Newspaper Page Text
LYDIA COULD FOUNO
BY THE DENVER OFFICIALS I ydia Could, the big colored woman who Is charged with robbing Erick Ilaudala, anmi who skipped out of Butte while out of jail under bail, was arrested in Denver this morn. Ing. Lydia is accused of robbing Ilaudala of over $50o in this city a month or so ago. She was out of jail under a bond for $sio upon which Thomas Rowan, a real estate owner, is the surety. It was learned yesterday that she had left town and it was reported that site went away with a colored man named Lee hell. Lydia lived in the Bad Lands, and Ilaudala strayed into her spider tet one evening. When lie cane away from Lydia's he found he was shy a roll of bills footing over half a thousand. lie made the fact known to the police. *The police looked for Lydia, but she was gone. She had departed. The wires were called Into use and the use ful electric fluid informed the oflicers of the ,surroundilng towns that Lydia was due to tuin tip some place, and they kept watch for tiher. She fell into the grabbag of the Missoula sheriff, and the officers there found $38o in greenhacks, presumably a part of the loot from Ilaudala, in the big negress' hair. Lydia was brought back and liberated upon bail, as related. Presently she was in the toils again, charged with stealing $4o from ia Swede named Ormorf. She was tried and acquitted. Then she left town again, Rowan, her bondsman, was investigating his liability on the bond today. It may be lor feited. Chief of Police Armstrong of Denver in. formed Sheriff Quinn by telegraph of the ar. rest of Lydia and an officer from the sherift's office will go down to Colorado and bring her back to Butte. SECOND TRIAL OF JOHNS AND MILLER IS BEGUN Postoffice Official and Attorney Are Charged With Making Fraudulent Deal With Racehorse Man. Cincinnati, Nov. z6.-The second trial of Daniel V. Miller of Terre Haute, for muerly assistant attorney in the postoffice department at Washington, and Joseph M. 'Johns, an attorney at Rockville, Ind., be gan today before United States District Judlge Albert C. Thompson. They are charged with conspiracy to ex tort a bribe from John J. Ryan, a turf commissioner with oflices at Cincinnati and St. Louis, for such privileges as would allow Ryan to use the mails fraudulently. At their first trial here last month, the jury disagreed. Witncsses are here front Washington. I). C., for the government and many front Indiana for the defense. The same attor neys appear on both sides as at the first trial, and in addition Ilenry Spaan of In dianapolis appears for Miller. FORTUNE HELD AS WITNESS Charles Fortune, colored, was taken from the city jail to the county jail today, where hie will be held as a witness in the case against William Randolph, also colored, who was arrested several weeks ago for alleged stealing of articles from Abe It kin's jewelry store. Among the articles said to have been taken from Itkln's store was a revolver. This was recovered from Fortune, who says that Randolph sold it to him. Detective Murphy thought that Fortune was about to leave the city and caused h'iis arrest last night. REV. GROENEVELD ON THE JOY OF GIVING Rev. E. J. Groeneveld, of the First Presbyterian church, took for his text yes terday morning II Timothy, I, 16: "The Lord gave mercy unto the house of One siphorus, for *he oft refreshed isme, and was not ashamed of my chain." The discourse treated principally of the grace of giving and was filled throughout with illustrations of how little we of today devote our energies to the upraising and assisting of our fellow man. ,Mr. Groeneveld pleaded with his hear ers to bring help and comfort to the un fortunate and miserable. B'NAI BRITH ENTERTA4NS The B'NaI Brith lodge gave an entertain. ment last night in K. of PI. hall, in South Main street. It was a success and the pro. gram was enjoyed. Those taking part in the program were Miss Abrams, L)r. Galhraith, iRabbi Weiss and Max Coddan. After the entertainment dancing was inludged in until a late hour. WILL WED ON NOVEMBER 25 The wedding of Miss Maud Beehe and lEvan N. Davies is announced to take place Novem ber aS, at the First Presbyterian church. T'he couple are well known young people in the city and the good wishes of their friends will go with them in their married life. It is in tended by Mr. Day, ". " ... ... ... -.