Tuesday, August 13, 1912

Anaconda Standard

Location: Anaconda, Montana

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Text Content of Page 16 of Anaconda Standard on Tuesday, August 13, 1912

Anaconda Standard (Newspaper) - August 13, 1912, Anaconda, Montana s THE ANACONDA STANDARD: TUESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 13. 1912. i ira [at WHITE WAV’    J    c bnLH I VI ill I l fVftl i &“«ssv*h23s: lr,::, t! r MEETS WUU FAVOR rn^nrn or rOMMMCI inr.r,* srw MONTI*0 s^TiH. ASKS COUNCIL TO PASS IT fvtiaitirpr    and f.enernl Msnss^r Hrhgrn of fhf elretrlr romp»»y nplsln the Mltrr lo o r1l-a<-Irndrri mrrilns. By a unanit Chamber of I a wetl*ittfndf following appl plated Improve business district "Whereas, Th der considerate ordinanr>- to foi business > regulating improvers tar, and a thoroughly this Ut un nous vote, the Butte ommepee last night, at I meeting, adopted the oval of the contem* ,1 lighting system In the t« of the city: :j council has un* he passage of an brilliant ly-llghted I t the state law Ilion of a special "t of this charac* engineer, who ha* d the contract for n t n form a ctlon un the cree It diatric the < ity « xa mine' nation proposed by the Hutto Klei trio and Power company, has demonstrated to this meeting that the expense of Installation will Ie only the actual cost incurred by the company subject to his supervision, and 1 hat the guaranteed charge for maintenance fixed at only a cents per front foot ea< h month i« much less than similar taxes in other cities, includ* lug the trimming. repairing and illuminating. I move that this chamber record publicly by this resolution Ha conviction that a lighting plan for tile mercantile district Is practicable and desirable, that it will markedly enhance property values, that It is a worthy movement for tne beautification of the city, and that, together with the improvement of our street pavements, it is absolutely required at the present stage of Butte's development. and that we urge the city administration to establish the artistic and ornamental post arc street lamp system as early as possible, while, at the same time. arranging for as Just a distribution of the tax between the 'property owners directly Interested and cltlxens generally as the requirements of the state law will permit.'' lHstrlhatlofi of Lights. The resolution was offered by James II. Rowe and was discussed fully before being adopted. City Engineer Paul A. Oow was called In to explain the matter—what 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 Copier on the north to Galena on the south. Park street Of Course You Want the Best THEN ASK FOR BETTER 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 after once tasting it. ASK YOUR GROCER FOR IT Fairmont Creamery Co. Main street 42. Wyoming street 3** and Arizona Street 14 a total of 366 lights. The apportionment of cost of inst alia Don and maintenance he ga'* as City, IS.44 per cent.; street railv i>. ll ’><5 per rent.; abutting property, 7T* per cent. The estimated cost of installation was JST.175, and the coat of maintenance a yr ar IIT. TU 1.36. Th!- would he distributed to the abutting property $13,291 OI, street railway company J 04* 59 and city $2,381.7.6 The number of ar* lights cut out would he 39, for which the city is now paying $2,373. making a few dollars difference. The engineer na'*’ as the rate for Installation to abutting property $1.26 and of maintenan. e 6ft cents a year. It would moan placing the wires underground in places and in the alleys in other places This eost would be paid by th# company. In the course of discussion between James II. Rowe and W. P. Clark, it came out that the actual cost made by the company for service world he I cent per kilowatt. This Was in reply to the suggestion that Man Francisco charges 2% cents tier kilowatt. General Manager Max Hob zen of the electric light company said that his com* cern had been requested by the ti and city engineer to submit figur tho installation and maintenance of the lights, and he had quoted the lowest rate of any pln< e in the country. He said there was an alternative preposition by which the company would do the