Newspaper Page Text
SEEK A PERPETUAL INJUNCTION
In Addition, Lee Mantle, Patrick Mullins and Jas. W. Forbis Sue Clint Sloan and Robert Elliott for Six Thou sand Good Hard American Dollars. Six thousand dollars and a perpetual Injunction. That is what Patrick Mullins, Lee Mantle and James W. lForbis today scued Clint Sloan and Robert Elliott in the district court to recover. The cnl plaint was filed in the district court clerk's office. The basis of the suit is an alleged tres pass by the defendants upon the under ground property, otherwise minerals and ore of the plintiffs, in land situated in the Rice addition to this city. The plaintiffs aver that the defendants mined $6,ooo worth of ore from under the surface of lots owned by them in the Rice addition, the trespass taking place in sont. It is sated in the complaint that Mul lins, Mantle and Forbia own lots It,, i4t. is and 16, in block 6, in the addition n:amed, and that the defendants have a shaft oi a lot that lies across an alley which runs along the north side of the lots enumera ted. • it is alleged further, that on or about February 1s, 1aot, and for several months prior thereto, and several months fllowitng the date given,. he defendants "jointly, wrongfully and wilfully," by means of the shaft ant by tuidergrounlld workings, levels, crosscuts and stopes extending from the shaft to the southward, entered into and trespassed upon the property of the plain tiffs and "extracted and removed valuable ores, containing copper and silver and BUTTE BUSINESS MEN GATHER TO HONOR (Continued from Page lThree.) tive importance of the chief city of Mon tana in a husinless and other ways. The speaker's reference to the different inuti tutions that go to make Butte a city. in cluding the newspapers, elicited hearty and merited applause. When. Hon. C. F. Kelley arose to re spond to the toast thalt was the nearest to the hearts of all. "Alrahanm Lincoli." he was accorded a hearty greeting, that con tinually manifested itself in the shliap of hearty applanue. The selectioni of ,Mr. Kelley to reponld to, this toast pro.ed to le a wise one. Ills address was onle .,: the moust cl:li,.ent tributes ever paid to the great etnanlipator in Montana, or any other state, and won for the young speaker the hearty encomi ums of his friends, who crowded around him afterwards to express their congratu lations. After a few opening w'irds of greeting. In which tile speaker told of the appropri ateness of payilng tribute to the nmartyred presidentt upon the occasion of his birth day, reference was made to Mr. .incoln's hnmlile origin and the little opportunity oflered hiilt in the way of educationl. Con tinuing. Mir. Kelley said: "For him no utiversity oIpened t ide its classic doors, yet to the illutniiied capa bilities of his minId was the attple page of kitowledge uifolded. Struggling through the life of a yotung frontllirsm.an, a merchanlt prince with a river flttltat for lis fleet, a soltdier with the. rcd skinneld savage of the fore-t for his enemyv. Lincitlin's early lite a:.ntlt at variety of Iha-cs that brtlghlt a lill tnlti of expericaiet. 'sandhrihng in his minority through the forest andil the mllOtanl;tis, finally a..maing tlhe rile of loawyet :tad fllohwitg thei irleti it in a jldehd steed, prtesei.ting itl a hli t ly. yet ta1 te:fill way, the ca.ei ofi his clienti., ni ittlalttne is itmore fancifuil. InI picture re . . ilnalt ing thanii tihe life and :ul ncll ld t', theilt hIu murs anll the pathettic 'eat u:. 1I tilhe early life .If Lincoln. "Itoutnhng i orward throtgll th t, ithe tll of gentius to thie stagie of pplitici-, he rap idly co ulllltllid a Ipoition ill til' great't eat dratna ever titactid iy tio:1 lpli the globe. "-Matched againht Stephen A. Ilhtugla:s for tile .uiattorship of Illil, is.. h.e Imet and ilrote to rout the Iilo.t hrilllialt of that valaxy that thin tt h.lne tlutr:uily in 4e firnmainttt of the det.cr.it y. I)t CUTICURA OINTMENT Purest of Emollients and Greatest of Skin Cures. The Most Wonderful Curative of All Time For Torturing, Disfiguring Humours. Cutictura Ointment is beyond question the most successful curative for tortur Ing, disfiguring