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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, November 29, 1899, Image 5

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The Public
Generally, and lovers of art partic
ularly are Invited to call at our
store on Monday, November 13th,
and one week thereafter, during
which time we will have on ex
hibition in our New Art rooms the
choicest display of original
WATER COLORS
OIL PAINTINOS
ETCHINGS
PLATINOS, Etc.
Ever exhibited in the west. These
goods have been consigned to us for
one week, the valuation of which
aggregates over $10.000 It will be
our pleasure to show you this beau
tiful collection, as well as the new
est creations in Picture Framing,
among which we will take pride in
showing our direct importations
from Florence, Italy.
Time—Monday, November 13.
eiKœ-Calkin's Book Store
2C9 Main St., Butte Mont
liVVVVWWVWwVVWvVVVVWVW
«$>
I The Strong §
1 Recommending Feature!
! Ts: Uniformity in roasting and <f>
<i> baking, abundance of hot water, «*>
<§> immense saving in fuel, simplicity j>
in construction, perfect cleanliness X
X and ease in management. It is ab- X
2 solutely beyond the possibility of a
X improvement. <|>
! The Majestic is not made with !
<g> a view of furnishing extra parts y
<•' for repairs. It is the ONLY RANGE %
X sold by dealers that is made of
! STEEL and MALLEABLE IRON; <§>
<•> no part of it can crack or break
4 >t 's AIR TIGHT; will withstand *
<•> any heat and lasts a lifetime. Sold X
X "»der absolute guarantee of per- Z
X feet operation.
<;> TTS FIRST COST ITS ONLY
<•> COST. Majestic Cook Book free,
op Ask for it. We have arrangements
X' to take your old stoves or furniture
X in I >art payment for new goods.
i
t Kennedy Furniture Co.
I 18=20 \V. Broadway, Butte. I
1
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of
BEAVER COLLARETTES
Twelve Inches in depth, com
ing almost to the middle of the
back, with a high 8=inch collar,
full Beaver on both sides, Silk
lined, made in first-class order
For $25.00
A sample can be seen in my
window. Other goods in pro
portion.
WM. SCHULTZ,
11 N. Wyoming Street
MRS. S. SHURR.
The European World's Most Prominent
Palmist, Business Hedium and Inde
pendent Slate Writer,
Arrived in F itte from New York and
past forty years. To all that consult her
on business, family difficulties, love and
lovers' quarrels. She reunites the sep
aiated, removes evil influence, describes
diseases, locates stolen and buried prop
erty, tells you what you are best adapted
for, if husband and wife are true, brings
you messages from loved ones in th->
world beyond. Letters, with $2 inclosed)
promptly ansv»rt j. German spoken if
desired and mediums developed. Hours
from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Parlors, Rice
House, 108 West Quartz street.
of
I "Hall Hark" *
! In England is the same as "ster
ling" in America, or as "Stude
baker" when applied to Vehicles.
S We are Studebaker's Butte agents.
I Western Wagon & Grain Co
^ Incorporated.
» 649 S. Arizona St., Butte, Mont.
NEW TRAIN TO CALIFORNIA. j
Another cut in t:me via the Short Line- )
Ogden route ; > all California points. I
Thirty hours the quickest route to Los j '■?
Angeles; 22 ho irs the quickest route to | -y
Kan Francisco I
Only one change of cars. Butte to San I -V
Francisco. I
Call or write us for excursion rates and
particulars. City Ticket Office. No. 19
East Broadway, Butte. Montana.
H. O. WILSON,
-"«terai Agent.
SCHOOLS TO CLOSE
Thanksgiving Vacation
Begin Tomorrow.
Will
A WOOD EXPERIMENT
Board Will Try Some Cheap Fuel
Dewey School Will Close
Other Matters.
At the meeting of the board of educa
tion last night it was decided to close
tile schools tonight for the remainder of
the week.
Manager McFarland of the Grand
opera house, in a communication, stated
that Captain W. L. Wells would lecture
at the opera house- 0:1 the Filipino war
on the afternoon of December 7, provid
ing the trustees would instruct the
pupils to attend. The communication
was referred to Superintendent Hen
dricks.