installing, and which would result In a slight increase in the coat of maintenance. Manager Hebg* n gave figures to show what other cities had to pay for similar newt cg, which DYING NEAH RAILROAD TRACKS MYSTERY IX DEATH HE J Ell UY SHEA, A MUNCH. PUSHED OR FELL FROM TRAIN Pollee are unable to locate tv lf -nesses who saw the young man fall from open car—Dies on way lo the hospital. YV bet her Jerry D. .Shes. a miner, fell off or was pushed from an open car on one of the excursion trains on the I Butte, Anaconda & Pacific road which reached Hutto early yesterday morning from Grcgsun, is a question to be de-, r I elded bv a coroner's inquest. Ho was ti j found at 3 o'clock yesterday morning » f j in a dying condition on Montana street in the Butte, Anaconda A Pacific I yards He died while lwdng taken to a hospital. The accident Is supposed to have occurred at 2:06 o'clock, as his watch stopped at that time. He was unmarried and lived at 815 High (interrace, Centerville. According to miners who saw the body, Shea was at Gregson yesterduv. showed that Rutm would get none lh. . Thf > , arK l(gwJ jn h    -    ^ worst of it. His company had entered I •    -    a    lf    crown into tile matter in a spirit of fairness. He realised that the city wanted I lie streets denned of poles. This would mean a lot of changes for th, company. Then after some remark* by John Gillie In favor of the nevi sjstem, the resolution was adopted. Alderman T. J. Ne my, who nim, in about that time, pledged his support Iii the council. He said there were always people In the community who would stand In the way of public Improvements on account of the outlay of a few dollars. EIGHT SPECIAL FEATURES OFFERED AT THE ANSONIA Eight special features are offered at the Ansonia theater tonight, one of the l»eM bills that a local showhouse lins ever placed before the public ann one which ll sure to be a winner from first to last. Added to the splendid 1*111 w bleb won applause Sunday aud Monday. “Careless Curt.” the wonder of the age of cyclists. in daring feats and enmedy-brtetlinK stunts, has been engaged for the re matndrr of the week Hts a* t last night was » revelation to thenter-goers and made the hit of the season, lits act ft* one of the hest that has appeared on a local stage and storms of applause greeted his performance last night. The orchestra has been augmented to render a special musical programme designed for those who love music for tonight only. Haunting melody that thrills to the very core fills the beautiful selected programme whb h this large orchestra will give tonight. These two Items, added to the six other big features, make tonight's offering tin* best that tile famous picture house of quality has yet offered Its patrons. None can afford to miss the high-class, extraordinary programme which the management In its xeal to please Its patrons offers for tonight, presenting comedy, drama, song and music, all himdrd Into one grand whole that will startle the picture house world. • -   ♦   ........... REAGAN WILL NOT STAND FOR JOHNS’ KIDNEY PUNCH .limmie Reagan, who twice fought Talty Johns in able style, yesterday sent Jack McDonough articles for a fight In .Sail hake next month. McDonough marked out a few things Reagan wanted anil signed the papers. Reagan demanded that Hie kidney punch be ruled out and asked lo tight at 125 pounds at 3 o'clock. Tally's most effective hlnu is to the kid neys. He refused to fight with it barred. The boys will protect themselves in iii, clinches. Both I Pagan and Johns are getting heavier. The lust time they met it wax at 123 pounds. A lumpromlse of 121 has been agreed upon. The bout will tie staged at the Salt I .ake theater and will go 20 founds, it will be pulled off between Sept. I and hi This Is the second time Hie boys have been signed up for the long-distance route. back to Hutto were fiat curs with a railing. The man was found by Fritz Anderson, a watchman, who notified Detectives Howell and Lynch. Shot died an bour later. His hack was crushed. There were scratches on the banda and face and superficial bruises over the body. The police have I r n unable to locate any one who saw hei fall to his death. The bndv wan •moved to Sherman St Reed's undertaking rooms. The train crew of extra No. 22. the train he la supposed to have be**n on. onslsted of H. K. Mann, engineer; H. 