humours of the skin and scalp, including loss of hair, ever comn. pounded, in proof of which a single anolnting with It, preceded by a hot bath with tCuticura Soap, and followed in the severer cases by a dose of CuLl cura Resolvent Pills, is often sufllclent to afford immediate relief in the most dlstreassing forms of Itching, bturng I and scaly humours, permits rest and sleep and points to it speedy cure when all other remedies fall. It is especially so In the treatment of infants and chil dren, cleansliag, soothing and healing the most distressing of itfantile hu mours, and preserving, pttrlfying and beautifylug the skin, lttlp and hatir. Cuticura Ointment possesses, at the same time, the charm of satisfying the simple wants of the toIlet, in caring for the skin, scalp, hair and hands front ln fancy to age, far more efectually, agreeably and economically than the most expensive of toilet emollients. its "Instant relief for skin-tortured baubles," or " 8anatlve, antiseptic cleans lng," or "Onue-night treatment of the hands," or "single treatment of the hair," or" Use after athletics," cycling, goltf tennis riding, sparrlnj, or any PO rteach in conneoton with the use of Cuteuras Soup, is sumicient evidence ot this, Millions now rely on Cutlonra Soap, assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for pro. eroai , purlifying and beautifying the , forcleansing the sealp of orusts, .oals and dandruff, and the stopping oe tlling hair, for softenin, whltenalng rsoothlng rod, rougi and sore ,for baby rahes.itgohlngs ad sbh ngs, es we aI for aL purposes of bhoulet, bath and nursery. otner valuable metals of the value of about $6,ooo, as plaintiffs are informed and be lieve, and carried away and converted the samle to their own use, to the damage of the plaintiffs and the said premises in the said sum of $6,ooo." The plaintifts say that the defendantis have lnot paid themll for the ores alleged to have been so taken fronl their ground, and are therefore indebted to them in the sum It is further averred that the defendants tllreatenced to continle to enter and ex tract mlore valuhtle mmlerals and ores from the grould,. alnd that tl that is done the plaintills lll he Irredeemably and greatly dlaInlaged, aln the plroperty will be ren derdil or(,thill., "and the substance and value thereof extrnacted and removed by dlefrmlants and converted to their own Ilhe 'la intiffs say that they did not dts cover the trtspas alleged till a year after it had brten commititted andl uonly within the past several Imonths. In view of all the allegations of the ro:n. plaint the plainilltil( ask the court to gave them a judgmenit for tlte .utn ofI $6.uOo aind a Iperpltual injunction against the defend trils, restraainiing the autetr Iro.nl eltlerit andl Illllnilg their grotund. Iltbey also waint e.'.% aind auny other ettl:tabcl relief tne rtrl't Imaly .ce ht to granlt. feated for the senate lie aCe Came, to the consternation of the otlst cu.lured East, tile republican candidate for the presi dency when cisii discord was breaking into ominous foreboding of the coming storm. Iromn the stump of the WVest, scoffTed, ridiculed and treated with the derisive contllempt of the worldly wise, he st:oped upon the platforms of the East, preaching that one eardinal principle that is the emnbodiment of his life, the never failing doctrine that was founded upon the everlasting teachings of Christ, the equal rights of ,man. ' Ideas rule the world and the toiler ance of the chattel ownership of human flesh beneath a flag that had been hap tized with the h,ood of freedoam's martyrs had been a fes.