Newspaper Page Text
THEANACONDA STANDARD: SUNDAY MORNTX(J, AUGUST 8. 1807.
BmreNews. HOW VEINS ARE FORMED SpecialSuit Sale O.A. Betbune's Second Paper on^Prospecting in Montana. WHEREMINERALS OCCUR SOIEOF OUR PRICES Lot1^Suits, former price^$10.00, now $500 Lot2^Suits, former price^*15.C0, now $10.00 Lot3^Suits, former prices^$18.00 and $20.00, now $12.50 Allthis season's goods,^nobby and stylish, light and^dark colors, round and^square cut sacks, all sizes. TheGreatest Values for the Honey^Ever Offered. Goldin IU Native State - In Tellurium -^Sliver and Copper Deposits Mon^^tana Lead Ores-Vast Undevel^^oped Deposits of Iron Ore. Followingla the around paper In a^seriea of three upon prospecting In^Montana by George A. Bethune of I Butte: Theformation of Manure velna la very^generally ascribed to volcanic action.^These veins, termed also lodes or lead.-,^are generally found filled with quartz^oftentimes associated with dm r spar,^peart spar, heavy spar (baryta), cal- I^cite, dolomite (lime and magnesia).^These carry, In combination, the pre- ,^clous and ordinary metals. Withthe igneous and sedimentary^rocks the contraction caused by th.lr !^cooling is ascribed as the reason for the^presence of the fissures or cavities^found in tliem. These, In turn. In time^got m MMtWll or channels of un^^derground outflow. Especially la this^urcui'ii nifs noticeable In limestone^formation!^, in which are frequently |^found extensive raves or recesses, for^example that known as the Mammoth^(ax-, in tli^ state of Kentucky and the '^still grander Big Tree cavern In C'aii-^veras county, California. VunCotta, accepted still by some as^an authority, holds concerning the^formation of veins that they are found, ,^firstly, by the action of infiltration or !^sublimation, the different ores ascend^^ing in the condition of sttam or as a^gas, or by fire Injection. Secondly, by I^^Meeaeioa at the elements. Thirdly, by |^lateral retention and. lastly, by a con- '^cert of all the methods recited. I am^of the opinion that Professor Von^Cotta's ideas concerning lateral reten- ]^lion and Infiltration are the ^nly ten^^able theories be baa advanced in this j regard, -^^vai Theterm lateral retention implies the^deposition on the walls of the vein of^thi mineral, In solution, until the vein^Is filled. Theterm Infiltration implies that the^mineral bearing solutions have, through^the agency of heat, been forced upward I^through the crevlci* and deposited and^c.h.i. d in th; vein. It Is, therefore, to I^be suppose.1 that gold, silver, antimony,^arsenic, iron, etc., should be found In^proximity to the metamorphlc rocks.^Silver should, for the same reason, be^found In larger deposits In the Imme^^diate neighborhood of galena of sill-^clous deposits, than In the galena of^alkaline deposits. It Is thus that we^account for the deposits which are the^result of Infiltration of masses and of^stratified veins. It is usually found^that among the slllclous locks, such as^granite, mineral txaring quartx Is most^abundant. In such cases the mineral^In generally crystalline, even though^the rocks Hre granular. When^ such a^ci nditlnn In a vein Is noted we term It^the matrix or gangue of th.^ vein. Allfissure veins arc confined w ithin BUTTE.MONTANA. Dollars^ Sense V 1Any dental work, that I can do for^you Is invariably of Hie highest anil^best class. My charges r.re nojjorata^and fair. Perhaps you can find lower^lasjBgg, but they will certain!)* mean^less quality. You surely can easily pay^more^and often for ^ irk vvo.tli much^l**H. You cannot l.tiy better thnn the^best^no matter what you pay. My^Work Is the best. My guarantee Insures^that. Ten dollars buys the lies! there^Is to buy In Artificial Teeth. And lie n^^your money back ^If you say iu. Dr.W. H. Wix, DENTIST,j Broadwayand Main, Butte. 