'utler, fireman; L. Savage, conductor. and A. Sinclair and C. M. Burna, brakemen. Shea was a native of Irelanl and 22 years of age. He is survived by his parents and two brothers In Ireland. two sisters. Mrs. Mike J. Sullivan and Mrs. Dennis Harrington, and a brother, Dennis Shea, all of Butte. The funeral will he held tomorrow morning from the residence of his sister. Mrs. M. J. Sullivan. Sir. High ire terrace. Climate Failed— Medicine Effective Rent, fresh an and good food do help many person*- suffering from tuberculosis. hut, to be honest, it must be admitted that the disease is seldom more ti mn "arrested.” Something more i* needed. Be tonsil's Alterative j* a medicine made for the treatment of tuberculoses. It lins at rested this diseasi again and again, and for that reason we argue and urge that Eckman'a Alterative should he used in every case of tuberculosis, in addition to good. nourishing food and fresh air. which we a1! need. The fa* ta the evidence of recoveries that have he*-), made- ar** interesting reading A remarkable ease follows: Weldon, 111. “Gentlemen: Through Eek man's Alterative I have been saved from a premature grave. On Dec. ll, 1904 J was taken with typhoid pneumonia. My lungs became very much affected and I was advised to go to Fort Worth, Texas, and from there to Colorado. After being in Colorado two wacks, my physician Informed me that nothing could be done, as my case was hopeless Three weeks later I returned home. On July 14. 1905. I began taking Eckman’s wonderful remedy for < on-sumption. and since that time have been stout and well." (Signed Affidavit) ARTHUR WERB. Eek man'a Alterative la effective in bronchitis, asthma, hay fever, throat end lung troubles and in upbuilding the system Does no contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. For sale by the Newbro Drug Co., Butte, and other loading druggists. Ask for booklet telling of recoveries and write to Eckman JAbora tory, Philadelphia, Pa,, for additional tvl-dt nee.—(Advt.) CONVICTS AT LARGE POSSES IN PURSUIT Mel Jewell and John McAdams, the onvicts who Jumped from a Northern Pacific train near IMpestone at 3 o'clock .Sunday morning while handcuffed together. are still at large. At midnight no clew had been found and the hounds were unable to get any scent of the men and probably will be taken back to Deer Lodge today. Two posses on horseback ranged through the hills within a radius »f 15 miles of the lonely spot the desperate men chose for their intrepid escape. Members of the posse think that Jowell and McAdams will he able to stay in the mountains for several days. There arc remote sheep camps and several prospectors ar** In the section who know nothing of the escape and would harbor tho men, An effort Is being made to notify all ranchers. A reward of |W has been offered by Sheriff KtUoran of Park county. who take* tile escape much to heart. Ile refused to shoot the men when they Jumped out of the toilet window, thinking lie would find them badly Injured from th** fail. Credit for the escape Is given Jo well. McAdams Is known to have feared .Lovell because of evidence he had given. Jowell is thought to have toll McAdams to plead sickness. Sheriff O'Rourke. Under Sheriff Murray and Deputy Muleahy returned to Butte yesterday. Warden Conley’s men are now directing the posse. A report that a man answering Jowell's description was seen near Silver Bow cannot be ver Hied. BUTTE BRIEFS. B F. Drake of Hillings is in the city on business Mrs. It. G. Jewell of Chouteau icunty is in the city visiting friends. Among the Helena guests at tho I Kite Is are UlUan D. Kelley. J. G New ton, It. G. Frye. I. M. Fisher Jr aud L. M. Hughes Steve Parker, assistant state hillier Inspector, w ill leave today for Southern Montana on a two week.