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The Anaconda standard. (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, March 19, 1898, Morning, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1898-03-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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a are"
lave you a watch that keeps
,tsw to wind up? It not. It
-wll , to tolook theooh
as` rn 1 grshow-case.
toe the price. e ave others
that should
Strike a Shift Boss
Engineer, foreman, carman,
miner, or any workman who
wants to be on time. We have
struck
SStinging Blow
At the prices, and offer treat
values in all grades of
watches, especially those that
we are selling at
$2.5 $4, $6 lad s
J. H. Leyson
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
221 N, Mal Street. Butts
BUTTE CURRENT NOTES.
8liver, 66.
Rent pianos from Orton Boas.
Fred Orton, piano tuner. 10t E. Bdwy.
ir. Mary Ripley of Minneapolis is
viotilng in Butte.
the famous Allegretti chocolates, best
in the world, at Loul 8S. Cohn's.
20 stcles of electric belts to select frost
at remst 1xf0st Pal' street, Btt.lt.
Lee Cohn left last evening on the
Northern' Pacific on a three months'
visit to Europe.
Smoke "American Inventors." Amer
lea's greatest cigar. J. A. Stromberg
& Co. distributors.
The infant daughter of George Tip
pets of No. 839 East Galena street died
yesterday morning.
The Caplice Commercial company
yesterday brought suit in the district
court against Pollard & Allen for
$170.45 due on an account.
A chimney burning out at the corner
of Park and Wyoming gave the fire
department a run at 11 o'clock last
night. The alarm was from box 31.
At the First Presb'terian church,
Sunday evening, Rev. E. J. Groeneveld
Will preach a sermon in regard to
municipal government, with special
reference to the approaching election.
:You don't buy a carpet every day.
lence you should exercise a care to see
that you get something that is going
to be pleasing as well as durable. Our
760 Birssel carpets combine both qual
ity and style. Pritchard-Harrison Car
pet company.
Steve Gesko gave Officer Sullivan a
lrd t yesterday afternoon. He
$as dr k and abusing a woman when
ilicer uUlivan happened along and
ptrted ake him in. He fought like
4 demo~d it became necessary for
the ofllcq1l call for assistance before
le could $e his man to jail.
, W. L. 'ocking. in the employ of
Barney & Hand's assay office, was
•ulte severely burned yesterday after
ioon. He was pouring gasoline and
spilled some of it on his gloves. A
toment later he thoughtlessly lit a
match. His gloves, caught fire and
burned ~st hands quite badly before he
could remove them.
Pries of Cat Weed Reduced.
Cut and split wood reduced from $6 to
$6.50 a load at C. J. Smith & Co.'s, cor.
1. Broadway and Arisona. 'Phone $4.
To the Klondike.
L. N. McQucsten, the "Father of Alaska," writes:
"The ROYAL is the only Baking Powder
that will endure the severe climatic changes
of the Arctic Region. A miner with a can
of bad baking powder is almost helpless in
Alaska. Therefore, we have used nothing
but Royal Baking Powder."
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.. NEW YORK.
tBhrieiahed beor a h week has
-··
o earound. -
All concerned are ttg exhatedI
anod progt een was In thowle n-id
he hi ym terday, th ,fth win he edfor
the oaleeht i o tfin lae ofe atud a
rnt i n thu e nt l We ol~. t ean
att5 es Wer, e pe o ss thoweve , to ia
Slaree thart the wat aaht seast will
bb reached before- "another. week has
rolled around.
All concerned are getting exhausted,
and lanst evening udge Knowles, utaI
he himself felt vry tor, and t he akedorn
the opinion of tn o ttwMr.e to ad
jontin until esterday morning. Ther
ttorneys werh he anxious howevet, to admit, n
sah as eetir as pe Ie and the il the Me
claed that they ro, anted night in thes
and next witnd sessionr the polaible, until
the ealme should be disposed ol Judge
6nowles finally decided to bold a fore
non ai-nui to ay, and then adjourn
by M. ndsay.
