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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, September 13, 1902, Evening, Image 12

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SINTER MOUNTAIN'S ANACONDA DEPARTMENT i
HERE IS A MANAGER
ANYBODY COULD USE
r ftti 1,\. '50 fINTI .Ii Yo' NTAIN.1
Ansaconsdas. Stit. t3-("lharlis iL. 11cn
sell. laite field-l-s'.'ssiin of the S ;Il's lostt
tors" of Minticiolsnsls, ione of lhe listt kisswn
itnlept'ndtn" t Lasthtt.,ll Itatu9i inl the lissis
siip'i vatlley. has ls'c.,ts·i in Asa,'''Isis it uo
ushe hiitcr aisil is Issslrahly Illnllr.i'Sril
miti Ili( iitisisc posisctiss of teI%,t las
Ni' Iss st lcagsii. Ilr thinks is wcII o
It is flit that it' is ill mit gs - it scst
yeoar, as Ieo ititeits I l sit will rmaisis iin
this cosisltry andsi os~tisic in li'ss hilt is
ther Northttert.
Mr. hltnissll is slll Isisis k swlnit ith s )1
dle Most 5s a niii..isi5Zr stays r. his littst
sschiovessocsst in lssutit:sti I5ii5'v ii I t
loth, M in., w r is lss Ii ,is dol ii g i,'
"oasossss of 'in. 'naii I's' i . 1t Ii i Sunl
clay lllisslssh l eta, ss'sliih i il t lse r it !i
beogsishsisig isf tlis Iriss' lii i'a's ii' he ',.in,
theis 'iisiil sI rttt a l i u.1Itithe n i hy llisissi~' I . lit 'ti' lie
tiitiisnaii'l 'nisi phI i ii s tli ihesiasio
ti-illi of I-stri''. .\. I t. Iliii' - l'555 1s1 s 4
hest-s'i'ntii it ist Iii' \\1- irise Is'. 'i tea's'
of 1slilis~iks s. Its i ut i ii s ciiit
PRIMARIES CALLED
FOR SEPTEMBER 11
4AUCUSES WILL BE HELD EVENING
BEFORE-DEER LODGE COUNTY
REPUBLICAN MEETINGS.
1 pI' { i n. I IN il~ M O1\ 1111 .1 ;,AIN
Anactonda. Se pt. 1" .-Chiairtn tll II. F.
1.rrett of the liter I. ti' counlty reliibi
catn central 'onm littlet ha t night i"1tt1 ,1
the call fur the holdingg it the cauuit.cs
such pri'mar'..s to Arset dllct ;atl s to Il.e
coUm ty c.ntentun ltich will lI- h.eld in
the court hItus e \\ 'lslneo day.t t ipl titer -'.
The cmucus's will Ie hchl 'ITut ilay, Sip
tciinlb r It,. t 7 o'clock. IIte primaries
s ill be h lhi \ ted n ; v, bw ptle tm ler 17
from : util 7 o'chlck ald the fullowitg
placet hate hI,.n o.nted for the hohliiug
of hboth.
Fitst precinct -t1o Maple' stre t.
Stcod(til Iprecitct- At tl"ttch rear of
Montana hotel.
'1 bhird prt ict --A.o. 1 7 .LI in sltre t.
Fourth irecinct-- (i 5tv Ihll.
I"hit 1114 i e . :u. . 17 I;'; t Sixth
,trct r.
Fsre t.
5,centh ptleci l'l .\o. t; ,5 : t I F ifth
.streIt .
J':gt! IprcLn t'! `o, o I I It I'nk
N i jtl i p r alt in t `: o" W,; \," ,it o n " 11111
,t re't.
"The call is. atte't ,l hy M,. II. Iltnhiekk .
S .cetxt y proi tell.
MILOSOVICH IS A VERY
BAD MAN, IT WOULD SEEM
to Dangerous Is Centleman With Un
Pronounceable Name That Wit
nesses Are Afraid to Test.fy.
( h, I J I. t 1o I, Itll >1 1 n , N I. ' ,' .
