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STORIES DON'T FIT
EVIDENCE IN CASE AGAINST DAVID MUIRRAY IS DIRECTLY CONFLICTING. BUaGLARY THE ALLEGATION Two Women Swear They Saw the De fendant, Who Shows by Others He Was Out of Town. David Murray of Dublin Gulch was on trial in Judge McClernan's court today on a charge of robbing the residence of Mrs. Mary Ward, 6o7 East Summit street, July 18 Inst. The evidence went to show that a per son corresponding in appearance to the accused was seen in the bedroom of Mrs. Ward's house, occupied by herself and her niece, Mrs. Iarrington, in the act of trying to enter the bureau in which was money and jewelry. lie was warmuned off by htrs. Ward, who spoke to himn. atd he hurriedly left the place. )ifficulty was experienced in ar resting M.urray, according to the evidence. Claims an Alibi. The defense claimtd an alibi and pro duced evidence to the effect that Murray was not an the city at the time it? July he is alleged to have entered the house. His parenlts, as well as the accused, offer evi dence to that effect. The case was concluded this afternoon. Assistant County Attorneys Lynch and Yancry conducted the prosecution, while J. L. Wines an. E. S. Ilooth appeared for the defense. The following juryme.t were selected to try the case: U. J. I.arson, II. S. Maxwell, Robert D). McClaggan. Daniel T. Johnson, Antone Castagne, Rudolph M. Fried, Richard Kent, Lee Hensler, I. J. S. Smiths John Sullivan, lHenry Jones, Gcorge Erickson. The Chief Witneses. Mrs. Ward and her niece. Mrs. liarring ton,. who, was formerly Miss Duggan, roomed togetuer and were the chief wit sesses. They had been out rather late to a wake and returned about a a. m., July ts. Mrs. Ward said about 4 o'clock she was awakened by someone standing in the doorway from the diningroom. She rs cognised David Murray as the intruder. She said he was "peeping" in. Judge Wines. on cross-examination, tried to learn from the witness the last time previously that she had seen the accused and how he was dressed, but the witiess could not remember when she had seen hint. She recalled that he gen erally wore dark clothes. lie wore a light green overcoat the time he was looking into her room. The light in the dining room enabled her to distlinguish his features as he stepped into the roomt after "peeping" through thie door. AMrs. Ward said she asked: "Who is that." yd, Intruder Makes Reply. The ittrudter, alto was in the act of olpiling the drawer of the commode, turned around and said "It's me." The t itntess cried "Dave Murray I" The accused man ran into the dining roomi, and as he left the latter room he looked again at her. lie hurriedly opened the door and fled. Mrs. T. C. llarritngton, who was occupy ing the bed with Mrs. Ward, and was awakened by the latter crying "W'ho' there ?" testified about the saute as Mrs. Ward. When she awoke she saw the accused in a crouching position. She thought lMurray corresponded in appearance to the man she saw in the room. She admitted on cross-examination that she was somewhat frightened, but per aisted that she recognized Dave Murray regardless of the fact her aunt said it was another man. G. H. Morrison. a real estate agent, wuho as a deputy sheriff last ()ctober re ceived a warrant to arrest Murray, told of the ciTorts he mallide to arrest the ac Scused. Is Finallv Le.nated. lie finally located Murray at the St. Lawrence mine as the latter came off shift, and tried to serve the warrant, but was unsuccessful, as Murray gave his name as Jimt Murray, rather than Dave Murray. This closed the state's case after both sides had agreed that the court could in struct the jury as to the time the sun rose July t8. Mr. Wines said the defense would show the accused was not in Butte on the night claimed, being employed do. ing representation work on a mine out of town, itn other words the defense was an alibi. The accused took the stand and swore he wits out of townl at the time, being em: ployed by Pat Murphy working in the Low l]ads ao miles from Butte. He gave a de tailed account of his movements. lie