Th reside in Center of , rri Mr.was
continued yesterday morning. 'Conider
Norg the Nor"anth vein nd beeWindlass veiner
years vein Walesh h did not an, Brdmitis he
saId the entire apex would be in the Mi
Coael Devbtt groun, and none I n the
he next itne f or the plaintiffs wasfor
mold qua ortheys n a n for iron; in
by Mr. Lindsay.
British Couide bn Centrvilver-" aid MrIn
Northey "and hav the been miner 23
years In-Paot Wales, India, Michigan, British
Colmbiae leased Montana. In Waleyin on
mined fr lead and ine In Indhave had for
gold quarts; in Michigan for iron; in
British Columbia for silver-lead. In
lowtt I leord. I f sor ted the LL Rarusto.
gtfihn, Grey Rock, Wild Bill and others.
y have leased much. In carrying on
my business as a miner I have had to
use my own judgment In regard to fol
lowing a lead. I first visited the Rarus
on February 26. I examined particu
larly the Michael Devitt ground. Start
ing from the surface at the Michael
Devltt shaft, 70. feet south of the Rarus
south side line, the way down is 60 feet
perpendicular. There is a cro cout of
eight feet to the footwall, where is the
north vein of the Michael Devitt, three
feet in width. Twenty feet to the south
is encountered the Windlass, which :s
28 feet wide at this point. Next are a
few seams and cracks of little ImpoFt
ance. The north vein and the WindlaSs
vein apex together in the Michael Dev
itt, 86 feet south of the Rarus south side
line."
The witness described the various
workings of the Michael Devltt, and
told of the fault. "The flat vein between
the faults and the Windlass vein east
of the fault are entirely distinct. Go
ing north from the Michael Devltt shaft
the witness said one or two streaks are
encountered before the cross vein is
reached. The cross vein is about 18
Lnches wide. There is a change in' the
character of the rock in gettiflg to'the
porphyry drift. At the north end of the
cross cut there is a good sized vein, But
these veins in the north part of the
ground have nothing to do with the
veins 200 feet south, and, In fact. have
nothing to do with each other. In the
drift is granite and a strip of porphyry
about 30 feet wide. The witness con
sidered all the veins separate and dis
tinct, instead of comprising one lode.
He examined the 77A raise yesterday,
he said, and found nothing there.
"Of course a miner, if paid, will fol
low anything," he said. "But there is
no vein there." He had also examined
raise 79, but could not find that it raised
on any vein.
Governor Smith conducted the cr3ss
examination of Mr. Northey, and the
witness then said that he had made no
examination of the western part of the
mine. He said that the stopes of the
Windlass vein go right up to the fault.
le wasn't sure about the south vein, as
he had not examined it closely. The
stopes west of the fault differ in dip
trom those east of the fault. He had
had no opportunity to examine closely
the workings between the faults. The
Windlass vein goes up to the fault and
stops. There are stopes between the
faults, but they are different from those
of the Windlass. The 77A vein goes
from the 450 of the Rarus to the 210 of
the Michael Devitt. The witness said
he could find no sulphide ore in the
raise. There was not enough of it for
a streak. A-miner would not follow it
unless he wanted to apex it.
"Call It nothing, then?"
"That's a pretty good name for it,"
said the witness.
"Isn't there a vein in the 79 raise?"
"No: that's a pretty good nothing,
too."
"Nothing there at all that looks like
a vein?"
"Not a thing."
On re-direct examination the witne±s
said that the distance from the Wimnd
lass to the north veins is 60 feet to 100.
SThey seem to converge to the east. The
rock between the veins is country rock.
Both the north vein and the Windlass
lmat
StThheen ete
t b2 ssit tot paad behoW
Seboe ea 3 *a dt t a sadme
fins Yi to hb tbraced ao
o th4e a s tho6e dopes, aens-e
en Wee a. rh also oraiosd
we~iaa~llt a b rosaisied for
u be U i aot The troe lnag
h n e ahles b debeodants to be
vane WPr r *0 l O body to an ae
diaTl he a  t o motingl d
wroud savr be acsidered for ae
meat a os ainy g faor payr ore
The a la north veirns ear
abou it leves thet atn. The 1 drit
ar on the svein, b the try r s did aot
consmeide b1 a as vein a foot widet
on vwihich no stepiu has been done.
