OCR Interpretation

Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, October 02, 1899, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-10-02/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

16 pounds Granulated Sugar
$ 1.00
Jefferson Valley Potatoes, per hun
dred ...............................
Hubbard Squash, per pound ..
iy 2 c
Extra Fine Yellow Onions, per
hundred ....................
Montana Cabbage, per pound.,
Tomatoes, new pack, per can.,
5 cans Hood River Strawber
ries .........................
Quart bottles Crosse & Blaelc
well's Pickles...............
40 bars Laundry Soap ........
$ 1.00
Miners' Cash Grocery
A Contented Woman is the Wife
that uses the Great riajestic
5teel and rtalleable Iron Range.
The past tw<T 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 lias already bought
$10 to $15 worth of lire 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 $1.00.
ft 18-20 W, Broadway
I Hamois & Schatzlein |
s Old Reliable. Only Union i
1 Bill Posters and Distributors 1
§§ All work guaranteed satisfactory s
g 14 W. Broadway. Phone 69 =
cjtRRucE nimm)
Cor. Arizona and Platinum Sts.
Buggies, Traps,
Phaetons. .. *" grades.
Reduced Prices on Both Rubber
and Steel Tires,
nitcheil Delivery and Farm Wagons
Men and Women
Who are suffering from diseases peculiar
to their sex will find it to th.air advan
tage to consult
BI2 W. Broadway. Butte.
Hours: 2 to 5; 7 to 9.
Consultation free. Correspondence
Vtrictly confidential. No embarrassing
»geminations for ladies.
Interesting Programme For the
Ensuing Year.
Mapped Out For the Term-List of
Officers and Members of
the Club.
The programme of the Woman's Club
of Butte for the ensuing year has just
been issued from the press of the Inter
Mountain and is a perfect gem of art.
The club was organized Feb. 24, 1S97, and
federated Feb. 2$, 1898. It is one of the
most popular clubs of the city. Its offi
cers are as follows:
Executive board: President, Mrs. F.
P. Holbrook; vice president, Mrs. G. T.
Colyar; recording secretary, Mrs. P.
Wiseman; corresponding secretary and
chairman printing committee, Mrs. A. S.
Leys-Christie; financial secretary, Mrs.
C. J. Schatzlein; treasurer, Mrs. H. P.
Heidrick; chairman membership com
mittee, Mrs. J. R. Wharton; chairman
(pro tern) programme committee, Mrs.
A. C. Newill.
Membership Committee—Mrs. J. R.
Russel, Mrs. J. H. Hall, Mrs. W. H. Fen
ton, Mrs. S. Beer. Mrs. A. Balmforth,
Mrs. J. H. Maloney, Miss E. de B. Pett'i
bone, Mrs. C. C. Rueger, Miss L. M. Em
ery, Mrs. J. A. McFayden.
Programme Committee—Mrs. A. H.
Wethey, Mrs. E. W. Shively, Mrs. E. Rei
mel, Miss N. Robinson, Mrs. E. C. At
Printing Committee—Mrs. D. Campbell,
Miss H. M. Young.
The department courses of study are:
Literature: Julius Caesar: Italian Lit
erature Through the XVI. Century.
Social and Domestic Science: Political
Economy; Household Economics; Edu
Art: Renaissance Period of Italian Art
—Florentine School.
Music: The Italian School—Mediaeval
and Modern.
Tourist: Italy.
The programme for the year is as fol
Literature Department; Oct. 4.—An
nual address by the president of the club. !
Tales from Our Travelers—Some Italian i
Heroes and Heroines, Laura M. Beer; j
Italian Masques, C. L. Turnley. |
Social and Domestic Science Depart
ent: Oct. ll.-Clippings and Comments !
I ment: Oct. 11.—Clipping
j —International Council of Women; What
j Other Women Are Doing. Economic So
ciety in Ancient Rome, E. May Newill;
i The Story of Germ Life, Nettie M. Schill
j ing.
j Art Department: Oct. 18.—Discussion
j —The Value of Art Study to the Laity.
The Father of Modern Art—Cimabue,
i Jennie S. Fenton; Giotto and the Cam
! panile, Katherin A. Canty.