-trilng sore in the bldy politic of American institutions. "A Irople hadI fr Inearly a cenltury after the declaration of hluman principles thiat had revolutiollnized the govermllnental policies of half the world. stactioned andl subanitted to tile exist-ence of an insti tionl that was as repulsive to every ( iris lianl and lHenevolesit emllotliOl of tilhe hu Iman mind, byt as c.er ill the affairs of Ien wslent ctnditions belcame tunbearable a crisis has Ie.en obtained; when perplex ity waves the thre;ad of doubt anil coward ice too often forms a veil to what lies beyond, the divinity that shlapes the enlds of Intions as well as Itmen foredrdains I at there shlall le olie to whose strength cined halnds thi re shall come the power andl the might to ai+sumele a leadership in wh.ichl with unlfaltering trust aund the con. fidaliace born of necessity otlhers imust tacre their hopes. And so it was that whenll iati w;a clouds gathered on the horiinl of thelit. Amlieriealn republlic andl the diltant ultericll.,s of the conilling sitrm coudl Ie heard lpon the overhlur dced air tlihere arose froIm out of the wiatldernis.es, M.ss like. ai ma. untutored, salie inllla I teaIc ings f scriptulral right and tle shoul of experie rce, homellly of faie ani gaullt of Iraasl, but with genius, disint ly hora, scintillating frai his eye. to whomia the Amleria'la people turned to lead tlain froain the dilliculties that bsett them. "'Allow the dli-cral ril-pened ilnto wrath, hllow' meIII forot the i ars to which they had plighteld their lives anid their sacred honllor, how tulnt gathiered until in blas phnll of the living i;God the flag that flloatd as the symbol of the free one sprinl morn ws dteluledl by shut asad shell; how friends of lifelong devotion and brothers nourished at the l.aic breast facted each olher ii deadly combatt oil liilds that had blien Istained will the blood of revolutionary heroes. splilhled in the sacred cause of establishing a free and independtent iunion of American states is is now an oft told tale. little is there ineed for its to dwell upon the nar rat in. "Through it all, swhen tlhe futullre was the blacekest. when to th ie tremenidous strife w'hich waged withlout there was added the intrigue froul within, when Eurotpean monarchics, tiger like, waited Miht for the loment to spring ferociously at the form of the tottering republic, how grandly, how niagnificently, how noibly did this son of the forest, this descendant from a line of unkniown ancestry hear the burdeni that had been placiadl upon hint, '" likec some proudll cli That lifts its towering form, .Anl midway parting, leaves the storm Al Ithough te clouds ,ilay surge aiahout its breast, lEternal sunslhine settles on its head.' i"Aend when the dleadly cambat sIas o'er, whenli the tired natinal was alout to seek the repose so deservedlly won, w l a ar ed ho-ts in vietorious array were maarclhing from thie blenI stainetd fields lack to the auiet valleys of peace, wheia he who left his mothers, his sistelts andl his sweet heart's side and had listened inl the bivouac of tile caamp t the prayers Ilore upon the allllriaril' g wind from afar ; when ha- e wss ho a aelopid into the most woIaIt'oa s cIhi lt' aratcter iof tIhe ages. ron 1 p'rted swith \altia tlhe lega;ons of the 'areasars and il thaa. plahmxes of Alexad hr s-ik into I nsio nivic . i ce, the herlo f hecrot s, the .a t llricat 'll V l lert r was ahoutll to hid adie to the leader wh'l had directel hiaui so long anid o well; VIwhen fron olut the smlioke and tfame, the horror and ruin, the death and disastur that had so long hlovered over tile imericatn republic like at palll, the sun of pace aga.in burst forthi in all its resplendent glory from at :losphere elarifi.d by devction to free doli's holy principles. he was laid tlo. "In the full nooutide of his glory, when he was about to lay aside the cares of war and devote himself to the manifesta tions of those kindly qualities he tos sessed; when he swas needed most of all by the people whom he had fathered andi the haplless, hlopeless bein:,s to whom ihe had come as a savior, aind upon w hose blackened faces lie had shed' the tirst smile of benevolence they had known, the assassin's hand crushed the spark of life that had shone so brigihtly front his soul, and all was dark. A world mourned, a nation sorrowed and the people wept. The ways of providence are inscrutable, we are told. The American people have twice since then offered up their burden of irief ini sorrowful lamentation. "His life was o'er, but to the remotest of living times the works and deeds of Abraham Lincoln will be heralded. "And when the great book is complete, that in which is recorded the deeds of those who