Newspaper Page Text
9 ii Ui1.rglies the Pbotgg p~ph r
a Sap SBhot atCbir1e
k, the Reputed Leader of the
Oombine, H$s Nothing
h Mystery surrouandng the Supposed
Assault at Ewing Street and Twelfth
Avenue Cleared U1p.
Beetie Miller, the highway lady, was
hotegrapbed yesterday. In etder that her
,toare might appear us natirat as possible,
he was "took" in her koy olothes, the same
he had on when captured last Friday
orning. A policeman accompanied her in
or visit to the gallery. When the appaer
tae was leveled at the young womaen and
ihe was compelled to sit still before the
nstrument, it awakened memories, no
oubt, of the times when she had stood at
he safe end of a gun and the fellow in
rent had discreetly refrained from making
ny kick. This time, however, the other
allow had "the drop." The photographer
ucceeded in getting a good negative, in
lading the hat, and Bartle went back to
er sell and once more became a woman.
As a woman she wishes to pass the re
Malder of her days, she says. Her ex
eianse she thinks is enough for one life
time, As a boy Bertie Miller had oppor
tunities which as a woman she could never
have possessed of judging of life among the
vicious classes of society. "A man can fall
pretty low," she says, "but never so low
that there is not a chance for redemption.
But when a woman begins going down there
is no stopping." Whethqr she succeeds
in getting clear of this trouble, or whether
she goes to Deer Lodge for a term, Bertle
Miller says she is determined to go home to
her parents when she is free.
Meantime Henry E. Clark, Jr., the high
wayman whom public opinion has settled
upon as the party who held up Conductor
Richardson and Robert Ray, and shot Po
liceman Grogan, is safe in a steel cage at
the county jail. Though Clark does not
have the appearance of intelligence that is
credited to his female companion, yet he
possesses one faculty that Bertle Miller
does not-he can keep his month shut ex
cept when he eats three meals a day. Ex
cept what he has said to Lawyer Peck,
which comes under the head of confidence
between counsel and client, Clark has not
said a word since his arrest that would in
the least aid the authorities in obtaining
evidence. He says nothing and smokes his
The Clark-Miller combination has occu
pied so much of public attention for the
past week or ten days that very little has
been thought about the reported assault of
Saturday night on Miss Josie Bowman, the
typewriter in Dr. Dogge's office. This
mystery is no longer a mystery. The sup
posed assault was not an assault. It was
simply a case of mutual mistake. A colored
man whose standing and reputation is seach
as to relieve him of any suspicion of wrong
intent, and whose voluntary trip to pollee
headquarters with the story of his conneo
tion with the affair should dispose of any
possible doubt, has made the matter all
clear. On Saturday night S, Hi Hooper.
the colored man referred to, Was on his way
home. At Ewing street and Twelfth ave
nue he passed a lady whom he .mistook for
an acquaintance of himself and his wife.
It was quite dark at that point, but Hooper
was so sure that it was the lady referred
to that he sang out in a cheery sort of way,
"Why, howdo." The next thing he knew
the lady had jumped out into the street
and began calling out for help.
Nooper stood still in amazement, and then
nealized that he had made a mistake, began
laughing. He went home and after the
story of the supposed assault came out in
the papers, he' went and told the police,
who investigated and pronounced hi story
true. The several suspects who had been
arrested were released. It is supposed the
excitement at the time caused Miss Bow
man to believe she was about to be as
Except for the danger of getting stuck in
the mud the streets of Helena are now as
safe at all hours of the day or night as
those of any large city in the country. In
fact, there are hundreds of places in other
cities where a woman could not go with the
same assurance of safety that te has on
the streets of Helena, by day l' by night.
Fresh trout, white fish, sturgeson salmon,
halibut, oysters. at the Broadway Fish Msrket.
Dinner will be served at the Grandon Cafe this
evening from 5:80 to 7 o'clock.
Artificial flowersin hanging baskets last ar
rived at The Bee Hive.