1 IMiners'^Cash Grocery Cor.Main and Galena Sts., Butte lotGnat Bargain Eous; of Montana Weare headquarters for fruits^of all kinds, also jars to preserve^them in. MasonJars, quirts, per doxent TO MasonJars, pints, per doxen tt Ipounds Lion or Arbuckle coffee.. 25 Quartcelery sauce 10 1pound can Rex brand corned beef 20^1 pound cans Rex brand corned beef,t for 8 Wecarry Ashton * Higglns' Import^ed Liverpool salt, the only salt for^making butter. -: Miners'Cash Grocery Cor.Main and (ialena, Butte. A.BOOTH definedbarriers, one termed the foot^the other the'hanging wall. What hm^been determlmd by test to be the rich^^est part of the vt In Is popularly called^^the pay streak,^ and may be found^traversing any 'mrtlon of .the vein,^sometimes hugging either wall, some^^times favoring either barrier pn.por-^tlnnately, and again traversing the^center of the vein. Mineralveins become metalliferous^when, within the matrix, or gangue.^occur detached crystals, stringers, or^small partb lts. or parallel brands of^native metals, or sulphides, oxides, etc.,^of ores. Theassociation Of these various sub^^stances within the walls of a vein are^fcund sometimes in parallel bands.^When this occurrence Is noted we term^it the banded structure of the vein,^often, b'tween the vein matter proper^and the wall Is found a band or strata^of clay-like (talcl ore. This we term^gouge matin, anil Instances are known^where the major wealth of the vein^han been carried therein. Sometimes^the eenttr of a vein Is found to consist^of galena bounded by and partially^mixtd with line blende and iron py^^rites. In other Instances, such as gold-^bearing quartz, the vein is found to be^composed entirely of quartx through^which Is disseminated the yellow metal^with more or less equably of distribu^^tion. As regards width or thickness of^lissur. veins 1 may say they approx-^niate from the thickness of a common^knife blade turned on edge to several^feet or yards. Inmany veins has been noted by^mining engineers evidences of the dis^^location of the v. in. This we t all a^fault.'' Occurrences of this character^are found co-existent with numerous^spurs, and at times so many of these^are they that it Is almost Impossible to^denote accurately the main vein. 1have, as lucidly as 1 may. endeav^^ored to illustrate the accepted theory^concerning the origin, characteristics^and conditions governing fissure veins.^I shall new undertake, in concluding^this paper, In treat of the nilmialngi-^cal condition* and metals, with partic^^ular reference to their occurrence In^the state of Montana. MINEKAI.OCY. Mineralogymight best be defined the^study of minerals. It forms oa* of the^most fascinatingly int. resting fields of^research offer m1 the student of the com^^plex ensemble going toward establish^^ing the original and slructural form^^ation of the earth s crust, offering by^virtu of its ramifications a field for^limitless theorixatlon and indefinite^practical action. Gold,alike ehfefool In value and^scarcity of the current specie family of^the metals, is most generally found In^Its native state, or In combination with^tellurium. In color it is of a yellowish^hue. It Is extremely malleable. It is^found in masses, or lumps, fragments^or nuggets, some of the latter attaining^great weight, one uncovered in Austra^^lia tipping the beam at 146 pounds. In^Its native state gold has been l'ouin!^to be. mostly confined to intersecting^quartz veins, to the schistose rocks,^such as the slates, granites, etc.. and to^Dm quartzites. Quartx containing gold^In this state often presents a rusty.^!