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ONEHELOR TRL t
'llminnary Hearing of the Spci Omoier Who Reoently Shot John MIiller te Move tr the. =a.tL to In the Contest Over Welt. Bide Real astate. luess Astemapt of a Miner to Take Rt s Life-A Wood Hauler Who Alleges He was Robbed. r Justice Fleisoher yesterday held Michael oeney, the speolal policeman who shot ohn Miller in the faoe a week or so ago, $1,000 bonds for the action of the grand cry. County &ttorney Ndlan appeared or the state and T. J. Walsh for the de ease. But few witnesse iWere examined, h he two most important being the man who as shot and the defendant. Miller's teati. ony was to the effect that he had lived in e otana about fivre years, and during most f the time had been engaged in teamin. Le knew Deoney quite well, having done auling for him last summer and had been t his house several times. On the night of he shooting he went to the sploon on the a uthweet corner of Rodney and Fifth ave- t ne, about 11 o'clock. Dooney was there ad, in company with some others, they rank and talked until near two o'clock. e ecording to Miller, Dooney, was not way from the saloon at any time rtm eleven to two for more than ve minutes. Finally Miller remarked that e was going home, and asked Dooney to 7 ake a walk with him. The two walked side ] y side, and nothing was said by either. c hen about ten feet from the saloon Miller oei'ved the shot, and said he knew noth- I ng more until he awoke in the hospital the ext day. Dooney's testimony coincided with Miller s to the drinking in the saloon and going ut together. But it differed as to what ppoend after that. He, said that Miller as walking a little in front of him, when e suddenly turned to the officer and oom anded him to throw up his hands. In eply Dooney drew his revolver, intending o cover his man. The revolver, he said, as one he was not used to, and it went of coldentally. After the shooting he said he ttempted to take Miller to jail, but the ounded man resisted him and broke way. Then Dooney reported to the po ice officials. David Allen. who ran out of the saloon hen he heard the shot, testified that he oand Miller lying on. the street, ith the blood pouring from is face and Dooney standing lose by looking at him. Mr. Allen's ap roach Miller muttered, "Mike, von did not ean -it." Two other men ran for doctor and Miller soon got to his feet, alked in a dazed way to the opposite cor er, then back to the street, where he fell. ettiang up, he staggered to the front of ayor Kleinschmidt's home. remained here a little while, and then started west n Fifth avenue. According to Allen's stimony both Miller and Dooney drank a ood deal while in the saloon. Dr. Rockman, who has been attending iler, testified to the nature of the wound nd Rave it as his opinion that no serious esults would follow except that the eye, hioh has a great deal of powder in it, ight be affected. r. Walsh made a strong plea in behalf f his client, but Mr Nolan made no state ent whatever. In holding Dooney for the rand jury and fixing the bail at $1,000, nato* Fleisher said he did not pass upon he intent of the prisoner, and if his nasel thought the bail exeessive applioa ion could be made to the district court to ave it reduced, Dooney's wife and five childern, the oungest about four years, were in the oom during the hearing and were much ifeted when the justice made his decision. CANNON AND THE N. P. CO. New Move in the Case Involving Valua ble West Side Property. The attorneys of the Northern Pacifio ailroad company have made i< new move n the pending litigation between the com any and C. W. Cannon over the valuable piece of real estate lying on the west side of 1 own. A few days ago Mr. Cannon began a spit in Jastice Fleischer's court against the 1 railroad company for forcible entry and 1 detainer. Yesterday the attorneys of the i company appeared before United States District Judge Knowles, in chambers, and secured an order restraining Mr. Cannon I from further prosecuting his suit in F)eischer's court until the hearing of a motion in the United States circuit court for an injunction. This motion is set for hearing on Nov. 3. A deputy United States marshal hunted all over town yesterday to get service on Mr. Cannon of the temporary restraining order issued by Judge Knowles. He succeeded in serving notice of the order on Mrs. Cannon, and later in the day found that Mr. Cannon was at Deer Lodge as a witness in the libel suit of A. J. Seligman against the Anaconda Standard. He is expected home this morning, when he will be served with the order. The legal fight over the land will be to a finish. Mr. Cannon holds a United States mineral patent to the ground which the company says he procuredby fraud in mak final proof on the ground before the United States land office is Helena some years ago. One night last summer a