A naco lda. Sl. lt, , ; .-- dl.',' I I.1".e. yes
terdIny po ,tpin d the Ieait ing of te, case
of Inuka NMiliosovih h. the tna:n \w ho is
hcc(stld of haIving rohled Nickl Rl(aocko
sich of his wat s t at the sitelter.
Vehit the time arrived for the trial
of the case the pirotecultil witnesets
cenIiedII to have s(on trrlepidl:htil about
testilyintr aiainst \lilosoliceh, \whoi Ila,
the relpiation of ibeing a "lit imni" :nl
the judge- will allos tint several daiys to
rerw tip their c-,uraige toi la I oint thait
will :allow them to 'o ont lth tu l a;I in t
th priitoner.
"NEVADA" IS PLEASING PLAY
Elsa Ryan Is Well Supported in Story
of Western Life.
HIs1. t 1 I. o saii sn.1]
A f q 'nl. l S;rt 13. .\t I tli. .ll he ,\I. . , t
th r i elnl . ..o I t hrI, i. l iuhi in ti il
thJ l lpyi t, :ati Ify the, - niei t ard.i t laver
of muhh'lnr a ,and slimnax f",ll,,. rlim ax
in the n t tl r ii d :i l n atist ic fshi, lu.
M i," lesa Ru:n ni the rote .,f 110ll,;
Grayi the (" i t ii, Is dauiit lht ir. i iup
to hal usual ,tanl:brd nld i, well sap
ly rted I f the iit i ,,t tn ittliy. i
Jw. R. F I rdl, y ;n , , nce r:s him tlf a iot
hole for he ollpan e of Anaconda t I'-r
oubject to the inor n e lt of bhe reu.li
C Secll yxchane on New ork. Ci
GLASS WIPERS FREEa
In . tacle wEtc.. and dawr. At on thetime 0
ood chancel itie t of Enlrfnd,t Franceii
y o of the land toematt and titte Orient. ory
electric opoththnumtctrs. No (lthl'rnce
how dark its of too a guaranteed et of
glatw s at I .. P. Verb,-rcknum s. elptici:ni ;nol
jeweler, No. 117 East Park, 1)urston blork.
000000000000000ooo00 000o o
0
S Company or Anaconda 0
Anaconda, Montana.
O General banking in all branched. 0
O Seil exchanges on New York. Chi- 0
Scago, St. Paul, StOmaha, San Fran.
aco, Et., and draw direct on the of
O rincipal cities of Englrand, France,
Ireland, Germany and tLe Orient.
0 Deposits of ga.oo and upward re.
0 Correspondents o
o National City bank, New York.
Pirst National berk, Chicagob ie irr
* NtionSl bank, St. Paul; Omaha 0
beakAssitan Casleo
in the Illinois-Iowa league as a manager
and player.
D)uring the time he was with the D)u
luthi teamn as manager Mr. Ilansill brought
out several young players who are now
hohling down positions with some of the
bist tAil4l, in the country. Of these, I(ov
Iatti rstn, now pitching for the (Chicag'
Anieric.t lean gue teant is one. "Jimmy"
Ilart, of the Colunmbl s American league
teaim another, an I Loul Ritter, now catch
ing for the Wheeling, \V. Va.. team of
the I.astern league, another. All three of
these now we ll-known players were with
,,iansll inll I llth and were purchased
frm himn in a body to (Charles Comis
I, v. tihe now American league niignat-,
\h, n the ltt r was manllager of the St.
I'al \\1 -stirn lelag ,' taeiam. As well, Eu
Si (n i Cox. line of I'- oria's crack twirlers,
<a% brnnllLl tilt by Il ,ua ell.
II, i,, ;i rr round plnyer, lint has ai
4 c- f.i fir t hab e, (luring his first few
vtrs a. :I pirof',,:nnal player hie was a
I ilchel ,f osiderable nl". Every Sun
diy fin,,, him on the Ibleachers in flutte,
:1 t ,tS u o inV an lhi player 'can,
PLENTY OF DEER IN CANON
Go Up There and Take a Crack at
the Large Herd.
