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The Galena Times from Galena, Kansas • Page 3

The Galena Times from Galena, Kansas • Page 3

The Galena Timesi
Galena, Kansas
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

7-U A SO THE CORN STEALING CASE. PERSONALS. ABOUT THE CTTY. Royal makes the food pure, wholesome and delicious. rW rtl rvjn, mm JfeS Note 4 Liswa from Distiller to Consumer 9n I $3.20 express: PAID.

Preventing Possibility of Adulteration. Direct Asvlnir Middlemen's Profits, pirn hayner's SEVEN YEAROU Our plan of selling direct to the consumer is the only way to guard against adulteration and the dealers enormous profits. We will ship four full quart bottles Haym-r's Seven Year Old Double Copper Distilled Kye for S3.20 all express charges pre-paid by us. Whiskey of this quality cannot be obtained elsewhere for Sj.oo per gallon. If not satisfactory, may be returned at our expense.

We ship in plain boxes no marks to indicate contents. Should you wish to know more about us before ordering, write Third National Bank or any business house Uaymn. THE HAYNER DISTILLING 374 to 38o W. Fifth St. DAYTON, OHIO.

IN TH MINKS. Great Activity in the Mines is the Cause ot a I dirge Output. From the Joplin Globe. The ore output last week was quite lare, the weather being all that could be asked tor successtui mining operations during the entire week. It was a downward market for zinc ore, there being a tendency on part of some buyers to keep out of the market, but others bought freely and took all that was offered.

The 1 Know and Scotia mines, of Joplin, were the only ones in this district to get the top price for zinc ore, all the others getting less according to the grade they produced, but the lead market had an upward tendency, the lowest price of the week being for sales made on last Monday. An increase of 50 cents per thousand took place on Tuesday and this advance was maintained throughout the week. The top price for zinc was 22.50, whic was but cents per ton re than was reeved during the enrresnnndin? week of I5Q7. and this price was only paid for a very few lots. There was an increase of zinc production over the corresponding week of 1897 of twenty-six cars.

Last week's increase in output over that of the preceding week was 12 cars of zinc ore. There was a falling off of three cars of lead; but in money value the last week's out-i put was but $22 greater than for the week previous, Aurora, Oronogo, Stott City and ICential City are showing up in in-I creased production each week, and these outside camps are helping very materially to swell the district's output. The following are the total sales of all camps in the district for the week ending Saturday, Feb. 19, 1898: from Tuesday's Daily. Dr.

Evans reports the arrival of a son and heir this morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ping, southwest of tow 11. The John Jackson mine is said to have made about 160 tons of jack last week; however, but 145 ions was sold. Nice thing to have in the family.

Married, Sunday morning, at the home of Mrs. McCoy, on East First street, Robert M. Tabor and Miss Mary Bowman, Rev. W. H.

South officiating. There is to be a welding of two happy hearts into one about a week from Sunday. They are two of Galena's popular young people, but we won't tell now. S. C.

Cramer, of Central City, but formerly in business on South Main street in Galena, was married a few days ago in Texas, to the great surprise of all his friends. Today is the 58th birthday of Mrs. Dr. Walker, of East Galena, and in commemoration of the happy event her husband, Dr. Walker, presented her with an elegant gold watch.

Judge Webb said today that yesterday was the first time he! ever knew that there was any fric- tion between Will Sapp and Chas. Stevens. He is the last fellow in tow to find it out. One of the members of the syndicate that recently purchased the North Empire lease and yesterday purchased the land on which is the East Empire, is quoted as being worth the snug little sum of Prof. Wollgast's mandolin club, of Galena, came over Sunday and spent the day visiting with Joplin friends.

Incidentally the members of the club delighted their friends with some excellent music, such as only heard under the direction of as capable an artist as Wollgast. Joplin Herald. The school board is evidently not very patriotic, else they would have dismissed school today. The children look forward to these holi-1 days with great anticipation, and itj is a good way to instill patriotism and a love of country in them to not only allow, but to request them to observe such holidays as today. The last dance of the season, given by the Pleasure club, took place last night at the Banks hotel and was well attended and thoroughly enjoyed by all.

The Lentea season now approaches and these mortals here below are supposed to suspend frivolities for about six weeks, at least. Charley DeGraff has retired from the management of the mines on both the North Empire and the DeGraff leases at Empire. Tom Short has succeeded him to the position of superintendent of the former ground and Geo. O. Starr is the new superintendent of the latter ground, now known as the Henry C.