special agent of the railroad comdany went on the land with a crew of railroad hands. The following morning the entire track had a fence around it and was in the possession of the railroad company. Men in the employ of the railroad are now living on the land and holding possession. A short time before the hurried fence building the company had a suit in the United States circuit court before Judge Knowles in which he made a ruling that promptly led to the fencing in of the land. Judge Knowlea held that the railroad company could not maintain an action to quiet the title to the land. HE USED A HATCHET. J.hn Cavanaush Wanted to save Trouble for Imaginary Enemies. John Oavanaugh, who says he has worked for eight years in the mines near Butte, is in the city jail, suffering from a wound in flicted by his own hand. He has been in Helena about two weeks and has been duinking quite freely. Recently he has been under the Impression that some one was bent on killing him, and to escape his pursuers he went out eost of the city, bring mug up at Hanks Bros,' slaughter house. He bad an idea that the signal for his death was the shriek of a locomotive, so to pre vent any one else doing it he decided to kill himself. Going into the slaughter house he picked up a hatchet, and immediately hearing the toot of a passing engine, he drew the weapon across his throat. He made a cut about three inches long, but did not touch the windpipe. He was brought to town and placed in the city jail. Dr. Bullard dressed the wound. No very seri ous results are likely to follow, pobbed a Wood Hauler. The authorities are looking for a peddler who is charged by a wood hauler named La Fountain with having robbed him of $85. Acoording to La Fountain's story, last Snt urday while he was on his way home near Montana City he was overtaken by a pod dler, name unknown, driving a dark roan holes attached to a light wagon. After leaving Montana City the peddler hitched the horse to La Fonatain's wagon, and took a seat in the letter's rig. Pretty soon, aq. cording to La Fountain, the peddler struck him in the face, had then choked him into' :'.r * - . o+ + . o b ai TM IT Driven OR Wlth a Gn. D, . Edwards will bhive a hearing before J4. 8sanders on Nev. 7, 3e was arrested qnrIt, oan onf aliro0e inte4rte with ;a r, Sp t wepot egroan o.n Mop daa adtyb was edriven off by Edwards with iE n. Edwards as been released on. S$O bond lsgae4dby Herman RiBhter and The Inrgsr shipmeat of felt hats ties eoun rteclrvend I. nonn; all new nd delsirable shapes-who will sell them at 75 cents. Oystors on the halt shell at the Motor Offie. The Be. Hiive .r usa t reeived a large line of ci head reats and shair cushilons. I A MUSEMENTS. t lrss Jolllties oompany gave a very pleas- t ing two hours' entertainment at Mina'st opera house last night. The programme is largely made up of vocal and instrumental ti selections, including some very good solos f, which were encored and brought good na- t tured responses. All of the members of the company are skillful musicians and can k make melody come out of almost any- t thing. The programme closes with an amasing two-act musical farce comedy en titled "A QUick Match." The entertain tainment is one particularly pleasipg to l young folke. At thisevening's performance Swhch loses the engagement, he first part of the programme will be changed. The Philharmonics. L The following is from the New York q t Tribune in regard to the celebrated New C s York Philharmonic club, who appear at f e Mine's opera house, Friday, Oct. 80: "The a club is composed of a sextette of musicians r who have obtained special prominence as c soloists in the best musical circles; and as t a result their services afford a most de lightful evening to those whocan appreciate 1 ahigh elass of ehambsr music admirably r interpreted by these well known players. g There was at no time the least variation of s one common idea-there was no lack of consistency or want of delicacy in the phrasing in a single instrument; all seemed I gidedby but one mind, and from- first to I Slast it promised to be as it was, a triumph- I Sant conclusion to the programme. The I gentlemen have now played together so long i and frequently that there ls soarsely a musical subject within the compass of their instrumentswhich they do not illustrate ° with a degree of art that makes them peers I e of any similar club in America. Fresh lot of New York Counts, in shell, at the Motor Offioce. ° Blue points, Itoekaways and little neck i, clams on hal shelt at Helena Cafe. R Fine line of neckwear at 25 and 50 centq at - The Bee Hive. INDUSTRIOUS INDIANS. They Have Done Good Work for Mr. Brown This Year. d David G. Brown, of Fort Benton, who has the cohtract for supplying 1,700 tons of hay to the government post, Fort Custer, is in the city. Mr. Brown has just finished g the contract, and is feeling