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Anaconda Standard (Newspaper) - August 13, 1912, Anaconda, Montana THE ANAOONDA STANDARD: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1912. 'TUT WHITE W MEETS WITH FUR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE R'EW LIGHTING SYSTEM. ASKS COUNCIL TO PASS IT Engineer and Gcnornl Mutineer HoTiRon of the electric company cxplnln Ilic inn tier to iTCll-nt- tcudoil raoetlnjs. By a unanimous vote, the Butte Chamber of Commerce last night, at a well-attended meeting, adopted the following' approval of the contem- plated improved lighting system in the business districts of the city: "Whereas, Tin- city council has un- der consideration the passage of an ordinance to form a brilliantly-lighted business section under tlie state law regulating the creation ol a special Improvement district of this charac- ter and as the city engineer, who 1ms thoroughly examined the contract for this Illumination proposed by the Butte Electric and Power company, has demonstrated to this meeting that the expense of installation will be only the actual cost incurred by the com- pany subject to his supervision, and that the guaranteed charge for main- tenance nxed at only 5 cents per front foot each month is much less than similar taxes in other cities, includ- ing the trimming, repairing and illuminating. 1 move tlint this chamber record publicly by this resolution its conviction that a lighting plan for the mercantile district is practicable and desirable, that it will markedly enhance property values, that it is a worthy movement for the beautlfica- tion of the city, and that, together with the improvement of our street pavements, it is absolutely required at the present stage of Butte's develop- ment, and that we urge the city ad- ministration to establish the, artistic arid ornamental post arc street lamp system as early as possible, while, at the same time, arranging for na Just a distribution of the tax between the- 'property owners directly interested and citizens generally as the require- ments of the state law will permit." Dlntrlbntion nf The resolution was offered by James H. Rove and was discussed fully before being adopted. City Engineer Paul A. Gow was called in to explain the mat- was contemplated. He said the part included in the improvement district extended practically from Arizona on the east to Idaho on the west, and from Copper on the north to Galena on the south. Park street would get "i'2 of the lights, Broadway 56, Granite street 46, street 28, Montana street 32. Dakota street 16, Alaska street 16, Hamilton street S. Main street 42, street 3fi unit Arizona street 14, a total of lights. The apportionment of cost of installa- tion and maintenance lie gave us: City. 13.44 per cent.; street railway, 11.56 per cent.; abutting property, 7S per cent. The estimated cost of installation was 537.175, and the cost of tnsiinteimiux' n your This would be distrib- uted to the abutting property street railway company and city f2.3Sl.75. The number of arc lights cut out would he 33, for wlik-h the city is now paying making a few dol- lars difference. The engineer as the rate for installation to abutting property and of maintenance 60 cents a year. It would mean placing the wires underground in places and in the alleys in other places. This cost would be paid by the company. In the course of discussion between Jaines H. Rowc and D. Clark, it came out that the actual cost made by the company for service would be 1 cent per kilowatt. This was in reply to the suggestion thr.t San Francisco charges cents per kilowatt. Gen- eral Manager Max Ilcbgcn of the elec- tric light company said that his coin- eern had been requested by the mayor and city engineer to submit, figures on the installation tind of the lights, and he had quoted tlic low- est rate of any place in the country. He said there was an alternative prop- oslt ion by b ich the com puny would do Ihe inytallmg, -and which would re- sult in a alight increase in the cost of maintenance. Manager Hebgcn figures to show what other cities had to pay for similar service, which showed that Rutte would get none the worst of it. His" company had entered Into the matter in a spirit of fairness. He realized that the city wanted the streets cleaned of polos. This would mean a lot of changes for the com- pany. Then after some remarks by John Gillie in fnvor of the new system, the resolution was adopted. Alderman T, J. Nerny, who came in about that time, pledged his support in the coun- cil. He said there were always people in the community who stand in the way of public improvements