I.- il\. 'i; INIItt tIur.-IaNIxN.J
AuaII; o,Ia. Sept. I.I.- ilunter., living in
lthe tiiiiity of this city will be pleased
to learn that if tlihey want to hItiut bg
gailie they will h;ave to go no further
thai;II ill ('reek canyon. There is a band
of deer thlere with enough lremlllbers to
supply anly reasOtlnalle tinumber of shiorts
miet n w\ith a; couiple of animals apiiece', that
is, if thlly a:re 5,gofI ellough hutlnters tio get
at thlnati. So far they have Inot healrt Sl
let.til anl so are not nearly as wiltd as
Iutily hands farther back in the wiIioLtaini.l
'there hi.s notil ill steveral years p1' t been
a;ti' greater nuillllbr ,f deer kille.l int that
locality. As a rrellt the land is a large
ilte aln iu lllIdets abouit tIlt grassy g. ala es
of Mill I ret k c.,nyon l \ ithout 'apparent
f-r Ir of the hu te'r, thl t lily lpa s their
hat ty to, Pio high up in the hills ill
search of g~auin, the mljority of tilllut
never thinkiilg thl're aiighi!it It' good reason
fuor tlfne to stop wthiit ii a fewI mlIIetS of the
town i.
Tomorrow there will ie ain exilus of
hunlters frim An.nAicoa iandil few of themn
hlupc to bing bac.k at least one deer,
if lot a 'ear i l other lig game, to say
, thiniig if dhunls InudI g lllr,.. If sotle
of them will pit in the tinme in Mill
('Creek canlyolln tha:t Tlhey woutld spenid go
inu to other hlittiiug arounds farther
Wali, i, doubt the r.esult of their htw
dlay' oting will be much mre satisfac
tory.
JAMES AND WARDE COMING
Leading Thespi.wns Are Soon to Be Seen
at the Margaret.
A 'inuIul;a, Selpt. 1. " t' the tilt ost
lotalh , the r e nt f the t', ll
nill he ilt'h e apuiriilc of louis Jam ,s alnd
Fe' a let , k \\ alir it tilhe \largret the;i
tr n Thtursday light. S.ptermctr IN, in
\\' . llh,1s ;iil kht impt-r's big produltlition
iThe productlln has attractihd ilt, mist
tls.\)s l , eonh ,( it ', N m +r'h. J e orltle ;aId
g:orgeos wei of lstage pIlt is it is ,aid
ias ever wn atnirultt-d by a traveling or
SENT TO THE REFORM SCHOOL
Bernice Schen;k and Katie Andrews
Found to Be Incorrigible.
^I'I, IA. '1n INIeuII MoINtAIN.1
A tii cl nda, Sepjt. t .--tlJudge N.apton of
lilt' ilistritl court y) U. ' ,lay seut fletr ie
5th.nk sel Katie Aindrew.. Who iwere
arri.stied seve ale (isl)' ali 'I1 charges. if
iii'' rrit.ihility, tI the 'toif rill s ichool,
hle judige gatie the irls sollai p. ui,i
plartih.g; advice, and uath il vllr i-d'illy
ifi- i d ]i y ' lis kind w ord s, l . e i relits
f lth lwer(e in the cour t a.l \\ w re ov\-r
cmuti by the decision of tilth judge.
At the Montana.
1I 14 in. 'lo ,, l l \Ita N1t.11 X. 1
. ,unit;, St 1t1. N, Lilt lhe fllw iu g a el
registertl :at the M ont;m1;I: 'hil I'. ('arr,
St. I';ul; A. 1..,ink, lltte : J. eend l.:iliotl.
St. Louis \\. ii I'. l li , l r., N v York ;
J'honul as .. 'C.I', .i hn.,,, Ll , t, ; l 1 , hni :'
I'. (':t. -y, ( hica. go ; ( sc,;lr l 1. A mdr,'vs. ,
.\ichacl Yul iivin, I Butte; Augustumt s 1-c
tulne. l'-iny .;Maxwell, s.cw Yrk: I. Nor
buck. ('Chic;ago, ; FI:r;nk I 1.,In' an,1 ifl.
eril L.an.hliin, Mlis I.Is Rfyan, A. \I.