! Music Department: Oct. 25.—Discussion
; —Musical Topics. Gregory the Great—
j His Influence on Church Music. Paies
; rina, Josephine R. MacNevin; Peri, Mon
I leverde and Beginning of Italian Opera,
! Esther de B. Pettibone.
! Tourist Department: Nov. 1.—Discus
; sion—Current Events. Florence in the
j Time of Dante, Jean L. Hall; The Lily |
: of the Arno, M. I. Baker.
| Literature Department:
i views of Magazine
j Writer, Ida M
j Boccaccio and
\ and XV Centuries, Theoma Neal Colyar.
j Social and Domestic Science Depart
I ment: Nov. 15.—Parliamentary Drill—
j The Previous Question. Nature's Econ
i omic Gifts to Italy. Rebecca A. Wise
raan : Nature versus Disease, Mary R.
1 McGahn, M. D.
! Art Department: Nov.22.—Extracts
from Browning and Other Poets. The
! Mystic—Fra Angelico, Perdita Barlow;
I Fra Filippo Lippi, Joanna Grigg.
! Music Deparment: Nov. 29.—Discussion
j —Musical Current Events. Early Musical
] Instruments in Italy, Hattie M. Young;
j Mysteries, Moralities, Miracle Plays and
i Lho Beginning of Oratorio, Maud Flavin.
I Tourist Department: Dec. 6.—Dlscus
; sion—On the Transition from Roman to
Italian. The Eternal City, Fannie Rue
ger; Legacies of the Past, Alice Van V.
Literature Department: Dec. 13.—Dis
cussion—New Books. Machiavel li—The
Man of Letters and of Statecraft, Anna
Nash; Tasso, Last of the "Great Four,"
Luella S. Kern.
Social and Domestic Science Depart
ment: Dec. 20.—The Legal Status of Wo
man, Metta G. Buzzo: Disposal of House
hold Wastes, Lizzie N. Wharton.
Art Department: Jan. 10.—Art Ex
hibit by Department: Sandro Botticelli,
Edith Maloney: Andrea Mantegna, Clara
Music Department: Jan. 17.—Discus
sion-Musical Current Events. Scarlatti
and Neapolitan Composers of the XVII
XVIII Century Composers of the Classi
cal School. Margaret Grace Holbrook.
Tourist Department: Jan. 24.—Discus
sion—What Was the Most Important
Event of the XIX Century? The Leonine
Nov 8—Re
zinesT Dante, the Man and !
VI. B. Christie* Petrarch,
the Literature of the XIV
.................... ......
entury, Mary F. Hennessy: Some Early j
\ For workmanship, artistic design. %
L tone, duality and value for the f.
% prices charged our pianos cannot
> be beaten.
(c $
Two carloads just arrived and '-ÿ
are now on view at our store. We
^ unhesitatingly state that this is
jk the finest stock of Pianos ever ex- '.^
^ hibited in the west. ^
^ Your trade is respectfully solicit- ÿ
od. -i'
— jH
* Montana Music Co. £
<?• $
if 119 N. Main Street.
£ *
City, Evah M. Slemons; Around, the Bay
of Naples, Mary Layton Blackford.
Literature Department; Jan. 31.—Par
liamentary Drill—Amendment; Lorenzo
the Magnificent and His Friends, Emma
T. Powell; "Memoirs" of Benvenuto Cel
lini, Carrie White; Outlawry in Italy,
Fannie L. Russel.
Social and Domestic Science Depart
ment: Feb. 7.—Discussion—Statesmen of
Renaissance Period Compared with
Those of the XIX Century; Household
Economics in the Schools, Jean L. Hall;
Homekeeping and Housekeeping, Bertha
A. Hess.
Art Department; Feb. 14.—Discussion
—Current Events; Leonardo da Vinci,
Margaret Clark; "The Last Supper,"
(Leonardo da Vinci, Andrea, del Sarto,
Rapha.el), Marie Dore Shively.
Music Department: Feb. 21.—Discus
sion—What Is Our National Anthem?;
Rossini and the Music of Donizetti and
Bellini, Marie Donnelly; Giuseppe Verdi
and His Art, Lola M. Emery.