The on a spr o the eionne. Thei t
north and siderouth raise ofexcept the eoend
vein sm whi anych pay oret. or could
bea clled a ve Mi The Freeshat M a
rase, the witns sad, follow the thein
until it gets a few eet below the 20,
when It leaves the vein. The 13 drift
Is on the veIn, but the witne s did nrot
consider the i sa about then. t mtr
be on a spur of the t, as he Thea not pente
did not consider 17k raise of the defend
ants to e onthere. en tween t al I t might
be on a seam which plays out. The 17A
raise tryn the Michael DevLtt saaft and
the No. 5 r'ais froui the 346 show the
e vet. The vein es was not prentnu
pared to say muWh about the ocuntry
west of the fault, as he had not spent
lsauh time there. Between the faults
is country roos. mineralised and cnrsh
e' d p The veinS do not continue
through the fault,but are stopped there.
The witness considered the north vein.
Windlass vein and cross vein all sepa
rate and distinct veins* clearly defined.
He would not consider them all one
zone. He could see nothing leading
from the north vein at the cross vein to
the Rarus ground. He considered the
apex of the three veins, the Windlass.
north and cress veins, to be all Includ
ed in Michael Devitt ground. He saw
no indications that they apex in n
Rarus ground.
Mr. Valle cross-examined the witness.
He said he had been shift bos, but is
not at present. He hadl not directed
mining work, but had worked under ln
structions from superiors. The work
ings in the Gagnon are all on one vein,
but there are different are streaks.
There is one wide streak and one nar
row which came together. They are
really one vein, separated by quarts
which doesn't pay to take out.
The witness said he had been shown
through the Rarus the first day, and
after that had studied it by himself.
The witness did not consider the streaks
on the 250 level to be part of the Wind
lass vein. He wouldn't consider them
veins at all, but spurs going off from the
vein. The 134 foot level develops differ
ent streaks in the vein, but they all join
together, and are not a foot apart at
any time. At this point the noon re
cas was taken.
The cross-examination or ar. ucnwe
fel was resumed in the afternoon. At
the bottom of the Snohomish raise on
the 600 foot level the witness could not
say whether it was all vein or not.
There is a streak going up which shows
up as far as the bend, and one side of it
there.
"Doesn't a streak come in right at
that bend?"
"There are streaks coming in all
along."
"Oh! you say there are streaks com
ing in all along. About how many come
In ?"
"I couldn't say."
"Give me an idea-your judgment."
"I couldn't. I paid no attention to
them. My object has been to trace the
"I understand. You think there were
as many as half a dozen streaks com
ing In?"
"I couldn't give any number. There
is one principal core to the vein which
runs the whole length. It swells out
sometimes."
"Give me some point where it swells?"
"On this side of the raise it swells to
three feet."
"Is there any streak that comes out
in that vicinity?"
"There is one goes up a little way."
"From there up are there any more
streaks joining your main core?"
"There is a plane about half an inch,
but it only goes up a few feet."
"Isn't there a streak in the drift?"
"I was only in the drift once. I
couldn't say."
"That Is a pretty Important drift to
be in only once, isn't it?"
"I thought I saw all there was there."
"Isn'b there a three or four-inch streak
right along the edge of this drift?"
"There may be. I wouldn't dispute
you."
On re-direct examination the witness
said that the 150-foot cross cut is redder
above than below the line. He said this
was due to the water running over it,
but on fracturing it he found the gran
ite the same in the north cross cut as
in the south cross cut.
John Gillie was the plaintiffs' No. 5.
He had lived in Butte since 1881, en
gaged as civil and mining engineer. He
graduated from Ottawa college, Can
ada, in civil engineering in 1878. He
was employed in Canada and Michi
gan. and in 1880 he went to Philipsburg.
and to Butte in 1881, remaining here
(Continued on Page Eight.)
IWu -1 MISSOOLA
- loway Will Be
B3lStinck to Butte.
HNE MUT' STAND TRIAL
A Wmeu siwge of Pormgey Made
Ag.lmb 30-0 Left the aty Ita
medi)tlpsgh Case WaDis
mismries Justice Trapp.
