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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, October 23, 1899, Image 8

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/fPs
Glad to See
We promise you
that should you buy
property from us you
will be treated just as
well as the boys were
today,
REAL ESTATE, LOANS, FIRE
INSURANCE.
Thonpii imtMt
(JO. 48 E. Broadw'y
BUTTE, MONTANA
Brobeck
Don't take any chances with
what you eat. The inner man and
woman deserves the best. They'll
always be faithful if you treat 'em
right. You can't fail to if you deal
at Brobeck's.
Best Separator Creamery Butter..
30c lb., 5 lbs. $1.45
Strictly Fresh eggs............
Per Doz. 25c
Baker's Chocolate, the very best..
Per pound 40c
Fry's Cocoa......................
J£-lb. Can 20c
Hoffman House Coffee is the coffee
that gives satisfaction........
Per lb. 35c; 3 lb. $1.00
REVERE MOCHA AND JAVA
is the finest that can be had. Per
lb. 40c. This we will furnish free
of charge to any Public or Private
entertainments. Don't fail to call
for it.
Brobeck's Flour have no equals..,
50 lbs.$1.15; 100 lbs. $2.2{,'
!
135 West Broadway
Prompt Delivery. Tel. 359.
£»****»*»*»*
Friendship
Hearts...
We sell the Silver
Heart Charm as
low as 15 cents and
from that to 50c.
Gold Plated from
25c up. Solid gold
from $1.25 to $3.
Solid Gold Heart Lockets, plain
or ornamental, with stones of va
rious kinds, from $3.50 to $25. All
engraved free of charge. Single
Bangle Bracelets, with rings for at
taching charms, from 75 cents to $1
each.
: Hight & Fairfleld
JEWELERS
! j
Cor. Main and Broadw'y |j
BUTTE'S WELCOME
(Continued from page five.)
ways the signal for much cheering.
The order of the formation was as fol
lows:
Platoon of Police.
Grand Marshal—Chief of Staff—Aides.
FIRST DIVISION.
Capt. D'Gay Stivers, Marshal.
Personal Staff.
Boston & Montana Band, Prof. S. II.
Treloar, Leader.
Various Posts O. A. R., under command
of C. B. Miller, department com
mander.
Ex-Union Veterans, not members of G.
A. R.
Ex-Con federate Veterans.
Governor Smith and Staff, mounted.
Fi rst Montana Infantry U. S. V.. band.
First Regiment Montana Volunter in
fantry, under command of General
Harry C. Kessler.
Montana Squadron Third U. S. Volun
teer Cavalry, under command of
Capt. Frank G. Higgins.
Members Company K, U. S. Volunteer
Engineers.
Battery A, N. G. M., under command of
Captain W. A. Moore.
Meagher Guards, Capt. W. E. Deeney.
High School Cadets.
Parochial School Cadets.
SECOND DIVISION.
Hon. E. D. Elderkin, Marshal,
personal Staff.
Executive Committee.
State Officials.
City Officials.
Postoffice Officials.
Fire Department.
THIRD DIVISION.
Capt. Samuel J. Reynolds, Marshal,
personal Staff.
Rosner's Band, A. Rosner, Leader.
Washington Camp No. 1, P. O. S. of A
Victoria Lodge, Sons of St. George.
Peace and Harmony Lodge. Sons of St
George.
Dr. Livingstone Lodge, Sons of Si,
George.
German-American Citizens.
William Tell Benevolent Association
FOURTH DIVISION.
Capt. J. J. O'Meara, Marshal,
personal Staff.
Anaconda City Band.
Division No. 1, A. O. H.,
Division No. 2, A. O. H.
Canadian Institute.
Christopho Columbo Society.
Robert Emmett Literary Society.
FIFTH DIVISION.
Captain John G. Evans, Marshal,
personal Staff.
Alic Band, E. S. Stanaway, Leader.
Silver Bow Commandery No. 2, Uniform
ed Rank. K. of P.
Damon Lodge No. 1, K. of P.
Ivanhoe Lodge No. 5, K. of P.
Oswego Lodge No. 9 K. of P.
Calanthe Lodge No. 40, K. of P.
Silver J3ow Lodge No. 41. K. of P.
Butte Camp No. 6,127, Modern Woodmen
of America.
Butte Camp No. 153, Woodmen of the
World.
Butte Lodge No. 1, A. O. U. W.