was working in a tunnel in the mine July :8. lie was not int Mrs. Ward's house. Has No Such Coat. Hle had no such overcoat as she de scribed, in fact lie said he never owned an overcoat of any sort. Murray denied on cross-examination that he ever told Will iam Nolan at the county jail that lie had entered Mrs. Ward's house. He admitted pleading guilty since July :R last, to taking some articles from the Iiale house atid being sentenced. He de. tied lie ever wore an overcoat while break ing into houses-he said he never broke into houses. Mrs. Murray, the accused's mother, told the jury her son worked in the mines. She Vever knew her son to have an overcoat. Iecr son was out of town from July ra until about August to. She said her son never "rombled around." Tom Murray, the boy's father, testified he never knew his son to own an over coat of the sort described and was posi tive the boy was out of town the latter part of July. Bill of Exceptions Allowed. Judge McClernan today settled and al lowed the bill of exceptions in the case of the state against W. H. Brooks, con victed of slaying Emery Chevrier, in the Mauls block, last winter. The court will hear the motion for a new trial next Mon day. If the court denies a new trial Brooks will then be sentenced. The Best TONIC When you are worn out with the day's heat and business cares there is nothing so refreshing and invigorating as Horsford's Asld Phosphate A teaspoon in a glass of water is a delicious thirst quencher and tonic that revives and strengthens the entire system. GeOuiae bears srns "Horsked's" on Itsad. BUTTE HILL HISTORY IS GRAPHICALLY TOLD Walter Harvey Weed, Mining Engineer Well Known Here, Explains the Copper Format'on. There is a world of information about the formation of the Iutte hill and ad. joining mining districts in the Hutte re port of the lnited States grulo.ical sur vey, now in plress antd Isoon to lie ivssued as a bulletin by the dep.artlment. There is added interest in the report fromt the fact that it was prepared by Walter Harvey Weed. one of the well known and accOmplished mining engi neers connected with the geological sur vey, who is well known in HButte and other parts of Montana from his frequent visits and inspection of the geological structure of the ditferetnt miningill dis tricts. Hisi Butte report is by far the moat comprehensive on which he ever has been engaged, and when issued in book form with the numerous illustrations will prove to be about the most valuable and reliable information that science has ever given to the world about the greatest minis " camp on earth. The advance sheets of the report are too voluminous for newspaper publica tion, so that only extracts from the more salient features are reproduced. The report opens with a brief intro duction and an account of the historical development of the Butte district. fr. Weed finds the district is one of deep-seated igneou rock subjected to frac turing at various ~eriods, the resulting W. ltrr Harrey J5"ecd. fractures being in part filled by dikes, in part by veins, and in part displacing the veins, making it a region of continued and continual crustal adjustment. A few of the copper veins outcropped, but the most of them, even the largest, were recognizable at the surface only by inconspicuous debris or did not show at all. This circumstance. Mr. Weed claims, has given rise to the litigation to deter mine the ownership of the ore bodies. Passing along to the subject of "Ore )eposition," Mr. Weed says: "Three distinct periods of ore deposition are rec ognizable in the deposits of Butte. As many of the ore bodies are of composite character and derive their contents in part from each one of these periods, careful study is necessary to discriminate the evi dence and results of each period. "In general, it is necessary to differ entiate primary deposits, or those formed of material brought to and deposited in the veins from outside sources, and the so. called 'secondary' deposits of transposed and redeposited material. "The former constitute the normal vein filling. the latter both the bodies of rich ore that have made the district famous and masses of low-grade concentrating ores. As a general statement, it may ihe said that the deposits of copper glace are secondary. "The original source of the metallic contents of the primary deposits is still an unsolved question. It has been inferred by Mr. Emmons that, in the lack of direct evidence. 