Cleveland's Minstrels Monday Night.
Manager W. 8. Cleveland has' fairly out
done himself in organizing his consolidated
minstrels. No "old favorites" has been Mr.
Cleveland's motto this year, because, he
says, they cannot do but one thing they've
done all their life, at any rate they never
change their business. You will not find a
single "old timer" on his roll call. All his
comedians are young, and as he puts it,
"full of ginger," and really, clever. His
score of specialists presept some of the
most wonderful featurqs ever seen in this
country. The costume stage settings and
electrical and calcium effects, are said to be
bewildering in their royal splendor and
The World Earlehed.
The facilities of the present day for the
produatieo of everything that will conduce
to the material welfare and comfort of
mankind are almost unlimited and when
Syrup of Figs was first produced the world
was enriched with the only perfect lexative
known, as it is the only remedy which is
truly pleasing and refreshing to, the taste
and prompt and effectual to cleanse the
system gently in the spring time, or, in faet,
at any time, and the better it is known the
more popular it becomes
Bilk umbrellas this week at The Bee Hive for
Infants' cloaks, skirts, vests, hosIery, etc., in
great variety at The Bee Hive at eastern prices
atm'l K. Davis' speclal.
INVESTMYENT BTOOKS-DIVIDENS PAYERS.
1,000 Bald Butte, lots 250 shares, $2 per
2,000 Iron Mountain, 82~e. per share.
1,000 Helena and Victor, $2.25 per share.
8,000 OaCmberland, $2 per share.
From 8634 to 50 per cent. advance in 90
days will be realized on any of the above.
6,241 0. . & 1N., 434 cents.
5,000 Copper Bell, 10 cents.
Rooms 21 and '47, Bailey Blook.
We are stlil in the Aslt business. Bulk
oysters (1O o*ent per quart. All fish tills
week 51 cents per ponudt, Brogdwey Flsh
Dr. Salvail hu moved his otices to rooms I, 0
and 7 Granmite block.
Dr. M. 0. G'arsons,
Oculist and aurist, has removed to the
Granite block, room 18, over Klein
hts BoHive buys iaoll their rke ant Slss
ware from irn.t, hands, theasrefore can undersell
•R i 't,"e't i, leles I ptle Io t tt ari
Was, a5 C1aol ioý w sti 4 v. A'
tan walil eoepa7n, w.$ etat i*es4ev
y se hw Cyoplnd Bros., ite ooasceteres,
We iroip d. Tbby euu' fqan 4 allk
t ahia-two elt blob, comples, ad all
the work ~o far adv lae thaIt i a few daes
drIlling will oommeno, All the tools are
on the roud, together with ESO.hoer
power boiler nd enelne, A great deal of
work has been required to get rady for tshe
bor A- living houe aes. Stable have been
or t boiler m.-bali m gnk, I n. B the works
ioneldeod so opertiosi can be carried on
all winter, The arrangments are for go
laa down 8,400 feet if ioeo*eearyl, .d evry.
thlng is being done in a substantial way.
Ihe location of the mill ii a most sightly
one. It is an hour and a half's drive from
the oity, northwest of the university. From
t there is a magntifioent view of the valley,
and looking over it one can conceive what
a great benefit a flow of artesian water
would be. On the company's land, which
o6mprises nearly a thousand acres, tshre is
a natural reservoir site, and in can an ar
tesian flow is had, water san be stored and
afterward used ie may be necessary.
Under Auspices of the Ladies' Aid oeeiety
at. Paul's Church, This Eventng.