have while here raised them selves to the mount of eminence, who have placed an indelible footstep in the sands nf time as they passed on the tra umphal march of progress, that nami iRibbon Sale To-Day Fashion's Finest Fabrics Fresh From the Factory Our notion buyer In New York hasu Just sent us two fine lots of fashionable ribbons that he secured from the maker at a very low figure; the one is of all silk, brilliant taffeta; the other of all silk satin taffeta; rich, soft qualities in all the latest evening shades, black and white. See window display at Hlennessy's Big Store I About I,ooo Yards About 750 Yards All Silk Brilliant Taffeta '. ' All Silk Satin Taffeta I Ribbons RibbonQ Suitable for the neckj,walist or hair, and the No. 40 width; regular 85e value. kind that will be much .worn this spring and Only 20c Yard summer for trimming. No. 60 width; regular 40e value. Widths 22 and 40; values to 35c. Only 25e Yard Only 15c Yard No. 80 width; regular 45e value. Widths 60 and 84; 40o quality. jOly s30 Yard 4anly 35c Yard Widths 60 and 80; 40e quality. 'No. 100 width; regular 50o value.. SOnly 20c Yard Only 35c Yard See Hennessy's See Hennessy,'s Window Display W Wi~idow Display What Men Want for Winter Heavy Suits, Overcoats, Gloves, Mitts and Underwear at Lightest Prices Men's Gloves and Mitts Men's Gloves and Mitts California Flannel California Flannel At Cut Prices At Cut Prices Underwear Only 6oc Overshirts Only $'.oo - Men's wool knit gloves and feece Men's heavy wool gloves and mitts Men's atrictly all wool, red California Men's heavy all wool, blue California lined jersey gloves in black, brown and warmly lined. 756 values for s5c and flannel underwear, well made and neat- flannel overhirts, well made and white. 7Sc values for aSc pair. 75c and $I.oo values for see pair. ly inished garments;d hirts have double nicely finished, with large white pearl Men's black knit wool mitts, with Mlen's buckskin sieves and mitts, shield front, bound with white; all buttons; all sizes; generously cut and doutle wrists. sac values for s c pair. with fleece lining and wool wrists; oil sizes. Our regular $1.s5 garments regularly worth $a.oo. Sale price only ,Men's leather mitts, with woven lin- tan gloves, fleece lined. Our $..25 qual- going at oc each. $i.oo each." j.r and wool wrists. Soc values for 5e ities go sking for 75c wool pir nin Men's natural wool and camel's hair Men's heavy ribbed all wool under Men's leather and buckkin gloves, some with wool wrists, others wlin underwear, eulr winter weiht wear, salmon color. Regular .oo r bIig lot, several styles, with wool wrists. strin fastening. Regular $.5o values ular $.5 garments for 75c mets, all sizes, for $.o eac $g.oo values for 5oc. for .oo pair. Men's black eashmere half hose. Our Men's merino half hose, natural Mcn's buckskin mitts. calfskin mitts. In ian tan buckskin and Plymouth SC quality for s15c pair. color. aSc quality at hal price. Indian tan bIckskin mitts, with warm buck gloves, with wool linings and ucs for Soc pair. quality for $z.oo pair. Ms len's Suits Cheap Pou, Pine Lots, Priedas Pollowsr Men's Suits Cheap In Hennessy's elothing Dept. Stylish Suits at Stinted Prices Pour Pine Lots, Priced as Follows= Why guess how a suit will look when you can see the suit, Overcoats at '$o.oo Overcoats at $us.oo try it on and get an intelligent idea of the effect without any Regularly Worth $is Values up to $2.530 Meni's gray cheviot overcoats, single- Men's black and gray cheviot over expense. We guarantee a satisfactory fit. breasted. ly fronts, linings of Italian coats, good lengths, single-breasted, fly cloth and serge, sizes 34 to 42 inches, fronts, well made and nicely lined, for Men's Suits Men's Suits going at $3o.oo each. $rs.oo. lMen's sack suits, made of broWn and Black and gray mixed suits, made to Overcoats at $n8.oo Overcoats at Ss.0oo gr;ay imixed fancy chevi-ta. ..ws gar- fit large,. stout men; chest measures 38 All Our Fine Coats t, well made and icely trimmd; to 46 inches; all new. Values .o All Our Fine $2 Coats The Best in the' House sizes t.4 to 4: inches. \'alucs $I..iu to $ao.oo: sale price only $xo.7S. A swell line of men's overcoats, in Swell $37.50 coats stylishly made of $.15.,o; sale price only $7.75.