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

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-10-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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Groceries»—
THE "WHITE FRONT GROCERY I,
ev?r bidding for your trade. It aims to
please both in goods offered and in prices
ask 'd. Here is a list of Canned Goods
that are a decided bargain:
1 do/., cans Standard Corn............$ .90
Per can 10c, 3 cuii 3 25c.
1 doz. cans Casino Corn.............. 1.50
Per can 15c, 7 cans $1.00.
1 doz. cans Standard String Beans.....90
Per can 10c, 3 cans 25c.
1 doz. cans Casino Beans............. 1.50
Per c an 15c, 7 cans $1.00.
1 doz. cans No. 3 Eastern Tomatoes.. 1.25
Per can 12 ! /4, 9 cans $1.00.
1 doz. cans Casino Tomatoes......
Per can 15c, 7 cans $1.00.
1.65
FRUITS
No. 2 Eastern Cherries. Plums, Rasp
berries, Strawberries and Gooseberries.
1 doz. cans Standard Fruit........... 1.50
Per can 15c, 7 canfi $1.00.
Should these prices be an inducement,
we will bo pleased to have you visit us.
THEWHITE FRONTCROCERY
220 N. Main St. fliono 185.
Tlios. F. Courtney*
, A Contented Woman is the Wife $
that uses the Great flajestic ^
Steel and Halleable Iron Range. A ;
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 arc now reap
ing the consequences. The disap- ■
pointed wife has already bought <
$10 to $15 wortli of fire backs and <
grates and still lias 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. _ i
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- <
lately no repairs. Its first cost is.
its only cost. Majestic Cook Book'
free. Ask for it. <
— 4
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.
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KEBHEDY FUBITDRE CO.
18-20 W. Broadway
PIANOS
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 store. We
unhesitatingly state that this is
the finest stock of Pianos ever ex
hibited in the west.
Your trade is respectfully solicit
ed.
Montana Music Co.
■ 19 N. Main Street.
'fcf-'fe-'U-'
J. T. CARROLL
CARRIACE REPOSITORY
Cor. Arizona and Platinum Sts.
Buggies, Traps,
Phaetons... In all grades.
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 thair advan
tage to consult
PROF. C. SULLIVAN
S12 W. Broadway. Eutte.
Hours: 2 to S' 7 to 9.
Consultation free. Correspondence
atrictly confidential. No embarrassing
examinât ions for ladles.
Ü
Both Sides Need Them
Dumping Purposes.
For
THE SMELTING PLANT OF
The M. 0. P. Company Is Valuable
Boycotting; on Custom Ore
In Progress.
Judge Clancy held another night ses
sion of court last night, but did not get
through with the business before him.
The matter up for consideration was the
hearing of the order to show cause in the
condemnation proceedings brought by
'the Montana Ore Purchasing company
against the Butte & Boston. It was com
menced Monday evening and will be re
sumed again this evening.
The substance of the action can be
summed up in very few words—the plain
tiff wants the use of 51 acres of ground
belonging to the defendant for dumping
purposes and the defendant does not
want to let the plaintiff have it and is
making a fight against its condemna
tion.
During the session last night some
interesting matters were brought out,
one of which was the fact that the Mon
tana Ore Purchasing company had spent
$800,000 in the equipment of a smelting
plant and concentrator to treat the
product of its own mines and handle
some of the ore mined by lessees and
others in the district. The number of
witnesses on each side was limited to
five, but the plaintiff used only two,
Messrs. F. A. Heinze and George H.
Robinson. The former testified that he
was president of and general manager for
the Montana Ore Purchasing company,
The plant of the company, he further
said, treated certain ores. In speaking
of the percentage of waste material as
tailings from the concentrator, he said
it varied according to the quantity of
copper and iron the ore contained, but
at the present time it was about 75 per
cent. The larger portion of the ore mined
in Butte required concentration by the
use of water, as that was the only way
the gangue could be successfully separ
ated from the metal,
"What is necessary with reference to
the establishment of a dumping ground
at the concentrator?" asked Attorney
Cotter.