*' trip on bust ness connected with his office. J. A. Nadeau left last evening for ('hi ca go on a business and pleasure trip. He la accompanied by Mrs Nadeau. They will visit relatives and iriends in the East before returning Among the state visitors at the hotels are:    Mr. and Mrs. Lew Kurtzer George Bowen, Kalispell; I. G. Pen nock, James Fraser, K, I,inst rum. Ben Tompkins, James A. King, Billings; A. J. McKay, Whitehall; Mr. and Mrs. A. Wade. Boulder; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson. Dillon; Peter McVeigh, Great Falls; Mrs. Sara Waldorf, Lima; Mrs. C. P. Fooley, Twodot; ll. D. Dean, Anaconda. ♦ F IM IKIP* Pl. Y \ PH MC, The Southern Montana Poultry jvs-socigtion is planning a big picnic at Gregeon Springs. Aug. 21. and a meeting of fanciers and members of the association will be held tomorrow night at th'* citv hall at 8 o'clock to complete arrangements «, YY %TC II vt Y X HIES. William Stinson, aged 6.* years, for several years watchman at tile Mountain View mine, died yesterday* at a local hospital. He was a native of Ireland arni for 43 years had lived in the United States. Two sisters and a brother in Ireland survive. OYE DEAD IX WRECK. Pierre, S. D., Aug. 12.- A westbound passenger train on the Chicago & Northwestern road ran into a washout near Rousseau this morning. Fireman Parso is was killed and Engineer Jones seriously scalded. Several pa.-sengers were injured, but so far as known none was seriously hurt You have a thousand chances to win by buying the Salmon valley land tracts now. Small payments and easy terms. Lawler Si Rowe, 120 West Granite street, Rutte, Mont. 1,000 PAIRS SOLD YESTERDAY $4, $5 and $6 Pumps and Oxfords for • $1.00 The Pair GAMERS $1.00 SHOE SALE 113—North Main—113 So Refreshing These Warm Days LIPTON’S TEA 3(enr7e&8M& Tailored Linen Dresses, Plain or Embroidered Fancy Striped Cotton Voiles and Dainty Lingeries Half Price Dresses for every summer occasion. Each one crisp and new, fresh from the makers and expressive of the best of this summer’s styles, all reduced a half for quick final clearance. Sizes and styles for women • * and misses. Less Than the Cost of the Yard Materials Are These Dainty Welsh Dresses at $1.45 Mostly tHilorori styles in tine zeplivrs and lawns, prettily trim-met with harmonizing solid colors. Remainders of many lilies. on which the former prices were to $5.    (    hoieo,    while    they    last, only $1.45. Pongee Coats at $10.00 Natural or Black, in Jacket, Three-quarter or Full Length Coats for autoing, traveling or street wear, on which the former prices were to $30. Also at this special price a few white serp«* (■oats. mostly large sizes, and exquisite lice coats in black and white. -Morning Only-- Standard Indigo Blue Prints at 5c Regular He a yard quality. No phone orders. (Quantities limited. Wash Silk Specials — Final Clearance Week Reductions on Fashionable Tub Silks for Skirts, Dresses, etc. Suskahana Silk Shirtings at 98c In white grounds, run with graduated navy and gray stripes. Absolutely fast in color, .'12 inches wide and sold earlier in the season at $1.25 to $1.50 a yard. Special for this last clearance sale week at 98c. ^-Morning Only-- Domino Apron Ginghams at 5c Regular 8c a yard quality. No phone orders. (Quantities limited. Migel Quality Tub Crepes $1.15 Shower-Proof Foulards at 89c The ideal weave for soft, shirts, with the turn-down collars and roll cuffs. Shown in light blue, pink or white grounds, run with self dots or gray and black stripes. Our regular $1.35 to $1.50 qualities. in 27 and 32 inch widths, choice this week at $1.15 a yard. Cheney Bros, celebrated weaves in navy. tan. green, gray, white and black grounds, run with geometrical designs and figures aud graduated dots in white or colors and stripes. Regular $1 and $1.2>qualities, going this week at 89c a yard. -Morning Only-- Soft-Finish Comfort Coverings 7Hc Regular 10c a yard quality. No phone orders. Quantities limited. Free Embroidery Class This Afternoon From 2 to 5 in the Art Department on the Third Floor 45-inch stamped pillow eases, Stamped ready-made baby on fine cotton tubing,    at 85c    dresses, in sizes from I    to 4 and $1 a pair.    years, at $1.25 and $1.75. Dainty new designs    in guest    Stamped pillow tops of every towels at $1.35 and    $1.50 a    description at all prices    from pair.    50c    to    $3    each. •Morning Only Fifteen