Anaconda Standard (Newspaper) - July 23, 1904, Anaconda, Montana
IOTHE ANACONDA 8T AN DARD: SATPHDAY MORNING. .JULY 23. 1904.
TV# arr carrying the finest line of ladies’ chatelain# watches to be
found is the state. These contain movements of Omen. Longicns and Swiss (incported) and all the best of American manufacture. For the men to select from, the Elgin, Waltham. Hampden. Hamilton. Rockford and New England movements are always in stock, in gold. silver and gun metal cases, either plain or engraved.
The Ansonia watch, guaranteed for one year, is a bargain at $1.50.
Give us a call and we will not fall to satisfy you.
2 N. MtGn St. Butte
A Real Good $2
Hair Brush for
Other qualities af cimilar pricey.
The^o goods art* displaced in our window.
J. T. FINLEN DRUG CO.
32 IORI)) MAIN ST. PHONE 3
WUU I WALLOPING 1HIS WALLOPING WAS
Special DI-patch to the Standard.
Boise, Idaho. July 8.—The Fruitphkers fattened their hatting a\t rages to-day at the expense of Pct. Dowling. Wilmot* latest crackerjack. Tweoty-two safe hits for J?' bases were secured off Pete In eight innings, th. Infants galloping in victors to the tune of iii to 5. Mc Parian twirled for the lo. als. holding the Miners down to eight singles. The visitors were especially weak at third base. Elsey finally be-irg taken from the game and replaced by ••Stub" Ppem-er.
The playing of the Fruitpickers was better than that of the Miners, balls being fielded faster and hut two stolen bases being ajlowe.1 against five for the locals. The visitors started out well, *< oring four of their scores in the first half Inning. but .ifter McFarlan warmed up to his work he kept the best stickers of the Miners guessing. At times Rowling showed some of his old-time form, but seemed unable to keep steam at high pressure. The score:
AB n ll PO. A E.
Marshall, lh ............. 6 0 $11 0 ti
KeiUfkey, rf............6 2 2 10 0
O'Connell, 2b............6 3 2 3 2 0
Weaver, cf.............. 4 I 2 I 0 0
Montz, lf................ 4 2 I 3 0 0
Hammond, .»b............ 4 4 3 I 3 0
Hanson, c................ 4 2 3 6 10
Babbitt, sa..............3 2 3 13 0
McFarlan. p............ 1 0 2 0 3 0
Ward. 2b.... Bunkie, sic..
Shaffer, lh.. Elsey. 3b,... Spencer, 3b,. Mc Hale! cf.. BandeHn, rf. Swindells, e. Dowling, p..
41 16 22 ST ll 0
AB R II PO. A E.
There are many kinds of piano players among the men and women of Butte. Some are gifted artists, some play fairly well mid others only Indifferently. With mechanical piano players it amounts to about ine same thing -some good, some bud, some practically worthless. All piano players arc not
But all pianolas arc perfect piano players. Keep this in mind. and r, hen you decide to buy a piano player, see that you get a pianola. We are the Montana agents for the pianolas.
Montana Music Company
119 N. Main St.. Butte
Totals ..................34 « 8 24 IO 2
Boise ..............0 2 0 6 2 3 3 0 *—16
Butte..............4 0 0 ft 0 0 I 0 ft— $
Left on bases—Boise 7: Butte, 5. Sacrifice hits—Weaver. Hanson. First base on errors—Bois**, 2. Stolen bases—O'Connell, flouts, Hammond. K» Barkey. Ward, Babbitt, Kunkle. Two-base hits—Marshall. Montz. Babbitt. Three-base hits—Hanson. Babbitt. Rouble plays—Ward to Shaffer: Ss indella to Ward to Swindells; Runkte to Spencer. Bases on balls—Off McFarlan, 3; off Rowllryt. 3. Struck out—By McFarlan, 3: by Rowling 5 Passed ball Hanson. Time of game- One hour and SO minute. Umpire—Ward. Attendance IOO.
INDIANS TAKE MEASURE
OF THEM0RM0N ELDERS
Salt Lake Ci'% July 22.—In a pitchers' battle this afternoon Spokane won out In the prettiest game of the Reason. Titus was wild In the first two Innings, hut after that steadied down and mss Very effective. Errors were responsible for both of the visitors" runs. while the home team s lone tally was batted In. Spokane presen tad a patched-up team. Remy and Carney both being out of the game on account of Injuries Difficult catches of long lilts by <limbo and Frarv were the features Attendance, SOO. Score;
R. II R.
Spokane ......... 2 2 4
Bait Lake ..... I 2 4
Batteries —Dammann and Stanley; Titus and Hausen.
