, was accepted.
M. Genzberger, S. H. Almon, Professor
C. H. Moore, J. Jackson and J. J. Hag
gerty were appointed as a committee on
lodgings for visitors.
Immanuel Presbyterian church, corner
of Galena and South Gaylord sti-eets. In
For workmanship, artistic design,
tone, quality and value for the
prices charged our pianos cannot
be beaten.
Two carloads just arrived and
are now on view at our sto»-e. We
unhesitatingly state that this is
the finest stock of Pianos ever ex
hibited in the west.
Your trade is respectfully solicit
Montana Music Co.
119 N. Main Street.
the absence of Rev. G. H. Whiteman the
pulpit will be occupied tomorrow at 11
a. m. by Mr. Otto Wise, and at 8 p. m. by
Professor B. C. Hastings. These brethren
have kindly consented to preach during
the pastor's absence at synod. Sunday
school at 2 p. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at 7 p. m.
G. H .Whiteman, pastor, 27 South Gay
lord street.
South Butte Presbyterian church, cor
ner First and Utah avenue. F. Tonge,
pastor. Services will be conducted to
morrow morning and evening by Mr.
MacPherson. Sabbath school at 2:30 p,
m., Mr. J. C. Carroll, superintendent.
Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m., Mr. Doug
las, leader, subject, "Follow Me." Jn.
1:35. Midweek service Tuesday, Oct. 3,
F. Tonge, leader; subject, "The Religion
of Certainty." 2 Tim. i. 12. This is the
most interesting and best service of the
First Church of Christ, "Scientist,"
room 21, third floor Bee Hive block, 46
East Broadway. Services every'Sunday
at 10:45 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday school
at 12:15 p. m. Experience meetings
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Swedish Luetheran church, A. E. Gus
tafson, pastor. Service tomorrow In the
Carpenters' Union hall. 118 Wept Gran
ite street at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday
school at 12 M. ' Ladies' sewing circle
meets Tuesday evening at 8:30. All are
cordially invited.
Scandinavian M. E. church, corner of
Copper and Alaska streets, J. J. Fields,
pastor. Service at usual hours, 11 a. m
and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 12:05 p. m.
Mountain View Methodist Episcopal
congregation, J. L. Albritton, pastor.
Worship in the Auditorium tomorrow as
follows: Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m.; class meeting at 10 a. m., J. L.
Williams, leader: Sunday school, 12:15 p.
m., C. H. Repath, superintendent; Ep
worth League meeting at 6:30 p. m. at
Carpenters' Union hall. Prayer meeting
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at Scan
dinavian Methodist church. Morning
sermon, "Forgotten Vows and What Be
came of Them." In the evening Mr.
Ward will occupy the pulpit and address
the young men in the interest of the Y.
M. C. A. Young and old men and women
are invited to this service.
Christian Tabernacle, southeast corner
Washington and Mercury streets, Edw.
Oliver Tilburn, minister. At the morn
ing service the pastor will preach the first
of an important series «if sermons to be
continued during the month of October,
subject title: "Preparation for Winter."
At night, the first of a series calculated
to deepen and develop the spiritual life,
"Seeing Jesus," and the subject at this
time—"We Would See Jesus." The hour
for morning service and communion is
11 o'clock; sermon 11:40; Sunday school
12:30. Please note the change in the hour
of night service. Y. P. S. C. E. 6:30.
Night service 7:30. Prayer meeting Wed
nesday night at 8. subject, "The Mission
of John the Baptist." A cordial invita
tion is extended to strangers and the gen
eral public to attend all services at this
place of worship. Large double choir
under the direction of Professor Pass
more furnishes appropriate music.
Trinity M. E. Church, the regular
services to-morrow, preaching at 11 a. m.
and at 7:30 p. m. by the pastor. Sund:»*
school at 2:30 p. m. W. H. Gribbin super
Monday evening the trustees will pics#
in the pastor's study. Tuesday evening
Sunday School entertainment. Wed
nesday evening regular prayer meeting.
Thursday evening choir rehearsal. Fri
day evening class meeting. Robert An
drews, leader. John Hosking, pastor,
residence 971 North Main street.
The Trinity Methodist Sunday school
will give an entertainment Tuesday
evening in the church. This is the lai-g
est Sunday school in the state. You
should just hear them sing. The noisiest
crowd to be found anywhere. Give them
a chance.