The following programme will be rendered
this evening at St. Paul's churcho
Invocation ....... ....... Rev. Rollins
Music.... ....... ....... La Ilomnasmbula
son............... w.t. wng Cradle Swing
Beoitation .... ..... .. lie Wasn't in It
Recitation....... The Purest Pearl
--tel Silngrt.. .TeMiller
Re.otation ............... What the Choir Sang
Music....... ........Lucia Di Lammermoor
-ecitation....... .....A Little Boy's Speech
Song ................. .............. Busy Children
Music ..... ..The hepherds Evening Song
A Lecture...... WTo man's Rights
Music.......... ......tong of the Skylark
ecitation .... e........ After Many Days
Song...........This is the Mother Good and Dear
Recitation ...................... Pat's Critiism
Son ..... ... ..uapping at the Garden Gate
Aioire Bishop and Maggie Blackwood.
Recitation..................... Hattie Dickerson
BSong .......Em ...... Pretty Polly
iEm, and Ads Gamer.
Duette...........Prot BRyder and Miss Shepherd
cittion ... bel liollin. Burial of Moses
Sole ......................Mrs. L. N. Cubshman
Butoher & Bradley's prices for worsted yarns
and knitting cotton, defy eompetition.
Bulkoysters 60 cents a quart. Broadway Fish
See The Bee Hive ad this week on speoial
rieesof German linen napkins, of their own
Ton Yoason To night.
The author of this piece, if all indications
are not at fault, will be remembered by
posterity as having given to the American
stage an entirely new and distinct creation.
While the story of the play is of such thrill
ing interest that it would under any circum
stanees hold audiences enchanted, in this
case it has been given a setting that by rea
son of its piquant novelty never fails to
titillate the palate of the most blase play
goers. Gus Kooge's impersonation of the
eig-hearted, phlegmatic Swedish lumber
man, whose whole-souled nature, dry sense
of humor and lion-like courage make him a
favorite from the start, is one that is bound
to live in the annals of the stage. Any
thing more realistically beautiful than the
scenery in "Yon Yonson" has not been
seen in an contemporaneous prodnuction.
The great "log jam" on the river,
in the second act, is one of the
most, striking examples of the
scene painter's art ever shown on the stage.
The company is one of remarkable
strength, including such favorites as the
universally popular Annie Lewis, the "eom.
ing" American soubrette; Sadie Connolly,
whose flying leap through a window is
almost as thrilling as the log jam scene,
and just as funny as the latter is intense;
Helene Lowell. H. D. Byers, William Staf
ford, Master Frankie Jones, Jos. W. Daven
port, Vincent Eldon and Franclyn Bur
GCo to Butcher & Bradley's for notions, hosiery,
underwear. We lead in low prices.
Typewrltlng, room 15 Bailey blook.
Infants' embroidered cashmere cloaks at The
Bee Hive for $2.10; worth double.
From Old Mexico to Helena.
We have now in transit from Aguscal
ientes, Mexico, thefirst ear of oranges ever
shipped direct from Mexico to Montana.
They are said to be sweet and of fine flavor,
and are due here on Saturday next.
LnmsAe & Co.
You can buy crockery, china and glassware
cheaper at The Bee Hive than at any place in the
Buine points on the half shell at Motor waiting
A Card of Thanks.
Geo. Washington desires to thank his
friends for their kindness and substantial
aid in connection with the death and bur
ial of his child.
Men's winter underwear is now in at The Bee
Hive, and prices are lower than ever. Can suit
vertone. Heavy weights from SIt per suit upn
At the Boston Fish Market and buy a fine
pike or white fish. Shrimps, smelts, sal
mon, New York count, selects and standard
oysters. 18 N. Warren street.
Lost-Odd Fellows cards and credentials; of
no value except to owner. Finder will be re
warded by returning to Leland Kennedy, Cosmo
A Solcable Dance
Will be given by the ladies of the Turn
verein at Turner hall, Sunday, Oct. 18
Music by Prof. Navany's opera house or
chestra. Admission 50 cents.
Fancy table coves at The I'ee livo in choenille,
plush, silk linen, tapestry. velvet, crash, etc., at
import prices. Call and see them. Ad on
New pictures at The Bee Hive.
Salmon, Lake Superior trout, whitefish
and halibut to-day. 12X cents per pound.
LINDSAY & Co., Edwards street.