"Under conditions as they exist it is
necessary to have a very large area of
ground on which to dump tailings, for
all the water used lias to lie pumped hack
and used over again; and the only way to
do this is to dump tailings and water on
some area and then collect the latter.
This has to be done on account of the
shortage of water."
Referring to the length of time it would
take to cover the 51 acres of ground, Mr.
Heinze said the life of a mine here at
the present rate of production would lie
about ten years. The ground sought to
be condemned would not be sufficient for !
dumping purposes, for at lc-ast 80 per !
cent of it was already covered with tail- I
: ______ ...... -I _____i.. .. I*
md water.
At this point in the proceedings the
judge asked the witness if lie thought
the entire 51 acres would be necessary
for his use.
"Yes, sir," was the answer.
Mr. Heinze was then cross-examined,
He said lhat under ordinary circum
stances the company's plant treated 3,000
tons ol' custom ore per month, but just
now ihe outside purchase was not so
I large because of a boycott that prevented
! persons having ore for sale from offering
it to the company. Under other oircum
I stances the plant would be treating more
of the custom product. Asked if he had
not inserted an advertisement in one of
the papers to the effect that no more
custom ore would be bought by the com
pany he said lie had not, and, further,
the company was neither responsible for
such a publication nor did it authorize it.
A map of the proposed dumping dis- j
ti ict was produced and referred to and
j Mr. Heinze was asked if he could not do I
certain things that would answer his I
purpose instead of taking all the ground. I
I He said he could, hut they might not be j
; practical. The tailings, he said, could be j
j jiut in railroad cars and delivered in Ana- ]
: eonda, but it would not be practical to
do it. ' :
On re-direct examination Mr. Heinze !
was asked how much money the com- 1
1 pany had invested in the reduction plant, i
j The answer was $800.000.
j George H. Robinson, consulting en
gineer for the Montana Ore Purchasing
company, stated that he had spent 20
! years in the mining business and his ob
servations here had been such as to leave
no doubt of the necessity of concentrat
ing the ore. The ground the company
was after was necessary to the success
ful operation of the plant, as the water
could not be re-used without having first
gone through the settling process; and
for this purpose the ground was as nec
essary as a reduction piant to a mine.
The witness furtner said he was famil
iar with the mines belonging to the com
pany and if the result of tile development
in other mines of the distric t was crite
rion by which to judge, ihe duration or
life of the mines owned by the Montana
Ore Purchasing company and the Johns
town company would be a generation to
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come. The tailings at the present time •
were being dumped on the ground sought i
! This Cosed the plaintiff.- side and tes- !
timony for the defendant was introduced, j
It was simply to show that the Butte &
Boston eomnany wanted to hold th
ground itself. 'William V arfa, one of
the witnesses, was asked if the Amalga- !
mated Copper company was opqj'atii'g i
Butte & Boston mines. He said the work
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HONG KONG & CO
Merchant Tailor. 17 S. Wyoming
Suits made to order at lowest prices,
cleaning and repairing neatly done:
woikmansliip guaranteed. Give us
a call. Be sure of tiie number—17
South Wyonhng street.
'rAAAA.WVWWY
he was doing was for the Butte & Boston.
He also stated that the company required
the ground for tailing purposes, as it
treated its ore in the Butte smelter.
The Good Luck store on Main street
seems to be having a run of bad luck. A
short time ago a man swindled it out
of some money on a worthless time check
and it has again met a similar fate. Yes
terday afternoon Ben E. Harris, the gen
tleman who manages the place, notified
the county attorney that George Bush
camp had bought some goods and given
in payment a time check on the Colusa
Parrot mine operators, claiming to be
employed at the mine. The order was
for something like $15. The goods did not
cost this much, but the difference was ac
cepted in cash. After Bushcamp had
gone and then returned for $2 more Mr.