^r^^v. | color, duv to the presence of ox-^id', of iron. This oxidization of our^gold-hearing quartx is what has baffled^the few legitimate deep miners In the^state, in their effort at gold extraction,^through the medium of the common^stamp mill, amalgamation plates, so-^called com ^^ntrators, etc. It was fond^^ly hoped that with the aid of the more^or less Justly celebrated cyanide^treatment, the difficulty encountered in^saving the gold contained In this char^^acter of ore would be obviated. It can^^not be truthfully stated here that th^^cyanide process of gold extraction has^been even a qualified success in Mon^^tana, iiur. In fact, wbercver tried in '-h a orany oth. r country, where a uniform^^ity of oxidization is not on establish, d^condition. 1*1.ACERGOLD. Whatwe term placer gold, so many^million dollars' worth of which our^state has produced. Is that gold which^has been marked by Incessant denuda^tlon of the greater allltudlnal planes^down Into the gulches, canyons, ere. ks^and arrnyos of the lower levels. Thenumber of metals in color resem^^bling gold often lead the prospect.r to^mistake other substances for that^metal. For Instance, iron pyrites or bi^^sulphide of iron, closely resembles gold,^especially when found In small cubes^embedded in quartx. Copper p^i sulphide of copper), has. also, often-^tlmes been mistaken for gold, as has^also what is known as yellow mica, in^everything except la weight an ^ \^lent counterfeit of the true metal.^While gold may not be manufactured^It may he *ucc:*afully as well as cheap^^ly counterfeited. Take the nine I^bogus gold brick for Instance. This In^^geniously compounded conglomerate,^selling to the unwary and-the avari^^cious at prices ranging from ll.OOo to^$10 0011 per brick usually costs the man^^ufacturer from ^15 to ISO. Car fully^built it Is one of theheat counterfeits of^the true metal moulded for shipment to^the mint one could wish to see. This^simple formula accomplishes the c li^^cet desired by the promoter of the bo^^gus brick: Copper. 63 parts: tin. 17^parts: magnesia, t parts: sal ammo^^niac, 3 parts: lime. 2 parts: tartaric^acid, crystala. 9 parts. GOLDIN TELLI IUI m Ihave stated that gold is most gen^^erally found In Its native state or in^combination with tellurium. Telliuide^of, gold is simply gold In combination^with tellurium Some tellurium ores of^fabulous richness have b. n extracted^and we have only recently awak-Mf.l^to the fact that Montana nunihers this^species of gold producers among her^wealth of ore deposits. ItIs a popular fallacy that t-lluriuin^la a metal. It la a metaloiil. When as^^sociated with bismuth it Is known as^tetradymite: with silver, as Heaette,^with both gold and sliver as pletzlte.^sylvanlte and ^ alaverlte. When we find^it associated with lead we tfrm It al-^talle: with mercury, coloradolte: w ith^nickel, melonlte. Tellurium do oxide, a^combination of oxid.' and tellurium, is^our well-known tellurite. Thespecies of tellurium found h re ^:i^Montana Is calaverlte. This species^carries less silver than any member of^the tellurium family. Its color Is a^pale, bronze yellow, the outer edges^tinted with purple, showing thereby^the presence of lluorlte. It Is a fair^presumption that the finding of this^valuable mineral in our state will im^^pel our prospector* to rigorously search^for further deposits. It seems apropos^here to describe the procedure in vogue^for accurately Identifying this ore. Takea small quantity of rock ap^^proximating in appearance my descrip^^tion of calavrrite. Pulverize It and hold^It In sulphuric acid In a test tube. If^the ore la tellurium the result will he^a purple color. Another method Is to^take a small quantity of ore. plan' It^upon a piece of charcoal and use the^blowpipe blast. If It be tellurium the^charcoal will be coated white. A MO^celaln dish beld in position to collect^the emanating fumes. If moistened with^sulphuric acid, after this process will^be found to be coated with a substance^of a purple hue. Again, take a piece of^ore and place it among the live coals^of the camp fire, smith's forge or stove.