Boston. July 22—St, Louis won another loosely played game from Boston to-day. The locals could not bat Pelty safely, while St. Louis followed up Boston s errors and Young's ba#es on balls with hits. Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis ...........................2 9 2
Boston ..............................2 5 4
Batteries—Pelty and Kahoe. Young and Critter.
Washington. July 23.—Washington and Detroit played 13 innings without cither side scoring. The game was called on ac
ne a man Ilka other man
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count of darkness.
Batteries—Batten and Wood.
ll. H. E.
At New York.
New York. July 22.—New York dropped beck to third place in the pennant lace to-dav by losing to Chicago. Score:
R. H E.
New York ..........................5 9 3
Chicago ..........................6 12 0
Batteries Powell and McGuire: Abrook, Smith and McFarland.
Philadelphia. July 22—The inability of the home team to hit Bernhard consecutively gave Cleveland an easy victory today. Score: R- H. E.
Cleveland ..........................4 ll ft
Philadelphia ......................0 9 I
Batteries— Bernhard and Bernie; Bender and Powers.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
At Kan Francisco.
San Francisco. July 22—Bac splendid fielding. Hughes pitched out game against Oakland to-day other hand, things came easy for team, Graham being lilt for 1)1r In two Innings. Score:
Batteries—Hughes and Wilson: and Byrne.
ked by a shut-. On the Wilson's bunches R. H. F. 7 14 I 0 8 2 Graham
Portland. July 22.—Portland won a shutout game to-riay from Tacoma in the seventh inning on a single by MeCreedle, followed bv a home run by Beck This was Hie only score made on either side,
Bench pitched gilt-edged ball, and the few hits that were made ofT him were perfectly harmless Thomas, although hit frequently, kept them won scattered ex-ept In one instance, when MeCreedle and Beck got In their work. Attendance, 2,ftftb. Score: R II. E.
Portland ........................... 2 1ft 0
Tacoma ...........................ft 3 2
Batteries Roach and Stedman; Thomas
At l.o* Angeles.
Los Angeles. July 22—The Seals won t?T< game in the first inning. Hilt was batted nu* of the box Wheeler held them down
thereafter. Score: R. H. E.
Los Angeles .......................2 8ft
San Franclseo ...................... 5 IO ft
Batteries—Hitt, Wheeler and Spies; Barber and Leahy.
Cincinnati, July 22.— Cincinnati won both g lines to-day from Boston. The first game w is an Interesting exhibition. Both teams Hit hard In the second game. Scores:
First game— R. H. E.
Cincinnati ......................... 4 4 I
Boston ............................. 3 6 ft
Batteries—Walker and Fritz, McNit hols, Wilhelm and Needham.
Second game— R. II. E.
cincinnati .........................12 16 4
Boston ................... 7 14 2
Batterie* Harper and Schlep Carney, Wilhelm and Moran.
At Vt. Louin,
St. Louis. July 22.—St. Louis defeated Philadelphia in a loosely ployed game today. Score: TX. lf. E.
St. Louis ...........................ll It I
Philadelphia ......................5 12 3
Batteries—Taylor and Grady; Duggleby and Roth.
At t hleagn.
Chicago, July 22. —By hunching hits Chicago defeated New York to-dav, 6 to
4. Attendance, 7,00ft. Score:
New York ........................
Batterie*—Briggs and Kling Wllste and Warner.
H. ll. E. 6 13 2
4 IO ft Taylor,
Pittsburg. July 22.—The game wa* dull and uninteresting, with Brooklyn a hopeless loser throughout. Score;
|L H. B.
Pittsburg ..........................7 14 0
Brooklyn ..........................2 8 I
Batteries—Case and Smith; Poole and Ritter.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Fuctlle Natlonnl League.
Salt Lake ...
New York ...
St. I,outs ...
Boston .. ...
New York ...
St. Louis ...
WITH THE WINNERS
ON THE RACE COURSE
At St. Louis.
bt. Louis, summary;
First race, six furlongs, selling— Banditto won. Turrando second. Min-gore third. Time, 1:16.
Second race, five furlongs, purse— Opinion won. Tim Hurst second, A. MuskOday third. Time, 1:03%.
Third rare, six furlongs, selling— Harfang won, Mal Lowery second, Dave Sommers third. Time. 1:16%.