very good over d the work. He purchased the hay from 5 Crow Indians, who out it with mowers and hauled it to the post, where it was weighed and stacked. They were paid $10 a ton for the hay, or $17,000 in a lump, this week. The hay land is owned by the Indians in severalty, and each hired several Indian teamsters to complete the work in time. The entire work was done without the slhghtest friction of any sort. Mr. Brown 1 says the Indians earned more money than at any time in their lives, and were very proudof their work. He thinks it hut the matter of a very short time when they will a become self-supporting. Lar e line of table linens just received at The Bee Hive. Lunch from 12 to 2 p. m. at the Helena Cafe. Mineral baths at Mineral Springs Hotel only 25 cents. 10 - -_ ' re Babeock's Furrier. 2- Babcock & Co. have secured the services Is of H. Moses, an artist in his line, Mr. if Moses is a practical furrier, who has had a years of experience in the leading estab le lishments of Paris, Berlin 'and Vienna. He :d has also been in the employ of several lead Stoing eastern fur houses. Some excellent 55 specimens of repairing and renovating are i shown by people in Helena for whom Mr. in Moses has done work. His specialty is the in making up of furs of all kinds into gar a ments for ladies and gentlemen in the lat rt est patterns. Particular attention is also )r given to redyeing and renovating old seal es skin garments. ry Dr. Baldwin has moved his office to the e. corner of Jackson and Breckenridge sr streets. Residence 805 Sixth avenue. a .Toys of all kinds at The Bee Hive, is The Weekly Independent, 18 pages, to ll Jan. 1, 1893, for $2. Sam'l K. Davis' Special. INVESTMENT STOCKB. 8,000 Iron Mountain, one lot, 824c. Iron Mountain has the call and demand active. 500 Bald Butte, two certificates left of 250 each, $2. Three 100 oertilicates Bald Butte, $2.10. 8,000 Cumberland, in lots, $2. 1,600 Poorman (Caeur d'Alene) $1.10. 2,000 Helena and Victor, $2.25. This stock is paying regular monthly dividends. 5,000 Copper Bell, 10 cents. 1,000 Iron Chief, (Castle) 10 cents. Rooms 26 and 27, Bailey Block. A fine stock of dry goodsand fancy goods to be sold at 50 cents on the dollar at 121 Broadway, in Deaver block. The largest line of dolls in the city at The 13ee Hiqe. For Helena Ladies. Mr. J. H. Zimmerman, the practical piano tinner and repairer, is now in the city and will promptly and carefully attend to tuning orders left at Jackson's music store, new Bailey block, North Main street. Dr. Salvail has moved his allioe to rooms 5, 6 and 7 Granite block. Dinner from 8 to 8 at Helena Cale. The Weekly Independent, 12 pages, to Jan. 1, 1893, for $2. Auettion tale. There will be an auction sale of household furniture at 517 Knight street, between Harrison and Madison, Thursday, October 29, at 2 p. m. D PRICES ~Powd Baking U'-AýPowder Uatv in Millions of Hoames-4o Years the Standard.u o SPrt ONE MJULLION. The Great Northern Lets a Contrat to Line the Wiekes lunnel. o Itllena and S. Paul Men Are to fl Begin the Work on dl Nov. 1. Twenty-flve Miles of New erading on the s Line of the BarullgtoU Into Montana. The Great Northern railroad has just closed a pretty big contract with Henry 0 Downes & Son, well known contractors of W Minnesota, to line the Wiekes tunnel, on thMontana Central Helena and Butte line g in Jefferson county, with atanite. It is es- W tisated by the contractors that the work will take about two years and will cost nearly $1,000,000. The entire length of the tl tunnel, something over 6,000 feet, with 700 feot of approaches, is covered by this con- Y tract. An idea of the enormous amount of work to be done may be gained when it is e known that this granite lining is to be twenty inches thick and seventeen feet in height, surmounted by an arch of Mon- ti tana brick. The brick is to be furnished by Nick Kessler from his yards on Ten Mile, Downes & Son have contracted with C. J. Tooker & Co., of Helena, to furnish the granite, which will cost about $200,000. This material will be supplied from a quarry about a quarter of a mile from Clancy owned by Tooker & Co. They have fifteen men at work in the quarry now and expect to have enough stone out ready for the tunnel liners, who are to begin work on November 1. A force of from thirty to fifty men will be employed in the tunnel. An electric light plant is now on its way from St. Paul so operations may be carried on night and day. As soon as the work is well under way the force at the quarry will be in creased and a large steam derrick put in e position to facilitate the handling of the granite. Tooker & Co.'s contract with Downes & Son calls for the delivery of the stone, undressed, at the track at Clanoy. The Wickes tunnel is one of the longest e bores in the west and has cost an enormous 1 amount of money. During its construc- b tion by Larson - & Keefe, of