'litler and wife, Nw 'Y'urk: \ illiau 'cal
lo , t uttiu : J' ,hnt 'chiiher, , ;'hilip .hurt ;
B.uttt; hi . JI. talil i m, lity i; V\ c. ir lham ,
Rocker.
AItO 100-PAGE BOOK FREE ti"°"""Rn
trD Ilar SW f ROM
CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON
Thousands of
. unchallengeable
7 -5. proofs of cures
sent sealed or.
application.
Our 100 ag· booki fII nel, cdsitrec wlh inmy photogropup, among them Licotographe and amdilte .
the ra1 w0o ,e head ls rhown hero (ree paic. 70 to 75 100 page book), l alc auawrvt of photognpher wO
tuLok the pictures. The flnt plioturo was taken Duly 15. 1O65, the other U tober 1 t0, 19. Ourb sr o a th
photo taken Aug. ci, I100, at wch trime patcie 9 was cured anSd ae and head were entirely healed and his halt
aOur aients cured 15 -ear.s alo by our Great Discovery, unkuown to the protemloc, are to.day sound and
well, aod havr healthy oblldreo n sce we cured them,
Prlmary, Seoondry or 'tItertl Cured I16 to 6 Dae You can be treated at home for the same
rater t., come to hioar, we will cootract toap railroad tore and hotel hill. and no that e~ttwe tailtocore.
cYOU HroVE tak -np nur, iodde potash, soo still have ache. anw poles, iuoos pa
FlrYor shre -otnis ple topper Coloredeapote, ulcers en any part C the bodyl
L', O BE ON4o ANTIt T CURE
. o~lte meet bnat eaeae lec the world or abase we carnot oure. Th e dlease hac i
Way bhfloed the ekili of ibo mos r'at Ob sl.oan. P500000 capjtol beblad our unoondoitiooal guar. t.y
DO'T * '"TU TOUR WIlV.M 4..j.Q.eZperlmengtag. We bavo the OMLT cure, Absolute ut.
hallang. a rops si e n 0 appllcton n, or 1a0year we have tretted butne Jl_ ee--onagious Ie
lo on. and wle p0l¢t1vet2 rei to [eta cured. ,e gis
~i f 15$2pNio T*lp~cq ,
Anaconda BrIefs
A. D. T. messengers-prompt, reliable. !
Phil P. Carr of St. Paul is registered at
the Montana.
W. Graham of Rocker was an Anaconda
visitor yesterday.
Captain Turner of Silver Lake was In
the city yesterday.
David Kaufman has returned from a
visit in California,
Edward Sutter is confined to his apart
mn nt., with a slight illness.
Julius Sullivan left for Helena this
morning to spend Sunday.
John Schmidt of Philipsburg was seen
on the streets of Anaconda yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Brown returned th1%
morning from a fishing trip to Twin Lakes.
Dr. and Mrs. I. M. Rockefeller have
departed for a trip of several weeks length
in Idaho.
Mrs. R. R. Kilroy of Butte sisited in the
city yesterday and today at the home of
her br,:her, WVill Thomas.
J. S. lHickey, superitcnndent of the
foundry, has returned from a trip to New
Vork and other Eastern cities.
James Kunkle, Hlarry Kunkle and George
Flemmning left this morlning for a hunting
trill in the vicinity of Moose I.ake.
Martin Johnston is expected back from
the Thunder Mountain country tomorrow
or ncxt day.
Harry Kunkle of Nebraska, brother of
Eugene and James Kunkle of this city, is
spending several weeks here.
David Kaufman has returned home after
a lengthy trip through California, Oregon
and Washington.
John W. Snturr, Joseph Ainsley and
Joseph McIntosh are absent on a hunting
trip in the vicinity of Moose Lake.
