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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, November 18, 1899, Image 7

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CONTEST NOTICE
Filed By the Goebel Attor
neys in Kentucky.
MURDER WAS COMMITTED
In Idaho Over a Disputed. Piece oi Land
—Emperor William Starts on His
Journey to England—Mystery Sur
rounds a Missouri Crime.
Louisville, Ivy., Nov. 17.—A question
which is likely to have an important, if
nut a deciding influence on the contest
for the governorship in Kentucky, was
brought up to-day by the canvassing
board of Jefferson county, which includes
Louisville. Counsel for the democratic
candidates gave notice of a motion to ;
throw out the vote of the city because
of the presence of militia at the polling
places on Nov. 7. The notice served on
the commissioners, says:
"For the democratic candidates we now
give notice that at the close of the count
and before any certificates be issued, we
will move the board and all of its author
ities that may consider this election to
declare null and void the election held
in the city of Louisville on the 7th day
of November, 1899."
Among the causes enumerated for this
proposed action are the following: "Be
cause of the usurpation of William O.
Bradley in calling out and illegally using
the militia and overawing and intimida
ting the voters and officers of said elec
tion and interfering with the progress of
said election and with the duties of the
officers of said election.
"Because the said use of the said mili
tia was unlawful in very respect and a
criminal usurpation of power by the
said named persons, and thereby the
civil power was subordinated to the mili
tary power and an overt act of treason
able nature against the constitution of
Kentucky was committed."
This action has been expected ever
since the official count began. It was
freely reported on election day that if
the militia'was called out it would re
sult in some such step. With Louis
ville thrown out Goebel would have a
safe plurality in the remainder of the
state. This dispute will prolong and
aggravate the fight.
Lewistown, Idaho, Nov. 17.—A special
to the Tribune from Cottonwood, Idaho
.Orr
GAS HEATING^
STOVES.
r\.
fall
A GAS HEATING STOVE
Is as Economical, Clean and Efficient
as a Gas Cooking Stove.
We Have a full line of Qas Heating Stoves, ranging in price pi
From $2.00 to $12.00 Each. e
We make Special rates for Gas for heating purposes. We do L
not rent heating stoves.
Butte Gas Light and Coke Co.
48 EAST BROADWAY.
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RANGES FOR COOKING
A full line of Ranges as well as
Fiat stoves always in stock. Special
arrangements to intending consum
ers. WE WILL RENT A RANGE. Gas
ranges are the cleanest cook stoves
known—No coal, smoke or ashes to
bother cook. WE DO NOT RENT FLATS.
We sell them. Prices $3.00, $5.00
and $7.00 each.
C5S
4
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♦UT-iTU
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1
Six
r
We offer to the public the best known artificial illum
inant —a light that is BRIGHT, CLEAR AND EASY
ON THE EYES. Can he regulated as easily as a
coal oil lamp. A light that is CHEAP as well as
efficient as to service. No going out and being left
in darkness.
We are agents for the Welsbach Lamps and man
tles Gas light through a Welsbach Lamp is admit
ted to be the liest light for the eyes as well as pocket.
Butte Gas Light and Coke Co.
48 EAST BROADWAY.
m
Prices of Welsbach Lamps
No. 1 Lamps.............$1.50 Each
No. 2 Lamps..............$1.00 Each
Mantles................... 30c Each
Butte Gas Light
and Coke Co.

f/
county, says: A tragedy which resulted
in the killing of Charles Maughmor by
Clifford Riggs, a prominent sheep man
and a member of the firm of Riggs Broth
ers, occurred this morning near Maugh
rnor's farm on a disputed tract of land
where Riggs' shop were grazing, Maugh
mot, it appears, accompanied by his
brother, both on horseback, went to a
point where Riggs was establishing a
camp and an old dispute regarding the
possession of the land was revived. Hot
words followed and, according to a state
ment subsequently made by Riggs,
Maughmor started to pull his revolver,
when lie raised his rifle and tired. The
bullet entered just above Maughmor's j
heart, and he fell from his horse, dying |
'
in a short time. The dead man's brothel'
and an employe of Riggs were the only
witnesses. Riggs later rode to Mt. Idaho
and gave himself up to the authorities.
He says he acted in self-defense. Riggs'
home is in Lewistown, where he is well
known.
Kiel, Nov, 17.—Emperor William and !
the empress, with the younger princes, j
arrived here today and were received at !
the railway station by lhe elder prine- i
es. Empress Augusta Victoria, with j
the younger son, went on board the im
____ _________
; eagle is gradually spreading itself and
perlai yacht Hohenzollern and the em
peror, accompanied by the two elder,
attended a muster of naval recruits.