Helena, the h steel. used for drills alone cost $22,000. ii This amount was paid to one hardware t house in Helena. The operations about to begin on the tunnel foreshadow the policy of the Great Northern as to the character t of its roadway to the Pacific and marks a ti new era in western railway construction, h modeled on the lines of the Pennsylvania Central and other eastern roads with their low gradients and rock ballast. The time is not far away when the entire system of the Great Northern will be practically built over again. It is evident that the policy of the Great Northern is dictated by a mas terful understanding of what true economy in nineteenth century railway building is. THE BURLINGTON COMES. Contracts Let for Twenty-five Miles of New Grading. The News, of Gillette, the present termi .nus of the Burlington & Missouri, says that during General Manager Holdrege's visit to the Black hills the latter part of last week a contract was let to Kilpatrick Bros. & Collins to finish the grade twenty-four miles beyond Gillette. Orders have already been sent to Utah, Washington and other points, and Kilpatrick Bros. & Collins' big grading outfits will be massed at Gillette, amounting to about 600 teams, besides those employed at Hill City. "Thies does settle it. There can be no other reason for doing this work at this time than that the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy desires to get the heavy work out of the way in order to make a grand rush for the Northern Pacific next summer. Some of the doubting Thomases have argued that the Burlington & Missouri will only go to Powder river. If that were true, it would be folly to do this grading during the win ter when there would be no necessity for its completion before next August. It costs more to grade in winter than in summer time. The Burlington & Missouri is pre paring for a grand rush to the National park and a connection with the Northern Pacific." The Buffalo, Wyo., Echo welcomes the newsof the construction of theroad through northern Wyoming, into Montana, and to Helena. It heralds the beginning of a race between giants for first position at the Yellowstone National park. The Big Horn Valley or Northwestern, backed by the Van derbilts, will send its iron along the west erm boundary of this county into the great basin of the Big Horn. The Burlington, now experiencing a renewal of life and en ergy, inspired by the great traffic in cattle and grain which has poured a golden stream into its coffers, will sweep through the Powder River valley, and, as lately in timated by a member of the surveying corps now in the field to the northwest, span the Big Horn range, and saving a hundred mile detour, enter the Yellowstone park at its southern boundary. It will take fully a year to complete both of these lines to a connection with the park, and such great undertakings must result in great benefit to the sections of country through which the lines are to pass. Trade in all branches will be stimulated, and the farm ) ere especially are quite sure to find a ready cash market for all the grain, hay and veg etables that they can possibly raise when the war begins. Board only $7 per weekat the Merchants r Hotel dninlg room. Haveyou seen those fine hand-painted novel ties at The Blie Hive? The Weekly Inslependent, 1i pages, to SJan. 1, 1803, lor $9. W. C. T. U. Entertainment. The Frances E. Willard W. C. T. U. will give an entertainment at Adams' hall, near N. P. depot, on Saturday evening, Oct. 81, 1891. Following is the programme: Instrumental musio, .Susie Macmana mon. Recoitation, Clara B. O'Connors, Musio, Maggie Taylor. A drama entitled "Marry No Man If He Drinks," will be rendered by Edith Currah, 6 Mabel Kinesel, Vilda Adams, A.B. Avery, Charles Currah, Fred Linsey. The entertainment will be concluded by a tableau entitled "Double Wedding." All cordially invited. Thie Weekly 1l tependent, 18 pages, to Ja,. 1, 1893, f or *2. Goto The Ble Hive for crookery, china and glassware. Sehool hos for children, all-wool, heavy ribbed, only B cents,.at The Bee Hive Raleigh & Clarke. To-morrow morning we will offer two of the best bargains in DRESS GOODS ever shown in Helena. One is an all wool La dies' Cloth 54 inches wide at 5oc per yard, This cloth is sold everywhere at 85c. GOOD SHOPPERS cannot fail to see excellent value in this offer. OUR SECOND BARGAIN in Dress Goods is a beautiful line of striped flannels, also 54 inches wide at 65c .per yard. These goods are fine in quality and are worth $s. Dod't forget that you can buy the best dress for $3 this week at Raleigh & Clarke's you ever saw for the money. Store open until 8:30 every evening. Samples sent to any part of the state on application. Raleigh & Clarke, LEADERS OF LOW PHICES. HOUSEKEEPERSI SERVANTS! WASHWOMEN I *ATTENTION !!. Washing made easy. No boiling of clothes or soaking ,over night necessary. 