- ~ elect will reside in this city after a trip to the coast. How Mamma Figured It. "Say, ma." "What is it?" "What's the height of the ridiculous?" "Well," said Mrs. Henpeck, "your father is about S feet 8, I believe."-New York Herald. I Father Kneipp devoted his life to the study of human health. He demanded pure linen next the skin, and gave his name to the only underwear which is pure linen to the last thread . . . . . . . FOR BALE BY Lewis Dry (;oodu Co., I'nrk and Academy; Siegel Clothing Co., Car. Main and Granilte. Write to "Kneip)" u111. licity Dept., 66 Leonard St., New Fork, for eample:; and instructive booklet. Today Our Thanksgivin Sale Thanksgiving Sale I That's it. A sale that will last until Thanksgiving eve. An appropriate time to sell appropriate wearables for winter. Let us give thanks, and let all our customers loin In. We can give thanks that the mines and smelters are In operation; thanks that many men have been put back to work; thanks that because of this we can have a big sale to reduce our heavy stocks and give thousands who deal with us the biggest and best values they've ever seen. Let the good work go on. It pays to trade at Hennessy's. Silks and Dress Goods Embroideries Remarkably Hligh Values In Notion Dept. See Window for Hennessy's Display Thanks ivinn Sale little lot of about 1,000 yards of new embroidered These prices hold Iood up to the eve of ThanksgIving Day, edgings, Insertions, gal. / . but as we cannot replace these goods aftertheyare gone, orders bloons and hands In came should be sent In at once to avoid disappointment. Come and see hrl, Swiss, nainsook and * linen batiste, fron I to 214 Stern's Black Peaux de Sole f.y Inches wider also a hand. some lot of Irish crochets Warranted ;II Pure Silk and Wear Guaranteed .. and point de la rose edg. 22'inch, $1.50 Values for $ .93 Ings, all doing at half price 22-Inch, 1.75 Values for I. I9 and less than half price. . 5 Values or . For Instance: 22-Inch, 2.25 Values for 1.35 5c, 8 1-3c and lOc tlmbroid'lriC for 2 I -2 yard. 22.Inch, 2.50 Values for 1.65 15c, 20.e and 2.).5 4- u.rldlllelris for tIc yard. 40-inch mirror crepe, a pure silk crope do 46-inch crepe tiniise, a Ibeautiful all silk 30c, 35c and 401. eml,roiderios for 19fe yard. chene, with mirror finish on one side and fabric, of a soft, sheer and lustrous Ilack. Rich 50c, 0ic and 75. eolnroidlrites for :c yatrd. crepe de chene on the other, and' therefore quality, regularly worth $2.75. T'hanksgiving s1c5, 0ot and $1.00 embrI,'oideries for ,9(c y'ard. reversible,. sale price, only $1.19 yard. $1.50 and $1.7.5 ellbroidiscrs for 91l. yard. Rich $3.00 quality for $1.25 yard. $2.00 and $2.25 clllroideries for $1.29 yard. Mail orders promptly filled and satisfaction 19-inch all silk lltfletlas, in street and even- Handkerchiefs @heap Bargains itn Hosiery guaranteed. Address all letters to Ilennessy's, ing shades. Regular 75 c and 8:c values for 1,200 s.ildrhnu',s ,.hc1', I,,li r , 1 I ays' 11and1 r1'1s (. r i ,:,14'1.r 1l()h.', Illtte. 59' yard. haInlcI rllchihl's in 1 t'\ rltl very 1r't- with di ubh l iHie Ia 1i4,,. All ly t1lol'lIgs; fulll lre4gill tz*. SHi,. J5. Values for 25c Se Values for 2 1.2c Bar ains in Dress Goods, ..0tt'""'" l '°1l1111, we: il .r Dress novelties in tile latest weaves and col- A pretty assortment of exclusive dress pati- , rilll. 20c Values for lOc h c Valu es for 25c orings, pretty for children's school dross'es, terns, of the latest weaves and most d(esirablle . w ' 4 Wi° I'oln rlI' lne f.ll wool Prma(4t'IIn widths 32 to 42 inches. 