Butcher company's property. Joplin News. Dr. E. H.

Schellack and Will Jenkins will open a complete drug store in Spring Grove in about two weeks. They expect to carry a first class line of drugs and patent medicines and the prescription department will be under the personal supervision of Dr. Schellack, who is perfectly competent to manage anything in that line. A drug store should prove a great convenience to the residents of Spring Grove. Democratic politicians will be somewhat surprised to learn that W.

F. Sapp, of Galena, has deserted the sound money Democratic party and has allied himself with the silver wing in Kansas, says the Tope-ka State Journal. Last year Mr. Sapp went to Topeka with his silk hat and long tailed coat and declared against the co cent dollar All Three ol (lie Defendants Bound Over to the District Court. From Tuesday's Daily.

The case of the State of Kansas vs. W. N. Rusk, Thomas Hen-drickson and Chas. Stevens, charged with grand larceny, occupied all of yesterday in Justice Webb's court.

At 9 o'clock the arguments of the attorneys ceased, and the justice bound the defendants over to the district court in the sum of 200 each. Burns and Clawson went on the bonds of their farmer neighbors, and F. VV. La-noix, of this city, signed Stevens' bond. The order of the magistrate that Mr.

Stevens be held with the other two to answer to the higher court came in the nature of a surprise, as was not believed that evidence could be shown to warrant the justice in so holding. But he did, and he did it under the law that anyone who aids, abets or counsels in a crime is equally as guilty as the principals. The evidence to show that Mr. Stevens was an abettor in the crime was brought out in that part of the letter which Mr. Stevens wrote to The Times and which was introduced as evidence by the prosecution: Those neighbors that 1 have referred to had been to see Judye Sarp.

and lie had ad vised them to sell the corn and potatoes be fore 1 had talked to them, and when they asked me what to do and told me what Judge Sapp had said, I told them that ii 1 were them 1 would take his advice, sell the property and deposit the money therelroni in the bank to the credit of Mr. Gaviott. which they claim they did. THE TIMES is not disposed to exult over the prosecution of the county attorney. We believe it smacks more of persecution than prosecution.

We could not be happy even if the present county attorney was Corb McNeill, a Republican, and it was he being prosecuted, if the conditions were the same. There will be nothing come of the case as to Stevens. It may embarrass him some in his political aspirations, and that is nviKi Kit! likely, too, embarrass his opponents the result desired, it wi who always have a stock ot aspira tions, political and otherwise, on hand. It is a poor rule that doesn't work both ways. Stevens' arrest so o'ershadows that of the other two gentlemen, that to discuss them or the part they took in the disposing of the corn does not seem to be of sufficient interest to warrant any space being taken by this paper.

Birthday Surprise. Saturday being the birthday an- niyersary 01 reruinanu uincn, a number of his friends cot together and, in company with Wollgast Mandolin club, walked in on Mr. Ulrich and his estimable wife in the evening, making a complete sur prise. The host and hostess soon recovered themselves and enter tained their guests right royally. Elegant refreshments were served and the guests enjoyed themselves with games of various kinds, conversation and music, and at a late hour departed, wishing Mr.

Ulrich many returns of the day. Everybody has a cold sometime your turn will come. Keep a bottle ot Dr. bell Pine Tar Honey at hand and be prepared for an emergency. This famous remedy will cure a cold before it fairly started or after it has settled.

I he sooner you take it the sooner you yet well, for sale bv Haines, Loomis Co. TheINFH of the Mother shapes the course of unborn generations goes sounding through all the ages and enters the confines of Eternity. With what care, therefore, should the Expectant Moth er be guarded, and how great effort be to ward off danger ana make her life joyous and happy. MOTHER'S FRIEND allays all Nervous ness, relieves the Headache Cramps, and fully prepares the system that Childbirth is made easy and the time of recovery shortened many say "stronger after than before confinement." It inr sures safety to life of both mother and child. All who have used Mother's Friend say they will never be without it again.