on ac- count of the outlay of a few dollars. MV.STICKY IN DEATH OP JISHUY SHU A, A MINEK. PUSHED OR FELL FROM TRAIN EIGHT SPECIAL FEATURES OFFERED AT THE ANSONIA Of Course You Want the Best THEN ASK FOR BUTTER It is purer, daintier, better than any you've ever eaten. You Will Like BETTER BUTTER You can't help but note that it is better. You Will Want BETTER BUTTER Served with every meal once tasting it. aftei ASK YOUR GROCER POR IT Fairmont Creamery Co. Eight special features are offered nt tlic AnBonia theater tonight, one of the beat bills that a local sbowliousc has ever placed before the public ana one which [B sure to lift a. winner from fir.st to hist. Added to tlie -splendid bill which won applause Him day and Monday, "Careless tbe wonrtcr of the age of in tin rln if feats nnrt comedy-bristling' stunts, has been engaged for the re- mainder of the week. His mil last night was a. revelation to theiiter-ffoers ami the hit of the season. 1 Us act i'f- one of the best that has appeared on a local stage and storms oi applause greet- ed his performance last night. The orchestra lias been augmented to render a special musical programme de- signed for those1 who love music for to- night only. Haunting melody that thrills to the very cpre fills the beautiful se- lected programme which this large or- chestra will give tonight. These two items, added to the six other big features, make tonight's offering the beat that- the famous picture bouse of quality has yet offered its pnlrons. None'can 'afford to miss the' high-class, extraordinary programme which thp mai.- agementrln fts.zeaj to please Its patrons offers, for, presenting1' cpmedSv drama, song and all blended into one grand whole that will startle the pic- ture house world. I'oJlcc arc tumble iu vrlt- Hearten trho an TV (he younjf man full Crum open ou way to (lie hoApMal. Whether Jerry D. Shea, a. miner, fell off or was pushed from ah open car on one of the excursion trains on the Butte, Anaconda, Pacific road which reached LtuUc early yesterday from Grcgson, is a question to be de- cided by a coroner's inquest. Ho was found at 3 o'clock yesterday morning: in a dying condition on Montana street in the Butle, AnaconOa Pacific yards. He died while being- taken to a hospital. The accident Is supposed to have occurred at o'clock, as his watch stopped ut that time. He was unmarried and lived at SIB High On; Ccnterville. According- to miners who saw tlift body, Khea was at Gregson yesterday. The cars used in bringing the crowd back Butte were flat cars with a railing. The man was found by Fritz Anderson, a watchman, who notified Detectives Powell imrt Shea died an hour later. His hack was crushed. There were scratches on thn hands and face and superficial1 bruiser; over Ihe body. Tho police have toon unable to locate any one who saw- Shea faTt to his death. The body was removed to Sherman Reed's under- taking rooms. The train crew of extra No, 22, the train he is supposed to have been on, consisted of H. ID, Mann, engineer; S. Cutler, fireman; L. Savage, conductor, and A. Sinclair and' C. M. 13urns, brulrcrnen. Shea was a native of Ireland and 22 years of age. He is nurvived by his parents and two brothers in Ireland, two sisters, Mrs. Mike J. Sullivan and Mrs. Dennis Harrington, and a brother, Dennts Shea, all of Butte. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning fro'm the residence of his sister, Mrs. M. J. Sullivan, 815 High Ore terrace. Climate Medicine Effective fin RpKt, fresh air and good many persons from _ sis, 1ml, lo be II must he- admit- ted that the fUsf-asr- Is seldom more Mian "arrested." Somrihhip more is neeileil. Kckmnn's Alterative (K a mr-Hit'ln-p inn tie for thf of tuberculosis. It lins airf-Med this disease anri ami for that we nrfiuo and timt lick man's Alterative should hr in t-_ vr- r y ra SP of 1111) c-rr u 1 o s i P. In ad t io: i l o nouriFhinp foot] iin-1 f re-Mi air, wlijch we- al! nrc'l. Tho tliO ovidenrri of that Ijf-r. rnfidr- are readjnp- A rernarkable cane follows: Welrton, Ul. "Gentlemen: Through Kckman's Alter- ative I liHve been savpd from a prr-mat On Dec. 14, JCt-54. J was with typhoid pneumonia. My lungs becaRi- ve ry much afftcttd and I was 11. go to Fort Worth, Texas, and from there to Colorado, After being In Colorado weeks, my physician Informed me that nothing could be done, as my case was hopeless. Three weeks later I returned home. On July H. I inking Eckman's remedy for <-on- aunjption. and since that lime Iia.ve been stout and rSlffned Affidavit) ARTHUR WRFiB. Eckman'B Alterative Is effective in hvon chltls, oattima, hey fever, throat c.nd lung" troubles and