50c and 65c values colorings. Prices from $7.501 to $35.00 pait. anLd1 awiss ml,1,1r1iinrl,dI hanlkrll' ,n.slu,.,,, lhons, glll, qul lltlly of for 80 ardes, also pllah nIIi linen nal istall l 'allnc d wool, willi dou )le n au inl for 30c yard. tern. h1lul lik'lnc h l ll* f v i ai va'llty o vly I'rnc"I.h Illrin III uIta I )4. All A splendid line of the newest weaves in all Winter weight waistings in great variety. prlety slylhs. lize n i :,e. vatlles .for 3:i, or, colorings, width 45 inches, good 75c values Values fromw75c tO $1.25 for. Sc yard. sec values fon 25c Three Pairs for , 1.00 for'59c yard. Black zibelines, granite cloths canvas cloths, Io l)or lI hl l il' lell f n, 1 la i lad rsl I" eeld tr ll rollt a 10i1 Ili of Intjorn d ol lII rrhL~tllr it s, 11 1- I rllI 110419 for wIlnl sui ill. Great values in the stylish Scotch tweeds, etamines, Merges, chloviots and other tCxtures. ',e,.IralhI.nre. 1111d i all Ilnr leI't. dr,'ll. Vslii. IiI wd.. in all colorings. Very rich for street suit. Widths 38 to 42 inches. Special sale price All Wool Mittens only 19c Pair Width 46 inches. Regular $1.00 values for only 50c yardl. 114 all wlIl mtt,,I , wit w n' Iinn. h,111):y In (1h'rln 790 yard. 45-inch black voiles, basket cloths, etainines Iiigh wrists. 1'. bIys, girls anlI ('Iill hl4l're,, flhl1 Ile ,'. rI.al ' s'I . N Illd Heavy Scotch tweed, for walking skirts, and cheviots, good weight for afternoon and w I"" 'Ii'" . 3 c Values o r 19 a111yt I'., ,,I , ..il IIioI ,1 1 , 1 1vO a i in black and white, blue and white and gray house gowns, only (9c r. yar. Ira log wri.t with plil and ranc'y l'illl n14. Valll'S Ill.SI ,. and white. Width 40 inches. Regular $L50 - Black cheviots, Ihasket weaves (nd canvas Iit'is, fIl 1)1y. girlS 1u111 wI,,II,,. only 45e Pair values for 98c yard. cloths, rich for tailor lmade suits and skirts, seo Values for 2c Sale o Books A rich line of now and nobbly zibelines, width 46 to 54 inchlcs. Sale price, only She New Belts w,, f g ooks very handsome for tailor-made suits. All dle- ylardl. ,3 "1iiw 1ls in 9h Ot loillihll ,- h 11 (' 11, 111 l , I .rgti, sirable colorings. Width 46 inches. Price Rich line of black novelty weaves, includilng t'l'.,4s, 1iketIlal, Il Iail n ts witll Is ,r , o1o d hililfts fill" holiday only $1.25 yard. knot cheviots, fancy canvas zibolines and ,ne., V(lL,' I $4.n0. giftl, WlIIk worIh 10 $100 flor 25.H See Window DisplayatHennessy's others, widths 48 to 54 inches. Only $1.25. Only 95e Each h,, 1, w.orh $1 . =.2:, Feor 5.. MOTIONS AND AP PEALS BEFORE HARNEY Judge Harnev held a session of his court this morning and heard several motions and dismissed several justice court ap peal cases set for trial upon the motion of the interested parties. ']he casi pf A. D. Shelton agafpat A. J. l was 'ismissed as settled upon ee;,w tion of the attorney for one of the partirs. The case of Nick Roman against 1Z J. Lazzari was dismissed upon the stipula on. of the parties settling it. In the case of Driscoll against Cirk, the plaintiff was given till Novemberta4 to file an amended complaint. In the case of E. F. Meyer against Emil Forte & Bro, the court dismissed the case as settled upon the application of Judge Wines. The case should have been in Judge Clancy's department, as the number showed, but it was on Judge lHarney's register, so he made the order. Judge Harney excused his panel till a o'clock, when it was found that the cases had been cleaned up and that there was nothing for its members to do. He annoubced also that he had been misreported as to a statement he made counerning the work he would do on Sat urday, and that he did not wish the law. yers or litigants to be misled in the mat ter. It had been stated that he would not hear motion matters on Saturday after noon. He corrected the statement with the ex planation that what he had wished to convey was that he would hear as many matters as possible, but during the period when he should be busy with trials and other business hoped to get through dur ing Saturday forenoon if possible. Transport Logan at San Francisco, BY ASSOCIATED PREss San Francisco, Nov. z6.