Evening Star Lodge No. 43. A. O. U. W.
Argenta Lodge No. 49, A. O. U. W.
SIXTH DIVISION,
personal Staff.
Copper Hill band, B. C. Holly, leader.
Butte Miners' Union.
Mill and Sm eltermen's Union.
SEVENTH DIVISION.
Captain M. J. Geiger, Marshal,
personal Staff.
Bozeman City Band, Lewis T. Lewis,
Leader.
Silver Bow Trades and Labor Assembly.
Clerk's Union.
Painters' Union.
Iron Moulders' Union.
Stationary Engineers' Union.
Brewers' Union.
Shoemakers' Union.
Bakers' Union.
Horseshoers' Union.
Tailors' Union.
Cigar Makers' Union.
Blacksmiths and Helpers' Union.
Cornice Workers' Union.
EIGHTH DIVISION.
Captain F. E. Dobson, Marshal,
personal Staff.
Dillon City Band, Richard Sullivan,
Leader.
Butchers' Union.
Barbers' Union.
Typographical Union.
Carpenters' Union.
Bricklayers' Union.
Plasterers' Union.
Plumbers' Union.
Electrical Workers' Union.
Laundry Workers' Union.
Teamsters' Union.
Workingmen's Union.
Boilermakers' Union.
Lathers' Union.
Job and Expressmen's Union.
The troops had not disbanded when
the Inter Mountain went to press.
THE HELENA DELEGATION.
There was an immense delegation In
the city from Helena, accompanied by
bands and plenty of fireworks. A special
car was chartered last night and left
Helena about ? o'clock, arriving in this
city abolit I o'clock tills morning. They
were serenaded at Basin and other towns
en route. Among the passengers on the
train were the following: E. C. Day,
Stephen Carpenter, T. B. Miller, W. E.
Phillips, E. W. Prosser, R. A. Luke, W. S.
P. Hawkes, George M. Hayes, Jerry Col
lins, D. P. Paternaude, T. C. Power, H.
S. Ruger, F. W. Agatz, Charles K. Kess
ler, A. C. Johnson, W. M. Bach, C. M.
Webster, A. I. Reeves, E. A. Stiefel, D.
C. Ferguson, Ben Webster, E. W. Fisk
and many guests.
THE BOZEMAN DELEGATES
The Bozeman delegates arrived this
morning and included the following: T.
B. Story, Dr. Patterson and wife, Wm.
Franchman and son, Mrs. Dr. Chamblis,
Burket and son, M. L. Hoyt, J. Kountze,
Charles Sprague, Frank Van Allen, Nel
son Story, Jr., Emil Ketter, L. S. Wil
son, J. W. Kelley, John White, Thos.
Tice and wife, Miss Teitgen, Oscar Van
Tassel, M. Anderson and Frank A. Hal
ley.
OTHER VISITORS.
Other visitors from various portions of
the state were the following: H. Bush,
Bear Gulch: J. R. Bain, I.. B. Nye, Bill
ings; G. M. Miles, Miles City; A. A.
Needham and wife. Whitehall; A. J. Mc
Kay, Whitehall; Walter Alderson and
wife. Mrs. E. F. McCafferty. Red Lodge:
N. A. Sharkey, Glendale: E. Hill, Miss
Maude Hill, Red Rook; L. O. Walker, A.
J. Fisk, A. J. Seligman, Mrs. W. C. Rid
dell, Henry C. Smith, Theo. Brantley, M.
G. Bennett, Win. Wallace, Jr., Thos.' H.
Carter, Albert Hawkins, j. Hamburg
er, M. II. Wall, J. H. Galen, Sam Good
man, Henry Sheehan, S. W. Langhorne,
Helena: M. P. Ten Eyck, Boulder; M. R.
Stephens, M. R. Price, Great Falls; D. D.
Lanibie, Great Falls; E. C. Culver, Liv
ingston; Ftank Conley, Deer Lodge; H.
C. Stiff. Missoula; Geo. T. Baggs, Stev
ensville; O. F. Goddard and wife, Bill
ings: C. D. Joslyn, Deer Lodge; Mr. Mar
cus. Miss Maloy, Missoula; E. R. Avery,
Thad Avery, Jr.. Bannack; J. J. Currier
and wife Dillon, Miles Mix, Missoula.
THE NIGHT PARADE.