^If tellurium, when rrasted. the ore will^be found coated or blistered with gold.^THE WHITE METAL. Itythe despotic, not to say dishonest,^action of a money power then ami n. t^In control of the administration of the^affairs of the national commonwealth,^silver, the octal of the masses, was^deased as a specie current. However,^to a certain extent. It Is still accepted^as such and ranks a precious metal^from a financial standpoint. Nostate in the union may boast of^such extensive and rich deposits of this^metal as have been uncovered In Mon^^tana. With us silver Is everywhere.^We find It In our granites, gneisses, the^graywacke limestone, as at Glendale,^In our jsirphyry and In association^with lead, copper, zinc. Iron and man^^ganese, arsenic antimony and tellurium.^Among the many ores of silver may at^mentioned the native, antimonlal. brit^^tle, chloride (horn silver), nrgentlftt-^ous galena, ruby, silver glance, etc. of^these our leading silver carriers are the^argentiferous galena, the manganes^and copper compounds. Hythe term, argentiferous galena is^meant an association of lead ami sil^^ver commonly called a silver-lead ore.^The manganes. and copper compound*^carrying silver are simply metals as^^sociated with the former, and virtually^found with it. COPI'EKDEPOSITS. Coppermay lie well termed a Mon^^tana commonalty. Like silver. It la^in this state s.perahundant. The^greatest copper ^ ay .p in the world Is^within Montana's confines, and were^half the vigor there displayed acccnic.l^the development of her numerous other^deposits of demonstrated value, Mon^^tana's annual copper output would^e-qual. If not excel, the product of the^whole outside world. Amongthe more Important of the^ores of copper are native copper. i hul-^ooelte (glance or copper sulphlil ). i hal-^copyrlte (a sulphide of Iron and cop^^per), barnlte ia copper-Iron sulphide,^known as peacock copper), tetrahe-^drlte (grey copper), cuprite (red oxide^of copper), malaconlte (black oxide of^copper), malachite (green copper), axu-^rite (blue copper), eruhlacite I purple^cupper) and ^ hrysorolla (silicate of^copper). InMontana copper ores are often^found associated with sllv- r. gold. lead,^line. Iron, sulphur and manganese. No^l^etter Held for the prospector for cop^^per leads Is offered to-day In the world^than right here in Mi ntana. As a cop^^per producer the stale wears still Ms^swaddling clothes, despite the fact that^It's annual output is valued at many^millions of dollars. MONTAKALEAD ORES Rankingthird in rata* among Hie^structural metals Is lead, ami this^state possisses a wealth of It. We find^our lead associated with copper and^Iron pyrites, zinc blende, etc . carrying^a'so moie or less gold and silver Or*t^of lead art ioiiml in gneiss, granite and^1 itlx stone our leading lead ores art^galena i lead ami sulphur), cerusslte (a^carbonate of lead), angleslt is sul^^phate of leadi and pyro morphiic. |^mixture of chloride and phosphate of^lead. Lead ore* of value for the lead^contained alone, while exienslv.lv un^^covered In Montana, are constantly be^^ing found in BOW fields, and that the^prod in l Ion of lead is a strong fa^ ,.^In the volume and value of our gen^^eral mineral output laevld'nced by the^fact that all new efOeoVOritt at merit^find a ready sale at gocd tiguns.