Fourth race. mile and TO yards, selling—Imp Pretension won, Orient second. Imboden third. Time. 1:48.
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs. selling—Princess Oma won. Franco second. Garrett Wilson third. Time, 1:09.
Sixth race, six furlongs—J. W. O’Neill won. Evening Star second. Dolly Gray third. Time, I; 16.
At 3>w York.
New York. July 22.—Brighton Beach gum mary:
First race, six furlongs—Escutcheon won, Brush-up second, Confessor third. Time 1:14 3-5.
Second race, handicap, six furlongs— Reliable won. Gayboy second. Lady Uncus third. Time 1:12 4*5.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth— Flammula won. Matinee second, Canteen third. Time 1:46 1-5.
Fourth race, handicap, mile and an eighth—Badnews won, Hurstpark second. Keynote third. Time 1:52 2-3.
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth— Cloverland won. Seymour second. Conking third. Time 1:47 3-5.
Sixth race, five and a half furlongs— Flinders won. Little Buttercup second, Ismailian third. Time 1:07 4-3.
Chicago, July 22.—Hawthorne summary:
First race, six furlongs—Envorite
won. My Alice second. My Gem third. Time 1:16 3-5.
Second race, steeplechase, short course—Farthingale won, Kingalong second. Weird third. Time 2:54.
Third race, six furlongs—Americano won. Frontenac second, Skilfull third. Ti nut DIS.
Fourth race, mile—Warte Nicht won.
COSTLY MIM Mi |> U, Mil, % NR.
neon Shrift* > o vt It* vc to Be Sank, Involving I m im-in*.- Outlay*.
From Engineering Magazine.
With Increased aud increasing demand for coal came the necessity for opening our lower seams, and deeper shafts meant heavier capital expenditure in colliery enterprise. It is worthy of remark how little the hut-slde public realize of the grot difficulties that often have t<> he overcome in sinking—such as passing through water hearing strata or running sands -or of the enormous cost entailed by some colliery developments.
As early tis 1829 John Ruddle, in giving evidence before tho house of lords, declared that the cost of sinking, even then, was frequently $50,000 to $75,000, and J. T. Taylor stated before a select committee on rating <>f mines In 1857 that at Haswell colliery, in the county of Durham, $200,000 was expended In contending with a quicksand and that the shaft had ultimately to be abandoned. At Murton colliery, a few miles distant from Haswell. *1.500,000 was expended in sinking the quantity of water pumped during the operation of passing through the overlying magnesian limestone bed amounted to an average of 9,306 gallot>s a minute, from a depth of 540 feet, and the three shafts ultimately reached the Houlton seam, at a depth of 1.488 feet from the surface. in April, 1843.
Many deep aud costly sinkings -several much deeper than in the last Instance—have been put down since the Murton winning, but none, I believe, at a greater expenditure of capital, owing doubtless to the greatly improved methods now employed In carrying on such operations through watery strata, notably the Klnd-Chaudmn system, whereby the shaft is bored out and the side protected by metal cylinders lowered from the surface; and the Peetsch or Goberat methods, whereby the water is frozen in the “running" sand or other water bearing stratum and the shaft sunk through the solid mass.
biimb oases is the sand.
(Govern mr iit Burma ol Plant Inilna-
try Start* Propagating Garden*.
Wherever there is a largp area of land offering unusual difficulties in the way of cultivation, particularly semi-arid lands that possess possibilities in the way of irrigation, theta the problem is being studied by the bureau of plant Industry. The country is being dotted with propagating and testing gardens.
A central garden for seed testing, propagating, breeding and distribution has just been established at Chico, Cal., 1"" miles north of Sacramento It is the intention to gather at this garden a large and representative collection ftf economic plants of all kinds, particularly of fruits, and to propagate sinh new varieties as arc found worthy of further introduction. A palm garden bas been located on a tract of 15 acres of land at Mecca. Aria., w hore different varieties of date palms will be tested.
San Antonio. Tex., recognizing the benefit to be derived from systematic study of local soil and climate conditions, has turned over 125 acres of land near the city and the local water company has volunteered to furnish free of charge all the w'ater needed In the irrigation work looking to the development of crops adapted to the local semi-arid lands. A rice farm has been established at North Galveston, which, owing to the abundance of water and conditions which permit the planting and harvesting of rice by machinery, promises to become one of the most important centers of rice cultivation in America.