Sherlt Mgan left this morning on
the Northern lol*c west-bound train
for MisUoat to bring back James 8.
Galloway. the West Park street drug
gistt. .gat whom a charge of foglery
war dismissed in Justice Trapp's court
day before trdy
In June, Galloway gave a note
for $10 to Mtr Amanda Mlnger. Some
time later the hete, with other personal
property, waistolen from Mrs. Minger.
She was unable to collect the note after
that, and about two weeks ago began
suit In Justice Burns' court to recover.
Galloway's defeae was that he had
paid the note, ant he came into court
with a note which he swore was the
orgtial, and which was indorsed as
paid by Mrs. WMager. Upon the margin
of the note was-the imprint of the print
er who got out the blanks upon one of
wich the note was made for the First
Neatlaal batik, ai George Stevenson of
the irst National bank testified that
this Imprint indicated that the blanks
had been printed for the bank in July,
1897. As Galloway gave the note a year
prior to the pripting of the blanks, it
was evident the note was a forgery, and
a warrant for Gtlioway's arrest for for
gery was promptly sworn out. Gallo
way was arrested and arraigned before
Justice Trapp. and being unable to fur
nish the bond. imposed, he was commit
ted to the county jail. His preliminary
hearing was set for the 15th. but was
continued to thg lth by agreement of
counsel. Wheb the case was called
Thursday no one showed up to prose
cute the case and Stenographer John
son of the county attorney's office asked
for another continuance. Justice Trapp
refused to grant the continuance, and
dismissed the case.
Galloway was so overjoyed at his es
capie that he lost no time in trying to
put himself beyond the jurisdiction of
the Montana courts, and left yesterday
morning at 8 o'olock for the West.
County Attorney Stapleton did not hear
of the dismissal of the case until yes
terday morning, and he was much ex
erclseit, and notified Sheriff Regan to
telegraph in every direction to have the
fugitive stopped, as he was satisfied the
druggist had left town. In thermean
time another complaint was made out
and filed in Justice Laurandeau's court.
A warrant was issued on the complaint,
and an officer sent out to flin Galloway.
The result of the search confirmed Mr.
Stapleton's fears, as it was found Gal
loway had taken his departure without
enlightening any one as to his destina
tlon. The authorities at Missoula were
among those telegraphed to by Sheriff
Regan, and he received word that the
fugitive had been stopped, and would be
detained pending the sheriff's arrival.
SBecause of certain remarks passed
censurimng eputy counrty Arrorney
Stivers, whose duty it Is to prosecute a
portion of the cases in justice courts, for
tailing to appear against Galloway,that 4
official made the following statement
last evening:
"I appeared for the state last Tues
day at Justice Trapp's court, and a
continuance was had at defendant's re
quest. Judge Trapp set the hearing,
as I thought, for Saturday. Instead,
it app rs it was for the 17th. I re
mained at the county attorney's ofice
being no cases for hearing, for the rea
son, I suppose, that it was St. Patrick's
day, I went to the police station. I
was not advised of the hearing at
Trapp's court. W. W. Johnson, our
stenographer, appeared at Trapp's and
asked for a continuance, but it was re
fused by the court, and the defendant
discharged. Neither Mr. Stapleton nor
Mr. Connolly knew of the hearing until
the morning of the 18th, nor did I, when
we immediately took steps to have him
rearrested."
Dr. Tremblay has moved his real
dence to the Tuttle block.
SCHOOLS ARE CROWDED.
Over rive Theasand Pspils Are Eareulle
In Batte.
The last monthly report of the city
superintendent of schools gives some
idea of the crowded condition of the
various school buildings. The enroll
ment for each building is shown in the
totals of the following table:
Boys Girls Total
High school ........ 187 234 471
Washington ........ 723 557 1,129
Lincoln ............. 330 337 667
Garfield ............ 362 380 762
Blaine .............. 107 106 213
Franklin ............ 186 143 328
Grant ............... 215 219 454
Monroe ............. 147 158 JUl
Jefferson ........... 152 112 264
Adams .............. 177 189 366
Madison ............ 57 66 123
Greeley ............. 62 66 1-3
Totals ......... 2.563 2,637 5.1:0
If you are a crank, critic or connois
seur on "Clear Goods." try Belmont's
"The Cream of the Havana crop;" and
if you fancy domestics, get your mon
ey's worth by buying "Queen Marys."