^THE IKON DU MM^Numerour. deposits of merchantable^iron ores are features of Montana's^wealth of mineral r.source. As yet but^comparative)- little development has^been accorded these. Sufficient demon^^stration has. however, been made to^render it apparent that some day this^state's iron laioriOl will rank second^|0 none in the West. Theprincipal ores of Iron found thus^far in quantity are hematite la red^oxide of Iron), limonlte (a brown oxide fIron), epethlc or earbr.nate of Iron. i-^ i ite imogn tl Iron and pyrite or^ceiine, cube iron), of these the osMe*^and . arboaatta are the only men hant-^nble varieties found her.. Thlayear's dttrnverlet of metals of^value inii feoretofore known as mem^^bers of our own mln ral famll) Incladt^ranaawtta*. tin. trloa and several min^^eral compounds. Thesubject ^ r tc\ concluding paper^win be ^Points on out fitting and Hoe^i.i 1VII the Different Rooka OBQRliKv HE! THl'NE. ButteSchool of Mines. Auk s, I ShaferBros.' stage for Silver star.^Iron Rod. Twin Bridget and Sheridan,^leaves Southern hotel. Butte, at 7 i^.^Tuesday. Thaisduy and Saturday^morning*, arriving al Sheridan g| 6^p. m. TheGood Lu.'k Sh,.. ^^,| Clothing ,^company are tot going out of the shoe :^business but will run their shoe de^^partment at the old stand upon UM^termination of lease of pre at al tenant,^and buyers are now in maiket sel ctlng^stock. Ii will Ine of the in..si com^^plete lines pf footwear f ir men, u.un. n^and children hi ihe city. JohnTorreo. :ik..I It years, dl .1^Thursday. Tie- funeral ^ II take^to-day at 3 p in from the family real- I^dence. Silver Boa pal k ONLYA TECHNICALITY SomeProperty Owners May Re^^fuse to Pay for 8idowalks. AQUESTION OF THICKNESS |...Shirt Waist Event... aat ^ Partisansof the Late Lumber Adminis^^tration Back or the Attempt - Noth^^ing Would Be Gained by In-^-istmg on the Point. iPRAHMAN'S %%%%%%%%*^%a looShirt Waists, worth 75c, at 35c MILITARYROLL. afaa Hill/ l.c-f.ciM'1 nun Climpi niry^Ml for Silver ii..u c^^orcllng] t^ the law v Ii ch^Itim tnj make up n )^^rly ir.plt. .1^^ilit-^re- Uat lie^f Mller ...^ Hen Sul.J. (in*arooi ^^ full. Thecmnty ;a^so^sor has^the military^ty ace^quins him ofall the a hi bodied nun In the^county liet.weii the ag. s ,,f ;i ^nd 41^and subject a^ military duty at the^call of the Mgffciuor, fur whom the roll^Is made up. 1. , Hairs ,!'^ nanus. Th:board of equalisation yesterday^made an . ider l^\ying an ^ aeoam m off:'.^,.!)!)!! on ttv lk account* of the SingerManuf* luring . ^ npany, The^assesstmni at It. Campana was In-^^ ion led 11.000 bn a stock of vvlr. , I^liquors and W' .h i ol.b W ii Pace,^George Philip* W, L. Shavell and^Michael Sulllvii'i. all of Walk rvllle,^were ordered assessed on pn pi rty^which Ic'd iseni'. il the ns^'cs^or. The^Rocky Mountain Telegraph company^was assessed 11.000 on In franchise^and the World Package Express was^assess. .1 a s'lm l.ir iiinci'ii!, also on a franchise. Tinnssessmrni of ihe Rocky Moun^^tain Bell T. lep'n - company was in^^creased JIi.oihi t^. is I ii hi making^the total $ionop The assesameal of Dr.^C. P. Haugh tvas raited from fata) to^taflaf on aonfl improvements on the^Colorado lo.l % claim. The board ln-^strui led its clerk to make up ^^ lo I of^persons who appear i :i the Mai kley^and Armstrong assessments tffi'Oao^ously and report It Monday morning,^to which time Hie board took nn ad^^journment. .Momi.o will lw the last^day of the sesal.m and I fore adjourn^^ment they w HI make Ihe levy for^slate, i.unity bill schisd purposes. Havingtwu large upright pianos,^will sell one at ^ ''-iifaln. V. L Kern,^901 W. Copper Bl Thefilm ral 01 William J. Meagher^will lake plao* fn tn Imggnn's under^^taking rooms on Monday at 2 o'clock. beforejudge clancy. IIinn ill Merrick I'li-niU Not (iullly I.i^KOMI** Oarlrell. HannahM^ i, K v is arraigned In^Judge Clancy s court yesterday morn-^ing and enieml a pl.a of mil guilty^lo the charge of tobbing Edwin i: u t -^tn II of tt^ Thearraignment of lswI Cartler, .Tr..^for horse atoallag, whs poetpoaed be*^cause lb* defendant 1.