Jouvin'skid .loves in evenin shades worth
$2 are beingl sold this week at Tle lice Ilive for
Seven styles of kodaks and films at A. M.
Holter Hardware Co.
Used in Millions of Hoes-.4o Ycwa tt st4..drd
iilE MADY ASSIGKMEITW
An Lastern Firm Says It Was
Fraudulent and Wins
Other creditors With Similar
Suits Awaiting the Result
of an AppeaL
Benjamin * Co Claim That the .ethaing
Company Was Not aIndebte to
Twenty-three suits were filed in the dis
trict court by eastern creditors against the
Mady Clothing company of Helena shortly
after that firm made an assignment to B.
H. and Albert Kleinshbmidt. The aggre
gate amount for which the creditors sued
was over $18,000. One of the firms was
Alfred Benjamin & Co. who had delivered
$1,288.150 worth of goods to the Mady Cloth
ingcompany with the understanding that it
should have time in which to pay for the
goods. Oat. 15, 1800, the Kleinsehmidts at
tached the Mady Clothing company. Ben
jamin & Co.'s ease has been on trial in the
district court since last Friday. The jury
brought in a verdict f6r the plaintiffs, and
a judgment was entered for the amount of
their claim with interest. An appeal will
be taken to the supreme court and the
other cases are to abide the decision of the
higher court. Benjamin & Co. in their
suit charged the Mady Clothing com
pany with endeavoring to dispose of
all its property for the purpose of
defrauding its creditors. They alleged that
the clothing firm had entered into a ficti
tious agreement with Reinhold and Albert
Kleinsehmidt whereby the company pre
tended it was indebted to the Kleinschmidts
for $18,618.37 upon an alleged promissory
note delivered about Oat. 2, 1890, and not
founded on a consideration. In addition
to this Benjamin & Co. said that the cloth
ing company was not indebted to the Klein
sehmidts, but that the note was made for
the purpose of enabling them to attach and
levy upon the property of the elothing com
pany and take it from the reach aof the
creditors and to hinder and delay the col
lection of their debts. The jury which ren
dered the verdict in favor of Benjamin &
Co. were Charles Watson, Thomas L. Mar
tin, William Zastrow, W. A. Chessman, W.
D. Smith, Daniel Merritt, Charles btewart,
Thomas E. Goodwin, A. P. Dodge, B. L.
Smith, Charles Reinig, E. W. Breok. A. H.
Mady was fined $51, the amount of the
costs in the snntempt case against him for
not being in the court room when the case
was called for trial. He was in his store at
Great Falls and could not very well leave it
alone. Judges Hunt and Buck, who pre
sided jointly in the trial, sent Sherid
Jefferis to Great Falls, who brought Mr.
Mady into court. No farther fine was im
imposed against him than the cost of the
` Attached the Penn Tan.
W. O. Buskett, of this city, has had an
ttachment served on the property of the
'enn Yan Mining company in Jefferson
ounty. Buskett holds an unsatisfied note
tf the company for $1,849 made last April
ld due in three months.
Verdict for Kisselpaugh.
William Kisselpaugh, who lives near
Wolf Creek, on the line of the Montana
Dentral in this county, got a verdict in the
distriet court against the company for $80.
(isselpaugh had an ox killed by a passenger
rain striking it last January. He alleged
ihat the animal was killed through the
tarelessness of the railway company, which
he company denied.
The following cases have been set for
L. H. flershield at al. vs. Rocky Moun
a;in Bell Telephone company, 2 p. m. to
Nov. 10, Morril vs. Boyd; Quigley vs.
Nov. 11, Harris vs. Lloyd; Bichelean vs.
Nov. 12. Meagher vs. Glover; Leonard vs.
Cases argued and submitted yesterday
were Granite Mountain Mining company
ra. Ormond; Hope Mining company vs.
Frank D. Browa.
Idaho salmon trout 15 cents per pound. Broad
ray Fish Market.