• About ioo fancy suits and black and gray and tan cheviot, black and grary cheviots, niew plaid etets, fine gray Mll's ldonlde breasted sack sn'its if Ilne cheviot serge and worsted suits, kersey and heavy cashmeres; single- kerseys and black vicunas. latest shapes, fancy gray and brown mixed ch(vioit; all medium weight, suitable for early breasted coats, medium and long, very mostly "Fillmores," with silk linings, all this season's styles and all sizes. sIring or fall wear; left over from last stylish, all sizes; our best $J5.oo coats all sizes: beauties; the best $37.50 coats $t5.oo00 suits for $7.95. fall; will be closed out at about half going for $a8.oo. toimg for $aS5.oo. cheviot sacs sits, wirl a lll All madthe $i5.oo. 8.oo and o.oo uffalo O vercoats $18.75are marked down to orecl anid nicely triimmned ; this i itcr's All tsre Sar.ko. dow.50 and o $ 0.00 good,: sizes 35 to 4s inches. $10 5o s.its will be c osed out at $14.75. goods for $ .75. Men's fine worsted sack suits, new We have five of these coats, the hest made for hack drivers, mixed suits Ilclclinug the coro.a~tion, ierw and stylish garments, well cloths: well and strongly made; -ices trimmed and nicely tailored. \'alues lighter and warmer than ftr. Our regular price is $25.00. 35 to 4:. $8H.oo suits for $q.95. from $-o.oo to $22.50; sale price only Sale price only $18.75. All sizes at llennssy's. Men's sack suits, made of extr:a fine ;1t.75. " farcy red and black mixtures; ini new nMen's fancy striped worsted suits, coronation cloths: sizes 35 to 42 indhes. winter weight. Regular $:5.oo values; This Is the Maker's Guarantee $eo.uo suits for $=u.75. sale price only $14.75. This garment is made of our celebrated Buffalo fur cloth, manufactured and guaranteed by Western Robe Co., Detroit, Mich. Our Meat Market . On Granite St., Back of Big Store Stationery Cheap - There is no economy in buying poor meats or cheap In Hennessy's Basement Today provisions, but there is a big saving in getting the Iurd's, Crane's and Hurlbut's box papers, in Dresden blue best here, where prices are consistently low for the Saxon blue, lotus, violet and cream, ruled and plain; all high the fine meats, lish, fresh vegetables and fruits we Good white envelopes-- I Writing paper, ruled and plain have in store for many a Sunday dinner. We know Sc package for 3 i-ac. 71'€c value for j I-Jc quire. yout'll enjoy all that comes from liennessy's. Photographer's pas ckat e for 5c. Blueioc bottle for Sc. m o mtosJe e which shall be the most revered, the niot respected and most loved will be the homely appellation made brilliant by \.r lasting mcmuory of the iummortal Abrahamn i .tlncolnt." T'he importance and the excellence of the public schools of Butte were 'et forth in interesting style by W. XlC. i lhite, a member of the school board, lwho responded to the toast. "Our School S) stem.' 'j,.e nutmber and value of the school buildings, as well as the attcnd a;tce. were marvels to manyt present, .nd Mr. lMeC. White came in for a generous share of applause at the conclusion of his address. Former United States SenAltor1 l.ce Mantle was in fine voice and spirits ;:nd made a characteristic address in speaking to the theme. "Twenty-five \'ears in .-utte." .\r. Mantle kept his hearers in good humor with apt anecdotes and u;\e them somie very wholesome advice as to the objects that the association should "r k to attain. "The Mining Interests of Butte" awas admirably presented by C. W. Goodtle, who gave a summaniry of Butte's addilion to the world's wealth since it became one of the great metal produciyg districts of the world. J. W. Passmore spoke of the "Jobbing Interests," W. \V. Walsworth told what the press is doing for Butte, lion, John Miles of Madison county, a member of the legislature: Fire Chief Sanger, C. P. Connolly and others also spoke, and it was about a o'clekc slihen the most successful function of the kind in Butte's history came to an end. Distinguished Divine Dead. Boston, Feb, r3.