R. L. Miller, night clerk at the Montana
hotel accompanied by his sister, Miss Ruth
Miler, left this morning for College Moun
tain, Mo., to spend the winter.
Colonel John Burt of Texas, who has
fer the past week been the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. M. S. Dean, will leave this after
noon for Beaumont, Tex.
William Cotter, a workman at the
Washoe smelters, was severely injured
about the head yesterday by a fall. lie
was taken to St. Ann's hospital.
Miss Anna Gibson of Helena, who has
for the past week been the guest of Miss
L.ydia Seefield of this city, returned home
this morning.
Walt Monroe of Duluth, Minn., an old-.
time Chicago league baseball player, vis
ited in this city yesterday with C. i.. Ilas
sell.
Rev. R. A. Woddy will preach at the
Baptist church tomorrow morning at It
o'clock. lie is the general superintendelnt
of the Baptist Home Mission society of
the Pacific coast.
St. Mark's church, corner Main and
Sixth streets, Alfred Brown, rector. Six
t,, nth Sunday after Trinlity. Early cele
Irationl, 8 a. i. ; mlorninlg prayer and ser
ln. I a. im.; Sunday school,t I .30;
c\lning service, 8. p. m.
lirst Baptist church, corniir of Fifth
anll locust streets, W\. 11. Setter, pastor.
Worship at it a. m., Rev. I). (. A. WVood
dy. geIncral superintendlent for the 'Pacilic
divisiont will preach. Sunlay-school at
I2 :a , p. Ill.:; evellilg seTrvic at 8 o'clock,
sulbject. t, lphrailn's Fully;" Junior Tues
day afternoon at 4 o'clok: prayer meet
ing Wedneslay eveniil at 8 o'clock.
School Board Meets.
[..il , A., Ini Nll SI ':::A N.]1
Anaonida, Seplit. It.-O()nlly routine hus-
inless W|as transacted at tilte meeting of
the board of education hitl last night.
Miss Nellie Kelly and .Miss Ithel B1urke
were appointed substitute teachers.
CONTRACT FOR NEW W.RSHIP
Carnegie and Steel Corporation Secures
Best End of Deal.
Ii' AS O iA itn m .ss.]
\\ashington, Sept. t1,.---The navy depart
ntlit has atwarded contr;acts for steel mate
rial to be Its1d inl tit. cll.trittion of tile
new battleship ('o.i:lecticut at the New
York navy yard.
The Carleglcie St tl compalny secured
three cottracts for stetl I lat, s and steel
shapeis aggregating t1.,573. The: 'iited
States Steel Companlly secured( a $27.763
contract for steel eastings and the Amleri
can Ironl & Steel compant) y scenteld a con
trin t tar rivt ts altliloiluting to $19.353.
In each cas; the award was made to the
lo, 1st hidder.
Another Paper Combine.
'hiicago, St pt. 3..--.A new combiniation
of pap( r in~nutincturers to inchIde all mills
in \\ iscuisinl, Mlinnesota ad .1!ichligaitl
heing attempted. The capital stock of
the pirultocld new conicern is givenl as $;O,
o,,o-uo .
CHARLES MASTERS
SCALDED TO DEATH
WHILE AT WORK IN NORTHERN
PACIFIC LEASE, WELL KNOWN
MAN IS KILLED.
FALL OF SOME HEAVY PIPE
DASHES HIM FROM LADDER
Loosens Steam Exhaust in Descent and
Burning Vapor Scalds Him Horribly
-Was Probably Unconscious From
Fall and Did Not Suffer From Burns
-Wife Prostrated by the News.
Charles Masters, a pumpman, met death
this morning at to o'clock while working
in the Frank shaft of the Northern Pacific
lease.
Masters, together with Robert Mc
L.aughlin and Robert Lewis, was engaged
in placing some pipe in the shaft, with a
view to pumping out the water, of which
there is about 4o feet. The men were
hired to days ago to do the work by
E. F. Farnum, who is operating the lease.
At the time of the accident Masters was
standing on a rung of the shaft ladder,
about 8o feet below the surface. Mc
laughlin and Lewis were above him on
the ladder and were lowering by means
of a rope a five-inch pipe, lo feet long
and very heavy.