Yards of Good Muslin for $1.00 No phone orders. Quantities limited. HOT OR ICED. bullet into bruin Despondent over hie Isolated life. I '* J Bockeraon, aged 55. yesterday blew out bis brains In a cabin near the depot at Bernice, four miles from Basin. Soc k. ann had Just finished his dinner, when ». Picked up a revolver he had kept for hunting and. walking Into another roon, placed the muzzle of the sun to hie tem pie and fired. He was found by his fain lly The body was brought to Basin last evening and will be brought to RI chil ids undertaking rooms today. BdSkjnon is survived by a wife and four childre! . SEEKS ORGANIZATION OF AMATEUR ATHLETICS HERE John Lindquist, local representative Of the Amateur Athletic Union of the United States, which organization takes un active part in tho Olympic games, wants to organize an amateur athletic club under that body a junfc- diction in Butte. The objects of the club will be. The encouragement    of systematic exercise and education in Butte and Montana.    ., „    . The improvement and promotion of athletic sports among amateurs. The registration of all eligible amateurs.    .    . „„ The institution    of    a    bureau    of rn - ords covering all branches of amateur sport in the city and state. A meeting to organize will be held Thursday night    at    8    o clock    ini the Merchants’ association hall, Independent Telephone building. FIVE YEARS FOR MAN WHO DECEIVED LIVINGSTON GIRL Special Dispatch to the Standard. Livingston. Aug. 12.—Harry F. Ross, the man who married Miss Nancy Goodman, a Livingston girl, July J, and deserted her two days litter in Billings, taking with him, it is alleged. $400 worth of jewels purchased from E. Confarr, a local jeweler, on a bogus check, was found guilty of grand larceny and sentenced to serve five years in the state penitentiary. REGULARS WISH TO PRESENT SOLID FRONT IN CAMPAIGN Special Dispatch to the Standard. Red Lodge. Aug. 12.—As a slap to the Roosevelt following among the Carbon county republicans the old party machine, through its central committee, controlled by State Senator \V. F. Meyer, who headed the Roosevelt delegation to Livingston and on his return as a spectator from the Chicago convention announced his return to the Taft fold, in session here Saturday greatly increased the membership of the nominating convention for legislative and county candidates, and every possible effort will be made to line up the two factions for the fall campaign by getting them into one convention. The primaries were fixed for Aug. 24 and the county convention for Aug. 31. Red Lodge will have 48 of the* ITS delegates to the convention. BUTTE TIKES GAME . BT I CLOSE SCORE Dillon. Aug. 12.—Although Richards a1 lowed Butte only three hits today and struck out IO men. th** Mountmen captured the game from Dillon by a score of 2 to I. It wa a si pltchres’ battle between Deli and Richards, the Dlllonttes finding Dell for only four lilts, while lie made ll strikeouts. Not un earned run was inndi hy either team. In the first three innings only nine men faced Richards, five striking out. Iii the fourth McGeeh.m was safe when Welly did not squeeze die Dai I at first, and continued to ae cond. He w£s sacrificed to third by Mather and scored when Whaling wus thrown out it first. In tile sixth McGeelian was again safe at first and second when Clark overthrew first, and scored on an overthrow at third. Only two Butte players were left on bases and in only two innings did more than three men go to hat. so completely were they at the mercy of Richards, who had them going all lh© time. Tile 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 fingers. Iii the fifth Collins for Dillon singled and stole second, but was caught at home when he attempted to score on Barry's hunt. Ripley was safe at first in the ninth, when Mathes booted one, and was scored by Collins, who hit a screamer to center for three bases. Tile game ended with Collins on third when Seifert struck out. Collins and Clark each stole second d$rlng the game, while Richards held the Mountmen so close to first that they were easy outs at second when Ripley made his perfect pegs to catch them. Only Shannon, Dell and McGeehan gor into the assist column for » total of four, while Dillon made 15. Including 7 by Ripley and 5 by Barry. Score by Innings; Butte ..............0 0 0 I ft I 0 0 0—2 Dillon ........... .