Tourist Department: Feb. 28.—Discus
sion—Proceedings of Congress; A Festa,
Oro L. MacNaught: A Ramble Through
the Byways of Italy. Belle Duntiavan.
Literature Department: March 7.—
Book Comment—(My Favorite Book;
Books That Have Helped Me.) Savona
rola, Rebecca A. Wiseman; Character
Sketch—Portia, Wife of Brutus, Jessie C.
Social and Domestic Science Depart
ment : March 14.—-Curios From Our Col
onics: Ethics of Spending Money, Kate
M. Wethey; The Sanitary Problems In
volved in Territorial Expansion, Sara S.
Harris, D. D. S.
Art Department: March 21.—Exhibit
of Reproductions; Andrea del Sarto. "The
Faultless Painter," Jennie Williams;
Raphael (Frescoes, Portraits, Madonnas),
Agnes S. Leys-Christie.
Music Department: March 28.—Discus
sion—Current Topics; Four Celebrated
Italian t iolinists, Harriet R. Hamilton;
Mascagni, Leoncavallo and Italian Music
of Today, Norma Robinson.
Tourist Department: April 4. Parlia
mentary Drill—Precedence of Motions;
Venice, Queen of the Adriatic, Melta G.
Buzzo; Venetian Customs, Jennie L.
Literature Department: April 11.—Quo
tations from Julius Caesar; A Scene from
Julius Caesar, by members of Literature
Social and Domestic Science Depart
ment: April IS.—Parliamentary Drill—
Questions of Privilege and Order; What
is Montana Doing for Education?, Lizzie
J. Reimel; Water and Ice Supply of
Butte, Emma E. Schatzlein.
Art Department: April 25.—Exhibit of
Reproductions; "The Universal Genius' —
Michel Angelo, Mary Nell Slemons; Cor
reggio, Mary A. Gallogly.
Music Department: May 2.—Discus
sion—Musical Topics: Italian Methods of
Singing, Katharine F. Kelly; Some of the
Great Italian Opera Singers, Mamie Fin
Tourist Department: May 9.—Discus
! ?] oa Current Events; Milan and the
i cathedral, H. Amelia Chapin; Genoa la
j ui >er Annie B. rull.
| Beciprocity Day: May 16.—Magazine
, evle )\® an( * C' l **' , ' ent Comments; Papers
! fr0 A m 0t V e ;: clubs ' „
Annual Meeting, Business Session: May
23.—Reports of Outgoing Officers; Elec
tion of Officers for Ensuing Year.
Final Meeting. Business Session: May
30.—Seating of New Officers; Report of
Programme Committee.
The list of members is as follows:
Lydia J. Albritton, Mattie Alexander,
?'™ ,ia Amas - Alae Van V. Atwater. M.
I. Baker, Mary A. Balmforth. Perdita
Barlow, Laura M. Beer. Augusta Black,
Mary Layton Blackford, Josephine Booth,
Amelia Bray, Matilda B.uol, Metta G.
Buzzo, Jessie L. Campbell, Katherine A.
Canty, H. Amelia Chapin, Nona M. Choe
ly, Ida M. B. Christie, N. B. Clayton,
... ,
Margaret Clark, Theoma Neal Colyar,
j T ora Copenharve, Emma E. Durch, Daisy
| Donnelly
Belle Dunnavan, Lola M. Emery. Carrie
Fair ' Jemlie s - Fenton, Georgie W. Fer
! reli Mamie Finnegan. Maud Flavin, Mina
Forlj,s * Fmkes, Joanna Grigg, Jessie
?■ Gunn Jean L Hall, Harriet R. Ham
ilton, Helen C. Harper, Sara S. Harris,
D. D. S„ Jessie L. Hastings, Catherine
Heidrick, Mary F. Hennessy, Bertha A.