No other remedy robs confinement of its pain "A caitotner whose wifo used 'Mother's says that if she had to go through the ordeal attain, and there were but four bottles to be obtained, and the cost was ltl.OO per bottle, he would have them." Gho.Layton, Dayton, Ohio Bent by Mail.on receipt of price, fl.OO PKR BOTTLE. Book to "EXPECTANT MOTHERS mailed fme upon application, containini; vat. uable information anil voluntary testimonials, Thi BRADFICLD REGULATOR CO. TlNT, OA- MLD BV ALL DRUGGISTS. I i I From Tuesday's Daily.

W. D. Ford will go to Leavenworth tonight. C. B.

Skidmore was over from Baxter yesterday. Geo. T. Webb was down from Ft. Scott yesterday.

Jas. Pond and wife are visiting friends in Baxter today. Mrs. Alice Funk went to Fort Scott yesterday morning. Wm.

Beller, of Joplin, was a Galena visitor yesterday. W. S. Swift, of Kansas City, was a Galena visitor today. Miss Daisye Wallace arrived home from college yesterday.

D. R. Cannon, of Shreveport, was a Galena visitor yesterday. Wm. Frogue, of Columbus, was visiting friends in Galena yester-j day.

Mrs. S. E. Rose, of Joplin, is visiting her, daughter, Mrs. Mortz Schmidt.

L. B. Tartington, of Shreveport, was looking over the mines yesterday. Geo. Cooley, of Oronogo, was looking after business in Galena yesterday.

Herman Vetter, of Kansas City, was looking over a live mining burg today. Mr. and Mrs. J. Woolvine, of Baxter, are the guests of friends in the city today.

Mrs. J. Kavanaugh, of Joplin, was the guest of her mother, Mrs. J. Gill, yesterday.

Peter Rice left yesterday morning to attend the Grand" Lodge A. O. U. W. at Wichita.

Hon. E. C. Weilep is now in Wichita attending a meeting of the Grand Lodge A. O.

U. W. C. F. Aubray left this morning for Cherokee and other points west on a business trip of several days' duration.

Mrs. Willis Phillips and Mrs. Albert Schmidt are in Carthage to- dav attending the funeral of their grandmother. Miss Bertha Lillard, of Galena, spent Saturday with Mrs. G.

H. Edwards, No. 317, North Pearl. Joplin Globe. O.

F. Dwight, brother of S. N. Dwight, of this city, was here yesterday in the interest of the St. Louis Paper Co.

Nap Chatelle is attending the Grand Lodze of A. O. U. W. at Wichita, having left for that place yesterday morning.

Mrs. T. B. Mosher and her sister, Miss Addie Wise, of Cherryvale, who has been her guest since Fri day, are visiting friends in Joplin today. M.

B. Kerr, representing Sander son Hersheim, of Cleveland, is showing an elegant line of spring jackets and wrappers at Cooper's today. Mrs. Will DePriest is in the city from Galena visiting her mother-in law, Mrs. Prissilla DePriest.

She will remain over tomorrow. Car- terville Journal. Miss Rose Lucky came in from the farm last night after a few weeks of hermit life and is assisting with the display of spring jackets at J. M. Cooper's today.

Miss Anna Immele will go over to Joplin tomorrow to visit a few days with the Misses Sorg. before her departure for Arkansas City. Mr Immele goes to A. C. Sound Lungs are kept sound and weak lniis are made strong by Dk.

BKi.i.'s i Pinb-Tar-Honey a si icimiK remedy of the most vvundeiiil efficacy i i all lung ulfections. "A yenrago I harl a long frtrrr toat settled iu my lungs and taiusMl bf- vtre cougo. My physicians ilioutMil would not recover, tmi 1h. ILki.i. i'ink- Tn HoNif stopped the i-miiili at mice sua sood restored tue to health.

UKO. A. ALLEN, Clear Springs, Ky. DR. BELL'S I PINE-TAR- HONEY is a certain specific for coughs, colds, sore throat, bronchitis, aslh-, ma, whooping cough and croup.

Price aud 11 oMwttle. At all Ira druggist or sent upou receipt of price by B. B. SsUmtUM MUh Mans, J. for Ml '--si The Tl to f.i and 30, 1 be to Tl obje will kno' sour agai the the Stat Gui par: shoi wor has our defi the of I will tar effc Ow nec sho Du cha Th.

ren Cit for api liv sli ha mc alv sin mc thi tei CI pa sir no ca- co ea ad the a 5 lv I secoi S5-C Win Will $10, race suit Tl big an i Sup blmi suited i for Supi trict Attc bm live acqi can Judj bout case I wc case com of t. in lodg. the tainl) still new FOYDEB Pure ROYAL SAKINQ POWDER NEW YORK. PERSONALS. From Mondays Daily.