When about is feet from Masters, Mc
Laughlin and Lewis paused in their down
ward course to steady the pipe. Masters
was directly beneath and looking down.
At that instant the rope supporting the
pipe broke, the lower end striking Masters
squarely on the head and knocking hint
off the ladder to the pump, a distance of
16 feet below.
Terribly Burned by Steam.
W\hen Masters fell, his body struck the
stuaa exhaust, loosening it, and the steam
poured out in a blinding cloud. The two
companions of the unfortunate man has
tened to his assistance, but when they
reached him lie was dead.
It is likely that the blow from the pipe
rendered Masters unconscious and that lie
did not suffer from the terrible burns on
his back inflicted by the escaping steam.
The body was removed to Richards'
undertaking rooms, where an inquest will
be held Monday morning at to o'clock.
Masters jived with his wife and one
child th.'o. s.135 West Park street. His
wif,. was notified of his death shortly
alter it oeat.red and was heart broken
o\'er the terrible loss,' .:
• aters' was. 40 years. of age. He wae
\. xll-' knoiJ4ie s mining circles and has
workld at a nmnber 'of the largest mines
ill the camp as a comlpetent put upI)i);aun.
SACRE, HEART PARISH
OWNS COLUMBIA TODAY
Picnic Under Direotion of Father Calla
'han Draws Hundreds of
Catholics to Resort.
(',lumbtia (;ardens was the scene of gay
times this mnorning, and not until a late
hour tius evening will the merrinment sub
side. 'fne gayety is the occasion of the
Sacred heart picnic and a jollier affair
mnver was held.
I'attner J. J. Callahan is master of cere
m,,nics. lle presides at the games and
sir's that the children do not tumble into
the hears' den or rod, down into the lake.
'I he ladies of the parish ,.ave charge of the
gardens' restaurant for today and are serv
ing special lunches.
this evening there will be a prize waltz
at the dance hall and the most popular
gwIl at the dance will be awarded with a
prize in the shape of a ut.amond brooch.
ANNt'AL. STATEMENT, TI E '1'll MERl
CElI) tO.D MINING COMI'ANY,
Nu'J :CI:
Ilkprt of the directors of the above
n:..iid company of the situation and condi
tihn of said company in compliance with
lthit laws of the State of Montana.
t',,pital stock of said company anthour
i.,, two million, two hunldred and fifty
thoiusantl dollars ($,2.50,000.)
tapital stock of said company now out
haunling, one million, five hundred thl,tn
sand dollars ($1,5ioo,o0.)
Amount actually paid in, one million,
five hundred thousand dollars $1.50oo,00.t
Paid in as follows:
For property, three hundred and thilty
threc thousand, three hundred and thir
ty dollars ( $.3 3,33o.)
I:y cash, one million, one hundred and
:.ixty six thoulsand, six hundred and sev
enty dollarsa ($I,I66,67o.)
Anmultt of existiug itdlehtedness, sixty
e thoulsand, seven hin.ldred and ninety.
lv, and 9 tson dollars ($61.70o5.oo.)
A. S. IlGE.LO.\V,
W. J. I AI)I),
JOiSEI'1 BLIIEIf.l.vW,
FIRANK K I.E l''tTIsO,
Majority of Board of )irectors.
A. S. IHIGE IOW.
President.
W. J. LADD), Secretary.
ISEAL.]
St.te of Massachusetts, Counmty of Suffolk,
City of Boston-ss.
lie it known, that on this 8th day of
.epteimher. A. D., 1902, personally ap
peared before me, Clarence HII. Bissell, a
notary putblic for the above counlty anld
state, Albert S. Iigelow, president of The
Merced Gold Mining company above
lnailed, a corporation doing business un
lder the laws of the state of Montana, who
after being by me first duly sworn, says
that the above and foregoing statement
and report is a full and correct statement
anid report of the condition of the above
named company, The Merced Gold Mining
colpany.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set
mly hand and official seal the day and year
in this certificate first aforesaid.