Browne & Heilbronner, agents.
Electione Poiaters.
Election is coming on and the candi
dates for office should be studying the
best methods of getting votes it they
would be successful. Many men have
many methods. Some make pledges
they never expect to fulfill, and some
they do expect to. Others ask people
to vote for them on the score of per
sonal friendship and others depend on
their popularity with the masses for
success at the poles, but there is one
one that never falls. If you want to
feel absolutely sure of election. buy
your friends plenty of Centennial hbr.w
cry beer.
Great Northern Railway Co.. leaving I
Butte at 9:35 every morning, now makes
through connections to Seattle and I
Alaska. no lay overs. Try the vesti
buled limited train, $20 to Seattl.. Ticket
office. 41 North Main street. J. E. Daw
son, general agent.
"A transger in New York."
Sonmehow there is an Iiunnanto*ablr'
strength ill th.- trade mark of C'harles
Hoyt which iapp.als with a .,rt ot
magnetic inltu. !('"- to the minds of the
most fashionuaii as well as to, the
masses. Thies at is demonstrat.di by
the interest tIk.n in "A Strang,-r In
NeSw York." %k ihlh c',)mes to, Mtaguir"a
iSunday . * v. i;. The ne'w 3,."r'.' ams
written with the- id,.a ,f making it a
c('rl'ani,,n r. I. ' "A Trip to ,'hrln
torv ," lt' - i. 'tty v..it kn,,t'mn t,
theater-goers as at one time the most
popular sucmess In the history of the
comedy stage, and made more money
for this popular playwright than any
of his other eforts. It holds the ree
ords for the longest crnttnual run-IN6
nights at Koyt's theater, New York.
Since Mr. Hoyt has been accuse4 of be
ing a business playwright, it is not
strange that he should attempt to dup
licate his previous financlal success,
and it Is rumored that he builded bet
ter than he knew, as competent critics
have pronounced It in every way bet
ter than "Chinatown." and from a
finanelal standpoint It bqs eclipsed all
previous records.
Local train from Great Falls and Hel
ena now leaves B., A. & P. passenger
station. Butte, for Anaconda, at 9:10 p. E
m., instead of 9:20 p. m.
ARE YOU GOING TO ALASKA?
rSome Regqirements That Will Be Found
ladispeasable.
If you are going to the Alaska gold
felds, call at the Northern Pacific city
ticket office and get a supply of books 8
and maps of Information about the
country. By leaving Butte at 3 a. m.
over the Northern Pacific you will
arrive in Tacoma or Seattle the next
morning at 7 o'clock. 29 hours after
leaving Butte. You can buy your ticket
through from Butte to Skaguay or
Dyea, and have berths reserved on the
steamer before leaving here.
W. M. TUOHY,
General Agent Northern Pacific Rail
way Company, Butte, Mont.
YOU SHOULD 8SE HER AT ONOL
She Ito otag Away.
Madame Renno tells all about mar
rlage, love, trouble, work, changes,
journeys and business affairs. Remem
ber-109 East Broadway, opposite Mc
Dermott hotel.
A New Dlseovery.
It may be a new discovery for some,
but it is generally known by the ma
Jority of people, that the Northern Pa
cific railroad is the short line to Puget
Sound points, and parties going to
Alaska who are not aware of this fact
should call-at the Northern Pacific city
ticket office, 23 East Broadway (next
door to the Butte hotel), and obtain
maps of the Klondike and full infor
mation as to how to get there.
The funeral of Chris Schultz will take
place to-day at 2 o'clock p. m. from
Richards' undertaking rooms. Funeral
on street car.
rT IS POOR CONOltY to as messy on year
Iats w= you ems buy first-is"s ease re
Nts, wh-ee sea eyste is cel~ r, mlas
ono qisllty; Jlww yeotthe cpoet style. testt
shap d newest eects. It Is a epealar
prlce, too. for a iat, sad se that has sever
Ibss reached for so gad a Nat klers.
Cas~ ram r i a Ervi Co.