Hess, Hazel Hines, Kate V. Hogsett, j
Margaret Grace Holbrook, Minnie Jeff
ries, Katherine F. Kelly, Luella S. Kern,
Jessie C. Knox, Lissa Black Laveile,
Alice Sample Leonard, Agnes S. Leys
Christie, Cora L. Lindsay, Frances Long,
Jennie Lowenstein. Ida M. McConnell, j
Maud A McCrimmon, Olive J. Macdonald,
Cora D. McFayden, Mary R. McGahn,
M. D., Rose Morier McHatton. Oro L.
MacNaught, Josephine R. MacNevin,
Edith Maloney, Della M. Meech, Anna
Nash. Matilda Newbro, E. May Newill,
Mildred Orton, Alice M. Patterson, Esther
de B. Pettibone, May D. Piait, Clara Pin
gel, Emma T. Powell, Viola Price, Lizzie
J. Reimel. Jennie Richards, Ellis Rick
ards, Rose H. inter. Norma Robinsin,
Fanny Rueger. Fannie L. Russell, Emma
E. Schatzlein, Nettie M. Schilling, Marie
Dore Sîilvely, Evali M. Slemons, Mary j
Nell Slemons, Millie A. Stevenson, There- !
sa H. Symons, Hattie Todd, Annie B. '
Trull, Mamie N. Turner, ('. L. Turnley,
Jessie P. Vail, Clara Vivian, Eugenic K.
Wethey, Kate M. Wethey, Lizzie N.
Wharton, Carrie White, Jennie Williams,
Emma Wilson, Rebecca A. Wiseman,
Hattie M. Young.
Non-resident members: Mrs. G. A.
Cook. Missoula, Mont.: Mrs. G. F .Day.
Pacific Grove, Cal.; Miss M. A. Gallogiy!
Sou la, Mont.; Mrs. E. M. Haddovv.
Newcastle, N. B.: Miss J. Home, Salt
j 1 Ll,ke ' Salt Lake
City; Mrs. \A Ilham McDermott, Salt Lake
City; Mrs. J. H. Monteath, Chicago, 111.
The Fair, corner West Park and Acad
emy streets. •
Crystal Springs has many desirable
points to parties or individuals looking
for recreation, pleasure or quip-t rest.
First, the sleeping apart merits 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 lo health and
complexion. A dance hall is furnished
free to private parties and meals on short
notice for sann'. Regular stages leave
Langlois' as follows; Leave stables, 10
a. m., 2 p. in., 5 p. m. and 8 p. m. Leave
springs at 12:30 p. in.. 4 p. m., 6:30 p. m.
and 10:30 p. m. Fare each way, 25
cents. ' *
John N. OBon, Music Teacher and Or
chestra, 126 West Granite. •
Soldiers day. Watcli for the date.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
Frank H. Pilling has been made chair
man of the souvenir badge committee and
will have charge of ail matters connected
with the badges. Some of the badges will
be ready' for distribution this week. A
supply of ribbon, gold fringe, etc., suffi
cient to make 16,000 badges has been or
dered and the ladies who have donated
their services in putting them together
will be kept busy for the next week. The
badges will be sent to the mayors of out
side cities for distribution and sale.
The finance committee reports that the
business men of the city are not subscrib
ing as liberally as was expected. The full
sum of $30,000 will be required, as sleeping
car accommodations for the soldiers will
cost quite a large sum.
The railroads have all agreed to make
the excursions tickets from outside points
to Butte, good for five day's.
Jim Hooper has made a proposition to
the committee on arrangements to have
a game of boot ball on Oct. 22, one-third
of the gross receipts to go to the volun
teer fund.
The committee on arrangements has
appointed the following committee to be
added to those already formed:
Committee to collect information as to
lodging accommodations for tile benefit
of visitors— M. Gensberger S. H. Almon,
Professor C. H. Moore, J. H. Jackson and
J. J. Haggerty.
Committee on securing horses for use
of officers in parade—D'Gay Stivers,
Frank W. Haskins and Geoff Lauzier.
Committee to represent the committe
of arrangements in the fireworks exhibi
tion—Carlisle Mason, J. V. Long and G.
D. Bryant.
T. E. Butler has been awarded the ex
clusive privilege of issuing the official
programme. He gives one-half of the
receipts to the reception fund.
No report has been made b>' (he com
mittee on carriages. This is an important
committee and should take steps to ar
range for carriages at once.