The wood matter came up again, and
as usual Trustees Giard and Clinton
could not agree. Mr. Giard contended
that good wood could not be purchased
for less than $4.35 per cord while Mr.
Clinton maintained that the district was
paying 23 cents per cord too much. In
order to settle a matter that has been
the subject of much discussion the board
instructed the clerk to purchase several
cords of the cheaper wood for the pur
pose of experimentation.
The teachers' committee asked for fur
ther time in which to pass upon several
applications for increase in salary.
Superintendent Hendricks reported
that the attendance was about the same
i as before the smallpox scare.
The board decided to close the Dewey
school December 1.
The board decided to purchase a storm
door for the Blaine school and pro
gramme e-look^ for the Aluminum and
Atlantic street schools.
The matter of insuring the Aluminum
street school and several communica
tions with reference to insurance, were
referred to the insurance committee.
AN IMPORTANT DECISION.
A QUESTION OF INTEREST PASSED
UPON BY THE SUPREME
COURT.
The supreme court Monday, in revers
ing a decision of the district court of
Silver Bow county, passed upon ques- !
tions of interest t<> taxpayers generally. 1
The court says that property owners '
cannot escape the payment of taxes 1
upon mere technicalities# W. F. Cobban ]
brought suit in the district court against !
q>j lomas Hinds, treasurer of Silver)
Bow county, and the county itself to
have certain taxes declared null and
void and enjoin perpetually the county ,
treasurer and his successors from col
lecting, or attempting to collect, the!
taxes assessed against a number of lots
owned by him. This was sought to be ;
done by reason of certain failures on
the part of the assessor and treasurer
to follow the statutes. The district court
found in favor of plaintiff. The defend
ant appealed. The court in an opinion
'•by Justice Pigott, in deciding the first j
point raised—that the assessment for
1890 was void because made upon several
parcels of land in bulk and without sepa
rate valuation—reaffirms the decision
made in tire case of Deloughrey vs. '
Hinds, rendered a few weeks ago, a'case i
In all its essential points similar to this
one, to the effect that this irregularity !
could have been remedied by plaintiff's
application to the county board of equal- ;
ization, the time and place of meeting !
of which plaintiff was conclusively
charged with knowing, and no excuse )
having been offered for not doing so, he I
cannot now ask the court of equity (o'
afford him the relief he failed to seek at
the hands of the board charged with
hearing and deciding comj. iaints of this!
nature. |
The next question treated of
erty is assessed to the wrong person or
other mistake relating to the ownership
of the property lias been made in the as
sessment. the assessment is not to be
held void on that account.
COTTONWOOD COAL LEADS.
For good quality. The large demand
for our coal is a sure sign of its superior
quality. Our Washed Nut is selling as
fast as we can ship it. $4.00 per ton de
livered. Lump, best in the city $4.59.
R. J. JOHANNES, Agent.
Office S14 Utah avenue. Telephone 276.
friCt-IFR Tailor, 3 West
runen, New suits made.
Galena.
--------- Repair
team cleaning, pressing. Prices easy.
I
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Elegant Pianos 1
and Organs.. |
We sell the A. B. Chase, Steck. %
Vose & Son's, Crown, Ellington and '
Kingsbury Pianos. Crown and v)
Chicago Cottage Organs and have K
the largest stock on view of any"',
house in Montana. We can give •)
you the most value for the money, y.
Investigate it. We wifi make it to ''i
your advantage. w)
j
Small Payments
Easy Terms.
MONTANA MUSIC
119 N. Main Street.
Z.
wm bw
Current Items of Interest From
Various Portions of the
West
James Garvin and Mr. Saulsbury were
severely injured Monday by an explosion
of giant powder at Garrison. They were
digging a ditch and using the powder for
blasting.
Charles N. Lawson, who was convicted
Monday of involuntary manslaughter in
striking Florence Thorne, or Miller, was
sentenced by Judge Smith at Helena yes
terday to two years in the penitentiary.
Lawson had a god reputation up to two
years ago, which accounts for his light
sentence.
December 11 has been set as the day
for the trial at Helena of the mining case
of E. Rollins Morse against the Montana
Ore Purchasing company.