German Evangelical Lutheran church,
67 W. Silver. M. Hudtiaff, pastor, 69 W.
Silver. Service to-morrow at 11 a.
only. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
The Butte: F. Crouther, Chicago; T.
B. Oliver. New Haven; A. C. Tuxbury,
Buffalo; W. H. Sawyer, Worcester, Mass.;
L. C. Parker, Garnet; W. E. Clark, N. Y.;
Allan L. Duncan, San Francisco; Enja
Goldberg, San Francisco; H. L. Law
rence, Georgia Minstrels; Frank B. Hil
ton, St. Paul: O. O. Bersback, Chicago;
George Scott, Chicago; George W. Gor
rell, R. N. Gorrell, Missoula; Fred Mu
ench, Chicago; W. H. Thornton, New
York; F. E. Thorp, St. Paul; David
Start, New York; Hy Hudson, St. Louis;
W. Walter, St. Paul; C. A- Williams,
Helena: C. C. Sloan, Milwaukee; J. W.
Chandler, San Francisco; W. S. Swain,
The McDermott: W. R. Minard, Om
aha; P. G. Hillman. San Francisco; B.
A. Seaver, Highland, Kan.: J. H. Thomp
son and sister, Malvern, Ark; W. H.
Wiley, George Spangenberg, Denver; Dr.
C. B. Miller. Sam Jackson, Helena: W. I.
Higgins, Deer Lodge: John G. Hall, Min
neapolis; P. R. North, Kansas City: J.
H. Hasselberger, Deer Lodge; Chris I.an
nen, Bearmouth: W. M. Neagle, Dillon.
There'll be thousands of Knox hats
worn at Dewey's reception in New York.
Buy a Knox hat at Hennessy's and dress
as the best dressers do.
Beginning September 30th. and until
close of business October 7th, the Rio
Grande Western railway will sell .tickeets
at following reduced rates:
To Chicago S42.50 first class; $37.50 sec
ond class.
To St. Louis $40.00 first ciasss; $35. sec
ond class.
Tickets at these rates are good for a
day's stop-ovr at Salt Lake City or Den
ver. Ticket office 47 East Broadway.
General Agent.
When Dewey discards his naval uni
form he should visit Hennessy's new tail
oring department and get rigged out in a
new suit of the latest style.
The Fair, corner West Park and Acad
emy streets. *
John N. Olson, Music Teacher and Or
chestra, 126 West Granite. •
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix
Ike Hayes, the colored pugilist, won
from James Flynn in the sixth round in
a sparring exhibition which was given
at the club rooms of the Butte Athletic
association last night.
When the men were introduced, Ref
eree Daniel J. Egan announced that the
contest would bp a friendly one for
points, and would not exceed 20 rounds.
Flynn was seconded by H. B. Flynn and
Hayes by Hugh Dougherty.
Flynn showed up to good advantage
during the first round. He was quick
and supple and did some clever duck
ing. He landed on Hayes' face a few
seconds after time was called. However
the negro was much the larger of the two
and before the end of the round it was
apparent that the white man was in too
fast a class.
During the second round there wj?
some heavy hitting, the negro landing
frequently. When time was called Flynn
was dazed.
Flynn cornered the black man in the
third round, and both men hung to the
ropes with one hand and slugged with
the other. The encounter was decidefjy
to Flynn's advantage, and the colored
man went to his corner bleeding pro
The fourth round resulted advantage
ously for Hayes. He followed Flynn
around the ring several times and finally
got him in a corner when he pummeled
him severely, forcing him to bis knees.
As the referee counted ten he rose, and
just as he did so the negro landed a
hard one on the jaw. It was a hot one
and Flynn's men yelled "foul," but the
referee thought otherwise. Time was
called at this juncture.
In the fifth Hayes landed repeatedly oj;
Flynn, concluding the round with a left
hand hook which sent Flynn down, ancX
in the sixth he refused to come to the
scratch and Hayes was declared the
Prior to the Hayes-Flynn contest Jaifl*
Livingston and Charlie Lee gave a very
clever three round exhibition.
Don't Be Annoyed With Headache.
You can get cured quii'kly by using
Wright's Paragon Headache Remedy.