CLARENCE H. BISSEI.L,
LSAL.] Notary Public.
Latest Version.
Of all sad words of tongue or pen, the
saddlest are these: "An empty bin',
Cleveland Plain Deal. ..
*00000o*00. @
SHOT CARNEY IN SELF-DEFENSE
John Taylor Tells*Story of Tragedy at the Cora
Hoist--Carney Had Been Acting Queerly
and Was Undoubtedly Insane.
John Taylor, watchman for the Mon
tanat Ore Purchasing company at the
Cora mine, shot and killed Pat Carney
of \Walkerville, at the Cora hoist yester
day afternoon at j o'clock. The story of
the shooting, from the lips of Taylor, who
is now in custody at the county jail pend
ing investigation, is as follows:
"Paul liudliff, a shift boss at the Cora,
told me that Carney had been there and
hit him in the head with a rock. This
happened in the forenoon. Carney said at
the time he was going to get a gun and
kill everybody in sight. I went over and
sat on a pile of timber and began to talk
to the day watchman. Sulddenly a bullet
came whizzing over our heads. The team
ster of the Cora came running up to me,
and said:
" 'Here's a man with a shotgun coming.
lie is shooting at me and trying to kill
ilne I'
Began to Blaze Away.
"I went around the pile of timber and
faced Carney, about zo feet away. Carney
was holding the weapon in a threatening
manner. I yelled to him to drop the gun.
lie had an old Winchester, and, as I
spoke, he blazed away. He kept on shoot
ing until he had emptied his gun.
"After the first shot his movements were
rapid and lie got behind the timber, firing
five shots at me. The company team and
the timber alone prevented my receiving a
serious wound. I could not get a chance
to shoot, either, for fear I would hit one
of the horses or some of the men. I had
a six-shooter in my pocket, and took it
out when Carney began to blaze away.
"'My first two shots were wild. The
third hit Carney in the head and he fell
dead instantly, without a groan. I was
sorry to have to shoot so close, but it was
a case of life and death, as he was pegging
away at me all the time, and might have
given me a fatal shot any minute."
Deputies Were After Carney.
Deputies were upon the track of Carney
when he was killed. After the moan had
beaten up Shift lBoss fludliff and J. P'.
Sullivan, a day watchman at the Cora,
esterday forenoon, Taylor, who is also a
tchman, camte down town to the offlice
County Attorney tAitb and swore out
a warrant for Carney's ariest.
Taylor feared trouble and had armed
himself accordingly, as Carney had openly
l,oasted that he meant to "clean pill the
ranich." After the shooting, Taylor caulse
downl towll again and gave himself up.
surrendering to Under Sheriff McGuigan
at the courthouse.
A Friend in Need.
I New York Journal.]
Bectec.-P;haw ! I must have $0o by
noon today, and I left all my money at
Mrs. Franl Grosvenor,
No. 212 Twenty-first St., Galveston. Tex.
GALVETON, TEX.,
March 18, 1902.
For three years after my mar
riage I felt peculiar bearing-down
pains such as I had never expe
rienced before. I tried'different
remedies but found it was only
mnoney wasted. I then consulted
a physician who treated me for
two months and then said my
ovaries were diseased and that ]
would never get well unless I had
an operation. I knew that would
mean that I would never have a
child and I dreaded the ordeal.
I changed physicians but found
this did not help me any, and I
was in despair.
My sister-in-law then visited
me and when I told her of my
trouble she said: "If you had
used common sense and Wine of
Cardui you would not have been
in such a plight." She had used
it in her own homne and it had
carried her through three times
when she had children. I sent
for some at once and took it faith
fully and now find to my great joy
that it was all she claimed for it.
New strength and with it new
hope came back to me and it seemed as if every dose gave mc new life.