Lunch from 12 to 2 p. m. at the Helena
Goto The Bee Hive for woolen hosiery and un
[reat Bargains at Jackson's Music Store.
In consequence of the fire in the Bailey
blook Mr. Jackson has removed to Park
avenue, near Edwards street, adjoining
Watson's grooery store. Mr. J. has a large
stook of pianos, organs and musical mer
bhandise which was slightly damaged by
the smoke, but in reality as good as new,
which he offers at greatly reduced prices,
Ihis special sale will last for only about
Those in want of anything in my line
are respectfully invited to call and be as
tonisbed at the remarkably low prices. Sale
begins Monday, Oct. 12, at 10 o'clock.
Auction sale of horses at McLean's stable, Oc
tober 19 and 20.
Dinner from 5 to 8 at Helena Cafe.
Dra. Skimmin & EHsig, dentists, Bixth avenue
and Main street, over toah, lory& o. Crown
and bridge work a specialty. xtraoting 50 cents;
ritalired air used.
Until further notice Unitarian services
will be held in G. A. R. hall on Park avenue,
north of Edward street, Sundays at 11 a. m.
and 7:80 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J. H.
Crooker, recently of Madison, Wis.
sine points Rookaways and little neck
clams on hall sheli at Helena Cfte.
Yon canbuy a complete nursery stove at The
lee Hive for 5c. Call and get one.
Largeline of albums and photograph frames
lost received at bhe Bee Hive.
I will sell a lot of dry goods and fancy
goods to the highest bidder every Tuesday
and Friday from one to four p. m. at the
Novelty block. Sale commences Friday,
the 16th, M. Lesxnas.
The Bee Hlive has just received 200 dozen men's
nookties, worth $1 each; which they are selling at
a uniform price of li50c.
Has opened a hay, grain, feed. produce and
commission business on corner Main street
and Eighth avenue. Give him a call.
Is called to a new and very s±
tractive line of Ladies' Street
Jackets and Capes just received
by express. These garments are
the very latest designs' and very
attractive. The ladies are re
spectfully invited to call and ex
Raleieh & Clarke.
-nllo.oar , lovos, Soy,
Fur Coats, Capes, Muffs,
Largest, Stock. Latest Styles.
Ming's opera House·
4 J. Cl. REMINGTON. MANAGER. º
IIRST TIME IN HELENA.
ATURDAY Oct. 16-17.
AND SATURDAY MATINEE.
JACOB LITT'S BIG
Y .O N
The 'Creator of Swedish Dialeoot Comedy,
The Queep of Commediennes. and a Great
The Linobermen's Que the scenic revela
tion, a Lumber Cano in Winter, the oul thril
ling sensation, the Brea.ing o a Log Jam.
Reserved meats will onen at Poe & uO'onnor'e
drug store. Thursday, Oct. 15. 1rces as usual.
Street cars on all linem will wait until porform
anoe is over.
-Ming's Opera Housei
4 J, (.,IEMIiNGTON, MANMAGEI. a
3--Nighta an Wednesday Matinee--3
Commenoing Monday, Ootober 19.
Big City Show.
NO OLD FAVORITES I
The Eiel Tower o1 .lt.lrsiye. Pitively the
Largest, Most Original andOntly legiti
nute Organizatlon pf the kind in
See the Outing of the SwAlls. The R.cherche
Antoorats of Magnificent Multiform Eu
Gorgeous, Fashionable Street Display
Avoid the crowds. Secure seats at Pope &
O'Ctonnor' Saturday Morning. he advance in
LINDSAY & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Fruits
Spoolaltie. Butter, ase, Fruits, Vegetables
Fish. Poultry, Oysters.
90 anso 19 Edwalrds treet. Helena. Montna.
TURKI kir AND RUSSIAN
Tl e a a e.Samur. pe
"T. 6. POWER 6&
--JeS-SO3RRs AND DEALERB IN---
M ng Farm Ma hi
STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
Wrirxe I--eost.ix2.g Rope, :Mto.