A city solicitor for a grocery store in
Amerieus, Gi'orgia. reports that in call
ing upon a Mrs. W. F. Marsh, found her
complaining greatly about the loss of
sleep and nervousness in the family. He
suggested that perhaps the trouble was
caused by coffee drinking, and advised
that they use Postum Food Coffee in its
place. A box of the new Food Coffee
was sent down to them and at a call the
second day, Mrs. Marsh stated that about
three o'clock in the morning she was sud
denly awakened by her husband jumping
up to dress, stating that he must get off
to work. She looked at the clock and
told him it was only three o'clock, and
he must have made a mistake. He said
he felt there was certainly something
wrong with the clock for he had slept his
usual time, was perfectly refreshe«! and
had his night's rest out. The good sound
sleep continued night after night after
leaving off the coffee and using in its
place the Postum Cereal Food Coffee.
The solicitor further says: "I told this
experience of Mr. and Mrs. Marsh to Mr.
H. F. Davenport, and after the first
night's trial, he told me he had never
slept better in years. Mrs. Davenport
was in the store this afternoon, pronounc
ing it wonderful.
"Some of the doctors here are strong
advocates of Postum Food Coffee, One
lady, Mrs. W. H. Howard, buys it by the
dollar's worth, and is getting all her
guests and acquaintances to use It. The
president of one of our banks uses Pos
tum Cereal Food Coffee to the exclusion
of all other beverages. It meets with the
approval of some of our best citizens."—
T. W. Callaway, of Gatewood Grocery,
Amerieus, Ga.
Dewey will be dined and feted by money
kings at banquet and ball, none of whom
wilt wear finer suits than those now made
in Hennessy's new tailoring department.
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. Regular stages leave
Langlois' as follows: Leave stables, 10
a. m.. 2 p. m„ 5 p. m. and 8 p. in. Leave
springs at 12:30 p. m., 4 p. m.. 6:30 p. m.
and 10:30 p. m. Fare each way, 25
cents. *
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
From Sept. 30 to Oct 7, inclusive, the
Northern Pacific will sell tickets to east
ern points at the following rates:
First Second
Class. Class.
Chicago ................... $42.50 $37.50
St. Louis .................. 40.00 35.00
Montreal .................. 58.65 52.65
New York................. 60.00 53.00
Boston ..................... 61.00 54.00
City Ticket Office, corner Park and
Main streets.
= In vehicles stands for worth ins
I wear and elegance of style. Wes
= are the Butte agents. 5
I Western Wagon & Grain |
S Incorporated Co. Incorporated S
I Butte, Montana. 1
Both Necessary--Both Here.
Our fall stock of Men's Clothing
surpasses any we have ever had in
eleegance of quality and style and in
make and trimmings. The tailoring
art grows apace with the century's
progress; and we are enabled to
offer Men's Clothing now that equal
any made-to-order suit in fit, In
quality of material, in elegance of
trimming, in style, at one-third to
one-half the prices asked by mer
chant tailors. Our suits have that
"hang" that has heretofore been
peculiar to merchant tailor suits.
The novelty for this fall is striped
worsteds. Plain blue and black
cheviots and serges are as popular
for fall and winter as were the light
er grades for the summer.
We have the largest stock of the
newest things in Men's Suits, and
the most stylish and best quality
ready-to-wear clothing ever seen in
You are cordially Invited to inspect these perfection Garments for rien
main a granite
Hath Charms
Probably that is why they put a brass
band around a bull 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
fine 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."
219 North Wain Street.....
- - - Butte, Montana
l%Vy*yhi%%"»'VVVVhVVVV*liVVVVVVVVVVVV y y^^
Our Harness*
Are not the only ones in Bntte, but we have plen
ty of them in all the different mountings and all
Strictly Hand-Made
Good, honest wearing jobs at Right Prices. We
gave away seven Whips last week. You might
get one free if you buy of us.
Harness and Saddlery
Phone 544. 106 E. PARK ST
Weak Men
We want every man afflicted with
varicocele, stricture, syphilitic blood
poison, nervo-sexual debility or
allied troubles to investigate our
special treatment. We treat men
only, and cure them to ;itay cured.
Call or write to the
Western riedical
Permanently Located.
107 E. Broadway, Butte, Hontana
Dr. Wood, Consulting: Physic lan. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 9 p.
Sunday the same. Consultation free.
Tools and Hardware in the State.
c a
216 and 218 North Hain Street, Butte, Mont.

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