Within three months I was changed from a dragged out mortal weary
of life to a hearty, healthy woman full of ambition and life. No opera
tion was needed and better than all I became the mother of a little girl,
the pride and joy of the household. I have had two other children
since without a particle of trouble. l am well and never take any medi
cine but Wine of Cardui. I only write that other poor sick woumen could
know of this life-giving medicine and would take it without spending
time and money on doctors, who don't cure.
W INE OF CARDUI, the simple the terrible smarting pains and the
remedy which Mrs. Grosvenor inflammation cease. Though pow
advises you to take has trans- erful in correcting the irregularities
formed her from a sick, discouraged of menstruation., Wine of Cardui is
woman to the bright, happy, healthy a very mild medicine. Any woman
person you see in this portrait. In- may take it without a doctor's super
stead of languishing on a bed of sick- vision, although doctors often give
ness Mrs. Grosvenor is now equipped it to their patients when their own
for any duty of womanhood. There remedies fail. This Wine of Cardui
are some chronic cases which no treatment is taken quietly at home.
medicine can cure but nineteen out No embarrassing private examina
of every twenty sufferers today may tions or offensive operations are nec
have the health Mrs. Grosvenor has essary. If you secure a bottle of
if they will only take the Wine of Wine of Cardui and begin taking it
Cardul treatment as Mrs. Grosvenor today you will feel health returning
took it. This vegetable W ine regu- before the month is up. Why no
lates the menstrual flow, making secure a dollar bottle of Wine of
this important function both health- Cardui from your druggist at once?
ful and painless. The bearing-down Do not accept any other medicine
pains which make life a torture stope but the Wine of Cardui treatment
when Wine of Cardui is used and which Mrs. Grosvenor writes about.
WINE.9 CARDUI
There is little doubt that Carney was
insane. Shortly after his fight at the Cora
yesterday morning, in which he beat up
lHudliff and Sullivan, the man went to
his home at No. 227 Toboggan avenue,
Walkerville, and whipped his wife. Neigh
bors aver that he heat the woman shame
fully. Her cries could be heard all over
the neighborhood, and she is badly hurt.
IHaving worked himself up to the proper
point. Ctarney took up his Winchester and
started for the Cora works.
As soon as Carney had gone his wife
went before Judge O'Connor of Walker
ville and swore out a warrant for the ar
rest of her husband, and came on to Butte
to enter an application for divorce. Even
as sihe was securing an attorney her hus
band was in the fatal duel at the Cora,
and before she could have reached home
he was lying cold in death.
At 5 o'clock Coroner Johnson had lcen
notifiedt and was on his way to the Cora
to take charge of the body, which lay
where it fell until the official could arrive.
Possible Motive of Crime.
The only possihle motive to be assinced
to Carney in his efforts to kill Taylor and
wipe out the entire force tip at the Corn,
was animosity rankling in his breast on
account of an old grudge he had against
Foreman John Burlingham of that mine.
They had trouble some months ago over
a c'.tract. Carlney claimed lie was to
have hecn paid $5 a day for a certain
piece of work for which, when it was
completed, Burlingham allowed him only
$3. Carney had been heard to speak about
this rel'eatedly, and it had doubtless turned
his mlind, as lie was none too prosperous,
and felt the loss of the money deeply. So
far as is known lie had no cause to quarrel
with Taylor or with lHudlifl and Sullivan.
He Acted in a Peculiar Manner.
Carney was a native of Ireland and
was 45 years of age. lie lived with his
wife and one daughter at their Walker
ville home. Last spring Carney went to
Ireland on a visit. About two months ago
Ihe returned, and since that time has acted
in a peculiar manner.
Taylor, who is 60 years old, is also
married, but has no children. Taylor is
chief watchlman for the Montana Ore
P'urchasigll company and bears an excel
lent reputation.
t'arney's body now lies at Duggan's
undertaking establishment, where an inl
. ,est c ill lie held this eveniing at 7 o'clock.
An autopsy will be performed this after
000n.
home in my other clothes. Can't you help
enc outt
\Visemaun-Sure. I'll lendeyou car fare
to go home for it.-Philadelphia 'Press.

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