A pine woods farm at De Quincy. La., and four cereal testing stations in the great wheat-growing states—North Dakota, South Dakota. Nebraska and Texas—complete the prasent chain of stations and afford some idea of the scope of the work that is being undertaken.
ENG1NES TESTED IN SHOP.
Sha wa na second, The Lady third. Time I: Ii.
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth— b reekman won, Sweetie second, Dungannon third. Time 1:51 3-5.
Sixth race, five furlongs—Handzarra won. John Smulski second. Broadway Girl third. Time 1:03 4-5.
Bachelor Batton Win*,
London, July 22.- Bachelor Button, ridden by Maher, the American Jockey, won the Liverpool cup of 1,20ft sovereigns at the Liverpool July meeting to-day. Foundling was second and Whistling Crow third.
North Star* Win,
The North Stars defeated the Bell Juniors yesterday by a score of 5 to 2. Batteries; Harrington ar I Sullivan for the Stars, and Lady and Sullivan for the Juniors. Umpire. Jake Holland.
Syracuse, N. Y., July 22.—A. E. Bell of Los Angeles defeated ll. W ('ole of Hartford in straight sets Iti the final* of the open single* of the New York stale tennis tournament this afternoon, 6—1, 6—3. 6-3.
i Case, Gravelle & Ervin Co. I
I Open Until IO o’Clock To-Night
75c Ladies' Kimonos for 45c
Ingenlon* A r rn ii a em en I for Givin* Locomotive It* Trinl Trip*.
One of the greatest triumphs of engineering skill is to be found at the Great Western railway works at Swindon. England, where an ingenious contrivance for giving a locomotive its trial trip without leaving the scene of its construction is in operation. The feature of the testing plant is that the engine, after being placed on the machine, runs on wheels fitted with tires which correspond to the trend and section of the permanent way. A clever braking arrangement secures a representation of the difficulties encountered in running on the metals and all the tests usually made on a trial trip can he conducted inside the works with all the appliances at hand. The dangers of a breakdown and subsequent blocking of the main line arc obviated and the work of experimenting is simplified. This machine is the invention of of the locomotive superintendent, J. G. Churchward, and
Ladies’ lawn Kimonos; polka dot and figured effects; fitted back; kimono sleeves; all sizes. 75c value* to-day .............................
$5.00 Silk Waists $2.95
Ladies’ white Japanese silk waists box plaits forming yoke, col- ft lai\ sleeves and cuffs, prettily tucked, smart and stylish silk J
waists, worth $o. Ail sizes, to-dav.....................
$6.00 Silk Waists $3.95
Lndie-* white Japanese silk waists, with five rows of fine em* ^ broidery at yoke, lace trimmed cuffs, sleeves of an entirely new IP pattern; worth $6; all sizes. Special to-dav...................................
75c Bonnets 50c
75c Bonnets 50c
( hildren’s fine embroidery bon- ( Children’.- silk bonnet-, lace net.-, lace trimmed. CA/* s trimmed. 75c
7r>e value for.......Jvv J value for
« Jockey Caps
•v Children's jockey raps, colors ft blue or red. Spe- C/a
ft cial...............I SC
qk Ladies’ sunbonnets, worth 25<*.
I ar1 ,o- 15c
Shirt Waist Suits At $13.75
Ladies’ taffeta silk shirt waist suits, colors green or red, changeable effect. All sizes. Special to-day
Children’s trimmed lawn hats,
r.h.“:..Tr. 35c $
Ladies-’ sunbonnets, double mf*
He. Special to- 35c i
$5.00 White Lawn Hats $1.95
m Misses* white lawn hats, lace and ribbon trimmed, with tucks and insertions. $5.00 values for..............
• • • •
H Notion Bargains
ft Locket safety pins, new process ft nickel, hest quality; worth
V 10c a card. Sale C/*
ft Stockinet dress shields, regular ft price 25c a pair. Sale C/*
ft price only...........
ft Ladies’ hose supporters, all col* ft ors, pin on top; alway? sold
ft at Joe a pair. Sale Q/%
ft DeLong hooks and eyes, colors ft black or white; worth 10c
y a card. /%$/
ft To-day..........L/2 C
$3 Values $1.50 $2 Values $1.00
Ladies* pure linen under skirts, worth $3. To-day..
Ladies* fine gingham underskirts, worth $2. Special
Notion Bargains $
Pearl buttons, a bargain at 5c je dozen, 2 dozen on card. J Sale price,
Finishing braid, all colors and worth 10c a piece.
Lace silk mitts, dhow length, colors black or white; worth ST 75c a pair, for..............