The Roman candle parade will form
on upper main street, just north of the
Arch ol Triumph, al 7:13 o'clock tonight.
It will consist of the Volunteers, Rough
Riders. Meagher Guards, United Com
mercial Travelers and a number of other
organizations. The various bands, in
cluding the visiting musical organiza
tions, will amalgamate into one big or
ganization at the race track, and render
a programme of specially prepared music
during the "Burning of Manila." The
big band will be under the leadership of
Professor S. H. Treloar of the Boston &
Montana band.
Just before the order to march is given
20,000 Roman candles will be distributed
among those participating in the parade
and will be fired along the line of march,
which will be down main to Park, west
on Park to Academy, north on Academy
to Broadway, east on Broadway to Ari
zona. and down Arizona to the race
track. The military organizations will
participate in the "Burning of Manila,''
which Manager McLean states will take
place on schedule time, regardless of
the condition of the weather.
THE RETORT COURTEOUS.
A story is told of Lieutenant Ed
Gainan of Company D that is not at all
to his discredit. He was at some out
post in command of a detachment of
his company. They had been under a
heavy fire and General MacArtliur rode
up and ordered the lieutenant to fall
back. j
But Gainan did not leave his position, j
and MacArthur noticed it. He rode up
and stormily demanded to know why the
lieutenant had not obeyed his orders.
"General," said the sturdy Montanian,
as he looked his superior full in the eye,
"if you think I am going to fall back
and leave my wounded on the field, you
are off your nut!"
The ambulance was sent for, the
wounded removed to the rear, and
Gainan and bis detachment fell back, as
per orders.
Afterwards MacArthur complimented
Gainan for refusing to obey an order to
retire.
SOME ACCIDENTS.
Vincent Rooney, a 15-year-old boy. was
pushed under the wheels of a car at the
place of debarkation this afternoon. The
wheel passed over' the instep of his right
foot, crushing it to pulp, and necessitat
ing amputation. He was taken to the
Sisters' hospital..
The boy says he was standing near the
car when a soldier was recognized by
his relatives, who in attempting to board
the cat knocked him under the wheels.
Phil Goodwin, circulator of the Miner,
was injured in a similar manner. He
was pushed under a car and one of his
feet was badly crushed, but the surgeons
are of the opinion that the injured mem- j
her can be saved. He was taken to the i
KILLED BY THE TRAIN.
THE SAD FATE OF JERRY FOLEY
THIS AFTERNOON.
An unfortunate accident by which
Jerry Foley lost his life marred the fes
tivities of the day. Foley was standing
near the new Northern Pacific round house
this afternoon awaiting the arrival of the
soldiers when the engine came up. Just
as the train with the soldiers came in
Foley fell in front of the train and the
engine struck him, crushing his head
badly and cu*ting off his right leg.
Foley survived his injuries but a few
moments, breathing his last before be
ing removed.
In the' crush and excitement attending
the unloading of the soldiers nothing
could he learned of the friends of the un
fortunate man. He had been boarding
at the Union house in the Parrot addition
and was supposed to be an employe of the
Parrot smelter.
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A MIDNIGHT MATINEE.
Manager McFarland of the Grand Hfi
era house announces a theatrical novel
ty for to-night—nothing less than a mid
night performance of "In Old Kentucky"
beginnning at 12 o'clock to-night.
At the f pening performance last night
every seat in the house was occupied,
and the play was warmly received. One
of the pleasing features of the perform
ance was the niekanninny band.
The play will be repeated this after
noon, to-night at 8-30 o'clock and again
at midnight to-night.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
II
St. Mary's Academy
Deer Lodge, Mont.
This institution offers to young ladlai
every advairtage for home and school
comfort.
The cours« of study embraces all th<
branches of a perfect and refined edu
cation. .
School term dates from the first Tues
day in September to the Hist, of June
For further information address the
SISTER SUPERIOR.
I0WAS LANDED.
Special to the Inter Mountain.
San Francisco. Oct. 23.—The transport
Senator with the Fifty-Iirst regiment
Iowa volunteers from_the_Philippines
anchored near the battleship Iowa yes
terday amid wild cheering from both ves
sels. At noon to-day the boys marched
to the Presidio through streets crowded
with enthusiastic people. In every gun
barrel was a boquet and the atmosphere
was surcharged with patriotism. Wav
ing Hags, bellowing cannon, screaming
sirens and bands playing national airs
welcomed the returning heroes.