- at Olbhonsvllw,^Idaho, anil dooa not ^ xpect lo retura^until as xt week. Theadnuni .11 a lor of the .stale ..e^W. J. Jordan was brought, into court^on an attachment lo captain wbv bt^u'id not obi v a ii order t. show^why he did not llle a report of the con^^dition of the .state. Tin- matter waa^argued and take, uml ndv lsem. nl Letter*of udinlnistraUoii wen I^sued o. the estate of Julius Hi iu-^hart. dec as. ^ to May ft) Inbort. the^widow, and hi r lunula wire places! at^110.000. Awrit of certiorari was issued rea- lerday to Justi.. of the Peace Lau- raadeau,thing Ma*, to s.mi up the^records in the i use of A. VgttaaJa ac.'i i Trunk II. Yatt for review, it^txtng charged by the lUftndaal thai^Ihe Justice was biased and pn Jtnln ^ d^against him and did not gfYt him an opportunity to aagki ^ proper ii - fetise. Anorder wus made that the Rio.^heirs be pen-milled to iuv st ll.W in^taking up a note and mortgage on the^property known as the Rii e hnise. finlo 11)run. Whenihe doctor fails, bt says, ^(lo^to H^ rot: Hot Springs. Contra Costa^i mi ft y. California.^ If he doesn't, he j^ought to, for many a man. who was^given up li^ liis it lo; as viritiallv .^dead ha^ gone tn Hymn and left again^with a new I. as* on life. The work^^ings of those powerful waters are In^^deed wonderful The e. iiM-nii'ii.-. ^. ai^this sanitarium are such as make Hy- |^ion the foremost of all Pacific coast |^healih resorts. A large new lathing^tank filled with bubbling warm min^^eral water has Just btOti Dtaagteted^Write for particulars pickingpockets. .la.U I.i an Will Hate u Item lag lli-forr^Judge l. inranileMil.^Jack Ryan, whoa* niTest for POcttet-^ptcktaa lam caused by Alderman Will^^iam Paige Frtdav . veiilnu. was charged^w It'i .1 and I i ^ 'iv II. a i nntdalBI^awi'.rn t ^ by Mr Paige yesterday. It I^appeal^ that Paige waa atundlng In th* I Icrowd in the uiting ring waiting to j^cash a mutual llctMt for tS.IU, which Iwas In his imh k ! when he was sudden^^ly Jammeil up Into the thickest of the^it .ml and telt a band gi down into^his pocket, lb- turned gun kl^ enough^to see the hand withdrawn and to eat-^Isfv himself It l.elonge.1 to Ryan II- l*i nun a v.' ielliw I., hind Kya:i wh^ apiiear.'d i ^ be doing the cruwd-^lng. Thepolice w .a. icdilhil and R)an. to.^' get her with tie ^uppis.d Hcc.mi.lae. whogave th. name of Fratik Heed. wasarrest^' l:^an had secured tb^-^I mutual Ink.' and bad It cashed. No .inplalnt was made against Reed, a*^there was ii . ^ eh nee ugainst him and^he woe all 'W.d !^^ go. after apciiding !the Bight in tie it^ Jail. He was very^i Indignant at what he considered th Ioverofficr.ii'cr lb ..*.- \*ii, eaaaad |and effeeled his arrest. Ityan wUI^I have his heal M before Judge Laui-^, andeau. (iooiM ( l^rk-^ l: i.nrl.^The NW) Herb yesterday made up^his monthlv report showing baa re^^ceipt* and disbursements of the county^during Jul) on the 1st of July there waaa bal m^ tUl.3o7.kt on band. and127.(M HO was received during the^month, making a total credit of tlv -^014.44. The expenditure, were H^ l'^^ w^and the balance on hand Aug. 1 was iim.sw.j;.j Partisansof the late lumber admin^^istration In Bat It arc endeavoring to^get people who have had sidewalks laid inEPant of their premises to refuse to^pav for the snlewalka. According to^the i it) s .ndinam ^ s w In n a new sid^ -^walk is paored laid in front of any^I i party, th. i uv waits lO days and If^in that time the order has not been^i implied with, the city lays the side^^walk and charges the cost to the prop^^erty owner. Onace aunt of a technicality It I*^claimed that some of the owners of^pmiHTty will lefuse to |^ay for the side^^walks and w ill make the ^ ity at luru-e^pay for thilr sidewalks. If there are^any property owners