'it is probable that circulating waters have somewhere in the depths ex tracted the metals fromnt parts of the gran ite mass.' "To the writer the mineralogic evidence and the intimate connection between peri ods of ore deposition and igneous activ ity indicate a possible derivation from magmtatic emanations-so-called mineral izinj agents in waters partly of magmatic origin, mingled perhaps with predominat ing meteoric waters. "In general it may be stated that the original mineral-bearing solutions were probably hot and ascended through frac tures in the granite. 'I he copper deposits are almost entirely replacement deposits formed 'by waters ascending through mere cracks and attacking and replacing, particle by particle, the adjacent rock. "The silver veins, on the contrary, are in large part due to the filling of open fis sures, though replacement deposits also occur. In the replacement deposits there is a general lack of definition between country rock and ore, a wide zone of al tered decomposed granite alongside of the vein, and commonly an impregnation of the rock between the individual veins of a lode with ore minerals. "This is especially noticeale In the eastern part of the copper area, in the Leonard, Rarus and adjacent mnnes. In the former an ore body is stoped out for 135 feet in width, consisting of altered granite sheeted and intersected by a multi tude of small veins crushed by later move ments and impregnated by primary miner als, In part replaced by secondary glance. "In the central part of the copper area fresh unaltered granite is uncommon. There has been local development of in tense thermal activity. The rocks are closely fissured as a result of several periods of facturing, and the mineralizing solutions have penetrated and altered the rock between the fissures, converting and changing the rock to what is conven ently called pyritized granite, since the "hoblende and mica are altered to pyrite. '"The deep development work of many of the- mines shows a decided change in the amount of mineralization of the fractures. There is an increasing number of small veins of quartz and pyrite separated by al tered granite. Some of the large Iodes whose entire width ii workable pass down ward into a cluster of small veins of quartz and pyrite separated by altered granite. "In other words, the replacement of in tervein material by ore decreases with depth. There is also a decided increase in the number of small fissures devoid of ore and filled by friction breccia, but show ing trifling dilplacement. This is partica larly noticeable in the levels t,6,no feet or .more below the surface. "t)n the other hand, some of the newer fault veins that show little or no ore in the Iupper levels contain pay ore, below, be cause the open nature of the fault material permitted a deeper serpage than usual of descending waters." After discussing the evidence of secon dary enrichment, tie chang- of the char acter of the mineralization with depth and the influence of the country rock, Mr. Weed turns his attention to the well-known circumstances that the larger copper leads were first worked for silver. sayingS: "Several of the copper veins were, as is well known, at first worked as silver veins. The upper portion of the veins consisted of quarts somewhat stained by iron, but not like the great iron gossan caps of otl.er regions. "This extends to a variable distance be low the surface, zon to 400 feet in some instances, where-it is replaced by partly Sondised and decompserl copper ores that form the upper limit of the remarkable glance, enar",te. and bornite ore bodies of the district. Carbonates and oxides are rare. r"l'he copper minerals occur in quartz pyrite veins of