The annual report of Superintendent
Brown of Yellowstone National park has
been submitted to the Washington
authorities. Nearly 10,000 people visited
the park during 1899. Captain Brown
recommends that the forest reserves bor
dering on the southern Units of the park
be made a part of the park and placed
under the same protection. Bears and
moose are increasing in the park. There
are about 60,000 elk and 50 buffalo in the
park. The trout streams are alive with
fish.
AT TRINITY CHURCH.
The following programme will be ren
dered at Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church tomorrow:
At 3 p. m.—Sermon by Rev. Frederick
Tonge.
At 5 p. m.—Turkey supper in basement
of tile church.
At 7:30 p. m.—Programme as follows:
Mr. W. H. Oribben, chairman.
Opening Hymn, No. 248.
Prayer..................Mr. R. Andrews
Son S ................................Choir
Address.............Mr. Thomas Estlick
Song ...................................
Address ..............Mr. A. O. Goodland
Solo ....................Mr. L. McDonald
Address ...................Mr. G. Tippett
Anthem
Address
Song ...
Address
Song ...
Address
Remarks
................Mr. E. Kent
.............Rev. j. W. Tait
.........Mr. B. S. Thresher
.............By the Pastor
Doxology.
Benediction.
AT THE HOTELS.
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The Butte—W. A. Wickline, Warm
'springs; J. Kopeeky, Chicago; Allen C.
Mason, Tacoma; C. W. Alders, St. Joe
J. Silversmith, St. Louis; M. J. Moloney,
St. Joe; M. H. Gerry, Jr., Helena: Win.
xiog'g'um, Minneapolis; O. J. Schmids
ibaum, Milwaukee: Dudley Halford,
Boulder; George W. Dye'he, Boston; J. J.
Farrell, Virginia City; C. Lanaham. I-'.
K. Jones, Indianapolis; B. Banks, .Min
neapolis; C. W. Goodale, Great Fails; C.
II. Hill, Beloit, VVis.; A. F. Grant, Chi
cago.
Tlie McDermott— L. S. McLure, San
Diego, Cal.; H. L. Johnson, Nebraska;
Tom Wall, White Sulphur Springs; Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Wright, St. Louis; Mor
ton Nelson. Denver; J. W. Sherwood,
Anaconda; W. W. Sherman, Miss Katie
Anton, Homostake; A. M. Grant, Salt
Lake; VV. Mc-Naughton, Missoula; W. R.
Ogden, New York: George Boyer, Frank
Tnompson, Blanche LeMar, "Electri
cian" Company; C. A. Foster, Lowell,
Mass.; W. E. Moore, Philipsburg; Geo.
Kunkel, Jr.. Henry Altenbrand. Man
hattan; E. A. Gray, Helena; J. II. Hall,
Weiser.
A MONTANA PIONEER.
One of Montana's pioneers who was in
the midst of l'he first gold excitement in
the state in tlie early sixties is Janies
Gough, who is now visiting Spokane. The
first discovery of gold was made on Gold
creek, about 60 miles northwest of Butte,
in 1862. Mr. Gough reached Gold creek
in 1885, but by that time many other dis
coveries had been made and the country
was in a ferment of excitement. He
joined in the rush to the new discoveries
and for 12 years he was one of the gold
seekers. Then he bought grazing lands
on Gold creek, a few miles from the
scene of the first excitement, and has
'prospects of an exceptionally favorable
year are excellent. "Last winter," says
Mr. Gough, "was the hardest for us that
I have ever seen in the 34 years I have
been in the west, but there is n*> reason
to expect a repetition of such exceptional
conditions."
AT SUTTON'S
The play on this week is "The Three
Musketeers," but why it received the
name is more than be accounted for aâ
there are four instead of three. .Mr.
Hat' h is splendid in tile part of D'Artag
nan, and George Murdock as Porthos is
such an easy, good natured character
that one involuntarily wishes that he
could be met in real life. He is a jolly
good fellow ancl a clever actor. Cardinal
j Richelieu is safe in the hands of Charles
McEIhaney. He is an excellent actor and
his pm
•trayal of th«> crafty
cardinal
is
excellent.
Next
week the Woodward company \v
m

present
a farce comedy.
!/
a
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A MELROSE BURGLAR.
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Stock
Inspector Sipple came in from
Melrose
> yesterday with a ;
ioung in«
in 1
named
Burke in custody.