The kaiser, in the course of an address,
alluding to the fact that Germany a de
cade ago had lost many brave soldiers
and excellent officers on the Samoan
coast, said: "This land, however, is
ours and will remain ours as long as
there is a German empire. The German
increasing the ileet destined to protect
our brood abroad." Admiral van Koes
ler, replying to his majesty in the name
of the Baltic naval station, declared that
all were ready at any time to do their
duty for honor of the flag, even to the
last drop of their blood.
Kansas City. Mo., Nov. 17.—Dwight
L. Moody, the evangelist, who has been
preaching here to thousands nightly in
Convention hall, is broken in health and
is suffering from an affection of the
heart. His engagement here was cut
short and to-night he is enroute to his
home at Northfield, Mass., in care of
physician. It is admitted that Mr. i
Moody's condition is serious, but not crit
ical. The reports as to the seriousness
of Mr. Moody's condition are conflicting.
Several of his intimate friends stated
to-night that while his condition was
serious, it was not critical. These
friends, however, reluctantly admitted
that they belived his career as a great
public speaker was nearing lhe end.
Magnolia, Ark., Nov. 17.—After a hard
fight by the citizens the cotton compress
and warehouse, in which was stored 8,000
bales of cotton and which was seriously
threatened by last night's fire, was sav
ed. Some twenty stores and buildings
were destroyed, entailing a loss of $75,
000 . *
Dexter, Mo., Nov. 17.—-Much mystery
surrounds the death of Rev. Jesse Moore,
the Methodist minister, who was assas
sinated yesterday at his home near Pvle,
six miles from Dexter. So far as known
he had no enemies. Although three sons
slept in the same room with their father
all the members of the family declare
they heard no shot. A shotgun was found
in a rack on the rear porch with one bar
rel empty, showing that it had been re
cently discharged. Before the coroner's
jury, Elijah, the eldest son, testified that
last week his father loaned the gun to
a neighbor whom he (witness) did not
know. Elijah says he believes this un
known neighbor last night returned with
his gun, killed his father and placed the
weapon in the rack. The jury rendered
a verdict that the minister came to his
death at the hands of some unknown as
sassin. Proescuting Attorney Farris
| and Sheriff Evans decided, however, to
arrest Elijah Moore and he is now in jail
at Bloomfield. The young man vigor
ously professes his innocence.
New York. Nov. 17.—Russel Sage is
quoted to-day as saying to a newspaper
interviewer who asked him whtut ho
thought of the Cnited States treasury
! to buy $-5,000,000 of bonds: I
j believe Secretary Gage s action has sav
! ^ lhe financial world from a disastrous
i panic. No one who has been in touch
j " 'lb business enterprises
during the
past few months can fail to have realiz
ed the stringency of the money market.
The sharps took advantage of lhe situa
tion. They were making a rich harvest
of it, but the government has stopped
their game."
London, Nov. 17.—The derby cup, the
race for which was run at the derby
November meeting to-day, was won by
Lord Elsemere's Proclamation; Sir J.
Miller's Invincible 11. finished second;
and Mr. Gottschalk' s Lexicon was third.
It was an exciting race. Proclamation
finished a neck ahead of Invincible II.
Eighteen horses ran.
London, Nov. 17.—Sir Richard Web
ster, the British attorney general, has
been made a baronet in recognition of
his work on the Venezuelan arbitration
commission. Sir Robert Reid, of the
counsel for Great Britain, has been made
a knight of the Grand Gross of the Order
of St. Michael and St. George.
Paris, Nov. 17
deck- Rousseau,
-The premier, M. Wal
n the senate to-day.
i asked that the amnesty commission in
elude in its proposed bill all matters
connected with the Dreyfus case, which
were excluded when the bill passed the
chamber of deputies last session. i
Washington, Nov. 17.—The bonds of
fered to the government to-day at the
sub-treasuries under Secretary Gage's
offer, amounted to $2,341,350, as follows:
New York. $1,859.150; Philadelphia. $478,
000; Cincinnati. $4,000: Baltimore $200.
BUTTE LODGE NO. 22. A. P. *
A. AT. Regular meeting fn Ma
sonic Temple, second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month. Sojourning
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
>ôr
A FT.LVER BOW LODGE NO. 48.
'•PA*' A. F. & A. M. Regular meeting In
^fcfr\ Masonic Temple, second and
fourth Thursdays of each month. So
journing brethren cordially invited to at
tend. Dan Yancey, secretary
HAMILTON NEWS
Hamilton, Mont., Nov. 16, 1899.