remarkable width and ex tent. The Anaconda ledge is frequently 1oo feet wide and will average half that width, as will also the Syndicate lode. "T'he copper minerals of tl.e Butte ores consit chiefly of chalcocite (copper glance). bornite (peacock copper), enar gite (aulpharseatide of copper), and cuprif erous pyrite. Covellite (cupric sulphide), occurred in considerable amount in one or two mines, but forms an insignificant per centage of the total output. "Tetrahedrite (gray copper) and chalcn pyrite (copper pyrite) are even rarer than the last named mineral. Until 9ouo cop per glance constituted the most important ore mnineral of the veins, but it ia now nearly equalled in quantity by enargite. In the great ore bodies of tl.e upper levels of the Anaconda veins glance oc curred in masses of nearly pure lead-like mineral so feet or more wide. In depth this mineral shows a more crystalline structure, and is found in all the mines in greater or less abundance and purity, but in the great bulk of the ores it forms small grains scattered through the ores." In speaking of the earlier veins in the east-west system Mr. Weedl says: "The great veins of tl.e district, the Anaconda, Parrot, Mountain View, West Colusa, Syndicate-in fact, all the great producers--belong to this east west sys tem, in which trend is remarkably uni form, considering the length of the veins. "The Silver liow vein is a marked ex ception. There is somelc evidlence to show that certain southeast fractures were min eralized in the earliest vein-forming period and srmne of l,.em re opened wheln the later faulting occurred. "These earlier east-west veins are dis tinguished aq lodes or comnpound veins. They differ in structural and mineral char acter froml the later lodes, and, except where faulted and enriched, lack the high silver contents of the veins formed later. Fortunately they have been extensively fractured bIy strike faults, as well as the two otler vein systems noted." SAVES ONE SUIT OF CLOTHES A. I. Reeves Talks of the Burning of the Montana Club Building. "Well, I managed to save a suit of clothes, a change of underclothing, some neckwear and handkerchiefs and a mack intosh front the ruins of the Montana club," said A. I. Reeves of Hfelena today. Mr. Reeves lives at the club when an Hlelena, but he happened to be in Dillon at the time of the fire which ruined the state ly building. "1 only regret that I did not hold out a new overcoat, instead of my mackintosh," continued the Helena man. "I see some of the boys managed to save their dress suits, because of the fact they had them on and were at thile theater or attending a social function. "The fire problably was of incendiary origin, but who set it may never be known. If he is located he will prubably get a short shrift. "The club will be rebuilt, as there are a number of wealthy Helena men belongitg who will subscribe tl;e money needed and take the bonds, if the insurance does not provide sufficient funds to put up a new building." Revolver Match by Cable. New York, April 29.-Negotlations are in progress for another revolver match between French and American experts, and if 'conditions satisfactory to. bpth teams are arranged the contest probably will be held in June, BIDDING ON NORMAL BUTTE MEN AFTER DORMITORY CONTRACT-JOHNSON-STAF. FORD WEDDING. iF'l ' .'. T I T1i 1. INTRi I Mini N'Tn. Iltlon. April .t.----ltida for the addition } the addlition to the dormitory of the Sta.te Normal school at Dillon are to be opllClr tonight by l.eonard Ellirl. clhpir. 11.aiin of the executive 4iboard. A numlwrlll ot lutte turn are Iidding and are on the' ipound. They are teorge M. Smith, F. 1'. Wlatlsh, I.. Eachle, S. \Vorten. I.. C. hii.hsaw ando I, Krulregr. E. \'. P'rice , Missou1la eand II. I'. L.e.k of Ana.co.'la .I)r al1so here. the hoard hasi $.l,,.i to spend, for the 1' 1provetnentllrlls. 