Burke w
;is
caught at Melrose in tile act of goi«"
through several trunks, and sever...
stolen articles were found in ids pos
session. A partner, who was operating
with Burke, escaped.
UNCALLED FOR LETTERS.
There are letters at the.Inter Mountain
office for G. H.. or a party wanting a
four to seven room furnished house.
Also for G, a party wishing to sell a
lady's jacket: and E. M. S.. a party want
ing a thr >e room furnished house.
M. B., a party wanting two rooms for
housekeeping.
Also for "L. M., "C. M." B. B. anil
Z. Z. •
II FITM. ACCIDENT
Patrick Judge Killed in the
Anaconda Last Night
DEATH INSTANTANIOUS
Large Rock Fell on Him—Judge Had
Only Recently Arrived in
the City.
Patrick Judge, a young man employed
at the Anaconda mine, was crushed to
death in the 400 level of shaft No. 5 about
9 o'clock last night. He was caught un
der a piece of rock weighing about two
tons.
Judge was working with a man named
Dave Hogan. The two men were en
gaged in putting in a half set of timbers
in some ground which was considered in
secure. Judge went to the place where
the set of timbers was to he installed
with the idea of making necessary meas
urements. Hogan stood a few feet away
from him. Judge turned to speak to
Hogan and as he did so the rock above
Judge fell, pinning him to the floor. As !
live went down he gave utterance to a '
faint cry. Hogan was by his side in an i
instant, but the man was dead almost
before he reached him.
Hogan at once secured help and the de- 1
bris was removed. Judge's back was
crushed almost to a jelly and there was
a cut on his forehead. The remains were
taken to the surface and Coroner Jullien
summoned and later the body was re
moved to the National undertaking
rooms on Quartz street. j
Judge was about 33 years of age and
single. He had only recently arrived in
Butte from Colorado and had made but
few acquaintances in the city. He
boarded with a Mrs. Ryan on East Broad
way. A sister, Mrs. Thomas McNulty,
•resides at Cattle Creek, Colorado, and a
telegram, advising her of her brother's ,
death was sent her last night.
EASY GOOD. EASY BAD.
DISCOVERS A DIFFERENCE.
"After twenty years of coffee drinking
and a good portion of the time suffering
from severe headaches and nervousness,
I finally waked up to the fac-t that the
coffee was the cause of the trouble.
"I was led to accuse coffe of being the
cause of the difficulty by reading about
Postum Food Coffee. Since using Pos
tum. I have bpen singuarly free from any
of tihe ailments mentioned.
"It is easy to make good Postum and
easy to make bad. The difference is in
the boiling. I send you herewith a list
of friends 1 know would be benefited by
leaving off coffee and using Postum Food
Coffee. Kindly send them information
on the subject.'' O. H. I,. Nelson, Prin
cipal, School No. 2, Greenfield, Mo.
MASQUERADE BALL
A grand masquerade ball will be given
by Butte lodge No. 1, Scandinavian
Brotherhood, at Scandia 'hall. 537 South
Main street, Thanksgiving night, Nov. 30.
Four prizes will lie given. First: most
original character for lady and gent;
second: most comical character for lady
and gent. Admission $1; lady spectators
50c; under masks free. Masks must be
raised at the door. Masquerade cos
tumes for rent at Mine. Robinson, 103
TVest Granite street.
EVERYBODY DELIGHTED.
NEWBRO'S HERBICIDE DESTROYS
THE DANDRUFF GERM PER
MANENTLY AND CURES
I î A L UN ESS.
Quinine
other things aie p
scalp after wash in
but not one propa
run will cure tin
1 rum and a whole lot of
are pleasant to rub on the
; it free of dandruff,
ation of :he general
dandruff. A germ
NOTICE.
On and after Monday, Dec. 4, our office
will be at 202 North Main street, next
to 'the Silver Bow National Bank.
BUTTE GAS LIGHT & COKE CO.
SOCIAL DANCE
Butte Lodge No
give a social dance
Union hall. Tick«
1. A. O. U. W. will
on Nov. 30, at Miner's
is 50c. I.adies free.
Vienna saloon, m t»outh Main street
Choice wines, liquors and cigars. See
our new orchestrion, the only one in
Butte. Albin! • Sisters, Proprietors.