Wagons--Ouaz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons
Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Purips.
50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES.
In order to make room for Winter Goode will close out Vehicles
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and see for yourself
III--- I- [ I I I .. .---
The JOMN R. BREW
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapest!
LADIES' AND MEN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES
SIGN OF BIG BOOT,
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE
". " * *AND INSTITUTE OPF
Shorthand, Penmanship, Typewriting, Telegraphy and Architectural Drawing.
"* " THE PIONEER COLLEGE, ESTABLISHED 1888.
. " " INTE10R OF IHORTeAND DEPARTMENT. . " *
A Practical, Thorouh and Life School., Experienced Professors.
Instruction is SHOBTHAND, PENMANSHIP and BOOK-KEEPING by Mail.
NIG~HT' SCHOO Offers every opportunity to (lerks. Mechanics and Laboorer
NIGHT SCHOOL o50 to $3.25 ICnoo. hyr Sa es to$..
to learn COMMON ENGLISH BRANCHES.
SCHOOL OF COOeseRYsgiven in Cooking and Domesti. Economy r
C NIIGHT_, to Cooks and Servants. at No. 709, Ninth Av
L 'Speolal Bearding Hall for Stadents from abroad. Expenses Muoderato...
For teris and other information address all communications to
PROF. H. T. EJQ E LHOJ fI, JI. A., Principal.
COIR. MAIN STRET AND SIXTB AVENUE. HELNNA, MONTANA
Long Dresses 450 to $3.5. Knit Zephyr Saoques 3. 0 to $1.95.
Short Dresses 750 to $3.50 Emb. Flannel Sacques $1.35 to
Cambric Skirts, assorted prices 3.25.
Long and short embroidered Emb. bllk Sacques $6.00.
Flannel Skirts $1.75 to $3.00. Puff Boxes 2850 to $1.25.
Night Gowns 450 to 95c Babby Combs 15c.
Emb. Shetls $1.75 to $3.35. Infants' Brushes 350.
Rubber Diapers 250 to 750. Celluloid Soap Cases 500.
Stockinet Sheets $1.25 and $1.75. Black Cashmere 'ode 12 1-2o to
Quilted Nursery Cloth 750 per 500.
yard. White Cashmere Hose 65c.
Plain and fancy Bibbs iOc to 500. Rattles 200 to O50c.
Novelty self-adjusting Bibbs 850. Infants' Toilet Sets in plush boxes
Borties Saxony 25c to 600. $2.75 to $4.25.
Borties Silk $1.25. Infants' Baskets 500 to 'c750.
Infants' Ribbed Cashmere Shirts 20 different styles of infants' uand
65c to 950. children's capes at 635 to $2.50.
Infants' Silk Shirts $1.60 to $1.90 Infants' Long and Short Cloaks
Infants' Woosted Neils 1So to 250 from $1.75 to $12.50 at
Plain and Knit Bands 250 to 500o,
FOWiES' GASJ STOR
NTOTICE TO CRIEDITORB-ESTATr OF
Joe Tooloe, deceneed.
Notice io hera.y gvean by the uPdraiind, ad
mianltrator of the estate of Joe 'loole, *dbeased.
to the Oditor o, aid a llOhea havi. olaim
against the aid de ed, to exhibit them, with
tre neressary vouohers, withbla four montbs
after the iirt publliatioo of this aotice to t;e
said adminiltrator. at the law olo of J. M.
t'Clremente. i the city of eln, the s.as beI
the plare for the transactlo of tie bUsnLsao
Dated bept. 9, 1.91.
Administrator of the stateN of Jos To"e.
NOTICE TO4 BEDITOIS--E8TATE OF Loll
I %ejaIler deeae
miustatr f o st o o
oithma ah *1
oahroa ll m 4-1r Ur
t the county 111: e as a3;tC; ilarbkej
ADxet farof tov ý1 ý`