Sheriff Chaffin, who was given the con
tract for threshing the grain on the Bit
ter Root stock farm, finished the work on
Tuesday. The crop amounted to about
70.000 bushels and, with the exception of
3.000 or 4.000 bushels of wheat and barley,
consisted of oats. J. L. Roberts, the well
known thresher, had charge of the thresh
ing outfit.
The property to which the county had
acquired a title because of unpaid taxes
thereon, was sold at public auction on
Monday, the time appointed for the sale.
Some of the property was quite valuable
and the purchasers are congratulating
themselves on their excellent bargains.
Albert Swab, who formerly lived near
Corvallis, but about four years ago went
to California and located at Alluma, is
visiting bis parents near Corvallis. He
and bis wife made the trip in a wagon
from California to Corvallis in 34 days.
They are thinking strongly of remaining
permanently in Hie Bitter Root valley.
The dog poisoner is abroad and many
valuable canines in the city have suf
fered death in this manner during the
last two or three weeks. A suitable re
ward has been offered for the apprehen
sion of the guilty person or persons.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Jones, who have i
been in Missoula with their little child,
who has been receiving medical treat
ment there, have returned home and the
child is greatly improved in health.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Plows of Grantsdale
have gone to Evans, Mont., where they
will remain some time as the guests of
their daughter, who resides there.
Deputy Sheriff Ewert came tip from
Stevensville yesterday with William
Printz, who is under arrest for obtain
ing money under false pretenses.
The Rumble orchestra of Missoula will
furnish the music for the annual ball of
the Hamilton fire department to be given
on Thanksgiving eve.
Dr. R. G. Forrest, who has been prac
ticing in the city during the summer, left
yesterday morning for Iowa, where he
has decided to locate.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Sutherland, who
reside near Grantsdale, gave very
pleasant dancing party at their home last
Saturday evening.
J. J. Moran, the turfman, who lias been
in the city for several days, has returned
to bis home in Sacramento, Cal.
The question of whether we incorporate
or not will be settled by the citizens of
Stevensville on Nov. 25.
PISO'S
CURE
Sold by Druggists everywhere.
CONSUMPTION
The Host Cough Syrup. I
I Tastes Good. Fse lu t'
Isold by Druggists,
The Piso Company. Warren, Pa.
®f
for Consumption
I began using Piso's Cure 13
years ago, and believe it saved
me from consumption. My child
is subject to Croup. Piso's Cure
always relieves him.—Mrs. B.
Crandell, Mannsville, Ky.,
July gth, i8gg.
i
George T. Dye of Corvallis has recently
returned from a business trip to Wallace,
Idaho.
J .P. Cleary of Victor was a visitor In
Hamilton on Tuesday.
A. T. Patterson has gone to Bearmouth
where he has obtained a position.
Julius Grill of Missoula is in Hamilton
transacting business.
Bishop Potter's Visit.
New York, Nov. 18.—The Herald says:
Bishop Potter has sent a cablegram from
Yokohama announcing his arrival in
Japan and a stay in Honolulu of a day
and a half. He is accompanied by the
Rev. Percy S. Grant of the church of the
Ascension. They are on their way to the
Philippines but may go to India before
they return. Bishop Potter's Honolulu
errand was to meet the Right Rev. Dr.
Alfred Willis, the bishop there. The po
litical relations of tlie island having
changed, it appears that there was ex
pectation that a transfer of the diocese
might have been made to the American
house of bishops before this but for the
Inaction of the Honolulu bishop. His
diocese is an independent one but has a
nominal connection with the church of
England from the fact that the nomina
tion) to the bishopric is vested in the
archbishop of Canterbury.
Bead lie Vail Coin
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of County Commissioners of Silver Bov
County invites sealed proposals for the
care, support and maintenance of the
sick, poor and infirm of said county, per
capita, by the week, for the year begin
ning January 1, 1900, and ending Decern
ber 31, 1900; said proposals to include the
entire cost of feeding, clothing and nurs
ing of the sick, poor and infirm, and the
burial expenses; the county to furnish
free, the county poor farm and buildings
beds, bedding, etc., also medicines, med
leal and surgical appliances and a physi
cian; the contractor to furnish fuel, goo<j
and substantial food and clothing.
Proposals to be addressed to J. E
Moran, Clerk of the Board, and filed witty
said clerk not later than Wednesday
December 27, 1899, at 10 o'clock a. m. Thé
board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
J. E. MORAN,
County Clerk.
J.ETUITE
■nIhH
Roaomcnu, Tablett
Copiai«» fits.
la lta.Hr« aal iMricu
Mubw, Boatofe lid f
American Owita
Wire and trm Rail*
lau»
304 s. Menton Street

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