who will refuse^t i pay for the walks they have not^made their Intentions known la the^municipal authorities. It I* known,^however, that efforts have la-en made^to Indme pmpirty owners to refuse tn^pay for the walks that have been laid^in front of ihir prn|ierty. Thetichnb-al gruind on which It I*^claimed that th' piopcrty owners can^i sen p. paying for the sidewalks came^about In this wav: The ordlimm ^^^which was iwsscil bp th^. e utm-ll pro-^rated that the walks should In' laid of^I ii in Im ^^- one and seven-eighths Inches^in thickness. After Ihe ordinance had^^MB posaed It was ascertained that^thcie Is no lumber of that thickness in^tin city. The nulls of Montana do m l^ran out lumber that thickness. Tin^Pi treat to it Is lumber one and three-^fourths htrbaa In thickness This lum-^bn^ has. tbtt'tfore, bee. usd and It is^.. II,. satin- thickness as the lumber^. ! r walk* in ihe lat. I am bar ad^^ministration. Some mischief maker,^however, dug out the discrepancy be^^tween the si/.e ,,r the lumber provided^for by OfWMsaaO* and that which was^being laid. So a great furore was made^and It was claimed that the ^ity would^tin . e t ^ pay I ir the walks. The claim^Is made that the city will have to pay^for ' 14 ol the Pi tulles which have been^already laid by Ihs) present administra^^tion. Ma ir Haerlngt ni said yesterday In^i.ference to this matter: ^Of course^wo an not as well versed In lumber at^wi re our picib l essors. We could not^ba *^pe. ted to iqual them In knowledge^q| lamber. A mistake waa made with^^out doabt. but I do aot think any prop^^erty owner will take advantage of ihe lecbaicalltyi . refuse to pay par h;s walk.1 have head It said that some^will fight the matter, but none have^I..1.1 me that tiny nr.- going to do so.^I'ln ndlnance has now lieen changed^ami require* lamber one and Ian.i^fourths inches In thickness Instead of^one and scven-i Ighlhs Inches. If any^pi quit) owners refuse to pay for the^walks whiib won 'old under Ihe O-st^roadlng of the ordinance It will only baaaaii I ^ th. city bo tnke ap ihe walksand then lay the same wales^down again, under the ordlnaniea*^am. mini r i ah (hat culd be uccom-^pllahed would be to put the city to the^trouble f taking up the walks and Iny-^Ins th. in again, and the property own-^en ^JOU*j have t . pay for the walks^Just the sunn . Thei It) him mil laid ^Hi miles of^walks^ this summer, although It has^I.. . n v.i v diligent In getting walks laid^w In*^ tin v I'.n ^ I^ . n ^ i sn all) need^^ed. Inning June I:.:^:' feet of lumber Vertlaid and during July :i:i.:iis feet. Tin-total am uint laid was 44.1*0 feet,^in a 11 ille Ii sh than nine miles. PBotaej^aaaaaaaaj hi ^.regn^n. TheH. A A- P will make n rate of^tl (Hi for lotiinl trip, from IMtt* la^Oregaon and return, every Snlurday^and Siiinlav tiiilll further notice. Tl. k-^. i i. . .1 going on any passenger train^|. l*lng Batti bat ween a: no p. m. Sal -^unlay and r. ^m^ p. m Sunday. Itelurn- inuhave Oregaoa boti^ *;45 p. m. Haturdayand f- '^) o'clock Hunduy^night. 1heap It ile^ t^ K^ter. Points. TheNorlhern i a. liie on July l-'th to 17th,Inclusive, als July Itth, :'-'nd. Jtilh,2!^th. August Jnd. jth uml ^:h.^will sell one way tickets to Kansas^i':m. SI. Louis and all Missouri^points, also At. Paul. Chicago ami all latadial' point* al rat* i I 1 :i^ ilnall dnccl Inns (jial of Chicago^or It. LOUle. rale will Ine-lmlf lowiit Irat i Uum Hatltatl i at. to potnta^.is far taat, inn no) Including Toronto iis|. i-i Iti idge. Nin ,tra Palls. Ittiffalo.Halamanca. Brie. Pittsburg.^Wheeling. Pink'rslmrg. Charleston or^Ashland, to those points and Hast^thereof regular rale from Chicago or^St Louis will be charged Ticket of-^fice No. :^:! Kast Hmadway. Ilutte. W M. Tt'OIIY. (I. A. bU*J**njl.teiirMloni. l'ntilfurther notice, the Montana^1'nlon will sell excursion tickets to^QregBO. Springs and return. giMxl go^^ing on trains leaving liutte bexWOO.