In upbuilding the tern. Doen no contain polnons, opiates or habit-forming drupa. For sale by the Newbro Drugr Co., Butte. and other loed- dnifffflsts. Ask for booklet telJInR: of recoveries and write to Eckman labora- tory. PliJIadoTnhla, Pa., for additional evi- REAGAN WILL NOT STAND FOR JOHNS' KIDNEY PUNCH Jiinmic Reagan, who iwlcc fought Tally Johns in able style, yesterday sent Jack McDonough articles for a fight in Salt next month. MmDonough marked out a few things Reagan wanted ;uul signed Use papers. KOEISRM dcniainled that the kidney punch be ruled out arid asked to liglft at 125 pounds at 3 o'clock. Tally's most effective blow IR to the kid- neys. He refused, to fight with it barred. The boy.s will protect themselves in Him I'linchcs. lioth Reagan and. Johns are gctthip heavier. The Iflst timci they met It wii.i at VI- pounds. A compromise of lias been agreed; upon. The bout will be staged at tlir Salt theater and will go rounds, it will he pulled off between Sept. 1 and lii. This is thn second time the boys have; icen signed up for the long-distance route. BUTTE 'BRJEFS! B. P. Drake of Billings is in the city on business Airs, H. G. Jewell of Ohouteau county s in the city visiting friends. Among the Helena guests at lotr-ls are. Lillian U. Kellcy, J. G. Newton, R. CJ. Frye, I. M. Fisher jr. ul M. Hughes Hleve Parker, assistant atatr boiler inspector, will leave; today for Southern Montana on a two weeks' trip on busi- ness connected with, his oflUv, J, A. XadjciUi left last evening for scalded. Several were Injured. IjUt BO far as known none was seriously hurt So Refreshing These Warm Days UPTON'S TEA HOT OR IOED. rooms survived by a wife nnfl four children. SEEKS ORGANIZATION OF HERE John Lindquist, local representative of the Amateur Athletic Union of the I'nited States, which organization takes an active part in the Olympic games wants to organize an amateur athletic club under that body's Juris- diction in Butte. The objects of the club will be: The encouragement of systematic exercise an.l education in Butte and MThetl'improvement and promotion of athletic sports among amateurs. The registration of all eligible ama- institution of a bureau of rec- ords covering all branches of amateur sport in the city and state. A meeting to organize wil be held Thursday night at 8 o clock in the Merchants' association hall. Inde pendent Telephone building. FIVE YEARS FOR MAN WHO DECEIVED LIVINGSTON GIRL Special Dispatch to the Standard. Livingston. Aug. F. Ross the man who married Miss Goodman, a Livingston girl, July anrt deserted her two (lays later in Billings, taking with him. it is alleged worth of Jewels purchased from h Confarr, a .local jeweler, on a bogu check, was found guilty of grnni larceny and sentenced to serve flv years In the state penitentiary. REGULARTwisH TO PRESENT SOLID FRONT IN CAMPAIGN Special Dispalch to the Standard. Red Lodge, Aug. a slap t' the Roosevelt following amonfj th Carbon county republicans the oli party machine, through Its centra committee, controlled by State Sen ator W. F. Meyer, who hearted th Roosevelt delegation to and on his return as a spectator fron the Chicago convention announced hi return to the Taft fold, in sessloi here Saturday greatly Increased th membership of tho nominating con vcntlon for legislative and count candidates, and every possible offer will be made to line up the two fac lions for the fall campaign by gettln them into one convention. The prl marten were for Aug. 24 an the county convention for Aug. 3 Lodge will have 48 of the- 17 delegates to the convention. BUTTE TAKES B! ft CLOSE SCORE "Dillon, Aug. Richards al- owecl Butte only three .hits today ami truck out 10 men, the Mountmen cftp- urcd the game from Dillon by a score to I, It was a pitchres' battle between eH iind Richards, the finding }ell foi- only four hits, 'while he made II ;trikcouls. Not an earned run was made iy either tenm. In the first three in- lines only nine men faced Richards, five striking out. In the fourth McOcehan va-s safe when Welly did not squeeze Hie jail at first, and continued to second. He was sacrificed to third by Matties ami scored when Whaling" was thrown out ut first. In thft sixth McGcohan was again safe at first nnd second when Clark overthrew first, and scored on an over- .hrow at third. Only two Butte players were left on bases nml in only two In- nings did more than three men go to hat. so completely were they at tlie mercy of Richards, who hnd them going all the time. The errors which lost the game were made by Clark after he was struck on the hand by a swift one from Dell, badly injuring the little shortstop's fin- gers. Tn the Collins for Dillon sin- gled and stole second, but was caught at home when he attempted to score on Barry's hunt. Riplcy was safe at first in the ninth, when Mathes hooted one. ami was scored by Collins, who hit a screamer to center for three bases.