'A. S. Johnson, cit% treasurer of l)illon, Inll Minnie Statlordl. now of this city 1,rtierly of Anacondai,. are Ito bie married this eve1nYg at the residence of C liflord l .app. Rv. . I'. Smith ot' the .Irthi-. th t l"pitcolial church is to pe rformn the E M ~ rS 01M N H ý R S ES T O R OM E German Ruler Will Not Use Animals of King Victor Emanuel Under Any Circumstances. Mt A0I'M I 1) I l'ni S. I.terlin. April a. . A trainload of Fe perir Willian's horses andl eutipmenit left hlrl for omnlle tolday, lr tl Ie emllperor, when c.llnllet n t he ppe,. need not Iuse a c'arriage -t King Victor I,'. anu1 l . Thii' story that Ithe eprllesr isn . t goingli t, IelRole with hi.e Ilmajesty, because slhc is nt willing to call oni the pope on account 0,1 her stroing I'rotet.lnt biliefs, is con sdernd to be of suticient iemportance ofli t ,ally as to require an autlhoritativc denial, swhich cites the fIact tlhat the empress ,.lled on the pope durieng Iher formerr visit hi Holne, alnd that lher fractured arim is really the cause of her strayingt hoime. Danger of Colds ard Grip. The ireatest danger from colds and grip is their resullting in pneumlonia. If rea sonable care is used, however, and Cham Lerlain's Cough Remedy taken, all danger will be avoided. Among the tens of thou sands who have used this remedy for these diseases we have yet to learn of a siegle case having resulted in pneumonia, which shows conclusively that it is a certain pre. veutive of that danlgerous disease. It will cure a cold or an attack of the grip in less time than any other treatment. It is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by Paxson & Rockefeller, Newbro Drueg Co., Christie &I Leys, Newton Bras. MISS VIRI.IIA EVANS MARRIES Daughter of the Rear Admiral Becomes Bride of Harris I. Seward. NI Atb O'IArei Ir'ltit .i Boton. April ,t.-. In the g1reat l I lish cathedral at Toklso lMiss Virginia IEvans. tlaughter of Rear Aldmiral I'.vainI. w'i. 1i1.i aied today to Harris lingalls Sewirdl. The cereililony was lperhorm',l hy the,. Eniglish bishop tif 'lokio, aidl L ady MI1.. Iouhald, wife of the Ilritish inlllist.lr of Japan, tendered the listih ,';;atiin ir the reception. The diplomatic cripi :it the Japane;si rapital was further representld by IIunt illgton Wilrllsn, first recretary atn charge d'alffaires of the Ameritcan legat ioni, a.l by Count IlHatafeldlt and Ilaron Hitler ;is ushers. Thie oither tuiheri were officers fromt tlh American men of war. The ibest man wast William I. Seward, brother of the .brhkegroom, who iihas beenli, recent.ily itt cling in Asia. SEEK TO RECOVER WAR TAXES American Sugar Refinery Company Asks $530,000 From Government. iY .:A il,'IAtl IIII f .,.t . New York, April 2s.--- (Ii the groutl, that the war tax implosed oil thie gross re crilpts of sugar refitieries were illegal, the Americatl Sugar refinery has begunl lit t" recover $5sl.ooo which w;s paid ill taxes. on buisillneti aiounlltillg to $dl,o0, hit tax was paid uilcnder lprotesiti frnom hinle 1.!, IR984, it July 1, I'pia, when the law was repealedl. The lpapers in the caise hliave ieeun servedl Iii inernial Revenute Collector Jordant, in lBrooklynt. andl argumilleiit will li htearid Iwfortrc United States JludgeI 'hllonias within a few days. CO'SSACKS SHOOT THE TURKS Soldiers of the Sultan Cross the Frontier and Are Attacked. IiV A...oi'IAl ID ro lst S.,. lcrlilt, April 2,.- A dispatch frout St. 1' tersburg says it is reported from Kars, Asiatic Russia, that a squnadlron of Turkish :iavalry crossed the IRussian frontier, io terits from Sara Kaimysh T'rals Caspiani territory, and show ed inltenition of advaitsi A Russian fronltier post gave the alarllI t" a regiment of 'ossacks, lwhich fired ilon the 'Turks, killing an oflicer and six troops. 'I he Russians sulfered in loss. 'I lie I uirks then retreated across the Irotltier, New Mast for Shamrock. lY ASSiio'IAIPlD Ptils. (,lasgow, April .,.--lThe nhew mi. ist in tl,ilnded for the S.lhamrork II has lbeenl i,npllted and will lie lshiplied Iridlay. It is hoped the cupr cliallenger will ie conl pletely rcrigged and realdy for a trial ,piii SMay 6. The Northern Pacific's First California Excursion of the Season. For the Presbyterian Church (General As. .senbly at Los Angeles sidt the National Association of iMaster llunmbers' Meetin at San Francisco. the Nortllern acific railway will sell excursion tickets frolm futte to San Francisco and return ................