^I p. m. Sutuiday and ^ p tn. Sunday,^and returning on last train leaving^Oregaoa Sunday night, at II 00. Aliminlii.it.i.e. TheKnights of Pythias will have^their annual outing at Columbia Gar^^dens on Tuesday. The following pro^^gramme will lie reiiibr d Reiuuiksby Chairman Senator Lee^Mantle. Chorusby Silver How Glee club,^oration by Kdwln M Umb.^i 'horns by 11 lee club.^Lancing in pavilion. il 150Shirt Waists, worth I1.25, at - - 50c^^ 200 Shirt Waists, worth $2.00, at - 75c^All New Goods, this season's purchase- YOUMUST COflE AT ONCE Inorder to get your size. *Prahman Dry Goods Co. I1 n*. Nnrth Main Hfraaf Hurrah 105North Main Street. Butt*. oAoanaaaiaoiaiaitAaaaastAai^^fff/^f^^^^^^^f^ffffWffff| OWSLEYBLOCK Thispopular Institution offers unsurpassed facilities to men and women seek.^Ing .1 thorough in.t pr o ileal business, shorthand or Normal Bdaeatiaa. TaeuMy iposed of eight cxpcrlemcd leaeh. rs. each one particularly fitted for the de parttaaalhe bib Klegnntly furnished rooau. Two shiirthaad teachers. Tho^largest and Issi equl|qic.l schiad In the atate. FALL TERM OPENS 8EPT 1,^IviT K..r loll information .all on ..r addressA. F. RICE, Proprietor. Establishedlx^n. New College Journal free. HorsemenAttending- the Butte Meeting will find it to their advantatrpto aend us their work ; every facility for repairing, tad^a full line of SULKY TIRES in stock. 19West Broadway, Butte,Montana. A.J. DARCH o*4^a*^o^a ^^^^^^^aaaaoaaaaaae 4 Jip%%f^y%f%^%%%%^a^%%)* GoodThings ONSALE MONDAY. 500CurUln Sam|ik^ In fine Nottingham Iaice effect*. 2 to 2tj yd*^long. Pi in li'i Inches wale, would be cheap at 50c, our quick selling prices 15c,20c and 25c each ComeMonday and get first choice. Pritchard-HarrfsonCarpet Co. UCornerPark and Main Streets, Butte. f BUTTEDRY GOODS GO 1 21WEST PARK STREET, BUTTE, The 'KidGlove Sale. 200prs new, elegant ^^Mutton Suede Glove, tan, slate. chainpairnpand |^earl, worth $l.2o, . . J (ga 100prs Indies' Mu^i|uetaire Gloves, in all colors, . 1.00 worth $1.7e^ and 51.50,^Ladies' Linen Skirts, plain, 51.70,^Ladies' Linen Skirts, fine, $'1.2o, ,^Lulu's' Linen Skirts, striped, $:^ 00.^Utiles' Satin (brocaded) Skirts. $9.50,^Ladies' Spring .Jackets, $10 00, 'CorsetSalei 100kid fltting Corsets, worth 51.50,^100 kid fitting Corsets, worth $1.00,^100 Alitor: -hi Lady Corsets, , . 1.181.48^1.08^7.50^3.00 $1.00 75^1.00 J)Bane^I Beauty. Beauty'sbane i*^the fading or falltngof^the hair. Luxuriant^tresses are far more to the^matron than to the maid whose casket^if charm* t* yet unrifled by time.^Boautiful women will be g!ad to he^reminded that falling or fading hair^is unknown to those who use Ayer'sHair Vigor. a*au.miuiu.m LivingMakers of American History Thepublisher* of Mr Bryan', book have manufactured for the realty a*,^er. of The Standard a valuable book entitled. ^Living Molten of AaaWfagfl^^or . It 1. a book of portrait* of America ^ meat celebrated asea aad^Eai h one of the SI portrait* Is enclosed In a salmea tinted border, and tt^phy ef each one I* the foot-note of each page The ulir of the book 1* Halt I^one pii lure to th. page The binding 1* a tuperh piece of the bookbinder'* art.^rmlKKted bevel coven, gilt edges, gold and drab end sheet*, and bound ia^iorable shades, tan or sea green^you may have your choice. The frontlapUn I* Bag^latest and bin port-alt of William Jennings Bryan. Ill* biography faUewa. Weurge a personal eianiuiatlon of this wonderful book. No lll.*p.^ll eg*^noumement can go H Justice. ^Living Mtktt* of Pntrtran llistary^ Vs osa^ra**gtg)^tree 10 the readen of The Anaconda Standard who pay en* year^^tie tt) tor th* dally.