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-1 Batteries—Dell and Shannon; Richards and Ripley, STEAMSHIP HITS ICEBERG IS ONLY SLIGHTLY DAMAGED Montreal, Aug. 12.-The Allan lino steamer Corsican, which sailed from Montreal last Friday with 200 passengers bound for Liverpool, struck an iceberg east et Belle Isle, near Newfoundland, late today, but apparently sustained no serious damage. The wireless message with which Captain Cook of the Corsican reported the accident to Allan line officials ly re tonight read: “Corsican struck an iceberg this afternoon at 4 o'clock, while going very slow. Stem injured above water line. Ship is making no water. Will proceed.” THE SENSATION OF VAUDEVILLIAN ACT BUBBLING WITH COMEDY AND THRILLING WITH DARING FEATS. CARELESS CURT THE WORLD S CHAMPION WHEELMAN FOR THIS WEEK In Thrilling, Mystical Manipulations on the Wheel. MUSIC LOVERS WILL BE CHARMED WITH THE EXTRA MUSICAL PRO-GRAMME BY AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA TONIGHT ONLY. SIX MORE FEATURES ANSONIA candle: starts fire. Coeburn, Texas. Aug. 12.—Fire, starting in the Santa Fe shops here today, caused a loss of $250,<X)0. A lighted candle in th,e hands of A. V. Campbell, a boilermaker, set an oil tank ablaze; Campbell was fatally injured. FOOR YOUTHS NOW HELD. Portland, Ore., Aug. 12.—Oscar Carlin, aged 20, was arrested today in connection with the slaying of Adam Baker, who was beaten to death here recently. Carlin was the last of four Serious Cosily Sickness Is far loo sure lo come when year bodily strength has been undermined *    ‘     baches,    a----------- "    *    ‘    “ ___________    ©thing______    ._ D __ w too, that your system needs help. Just the right help is given end the by the poison of bile, nervousness, and a wish to do nothin Headaches, sour stomach, unpleasant breath* are ail signs of biliousness—signs, bodily condition which invites serious sickness Is Prevented By timely use of Boechsm*s Pills. This famous vegetable, and always efficient family remedy will clear your system, regulste your bowels, stimulate your liver, tone your nerves. Your digestion will be so improved,.your 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 spirits—after you know and use JBI'eechamti SMU Tb« dtfKtiaoi with •▼wry hex ara valuable—asearfsHy Is wssnto Said everywhere, bl base* 10c., 28c, youths charged with the killing to bt* arrested. The others, all under 21 years of age, were Harry Leery, Charles Christensen and Robert Burns, who were taken into custody yesterday.    , —  -* 4TTY IS PH0SI»F,H01 S. Special Dispatch to the Standard. Red Lodge, Aug. 12.—The finances of this city are in such excellent shape that the city council has made a. reduction of 3 mills from last year's tax levy, fixing the levy for 1912 at S'a mills. A year ago tho treasury was depleted and warrants being registered. Today every fund has money to its credit. BOMB THROWERS AT WORK. Saloniki, Aug. 12.—The Austrain postoffice here has been wrecked by a bomb. It Is believed the perpetrators were Turks, or Bulgarians. —♦- STATE’S YOUNGEST MOTHER. Iowa City, Iowa, Aug. 12.—The youngest mother recorded in Iowa medical history is an 11-year-old girl from near Davenport, who gave birth today to a healthy eight and one-half pound child. The hospital authorities TEACHER FALLS TO DEATH TROM PEAK Tacoma, Wash., Aug. 12.—A long distance telephone message to the Tacoma Ledger from Longmtre Spring? on Mount Rainier, says that Miss Helen Hunt, a school teacher of Seattle, 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 IO days in mountain climbing. Sixteen of the party made the climb this morning, the accident happening Just before the descent had been begun. The other women in the party, unnerved by the accident, were let down by ro^es. The body of Miss Hunt, every bone in which is declared to have been broken, will be brought to Tacoma tonight in an automobile. Her home is said to have been in Tama, Iowa.