Corb McNeill was down from Co- umbus today. Judge E. E. Sapp was down from Columbus todav. J.

P. McCann made a business trip to Joplin today. J. C. Babb, of Columbus, was a Galena visitor yesterday.

Jas. Boice and Porter Clark left for Kansas City last night. Robert Yard, of Joplin, was vis iting Galena friends yesterday. C. P.

Hiatt, of Fonda, Iowa, is the guest of his sister, Mrs. W. H. Kelly. W.

L. Burke is attending the bedside of his wife's mother at Fre-donia. Dave Baum and wife visited friends ane relatives in Joplin yesterday. Miss Eulah Freeman, of Joplin, was the guest of friends in the city yesterday. E.

M. Tracewell came down Co lumbus this morning to attend the Stevens trial. Dr. Savage went to Kansas City Saturday night and is expected home tonight. Miss Belle Broadley is expected down from Columbus tonight to at tend the Pleasure club dance.

Mrs. John Foust, of lndepend ence. is tne euesi 01 ner daughter, Mrs. Thos. M.

Bailey. Mrs. J. E. Doran is expected down from Columbus tonight to visit several days with her daugh ter.

Mrs. J. P. Whelan. Miss Lena Baum leaves this eve ning for St.

Louis, where she goes to study the new things in millinery and select a new stock of the same. Mrs. M. Jones, mother of J. H.

and Miss Ella Jones, leaves tomor row for Kansas City, where she will make her home in the future. Mrs. G. Schmuck was called to Toledo, Ohio, yesterday morning by a telegram announcing the serious illness of her daughter at that place. Chas.

Strecker, engineer at Hedges mine, received a telegram last night that his mother was seriously ill at Jasper, Mo. He left for that place on the first train. L. Marx was looking after mining interests southeast of Joplin yesterday. He says that he arrived on Main street iust in time to see Jop-lin's handsome fire team make the run to the fire in the Famous cloth ing house about 2:30 p.

m. Preserving1 Boilers. Here is a method ot preserving boilers in the Navy Department, which we take from the Age of Steel. It may be of some benefit to those of the mining district. According to this the boilers are completely filled with fresh water, and in case of large boilers with large tubes, there is added to the water a certain amount of milk of lime or a solution of soda; in the case of tubular boilers with small tubes, milk of lime or soda is added, the solution, however, not being so strong as for the larger tubes, in order to avoid any danger of con tracting the effective area bv de posit from the solution.

The strength of the solution is to be just sufficient to neutralize any acidity of the water. Care is enjoined to be taken to preserve the outside of the steel or iron tubes in those boilers which are not to be used for long periods; such are for this pur pose painted with red lead or coal tar as far as it is possible to reach, while for those portions which are inaccessible a protective coating is obtained by burning under the tubes a certain amount ot tar or coal tar. the smoke of these form ing a coating of soot, which pre vents the air from reaching the surface of the tubes. Besides this treatment the boiler casing is closed ana kept airtight, alter some quick lime has been placed inside. Peri odical inspections of these boilers are made to insure the; complete fill I mg of the tubes.

it An Indiana company has secured a lease on the Bush land, on Tennessee Prairie, and is already hoisting big jack from a shaft which was sunk about two years ago On January 15 Jesse Smith leased 60 acres of his farm a jjoininii the Bush land to A. R. Kramer, ot Galena, and mining operations will begin next week. Good indications of jack have been found on the Smith land. On the Bonanza tract, south of Empire, the biggest kind of developments may be looked for as the result of late prospecting.

With the land drained to 100 feet, this will undoubtedly be one of the big yielders of the Galcna-hmpire district. The North hmpire Mining company is making extensive improvements in their plant anJ a ill make new developments on the land which will add to its production and make it much more profitable, file company now has two drills working on the land and has determined on a policy of prospecting every vacant lot that gives any promise of being a mineral producer. The shaft north of the plant will be sunk to about 200 feet and another shaft near the plant and across the road from it will also be sunk. A new boiler will be put in the plant and a new engine to run the electric dynamo will be put in. The plant will probably discontinue doing custom work after a week or two, as it is the intention of the company to open their own mine up so that it can be worked double shifts and keep the crusher busy on their own dirt.