1o sorub-board needed. You need not bend over tab and get a lame back, or in hale odor of soap sunds. No odor of wash ing, from effects of boiling clothes, through the house. You can wash your Laces. Flannels, Linens, Blankets-in fact, every thinga and make like new without wear or tear on cloth. The work that takes you one half day to do you can now do in one hour. We Let You Try a Machine by taking it home. If it does not do all we claim, you need not keep it or pay for it. A child ten years old can do the family washing as easy as a grown person. Call and see the Nov Era Washingi Machines, that revolutionise the method of washing olottipp. The apparatus weighs only eight pounds, We invite country people as well as cittyolks to call and see the.machine. STURROCK & BROWN, Agts. MING'S OPERA HOUSE J. C. REMINGTON, Manager. % ate y Vrld Renowned .,York "®" Pilharmonic "®" Club. *4 FRIDAY, OCT. 30. Under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. Oecure tickets at Pope & O'Connor's Thursday, October 29. ADMISSION, - $1.00. Ming 's Opera Housei 4 J. C. REMINGTON. MANALER. t TWO NIGHTS COMtMENCINu : WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2U, . ENGAGEMENT ---OFr THE NOSS JOLLITIES And compant of comed1sias in their latest musl "A Quick Match," Introduing now novelties, songs end dances, a quintette of taxaptinos and musi cat oddities. P'rioees-l0o ad $1. Sooure your oseats at Pope & O'Connor's drug store, 'Tuesday, Oct. 27. NOT'ICE OF PROBATE OF WILL--IN TIlE , district court of the irst Judi strait of the State of Moatans s and for the county of LeWls and Clarke. 'In the matter of the estate of William New combs OGardpsor, csreaod. Plursuant to an order of r.aid court, made on the eighth da of Octuober, 1801, notices Is hereby eIves, that rModay, the siotuoteit day of Oc toter, 1O1t, at 10 o'clock, a n., of said day, at the court room of said court, at the court housa In the ouuuaeny of Lewis anl t)larke. has been ap - pslnted s.the ties and tlae for provin. th. Will at satd Wi1iam NeioWtnsbostiardnur, de ceasd, cnd tar fheartn the aplhcation of Issues QuraSan and Jon n l Watson, far the isusase to Dstsd, Otet llc . er J. 815, 1552" 1T. POW. POWER & --JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN Ming FanMFarm Main STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS, 'Wire 1-oistix.g 1Rope, "ito. Wagons--Ouartz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. 50 1)IFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES. In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehicles at an advance of 10 per cent, above cost. Call and see for yourself The JOHN R. BREW ASSIGNMENT SALE. Cheap! Cheaperl Cheapestl LADIES' AND MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES SIGN OF BIG BOOT, Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel I 11E 3o4 0515 " orne Tale streel ana s Uc Aveeae, nelee, Oarteel. The Celebralted PERNIN SHORTHAND TAUGHT BY MAIL. Teaching by mail is a decided boon to those whose business prevents their per eonal attendance at the College. Tuition for Complete Course. $25, including Penmanship. Text Book $2.10. NIGHT SCHOOL School of Cookery. Offere every opportunity to Clerks, Mechanics Inestruction g'von in Cooking aed Domeetic and Laborers to learn COMMON ENteLIPIH 17conomr. Day and Night, to Cooke and Servants " BRANCHEB. at No. 7L9, Ninth Avenue. W Speoial Boarding Hall for Students from abroad. Expenses Moderate...~ For terms and other information address all communications to PJOF. J-. T. ENQEbHOJRI, M. JA., Principal. ; *FOWLES"CASH STORE, 25 PER CENT OFF, ON OILT AND JEWEL TRIMMINGSr St~rmped Linen, Largest Stock, Lowest Prices. I -.'--- - FOWLES' - CASH- STORE, - The Leading Milliaery and Fancy Dry Goods House in the City. f________ .~______--------· I* NOTI'E a I t'RIWlr)I OR.t--I.rLATh OF Joe 'eoool., deoomed. Nntirce is hereby givu, by the uoderstgnl, ad ministrator of tnl nstate of Joe Toole. tie.oeaod, to the creditors of. and all persona havlng claims lagainst the said deo'asld, to ezhlblt them. with the e.osalry voroherr, wit hin four month after the ftrt publleation, of this notlo. to t ie slaid aduministrator, at tle law u0ice of J. M. 'IemeInt.. ln the citl of Helens. the same hain the plarce fr the trasnactoun of tih bulinoes o said estate. Dated Sopt. 28, 1I91. JOHN TOOLE, Admiristrator of the etate of Joe Tools, de ease· NOTI ',reT CREDITORS--1TATE OF LQOs ietulrr deeab.yd Notice 14 hereby given by the minist'ator of the cestte of Jroine hit decefaed, to the crdtotre oma al m e al inn claims aterint the aid dooea.e , to. bt tLeem with the Necessary vonh ers wlbtb loue months after the firet pu.lcatton od thisoLO to the yý aid administrator at the law o 0 D t a the trensection of thre nru.. In the county of Lwwla atd C er . Admtnlstrator oUe ete0t. of Lla J Zl.' .... Da·ted Ont. 1. 1It1.