-IIoratio Gray, a re tired E]piscopal clergyman of distinguished ancestry and wide acquaintanceshiip, is dead. lie was a Brown alumnus, was or dained to the priesthood in. r853, later serving as assistant rector at St. Andrews' church, -hiladelphia, and rector of Grace church, Waverly, N. Y. CANNOT FIND HER Mrs.- lary Ward Does Not Appear in Court Against David Murray. The bench warrant that was iesued yes terday by Judge McClernan for the arrest of Mrs. Mary Ward, the complaining wit ness in the case of the state against David Murray, for failure to appear in court when the case was called, proved fruitless so far as finding the missing witness was concerned. I he othcer who went to serve the paper upon the woman who lives in Dublin gulch was unable to find her and so reported to the court. Today Judge .lc Clernan ordered the setting of tlie Murray case cancelled. The county attorney said it would be im possible to proceed with the trial of the case without the presence of Mrs. Ward, whose house Murray is alleged to have robbed. It is the belief of tihe county attorney that Mrs. \\ard is what the law calls an unwilling witless, either through a desire to shield Murray.or fear to testify against him. HOTEL ARRIVALS At the Thornton. C. McCully, California; W. C. Green, Denver; James C. Cunnitgham, Spokane; W. .4. Clark, Virginia City; G. AM. Blanchard, Philadelphia; Roscoe F. Cakes, Vortland; I.. W. Willis, St. Louis; Jam"e J. Gorman, Fall River; J. F. Morrow, Great Falls; Charles H. Sutto;t, Helena; Kenneth Ross, Missoula: Charles IM. Way, Minneapolis; .Mrs. Ed Moores, Mrs. J. B. McEnney, Dillog: E. H. Scott, Chicago; W. H. Hlarrison, J. II. Miles, lHelena; A. J. Brice, Buffalo ; G. R. Meten, Helena; James Furst, Cincinnati ; F, J. Bennett, city; Ike SHisky, Chicago:; Hiram A. Meyers, New York; John Marshall and wife, Anaconda. At the Finlen. George Tracy. N. Dullcn, (hicago; Jas. Snyder, Louisville, Ky. ; Frank A. . 'oper, Colorado Springs; John Brown an1l wife, Yellowstone; Colin Mclntosh, G; A. .Jef fry, Helena; Henry Knapp, New York; W. M. Ferguson, D)uluth: Charles E. Beebe, Great Falls; Thomas F. Casey, Chi cago; M. H. Blakely, New York; H. W. Thompson, J. Brouclette, Missoula; Fred Kraus, St. l.ouis: Charles A. .Maskery, Pendleton, Ore. ; E. T. llempcr, St. Paul; R. A. Scoley, Fort I.each A. I). Peck, Deer Lodge; I. Hamfield, Anaconda; E. C. Zuk, city; R. I,. Baker, Chicago; W. C. Ricard, Denver: James Dl)rham. city; George Thomas, Denver; C. P. Newel, Twin Bridges. At the Butte. D. Curtin., St. Paul; Mrs. R. T. Boat man, Miss Cottlngham. Mrs. J. W. Line berry, J. T. Hendrick, Home Park; L. E. Smith, Motida; J. A. Andrian, Spokane; Henry A. Ameriaux, city; J. C. Mcl.eod, Philipsburg; Mrs B. Reid, Hamilton; C. P. Newell, Twin Bridges; J. McDermott, Drunuond ; C. W. Jordan, Denver. Boston, Mass., Feb. j3.--Dr. Rocco Brindisi, for it years the Italian consular agent at this port, has been appointed by the king of Italy, vice consul for New Eng land. Dr. Brind si is also made a chevalier in recognition of professional duties in the army for a number of years. FOR $50,000 CASH Important Deal Engineer. ed by E. M. Hand, the Mining Engineer. E. M. Hand yesterday sold the southern extension of the Western Mining property to John Weir, who makes his home at the Waldorf-. Astoria hotel, New York city, for $5o,oo0 . The transfer of the property oc curred in this city today. The property is located near Rochester, Madison county. John F. Price, who is connected with Mr. Weir in the deal, will leave with Mr. H-land tonight for an inspection of the property with a view of putting on a large force of men at once. The property so far has made a good lshowing as a gold producer. Mr. Hand has been in India for several years, and only returned here a few months ago. He is a brother of C. H. Hand, the attorney, of thts city. CUSICK TRIAL IS POSTPONED McClernan Wdli Take It Up Tuesday Bath Case Put Off. Judge McClernan today continued until next Tuessday the trial of the case of the state against James Cusick who is charged with the murder of William Haggs. T'h case was to have been called for trial to day. The court also continued, for one week, the case of the state against Al ljatb, charged with grand larceny.