- The game end- ed with Collins on third when Seifert struck out. Collins and Clark each stole second fllring the game, while Richards held the Mountmen so close to first tha' they were easy outs at second when Hip- ley made his perfect pegs to catch them Only Shannon, Dell and McGeehan goi Into the assist column for a total of four while Dillon made 15, Including 7 by Rip Jey and 5 by Barry. Score by innings: Butte ..............0 00301000-1. Dillon ............0 00000001- and Shannon; Richards and Uipley. THE SENSATION OF ACT BUBBLING WITH COMEDY AND THRILLING WITH DARING FEATS. STEAMSHIP HITS ICEBERG IS ONLY SLIGHTLY DAMAGED Montreal. Aug. The Allan line steamer Corsiean. which sailed from Montreal last Friday with 200" pas- sengers bonni! for Liverpool, struc' an Iceberg east of Hclle Isle, near Newfoundland, late tortny. but appar- ently sustained no serious damage Tlie' message with Captain Cock of the Corsiran reporloi the accident to Allan line officials hpre tonight read: "Corsican struck an ireberg this afternoon at 4 o'clock, while going ver> slow. Stem injured above water line Ship is making no water. Will pro ceecl." CAXDI.K STARTS FIRE. Clehnrn, Texas. Aug. 12.--Fire, start Ing in the Santa Fe shops here today caused a loss of J250.000. A lighted candle In hands of A. V. Camp bell, a hoilermftker, sot an oil tan! ablaze. Campbell was fntatly injured POUR VOIiTHS >'OW HELD. Portland. Aug. Car lin, aged 20, wan arrested today I connection with the slaying: of Ada] Baker, who was beaten to death here recently. Carlin was the last -four CARELESS CURT THE'WORLD'S CHAMPION WHEELMAN FOR THIS WEEK In Thrilling1, Mystical Manipulations on the Wheel. MUSIC LOVERS WILL BE OH ARMED WITH THE EXTRA MUSICAL PRO- GRAMME BY AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA TONIGHT ONLY. SIX MORE FEATURES ANSONIA Serious Costly Sickness i> far too sure to come when your bodily atrength hu been undermined by the poison of bile. Headaches, sour Hornach, unpleasant breath, nervousness, and a wish to do nothing are all signs of signs, too, that joar system help. Just the right help is given and the bodily condition which ioTites serious sickness Is Prevented By timely use of Bsecham's Pilb. This famous regetable, a nd'always efficient family remedy will clear your system, regulate your bowels, slimulatoyour liver, tone your nerves. Your digestion will be so impioved.jyour food will, nourish you and you will be strong to DO and to resist. You -will 'feel greater vigor and vitality, as well as buoyant after you knnwanduise tk e directioni cnweUKy to womea. Sold ereiywhere. laboxct lOc., youths etiargert with the killing to ho arrested. The others, all under 21 yonrs of ago. were Harry Charles Ohri.stonKen and Robert Burns, who were taken into custody yester- day. rrrv is rnosi-KHors. Special Dispatch lo Hie Slandarrl. Ucd Lodge. Alls. finances tif city are In such oxc-ellent shape that the city council has made a re- duction of 3 mills from last year's tax levy fixing the levy for at S'i mills. A year ago tile treasury was rleplfiteil and warrants being registered. Today every fund has money to Us credit. BOMB THROWERS AT WORK. Salonlkl, Aug. Australn postofflce here has been wrecked by a bomh. It Is believed the perpetrators were Turks, or Bulgarians. STATE'S YOUNGEST MOTHER. Iowa City, Iowa, Aug. youngeat another recorded In Iowa med.lcal history Is an 11-year-old girl from near Da-venport, who gave birth today to ft healthy eight and one-half pound child. The hospital authorities did not make public the girl's name. TEftCHER ULIS TO OEflTH FROM PEftK TnconiH, Wash., Aug. long distance telephone message to the Tacoma ledger from Longmfro Spring? on Mount Rainier, says that Mis? Helen Hunt, a school teacher of Seat- tle, fell 500 feet from Pinnacle peak tc her" death today. Miss Hunt was a member of the Tacoma Y. M, C. A. that left from here Tuesday to spend 10 days hi mountain climbing. Six- teen of the party made the climb this morning, the accident happening 'jusl before the descent had been begun. The other women In the party, un- nerved by the accident, were let down by ropes. The body of Miss Hunt, every bone in which is declared to have been broken, will he brought to Tacoma tonight in an automobile. Her home is said to have been la Tama, Iowa.
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