-The transport Logan has arrived from Manila with a8 officers and 6as enlisted men of the Fifteenth cavalry. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, 59o3 edition, with handsome up-to-date map of Montana, is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.50 for one year in advance. The spsgiul 6oe vote coupon is simu lAolutdd - EI-PARTL MAlTTERS HEARD BY JUDGE M'CLERNAN This was probate day with Judge Mc Clernan. The following ex-parte matters were disposed of this morning: In the matter of the guardianship of Ellen Arrisa Smith, Mrs. Arrisa Smith, < l[te, Wt . Augustus Smith, was l6 rtdlan with honds fixed at $3 soo. The estate to which the minor is entitled to half is valued at $8,850.57. s ..etters of administration were granted W. i. Jamison in the estate of Joseph Ben. niatt, deceased. There is no will and the eqate is valued at about $zoo. Bonds wEre fixed at $2aoo. A petition for letters was filed and the request granted in the estate of Ella E. Teiche, to II. A. Towle. There is no will, and the estate consists of cash to the amount of $ro3 and a note for $75. There are four heirs, one brother residing in Nashville, Mich., another in Indiana and two sisters. Bonds were required in the sum of $400. Mrs. Rockwood applied for and was granted letters as administratrix of the estate of John W. Kelley, deceased. The estate consists of z6o acres of land valued at $8oo, a gold watch valued at $$o and a promissory note. Bonds were fixed at $Ioo. Settlement of final account and distri bution was followed in the estate of George I. Cunningham, deceased, In the matter of the estate of Thomas F. Courtney, deceased, a petition was filed by Special Administrator Hogan for the sale of real estate. The matter was con tinued for three weeks. This is the esta*e from which Dennis C. Courtney was re moved by the court as administrator. As yet no petition has been filed for the appointment of an administrator. PERSONAL NOTES H. F, Ruger returned for Sunday, after spending the week traveling through Cen tral Montana. Henry Neill, state land agent, spent Sunday in Butte, visiting friends. F. N. Wild, an Anaconda newspaper ma, W is in town. I., A. Welkar and Oh~s. Walker went of tie late Ileiry Klein. W. I. Tlhomas, clerk of the distriit court of 1Ovter Iudge county, spnct Sutllay in town. Jaml1 T. Stanford, vice Ipresident of the t iurad bank oft Great Falls, arrived in the city yesterdlay afternoon. Framk .M. Leonard, an old BIutte news papeiman, who is mining in British Co lumbi:, is renewing Butte aclqudintances. W. II. Raleigh is here from lHelena, a guest of the Finlen. Fol ner Mayor W. B. George of flil lings spent Sunday in the city. 11. G;. Merry, manager of the coal andl coke mines at llorr, spent Sunlay in town. F. C. Kress, the Dillon editor, spent Sunday in town. W. E. Waldo Ward of New York, a well-known theatrical man, is in the city, a guest of the Thorllton. ,Mrs. A. J. Shores is visiting on the Pa cific coast. George I. Robinson has returned fr(on Salt I.ake City. Mayor J. A. McGowan of Plains is in the city. lie says Plains is expecting soon to have a bank. Eiditor J. L.. D)obell of the Helena Inde pendent spent Sunday in the city. S. M;. Murray, a Missoula attorney, is in the city. Mr,. (Charles R. Leonard is very ill in Columbus, t(hio, where she recently subl mitel.I to an operation. lier husband is with her. Mr,. J. K. Clark has returnel from Helena, wl(re site was .entertained hy trany old friends. P, A. Gainer and family of Pony have arrived in the city for the winter. Pctry Kline, livestock solicitor for the Great Northern road, was in the city