BIG
and
LITTLE
Three letters spell the word
big. All advertisements that
contain it may look alike to
you; it's quite natural they
should. Big in that very little
word used so often to create a
belief not backed by the facts.
Ingrain
Carpet
Facts
Like all other facts are stub
born things. The name is
used to cover many grades
from three-ply. the best, to
cotton chain supers, the
cheapest. and are usually
made 36 inches in width.
What We
ICan Do
We can show you three pieces
orf any grade of Ingrain carpet
to one shown by any other
house in the state. We can
show you two patterns for on*'
shown elsewhere in this city.
We buy Ingrain carpets by the
*.ar load-sell them in wagon
loads andi our goods can be
found in every block in the
city.
Our
Business
,Is Carpets
Most of the knoa ing o:n.s do
their carpet business with us -
IIot on account of our big talk,
but by reason of the big in
du-cmennt w offer.
BROWNFIELD
SANTY
S ARPET
Par t.. V O1PANY
* Exclusive Carpet House.
tlurtrtIiC c1) L1'c
O.K.Lewis&Go
BrrTTE. MONTANA. a
2' Saturday
Special Barains
Choice of 600 Women's Shirt
Waists, last year's styles, slightly
mussed,
25c each
Prices from 75e to $2.00.
Boys' Extra Stout Ribbed Stock
ings. Double toes, soles, heels
and knees,
15c pair
The 25c quality.
An Entire
Dry Goods
Education
IN ONE VISIT TO THE
Grand Opening
TOBAT AND TONOOW
Millinery
mE. SIIr
Costumes
Dress Stuffs
Garnitures
Silks
Coats
Wraps
Organdies
Waists
he rot Elqubite aid Ecusivhe
Exhibt ever adel i tte.
No ther ref is Intai cDres us
I ch beauty aid style
-· _______
Ladles' High Cat Cogress
SHOE
Soft Victoria Kid, sewed soles,
flexible, a product of excellence,
made on the Coin last, this sea
son's most popular style,
$3.50
Fred Holbrook
THE SHOE MAN
27 N. Mai Street. Butts. Meat.
...Hallow the Tie..
Look at These Prices
....THBiY ARE....
Record Breakers
10 pounds Lion Coffee........... $1.00
5 packages Gloss Starch ......... 25C
One frame California honey.... OC
' dozen Lemons .................. 25C
3 dozen Nayel Oranges ........... 25C
Six pounds Apple Butter ......... 25C
Miners' Cash Grocery
Corner of Main and Galena. Butte.
A. BOOTH
THE OLD PLACE
The original Whatley's Cafe under a
nIw name,
The Chequamegon Cafe
At the ld rtand. !1 West Park
Street. Butte.
WITH OULR OLD MOTTO
"Your Way is the Kight Way"
a'ndere,'I DL)AVEY & HOImes i
.xtl ,t e rn'txe e ;
streetmset
who ooIlsite s w as
on tae east d.
street, oppnIte Ithe MlWett
part rah ind euay P Ys.
?,2000-Stz-roo1º hooYa Q Dao
lawgm lat.
2,000-rive-moom berkc. lsk
hath room, electric ltght, o ; A "
bome. MSoth Mats.
S1.00-F-ve-room brick libe
street
$22O to $ u eat n Ners
$17,f000-WIII buy an iae e i .
and will lXf bip retm a r l7e .
nne of he anot Invtmstl a h
Butts.
We tw. Bwit Will nw
Property L.st W0 Us.
THIOPSON lIVE iTU 3
Ground Floor new Bee B' Brl
A Spring
Or overcoat is what etry
thinking of now. unles hbe t s
provided himself with oU e.
them to be perfectly staia
fit and material, we will g
we can please the most t
new stock of sutint s.
fancy restings ar.e AS
to-date.
Schilllng
Opposit Pess a
AMUSEMUMNT
Four Nihts at S
AStraMger Nw
Pratty 0115 w Cie
day at 10A. a.
The Dmec 3vseW'
Thre ts"r ista ItI,
laturday t ameat
FrederickW
...... WLee wo t
"s. otm w a s. I
WSaI. of SBteats tas WeSaiu.."
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