30c Satin Ribbon To-Day Yard 15c
Satin de Luxe ribbon, new Persian effects, width 3 inches; worth 30c a yard. To-day......................................*..........................
Ladies* leather hand bags, $1.25 and $1.50 values. & To-day -- JI
special...........7 OC St
sorbent; worth 10c. Special to-dav...................
Illicit nml sanitary birdseye towels, very air J Ari crepes and eretonne, "0 to 36 inches wide; A
worth 20c a yard, O \/%/+ &
for :..................0/3C A
Y Waisting Linen j Taffeta Silk 4
% w aisling linen, colors brown, champagne or i Your choice of $1 grade changeable taffeta or BJ S white; worth 45c a yard. ^ C/+ j 85c plain taffetas in all colors. C C/* ft
Ladies’ Suits %
Walking or dress lengths of A all wool homespuns or cheviots, ft worth $20. To-day, half price. &
Jjj Ladies’ Suits
Walking or dress lengths, mixtures, homespuns and cheviots, worth $15. Rebuilding ^ sale price, one-half,
$3.50 Men’s Hats To-Day $1.00
rten’a light colored Fedora hats “No Name’* make, worth $3 and $3.50. Today your choice____
WANT COLORED SILKS SPIN.
Experimenters Try Hand si Breeding Variegated Caterpillars.
Some audac ious experimenters have been endeavoring to make the silkworm spin colored silks. Primarily they were endeavoring to ascertain if the green color of some natural silks is produced in any way by the leaves upon which the worms feed, but the work suggests the possibility of securing beautifully tinted raw silks.
Several lots of caterpillars were fed from their birth upon leaves impregnated with a red dye. They ate their livid meals without any show of repugnance. and soon began to take on a reddish tint throughout the body. When allowed to spin on freshly collected natural branches these worms produced a red-tinted silk, the whole cocoon presenting a beautiful red coloration. Certain colors, notably blue, were not so apparent in their effects and the worms did not seem to relish the blue leaves as well as the red ones.
One of the questions that naturally presents Itself to the inquiring mind is whether selective breeding of sueh artificially stained caterpillars would not result in a race in which the coloration became permanent. The fact is clearly established that the digestive tube has a marked Influence on the silk. As a French writer declares in green silks it is the cholorphyl of the leaves that we
observe, and In yellow silks the pigment comes directly from the mulberry leaves, with which it is identical. •-
The 8onth’a Surviving General*.
An authoritative list of the surviving generals of the southern confederacy is furnished by Gen. Marcus J. Wright, a confederate veteran employed by the war department. AU the full rank generals had died in 1893, when Beauregard passed away. There are now four surviving lieutenant generals—-Simon B. Buckner, Stephen D. Lee, Alexander P. Stewart and Joseph Wheeler. Of major generals there are ll and of brigadier generals 51. The surviving staff officers of confederacy shrunk one-half in number during the past decade and their disappearance has now become very rapid.
CHIEF OF THE SKYSCRAPER?.
Canada’s Negligent Statesmen.
An Ottawa correspondent reports to the Montreal Gazette that often not more than 40 or 50 of the more than 200 members of the Dominion’s house of commons are in their seats. ‘‘The frequent and long absences from Ottawa of members is even more commented on this session than it was last," he writes, "Among those who do stay at Ottawa most of the time, too, there are many who usually find less to interest them in the debates of parliament than In the various rooms surrounding the
Park Raw Banding in New York la SRO Feet Hign.
The Park Row building in New York is the tallest Inhabited building in the world. It covers 15,000 square feet of ground and is 30 stories high. The distance from the curbing to the cornice is 336 feet, to the top of the towers, 390 feet, to the top of the flagstaff, 447; the depth of the foundations below curbing is 75 feet, making a total distance from the foundations to the top of the llag-staff, 552 feet.
Some 9.000 tons of steel was used in the frame, the weight of the structure is 20,000 tons, and with the live load it is estimated to be 65,000 tons. The building stands so firm that a plumb-line fails to show the slightest tremor even during the highest gales.
The number of offices in the building is 950. windows 2,180, doors 1,170, electric lights 7,500, tenants 3,500. By actual count the elevator cars travel 16 miles an hour and carry in IO hours 8,140 passengers. It is said that one of the ear starters knows each tenant and clerk nnd the floor and room in which each is located. The cost of the building was $3,500,000, and the rentals each year are $318,000. The expenses, including Interest, are $281,235, and the surplus is $36,765.