Harris presented the order to the Colusa
Parrot company and found that Bush
camp had nothing coming to him. A
complaint charging Bushcamp with ob
taining money under fa>*e pretenses was
issued and filed in Justice Bliss' court.
AT THE HOTELS.
Tin? Butte—Fred Muench. Chicago: A.
B. Cook, Helena: C. Hazleton. W. R.
Moore, N. Y. ; Alex Palmros, Columbus,
O. i W. S. Godke, Salt Lake: Mrs. R.
Brown, Warm Springs; DeLaney Stone,
A. V.: Victor Staedecker, St. Paul: L. S.
Abraham, San Francisco: H. Florsheim,
Chicago: Jas. Morrow, St. Paul; T. A.
Wickes, Boulder; R. J. Johannes. Helena:
P. W. Zaner, Gold Creek: R. B. Davis, !
T. A. Davis and wife, Malad. Idaho: D. j. '
McCormick, Chicago: Chas. R. Thompson
San Francisco; Sam Jones, Jacksonville',
Fla.
The McDermott—J. M. Kennedy. Ana
conda: W. W. Tripp, Kansas City; A. U.
Mueller, Milwaukee; G. Y\. Tally, St.
Paul: Dr. Freeda M. Sankton, Omaha:
W H.. Houston. Missoula: E. T. Kemper,
Helena; Jules G. Battle, Rossland: F. E.
Joesenask, Chicago; Mrs. C. Coulberth.
Astor, Ore.; Miss F. Johnson, San Fran
cisco: B.
C. H. Lewis
.F Johnson. Warm Springs:
is, N. Y.; Dan Foringer. Basin.
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$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix
TWO WEDDINGS.
Timothy Lynch, foreman of the Parr,
nunc and Miss Margaret O'Meara wen- ,
married at St. Patrick's church last even- j
iug. The church was filled with friend#
of the contracting parties. Father De
Siere performed the ceremony. John
Lynch, brother of the groom was best
man and Mrs. Williams, sister of the
bride was bridesmaid.
Ray Cantlan a popular young man of
the city and Miss Mayme Shav wer also
married last night at St.' Patrick's
church. After the ceremony which was
performed by Father DeSiere, the wel
ding party adjourned to the residence
of the bride's parents at No. 505 North
adding
Wyoming street, where
supper was served.
the
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
It Will Stop Aches.
Wright's Paragon Headache R?
Cures the most obstinate cases.
LUMP COAL $1.00 A TON.
Our customers say it is the best
they ever burnt. We are saving ye
money, and once used, you will use V
other. Office S1-1 Utah ave. Telephone 27
R. J. JOHANNES, Agent.
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For the return of the soldiers we have
! a large assortment of souvenirs, flag
! pins, buttons, etc. Towle & Winterhalter, !
I jewelers. * "
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THE MONTANA BOYS WILL ARRIVE
IN BUTTE
In time to order their coal and wood from
the Silver Bow Coal companv. Telephone
No. 32. ' »
The Ladies Home Journal and Puritan
for October, now ready at the Postoffice
News Stand.
NOTICE.
To Whom It May Concern:
j County taxes for the year 1S99 are now I
! due and payable at the office of the I
! county treasurer of Silver Bow county, I
i Montana. " j
j All taxes remaining unpaid on the 30th
j day of November, 1899. at 6 o'clock p. m., I
i will he delinquent, and ten per cent will
' lie added to the amount thereof.
Dated Butte, Montana. October 11. 1
JOHN G. HOLLAND.
County Treasurer and Collectu
sfi.l.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
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Dés ? To« v W i.'xS
Quieting
Vs.
Irritating
Food
Try Grape Nuts!
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**Vienna
"Chinese dogs are taught to subsist
upon boiled ric-e with a little milk, and '
become so placid that they will not even.j
bark," says Dr. Oswald. j
This seems to demonstrate the fact j
that a largely vegetable diet inclines
to quiet the nervous system, where, on
the contrary, a diet composed largely!