Tom Short has been employed as general manager of the company's interests and they could not have selected a better man. He is a thorough miner and will make the property produce every dollar there is in it. S. J. Davis, the former bookkeeper, is retained as cashier.

The company will spendabout in improvements and developments at once. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the best cough syrup we haveeyer used ourseUes or our lamilies. W. H. King.

Isaac t'. King and many others in this vicinity have also pronounced it the best. All we want is for people to try it and they will be convinced. I' pon honor, there is no belter that ue have ever tried, and we hae used many kinds. K.

A. Blake Son. general merchants, big Tunnel. V'a. Sold by Haines.

Loomis Co. Dr. Miles' Nervine Triumphs? Excessive Nervousness from Childhood. La Crippe Brings on heart Weakness. MM PEARF.Y, pastor M.

Buchanan, Cia. writes 10. lnt)f: "In childhood 1 was vviLii ectsive nervousness, which, almost developed into Si. Vitus dance. 1 partially recovered, hut college it gradually grew worse.

VUraa study the trouble; any uiiikiiml ecriina caused trembling: all over. In i.s.i I had a severe attack of La Gripue loch brought on heart weakuess. I had been air lost constantly treatment Tor I 1 troubles, and vV Miles' -23 nr.O'it it hou avail. Nfrvinf 35 La February I be- jj sun taking Dr. Roetores Health and Liver 1 SM Hs and since then I have beeu study in- Mora and working harder than for year.

the Rood effects that have resulted sens to permanent." Dr. Miles' Ker.icdies old by alldrus- gist underactive benefit or money i i.oiti tirst bottle ludc.i. Book on 10 all applicants! 10.. Elkhart. Ind.

Heart aud Nerves sent DR. MILKS MEDK A1 mm 1 sx: I 1 qf.v. n. p. I church.

7IJC. LEAD .3,330,000 3S9.570 .1,424,740 323,350 .1,372,480 249,820 510,200 38,840 810,960 28,780 369,040 30,010 79.200 232,020 31.110 359,500 26,340 44,000 43,000 7.940 Galena-Iimpire. Value, S42.79S.04. J. iplin Value S22.509.

Carterville Value, 519,027. Value, 56,094. Aurora Value, $7,250. Stotts City Value, $4,720. Carthage Value, 51,693.

Central Citv Value. $3,226. Value. Spring Value, 4S4. Belleville Value.

$671. Grand Totals 8,315.180, 1.139,650 Total value tor the week, 109,867. District total tor 7 weeks Zinc 55,841,940 8,522,290 5765,080. GALENA-EMPIRE MINES. I 1 he North Empire plant made I about 60 tons of zinc last week.

Freeman Co. made about 20 tons of jack last week and 4,000 pounds of lead. The liattaile Miller mine contributes about 1,000 worth of ore to the ontput every week. The 11. C.

Butcher Mining Co. plant made about 90 tons of zinc ore last week and 60,000 pounds of lead. The Lucky Strike was looking better last week than ever. In a very short time it will be making big turnins. Sawyer Co.

have been doing dead work lately, but are now in big stuff and will be making big turnins very shortly. Down near Tennessee Prairie prospecting is going on at a lively rate and great things are promised from the late prospecting. J. P. McCann has struck a fine prospect in open ground in his pump! shaft and expects to open up a big thing as soon as the water is out.

"crowd" with much gusto. Later, I however, he recanted and joined the fusionists. He is with them heart and soul at this time and has ordered ten seats at the Democratic banquet "for myself and a few friends," is the way he expresses his request to the committee. Yesterday being the sixth birthday of little Forrest Martin, he invited a number of his little friends to his home, near First and Main streets, and, with the assistance of his mamma, Mrs. Frank Martin, and aunt, Mrs.

Armil, of Joplin, entertained the little folks in royal style from 3 to 5 o'clock. The various games incident to happy childhood were indulged in, interspersed with mirth and music, after which an elegant lunch was served, and in departing the little folks wished their host many happy returns of the day. Those present were: Bert and Pearl Brainard, Jimmie and Nannie Bailey, Clarence and Nona Graham, Harry Glazier, Claude Studebaker, Leonard Ulman, and Elsie Armil, of Joplin..

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