They are doing no kicking to please any
government organs. One soldier when
asked for a criticism of Otis replied:
"Na he is no good. He ordered us to
abandon towns captured because the
force was too small to hold them. He
should have let us stay and be killed, of
course. He refused to let us take the
field in the rainy season when the mud
wots up to our necks. That was wrong
too. He frequently called us back when
we wanted to charge and so kept us from
being ambushed. Tim shows incom
petency. Many times our coffee was
served Hike warm and we had to eat
from tin plates to help the tinplate trust.
Even our vegetables were canned. The
islands are not worth thirty cents. We
want Bryan for president and Aguinaldo
for sercretary of war."
That ended the interview but the anti
expansion organ did not print it. One
hundred Iowa soldiers remained in the
islands to re-enlistment.
General Kessler and wife will spend the
winter in the south, and make a tour of
Cuba and Porto Rico.
THE IT. 8 GOVERNMENT.
After analyzing all Wyoming and Utah
coals, have given Kemtnerer the first
place. For sale by S. J. Monroe & Co
47 East Broadway. 'Phone 538.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
Four-piece Silver Tea Sets. $7.50 and
$ 10 . Towle & Winterhalter, jewelers, 28
West Park. *
If you have failed in securing perfect
fitting glasses, try our optician and have
your eyes scientifically examined and
properly fitted. Towle & Winterhal
ter. »
$20 sets of teeth $16. Dr. Wix.
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NERVOUS DISEASES
Are general, owing to modern habits of living. The nerves are often
overtaxed and laws of health violated. Tonies irritate the system and
urge the nerves to unnatural excitement, like the whip to the hoise.
The one restful, yet invigorating remedy, is Electricity, My
Dr.McLaughlin'sImproved Belt
Restores the animal magnetism, recharges the nerve fiber, the glands
and the blood with vitalism. For all pain and weakness this treatment
has great sedative and strengthening force. It is especially adapted to Paralysis and Organic Dis
orders, to Uterine and Nervous Troubles in Women, to Varicocele and Debility in Men. The action
of my new treatment is comforting and sustaining. My appliances produce NO BURNING of the
skin, like other electric belts, and I have the means of directing the current right to the parts to be
restored. My new book explains the various nervous disorders and my special method of curing
them. Send for it, mailed free. Read this testimony:
Helped tlie Whole Family
Shelley, Idaho. This Is the way I speak for your Belt and help the suf
Dr. M. A. McLaughlin, Dear Sir -Your Belt having ferers as you helped me. I am pleased that you take
done myself and wife so much good, my parents tried such interest in your patrons. Yours sincerely,
it, and they have now sent for another for themselves. Qeo. W. Clawson.
DR. McLAUüHLIN, 121 N.flain Street, Butte, Mont.
Give Jack Frost the Laugh. Seasonable Goods at Reasonable Rates.
Blankets, Comforts, and Mattresses
Week before last's sales in the * hove lines were so thoroughly satisfactory that, with the weather on our side,
we have decided to repeat our spe cial offerings for this week.
TIMELY TIDINGS OF TEMPTING BARGAINS.
BLA NKETS QUILTS
Sheet Blankets, 10-4 size, each ..... ........ 45 Cents
Wool Mixed Blankets, 11-4 size, pair____ $(.50
All-Wool North Star Blankets, white or « , .
colored, per »sir, from ................. 94*00 Up
California Blankets. Cotton warp and all 1 i n
wool, per pair, from ....................
Large Sized Cotton Filled Quilts
For............................
Extra Large Sateen Covered Quilts
For ................................
$1.00 each
$1.00 each
Superior Hand Tufted, Flake Filled __ aa „t,
Quilts, for..............................92.00 eacn
MATTRESSES
All Good Kinds; all regular sizes, or Special Sizes ^2 OO tO $40 OO
Stoves and Ranges
f^TTÎTne of New Heating Stoves now in. A long line of up-to-date correctly constructed, modern Stoves, at right
prices. Our Stoves are made with the "air tight" feature, which assures the holding of fire through the night with
smallest amount of fuel and no trouble. Our popular
AIR TIGHT, HOT BLAST
With a small amount of fuel we guarantee this stove to hold fire thirty-six hours.
Something Entirely New==A Steel Cook Stove.