• ultunately'irritating, partn-u- |
i to one ccm, med mostly to 1 ucnt .11
! f Uisa
j concem rated nourishing food, contain
, in its make up minute »articles of
..h'.sphate of potash obtained from the
field grains. This, wh n combined as
! nature combines H in the human body
i with albumen, makes the gray matter
of the brain and the n t ■ c nt. r->:
! therefore, the use of Crap -Nuts supplies
'the brain worker with steady renew. 1 !
. ,,f t he daily loss.'-;« from his empioyme'ir.
Grape-Nuts do build brains, as can b>
dt rnonstrated by ten days or two week
use. There comes a steady, sturdy fe.
mg of independence and strength .
I The question of prop"ily selected fno
is the question of the day. and the n.d:
victuals who give this question their car
! and attention, will become best fitted t
■ make a success of 1 if-». Grocers s •
(Grape-Nuts food.
FORTHE SOLDIERS
New Soliciting Committees Are
Appointed.
THE FIRST BADGES SOLD
Mrs. Ben E. Calkins Sold 102 Yester
day—Special Reception
Committee
! to ladies of Butte yesterday an J theçom
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a, tmimtorti
Meadcrville-l<red
son. B. Mebii.
To Mrs. Ben. E. Calkins, the wife of
Lieutenant Calkins, and her sister iss
I'oty belongs the honor of having made
the first substantial return to the com
mittee for badges disposed of. Mrs. j
Calkins yesterday turned into the com- ]
mittee $102 in exchange for as many !
badges which she had placed with her |
friends. Over 6,000 badges were issued
mittee anticipate a healthy increase of
the: soldier fund in consequence. Many
tv ere sent to various sections of the state
in response to requests.
The new finance committee met yester
day afternoon and selected the following
ward soliciting committees:
Walkerviile—Thomas W. Buzz ), Joseph
Annear, Ed. Reime).
Centerville— T. J. Bonnets, James
Di.ull, A1 Balmforth, Henry Kappie.
hsec, A1 Gander
, tT , „ x
j e Houae,)
First Ward— P. J. McArthur, John
Ferns, Henry Muntzer, E. 11. Renisch.
Second Ward—P. J. Brophy, U. H.
Kemp, George Pascoe, Thomas Bryant,
John Hewitt.
Third Ward— D. Dorais, C. H. Lane,
Dan Tewev, Savin Lisa. Mr. Sullivan,
V.
Fourth Ward—J. E. Dawson. J.
Long. J. H. Lewis, Hayes Gannon.
Fifth Ward—Neil McDonald, Isaac
Bechtel, Joe Archambault, T. G. Borth
wick.
Sixth Ward-—John G. Evans. George C.
Fitschen, David Maule.
Seventh Ward—D. J. Charles. M. Gens
bt-rger. T. E. Manchester. F. L. Melcher.
Eighth Ward—Wm. Gallick, C. W Fi
ling wood. E. D. Elderkin. J. J. Knowl
ton.
The snecial reception committee, the
m-mbers of which arc expected to go to
Pocatello to meet the volunteers, was sc
lected yesterday, as follows:
j .1 E. Rickards, W. A. Clark, F. A.
Heinze, T. F. Courntey, D. .1. Hennossy.
Frank Klenetko, T. M. Hodgens, H. L.
Frank, E. S. Paxson, A. J. Davis. C. R. j
Leonard. John G. Evans, H. I. Wilson,
James H. Lynch, C. H. Palmer, Dr. T. J. |
Murray. J. J. Hammill. W. H. Cockran, :
I, L. Whitmore. John McGinnis. Herman ■
I Rnsenzwelg. Bam Roberts, Wm. Cun-:
I niogham, Henry Mueller, A. J. Campbell,
i Dan McDonald, C. W. Lane, Harry Tut
' tu* Charles P. Brinton. Miles Flnlen, W.
J. Kennelly, Harry Galway, Dr. D. Camp
bell. c. W. Clark, J. B. Furey, R. H.