$ome Los Aingeles and return................ 6,,rq T'ickets on sale llMay tIl to I9hI iicluaive, good for returning until July uith. If you are contempllllling a trip to ( alifornia ar ranile your pIlans so as to take advanltage fit Ill very low rate, and remember that a rip through the Yakunia valley in Washing. ion with Itsl miles of fruit orclharda in full bloom on the Northern Pacific's "North Coast Limiad" is all event in one's flle that will be relenumbered with the keenest pleas. ure luon afterwards. For full information tall ot or write W. It. MI IlRItMAN, (en'l Agt., Cor. Main and P'ark streets, Itutte, Munt. IRClSIil.lT'lI(JNS OF CO(NDtl.NC'lE. Mea,lerville, Mont., April, t.it. "lo the (licers and Membllers of lieilening Star I.oduge, No,. 4., A. (). V. W.: WV.e, the committee appointed to draft resoll. lions of conduolence uIpon the death of oulr lie. lved brother, '. iM. W. Jolin Ciollin., lbeg Ieave to sumnit the following: 'lhereas, 'The Suplreme Ruler of the tuliverse !:n in ilia wisdom declemed wi.e to rermiNe I(fro the scenes of earth our beloved brothetr, John ('ollins' be it, tlherefore, Resolved, that we, as members of Evening Star lodge, extend our heartfelt synmpathlly to the bereaved family in the dark, sad hour of li:ovurning; and, be it further RIe olved. T'lhat as a tribute to the memory *of John Collins, our charter te draped in mlournlng for thirty days, lie it further Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of our departed brother snd also be spread upon tthe minutes of this lodge, and that a copy be sent to the local papers, and also to the official paper, tIh \\'vrkman for tbllltiola . . TIIOMAS, Committee. '. . UPDECGRAFF, J The proportion of policemen to population Is one to 3o7 in Paris, one to 4aM in London; and one to 451 in New YorLk Neckwear In Iennessy's Notion Dept. ry Wte are sh1owing it woiiderftally piretty nasortlluteIt of faunv rillbbot, lb'lts, gloves'M unIi ohIler tIlings Vlint m111 Ihe jilst right upo'n any antil all hoeezu14ion1s. C'ertauinly otur line,, are sli ~nssigilgy Ibeautiful. New Neckwear New Hosiery, etc. iNr.41 Aaee4t tier; 1414441, iitha l cal 4'!,, is(4I e l' ilt, ..welle".Iii, : Ind ' 1,. . a 4l4t44144, lit blur, iti 14l :mud . ban g.nIk.m i ail Mt It',~441 t.haw1 n.44444 Ill% 44.clan, 4 41o41s. 4444 whit, IS 114114414. 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I .I i'e 444e, a lati and gre4'.gr(hi44, 4.ll41 emb4lroid1ered1 Sw 1"" a i ti t , "611,1 * tg.l llet,41s' w4.l4 l£4114I£4 an4d liberty ',al :4, r each. :ill£ W4 w iehale4444liioh prelll'.rl b w'trignitl hose e i t, f44le,4.neI 4. 11 ISt-elty ;.utr..4'i..I tuliii ', u( .1,4-r 441 r41 ot,144., Ihr' 1re1144.l yeti4 ever 44.4444 IsIt n a nd 111 14`1 1; .how 1n tip, n Wool AeI y HI li 1 "1"4 1 4 i'44 elark lihe p 4141444 ic wock ,'aIl't-. 1,' 11t r. y",C'. "I, aIlnd $i u each£4'1. New bu'Ii't, of1 sIii,'he ,il k 'L a loel 4 l44 ate.4 j,1104,1.: ,,,...li' '1i r Katie, an4d4'. m4444 o4e4V f the slw lt e \'4'4I44. ; trtieiiie'. wl 44441 hhi,'k andi rid Ito1 Il4e, now444 N44 to.4..I4.44,444. iced velv~et rihl ll.,, :Ind1 pt .1 lotion4,4.. . .i'l,. .14 41'4 ,! I~'4 44'rt $14.44t 14o $.g..lo t.4a I. 414 4 .444,41114 ,r,4r4 h l', l h ai ll :I,''. 4'' tll Ne'w f,.,ig1 eIiei i , lur l.' al,''i. t4 ,1114 $1 ' nul.4411 444444.1,44 .441.1 ,'el, ;a ',v, 4. , " mu,4 4 ,, 15""1 41 tu eac.e41.54' 44£144 .1. 4 44lse ,~~ New hae,', e.,I~e,. h.te'.l .4 . 11 a.1414l i t.i'el e . 1,., £1441 it lsle ..".t ,i1.,--o- erlo4 1 itNw ' It 1 n4 .% St'il $.til 'I.4 in Grocery Dep't Items That Can't Be Overlooked gone until i I ltly (lhltcos here~. 11 'henI , 3 t 'y're eiakiiig ill 3'your grocery " order for tile irst of tlhe Imonthl dIon't ovcrlooIc k tIle it'Iiim tuien tione 1(lM'lllw. if you WalInt the ho sHt I ht fuiatery 'ltl filly leave f youlr ordrui lhere. Our grocery "i unl imet eeutrket are full of good Ii lIgi~i. i.',1IllI.I.IN~'eS IIAKI'\i, 1'11,N Ill It I-. 