Has same construction and all the advantages of a Steel Range, at one-third less cost. INVESTIGATE IT
YOTJ CAN BUY OF US BY 1ÆA.IU.
BROWNFIELD-CANTY CARPET CO.
HOUSE FURNISHERS FOR THE MASSES
48 to 54 West Park Street, Butte, Hont.
WORDS OF WELCOME.
".nv * niear ) s this surging joyous crowd,
These whistles blowing long and loud
These people clothed in best array
These buildings decked in colors gay
Soldier boys brave and true
These mean a welcome glad to
you.
"mu a,e al * tIlis J° stl *ng, happy throng
lhat fill our streets since early dawn
Flags and bannt r bearing high
And welcome, welcome, welcome cry.
Soldier boys brave and true
These are friends to welcome you.
Amidst the crowds that line the way
Are tottering grand-sires old and gray
Fathers, mothers and sweethearts dear
All come to bring you welcome cheer.
Soldier boys brave and true
Glad they come to welcome you.
___— W. D. DILLON.
EXCITING LIFE.
( liioago Journal: "Gosh," Marier, but
that wuz a close shave!" exclaimed Uncle
Eben, as he dragged his worthy spouse
out of the way of a cable train that was
y . et , 20 , foet avv »y- "This yer Chicago
life is 'nough to make a man's h'ar turn
gray."
"Turn gray!" snarled his wife.
" 'Twouldn't be so had ef thet wuz all it
done. It's decent and respectable to
have gray ha'r, but when it comes to
ma kin' a poor young .inal's ha'r turn yal
ler jist on acount of the excitement uv
all these cars, an' railroads on stilts, an'
howlin' people, then's when I say it's a
sin to hev sich big cities. I'm a-goin'
right out to 'Liza Janes's house ef I kin
ever find it, an' stay right in it till wo
leave Chicago."
'How do you know it makes people's
ha'r turn yaller?" asked Uncle Eben. "I
ain't never hearn tell of ennything of
that kind."
'Well, I see it with my own eyes; least
wise I see it turn brown agin after the
poor dears wuz rested all summer in the
country. You know them four gals whut
stayed all summer over at Cousin Ellen's?
When they fust come they'd big brown
eyes an' fa'r complexions, an' right yal
leh ha'r. Purty soon every one of 'em's
ha'r begin to get streaked in spots, an'
before the summer wuz gone they all had
rich brown ha'r. Then I ast one of 'em
what made their ha'r turn brown, an'
she said it wuz alla's brown, but that
the excitin' life she'd been livin' in Chi
cago, whar she had to act in a theater
every night made it turn yaller. Poor
thing! She looked so much better al the
end ..f tin- summer that I hate to think
of her coinin' back to this great, wickei
city."
NOTICE.
To Whom It May Concern;
County taxes for the year 1899 are now
due and payable' at the office of the
county treasurer of Silver Bow county
Montana. '
All taxes remaining unpaid on the 30th
day of November, 1899, at 6 o'clock p. m
will be delinquent, and ten per cent will
be added to the amount thereof.
Dated Butte, Montana October n lagt,
_ JOHN G. HOLLAND, '
County Treasurer and Collector.
$20 si is of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
LOCAL BRIEFS
J. G. Bates, tuner, Montana Music
company. Tel. 504. •
Silver and gold hearts are all the rage.
See Might & Fairfield's add, page 8. *
Horses Wintered—Inquire of H. B. Ash
worth at Reid's Stable 224 S. Main.
Business lunch, 15c, from 11 to S, at the
Hamilton. Katenback & Kerth, 38 West
Broadway. •
Butte Stove Repair company Tor fix
tures and Home Comfort ranges. 'Phone
529, 2 XH E. Park. •
Chemicals a no assayers' supplies. Fair
Drug and Assay Supply company, 115
East Park street. •
The Heilhronner cigar emporium, 23
East Broadway, can sell you cigars by
the box from 50 cents up. Call and
see. •
Take the Burlington Route for St.
Louis. No change of cars. Office 35 East
Broadway.
100.000 envelopes, just received at the
P. O. News Stand. Best quality, prices
right. *
Vienna saloon, 119 South Main street.
Choice wines, liquors and cigars. See
our new orchestrion, the only one in
Butte. Albini Sisters, Proprietors.
$20 sets of teeth $10, Dr. Wix. •
For Omaha take Burlington Route. No
change of cars. Office 35 East Broadway.

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