Paxson, C. J. Schatzlein, E. D. Elderkin,
Richard Kemp, Wm. Thompson, John
Miles, J. Y. Long, P. R. Dolman. C. G. :
F, rrt'll, M. A. Mayer, P. J. Brophy, W.
p Thornton, Gits. Nickel, James Brown,
F. E. Corbett. J. W. Forbis, M. M. Mil
! 1er, W. Mel.'. White. Charles Heilbrunner,
" R. A. Pelk. y, Pat Cordon, T. W. Buzzo.
i rn .. Til NTotl lm.i \\.' l^illlf Id 111
\V. Pinkham.
hen, Thomas
M. Sullivan,
Dan Towny, D. M. New bn
J. H. Vivian, Geo. C. Fits
Seaddon. E. Seigol. Frank
James T. Browning.
GOT 11IS HA lit HACK.
WAS PERFECTLY BALD WHEN HE ]
STARTED TO USE NKWBRO'S I
HERBICIDE.
Frederick Manuell, Maryland block. :
Hutte, Montana, bought a bottle of New
bn.'s Homicide, April 6 , '99. and began to
dsn it for entire baldness. In 20 days, 1
ho says, he had hair all over his head. !
and 011 July 2 he writes, and to-day his
Pair is as thick and luxuriant as any j
one could wish. N ovliro's Herpieide I
wo'-ks on an old principle and with a now 1
discovery—destroy the cause and yon
remove the effect. Herpieide destroys!
II-,., grrm that causes dandruff, falling
hair, and finally baldness, so that with
ill- cause gone the effect cannot remain. !
Stops failing liait - at once and starts the
new growth a a week. i
A PLACE Ol' RECREATION.
Crystal Springs has many desirable
points to parties or individuals looking
fur recreation, pleasure or quiet rest.
First, the sleeping apartments for guest
a ,... .. ... .irate building, with all mod
era conveniences. Jn the cafe only tlie
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. m. Leave
springs at 12:30 p. in.. 4 p. in., 6:30 p. m
and 10:30 p. m. Fare each way, 2i
cents
saloon, 119 South Main street,
Choice wines, liquors and cigars. See
our new orchestrion, the only one in
Butte. Albini Sisters, Proprietors.
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— Talljt, « West Galena i
rldntni New suits made. Repair
jpg, «»earn cleaning, pressing. Trices easy,
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$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. "Wix. •
zjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirn.iiiiiifiiiiiiiimmiiifiiiiiiiiimitt
|"STUDEBAKER"j
j§ In vehicles stands for worth in S
5 wear and elegance of style. We £j
2 arc the Butte agents. E
5
I Weslern Wagon & Grain 1
Co.
: IneorpürnlPd
In?orporaieil S
= 649 SOUTH ARIZONA STREET |j
= Butte, Montana. |j
älllliilimiliu.fiiliil.lllilifii... tiili.llitlliliiliilllilini
MAIN
Ran ire
Heavier Understuffs
The cold snap has sent people after heavier
Understuffs; hence our Underwear Section
has been crowded. Plenty here for everybody
Good Camel's Hair
......75 Cents per Suit
or Wool Plush
......$1.00 per Suit
S Fleece Lined
'Swits Conde" and Glanstonbury"
All Wool Kinds, $1.50, $2, $3, $4, $5
SIEGEL CLOTHING CO.
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DR. RINEHART
The San Francisco
PAINLESS DENTIST.
Werk Guaranteed and Prices Reasonably
Teeth Extracted Without Pain. Parties at a
distance given five days notice.
14 West Park St.
TELEPHONE 272
You Can Use
^PLUSH
a
ROBE
With Comfort These Evenings, and
We can show an Elegant Assortment
At REASO NABLE PRICES
J. N. NEVÏLLS & CO.
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 atay cured.
Cali or write to the
Western riedical
Dispensary
Permanently Located.
107 E. Broadway, Butte, flontana
Dr. Wood, Consulting Physic ian. Office Hours—3 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Sunday the same. Consultation free.
BSE
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asst
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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