♦•
1
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f
iKaäsomining
; on Wall Paper
<•>
/ /iroct ss / mum
pioneer Painty
Unit old paper walls three or %
four years old ran he made to *
look equally as good as new in
grain paper, />;/
<m/t/ lty the old
Shop of
OSCAR STENBERG |
Bear of ùît West Park Street, y
(iive us a eall and clean up for«.«
the holidays. À
STO*NTS t
Stenbcrg's Sign? Talk. Copied by <«
Alb-Excelled by None. |
Rear of 09 West Park Street. |
ï i î i
29, 1899.
LADIES APPRECIATE.
fhm5 < üî?.l emedy ' and lhere 18 not any
tning on the market that equals French
nnlnfnl Tab !| et f f ° r tUe rellef and CUre of
Fnwf*. 1 and ,rre « u,ar menses. These
1er wif«. 6 «! 0 ' 0 a11 obstructi °ns, no mat
ter what the cause. Manufactured by A
on U ,v en h d J e, .v. Pa xi s ' f rance > and tor sale
oniy by the Newbro Drug Co., Butte,
^m t h v S ™ e -. aBents ' Prlce - * 2 P er bo*:
sent by mail, securely sealed.
kemmeker coal.
Contains no clinkers and less ashes and
soot than any other coal in the Butte
market. It holds a hot fire all night and
costs no more than inferior grades For
sale by S J. Monroe & Co., 47 East Broad
way. 'Phone 538.
REWARD.
twAjvfT"*. 01,0 . hundred dollars will
be paid for information leading to the ar
11 st and conviction of any person or per
f?oA VhoT , any tlmbw or lumber
from the Ise e mine, or committing any
act of vandalism thereon, this reward to
be operative since the 25th day of August
rhL, u n u l i° n EhouId be " lven to
ingsXnk. ' Hodsens> at thc State Sav
A. H. TARBET, Owner.
The Right Thing
At the Right Time
At the Right Prices
.....At SIEGEL'S
If you re planning to buy a winter
OVERCOAT
That'll not cost more than $10.00 to $25,
the solo obstacle to surmount here will bo
thc embarrassment of choice.
At $25 All the popular rough ancl
ft ■ -i. I smooth finished cloths that
so popular this season, in the handsomest
colors.
At $20.00
A Kersey in Iilue, Black Brown and Oxford Mixed.
At $15.00
All thc new shades in Covert Cloth and Oxford Mixed Cheviot
rWiAfWt
«Wûff3HÛ»
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DR. RINEHART
The San Francisco
PAINLESS DENTIST.
VI erk f tsrfiKeed end Prices Reasonable
Teeth Extracted Without Pain. Parties at a
distance given five days notice.
14= West Fa.rfc St.
TELEPHONE 272
ire In Looking Fer a Flanc to Bay a
Lap Robe or
Horse Blanket?
Or anything in the Harness
line? We have the goods, and
can please you in
Quality
and Price, j!
I!
J. N. NEVILLS & CO.
Harness and Saddlery
Phone 544. 106 E PARK ST
THE FINEST LINE OF MECHANICS'
Tcolsand Hardware in the State.
<i B
l)._l
Montana Hardware Company
216 and 218 North Main Street, Butte, Mont.
Live turkeys, ducks, geese and chickens
for sale at 11 West Galena.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that In pursu
ance of the consent In writing of
the required amount of capital
stock of the Washoe Copper Company,
duly filed in the office of said company,
and In pursuance also of a resolution
adopted at the meeting of the trustees of
said company, held on the 9th day of No
vember, 1899, the principle place of busi
ness of said company is changed from
Butte, Silver Bow county, Montana, to
Anaconda, Deer Lodge county, Montana.
This is Intended as a notice of removal,
a« by law required.
D. M. NEWBRO. President
J. K. MACDONALD, Secretary.
J. D. McGREGOR
VETERINARY SURGEON.
Honorary graduate of the Ontario Vet
erlnary College. Toronto. Canada. Treats
all diseases of domesticated animals ac
cording to scientific principles. Office at
Marlow's Stables, 104 South Main street
Telephone 293. All cases promptly at
tended to.

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