Sun day, on his way to Texas. lie says that on taccount of the low price of 1icef ship ment, fromn Montana this year fell off consicrably. The big cattle outfits in the stgte aire gradually disappearing, givllng away to the small men. Ge(ieral C. S. Warren told hi.s friends yesterday that it was the thirty-second an niv retry of his wedding day. (.)n No vetiehr 15, 1871, he and Miss Mattie Avdry were married at the liump, now an abandoned place, located on the road be tween Deer Lodge and Butte. Mrs. War ren is now residing in Spokane, and the general sent her a message of greeting yesterday. Frank W. Mettler, assistant attorney general, was here from lHelena yesterday, visiting his sister, Mrs. Harry Rose, Mlrs. James Argall 'has returned from a visit to Minnesota and is at home lan South Montana tarel* PROBATE CASES IN THE DISTRICT COURT In the matter of the estate of Edward A. iDavis, deceased, the admiulistrator, John E. Davis, filed an affidavit in the dis Irict court today. li the affidavit the lat ter alleged that he is the administrator of the estate of Edward E. l)avis, and that appraisers in the estate were duly ap poinlted. Hle added that no inventory of the es tate could be taken, however, becau: tilhe estate of John A. IDavis, deceased, and 'lhea Jane Davis, decease.id, which estates are ill the probate court at pireselt ill course of settlement, and it was impljosible tro tell what IEdward lE. Davis' interests in such .estates would he decided to lie. A stipulationl was tiled ill tile district court today dims.issiang the suit of Johll Kane against Joseph IlowdenC, each liti gallt to pay hlis owni costs. A retllittitur froml the sulpreme court was received and filed ill tile district court today in the case of J. A. Talbott and others against the Butte City Water comnlpany. 'lle rciittitiir oltirllied the judgmlent of the trial court, whose decision was ini favor of the plaintiff and re'llpoll ents. This ease was dsiccided in the trial court in May 22, 1897, itald thie alplpal was heard in the I tctober tlrmi of tile appellate court this year. T'he costs ill the uplper court were $6.8o. Letters of adminlistrationl \tere liled in the district court today in thu estate of Ella A. Tleche, deceasedl, thec adrninistrator lnamtled ill thlnem einlg It. A. Towle. In the old divorce case of I:rank l)u rand agaiinst Inuliid D)urarnd, int which all order of dismissal was entered a week ago or imore by Judge Chnicy, at the nuotion of Attorney Maury, another order was signed today by Judge Clancy, setting aside the order of dismissal. ,Marconi at Work in FPiu:. IlY AShOI IA'ltIl PII.r S. IRomne, Nov. 16,-Sigllnor Marcrnlli ycst:·l day began work on the powerful wrirI'. s.a station at Pisa, through which it is in tended to establish communlcation with the Argentine republi and later with the Jalted Statea. HE GETS ONE YEAR 1I' ' I 151. Till, IN 1 It AlOIIN4 ' ,1 . l.iviingston, Nov. I, --Jiiulge Ilciry to. day sentencedFr llank Walsh to one year in Ihe ipenitentiary. Walsh was conivicted of stealing sOlme instrnuments from [)r. Al. tonl's residence. Ihel Ryan, who was to have bieen, tried for robbing a stranger on a Northern Paciflc passenger trail of considerable Imoney by a tfit flan) gamre, was permitted to, plead guilty to petit larceny and Judge Ilenry fined him $.00. The evidence was lnot sullicient to S.il.stantiate the imore se. vere charge. (:County 'Treasurer Me('ue today re. crived Y check from the NortherIn Pacific railroad for $a4,290.7.3, the company's taxes for 190,1. T'his is the largest suIn the company ever paid in taxes in this county. The new depot, shops and other extenllsive il.proveuments here accounted for thle increase ini the taxes. FOOT BALLS $1 TO $4 FOOT BALL PANTS FOOT BALL JACKETS SHIN GUARDS NOSE GUARDS HEAD PROTECTORS Largest Assortment and Lowest Prices Come and See for Yourselves. EVANS' BOOK 4 NoSTORE Main St. ST.