There will be a meeting of the illum
ination of the Big Butte committee to
night at 9 o'clock in room 54, Silver Bow
The Rough Riders have received a cor
dial invitation from the committee on ar
rangements on the reception and welcome
to the First regiment Montana volunteer
infantry to take an honorable part in the
festivities attendant upon the return of
the infantry, and the members of Troon T,
of the Third cavalry, as well as members
of any of the troops composing (lie First,
Second and Third Rough Rider regiments
are requested to meet at Captain Stivers'
rooms. Nos. JO and 11 Kingsbury block,
northwest corner of Main and Quartz
streets, at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, Oct. 3, so
that some idea ean be obtained of the
number who will participate in the core
monies, how many can furnish their own
horses, saddles, sabers and uniforms,
and what steps it may be advisable to
lake to procure the attendance of the
Rough Riders as a mounted escort with
credit to their organization. All out of
town members of Troop L are requested
to communicate with Captain Stivers on
the above matters.
The Butte—Larry B. Robinson, H. B.
Hopkins, F. H. Smith, J. W. Hagan, N.
Y. ; W. Sterling. Portland, Ore.; Mrs.
Edith, Hall. Miss Grace Hazzard, Yon
Yonson company; B. T. Stanton, Bozo
men: S. M. Lewis, Council Bluffs; S.
Barucih, San Francisco; W. Fugate,
Salt Lake; Geo. B. Jordan, Chicago; C.
B. McCarthy, Helena; P. L. Pauly,
Basin; John B. HallSday, Galveston,
Texas; John Buckle, Jardine; W. A„
Keller, F. Walker, Butte; S. Koenigs
berger, Deadwood, S. D.; John C. Phil
lip, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ran
toul. St. Paul.
The McDermott— H. H Tainmen. N.
Y. ; P. J. Kennedy and wife. May Brant
E. J. Mack and wife, Arthur Donald
son, Yon Yonson company; J. W. Tou
saint, Chicago; Mrs. S. F. Whitney,
Mercur, Utah; Morton Nelson, l<0env<if;
Mrs. Gunderson. Neihart: P. B. Dyker
man, Anaconda; Chris. Lannen. Bear
mouth: F. F. Tucker, Anaconda; N. E.
Hammer, Dillon- A. D. Jenkins, Mrs.
E. B. Jenkins, Hope; E. S. Tlllinghast,
Boulder; W. Ziegler, Bimetallic; J. K.
Monroe, Dillon, John A. Maynes, San
The Fair, corner West Park and Acad
emy streets. •
The body of ex-Alderman John Kelly
arrived from Chicago this morning, and
tlie funeral occurred this afternoon under
the auspices of the Masonic lodge, of
which tile deceased was a member. The
funeral was largely attended.
$20 sets of tooth $10. Dr. Wix. • J
All members of Butte Camp 153, Wood
men of the World, are requested to at- !
tend the next regular meeting, Thursday
evening, October 5, as business of import
ance requires your presence.
He- will know a good thing when he
secs It, i. e„ he will buy his coal and
wood from the Silver Bow Coal Company.
Telephone No. 32.
PIQUIPR Tailai. » West Galen_
The Ladles Home Journal and Puritan
for October, now ready at the Postofllcc
News Stand.
§ In vehicles stands for worth In =
ï wear and elegance of style. We =
s are the Butte agents. 5
I Western Wagon & Grain |
= 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 styie, 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 Hen
The San Francisco
Work Cuaranteed and Prices Reasonable
Teeth Extracted Without Pain. Parties at a
distance given five days notice.
14 West Park. St.
Let the Horse Stand Outside
Without a Blanket.
In fact, to commence using one in the stable now will produce a
much better and smoother coat of hair than to wait for zero
weather. Our stock is complete—
Our Prices are Low.
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 stay cured.
Call or write to the
Western Medical
Permanently Located.
107 E. Broadway, Butte, Hontana
Dr. Wood. Consulting Physic Ian. Office Hours— 9 a. m. to 9 p. nj.
Sunday the same. Consultation free.
Tools and Hardware in the State.
C 8
D —J
216 and 218 North Hain Street, Butte, Mont.

xml | txt