4!11'SIIIti 1 S.'lCliINI S (e'ell4e 444 14,11', f.r 1:'' '"' 1'Itil, ranI~, ulily Iv4 4..14h with11 key,'. J: 4.444 t4* ~.41 it, i .!Jr ': , 4 u I 54' rat hi. e''. 1144414111 anti % r le t" 1.' IKl 'S 1 Ill 4 I nld 1 '41414 , fl 1141 po 44nd ta , r $ .. u '1 'A .ll ba(1411111141 ran,,1 fill ~' I'll '1 'AI.1.I " M"A1 ll.1' Pros44e & IIIacikW'I'.jll' pin4t I44b far \\INI'4N'e av vrfn I.''4.trn o Sur I-v' 14 very 11114, £ l4t.'.144 1111 n4 l.'AX't 141.1.1. if 9 II (''. 'S 114l4.a4 cif eve'y deie'ri;41 i4 fr til4 t.a '4r 1444 1 1\ fur :S Ill. Id'y 1 1 41 14. I p tint! tan, I'r Sur4.''1111N4.S YU W'A NT NIA.IIu V'ITA If 3y4.4 haenV'4t dune14 %I.. fiy 0114 Blrea fst1 f4eu.4d, p:.ekayt k.fu 'S '.1.1'11. iI. NI 1 5 'I l" I ''I' 1.1 4. . l'ANI 141.1.1. & t:1i4'lIIIIANI'.'S l1I'.I.I.I'. OFI JANlII.S'14)\%, 11.4)114 1,c-njieee impa41rted4 clube )le 444'.4 4411 a4444 our f.4444n4 , 14, 11 eln ,of fre 4.1 g4inge4r ale4, onlly 45c a b te,1(AS'""I I' I 'I., uMi4.%nnri w4inec sap4j u1hr+ I~nl ligt a k fo hnci wek. Mall II y Butte, LADS PELT A DEAD. MAN IN THE STREET1 Aged Wanderer Had D~ied as iIc Sat. Down to Rest, But Urchins Thought He Was Simply Sleeping. N.'w 1',,i., April .,t. t hi . . of ... p ...r h. m.. bLttle for ir d, hii, ahid a ri ly hluny iedn lhrd aIrnue, in IBrooklyn, Iti the fiadhg li ght of yesterday, aw if .eeking a place of ,helltr. f lr tla mlienl t hIe tl, ppcd alf hr reiach l the juitctiion of Fir.t strit and li.edi rd al .nuh, nd theni with a heavy sigh .it ias the rurb . .tone, his backi reeling agati. t an awnig p, t. ihit gray head dripped otn his tri.at. "I trunk," laid t ih peiople hurryinig tie oal their way toJ their homtue.. Muttn a ~inimein pitied lhi, p rhiap, but nothi g idre. lir slept soundly, for even the iaient of the policetman failed to arouse hil. i , Iept t i soundly iind.tid that the gradual act -iiultiation of small buys, bent on any kinid of inpish cruelly, tr ihlrd him not, RELICS OF LONG, LONG AGO Skeletons, Pottery and Flirnt Hatchets Are Found in Kansas. 'Y' ALnOt'IAAiED PIitlS4. Fort Riley, Kan., April z,.-- 'armcr4 gradinig ini the vicinuity otf the tirw gun shedla have unearthed more thall a i dozen skeletons, presumably those of Indians, and many flint hatchets, arrow and lspar heads, odd shaped pieces of pottery anid peculiarly shaped stones that were prob abl used for grinding corn. The bones of the skcletons are above those of the average sized man. The relics are thought to be at least 2oo years old. It is said the place was once a burying ground. --- --- -- - - Industrious. fowe Hleaux--I'd like to live in a place where there was no such thing as work. Wouldn't you, Hoe? Hoe IBeaux-Yes, and I'd like to have the job of director of public works. 1i'ierenily lv Iv. td i t .it'l tinl tecL fly. ) elirk t lutt Ii ll. ii,. I iiii gw i fce, I reu. lii 'tie pibili niae ci ;stl , bck oni hi, relfur pltrl to intiler llrupt ilhe .l.rl, lieat diuiwi over the figure, aniid iie' i ited hack witlh ii cry. ',r the old imat hIt d414 where ihe h-"d .1utg down iat the e ld of1 a long joulrney. lie wai driui when the .plrt'ive youths riined inliileb oti him anld thought it giuil 'I hle imain wias alIiut 65 ear tilt; hli. tloth iog waii worn willi Il h leillis of ll nilly yrearl; lii, Ipiikekt welie iupll ty; IiI face bore malrks of ulffei ing gi iil , t. 'I lhe poIlice are wit lh ut a clew to hi il ity. GEO. DOLBERT KEENEY DEAD Mineralogist Who Assisted in Develop ing Montana Passes Away. IIV ,P8 ,iii Al 'lg.U Pr s. L.ockport, N. Y., April lil.--(crgc I)ul beirt Kecun.y of Perry, N. Y., is deail int tlhis city, where he ald his wife were visitinig. lie was born at Perry in 1839 and was graduated fromii Albany law scuhol in a86e. After practicilg law at Perry for a year he went to San Francisco and later to Virginia City Nev. lie was attorney for the Central Pacific railroad. lle was an expert miner and a noted mineralogist, taking a prominent part in the development of mines in Montana, Nevada and New Mexico. Not by His Own Petard. (Mlnneipol.i Times.] The inventor of the gin rickery hr oimnitted suicide by other means.