Newspaper Page Text
United, t tr k srshal Furslt ,
.a Co.vertstion With flel.
o•lNotlh A,, u ed at Beingm e
eational, ad the Court 8ays
'he Prisoner Did Not Know 'aray Was
an Oficer When Me Was In
United States Marshal Fray's testimony
in the Forland trial was the eftarue iys
terday. Next to this wan the charge made
by the woman's attorney that Col. Nolan
was becoming sensational iin his conduct of
the prosecution. This was promptly do.
pied by the state's attorney. Judge Hunt,
ilguratively speaking, sat down on. Mr.
Blackford and told him the ease was being
conducted according to the law and evi
denoe. In cross-examining the marshal
things did not run smoothly and the speo
tators in the crowded court room indulged
in a quiet laugh over one question. 'lhe
state endeavored to get certain admisalone,
made by the prisoner to Police Sergeant
Nicholson, before the jury. The witness
was examined for a half hour by the attor"
neys so the court might determine whether
the confessions were made under such oir
omeatandes as wopld prevent their use
against the defendant. The court ruled
that the witness would not be allowed to
testify as to the confessions made to him.
aMarshal FTuray was the next wit
ness. The state succeeded in getting
before the jury confessions made to him
by the defendant on the day after the arrest.
A sort of preliminary examination was held
on him to determine whether his testimony
would be competent. It was fonad that
the woman did not know he was an officer
when she told her history from the time she
eloped with Clark until her arrest, Furay
testified particularly to two conversations,
one on the day of the arrest, and the other
on the day following. When he told the
nhbstance of the confession he said it was
made on the second day. The defendant's
attorney kept referring to the first conver
eation, which was not in evidence. Every
once in a while he would interrupt the wit
ness and ask when the conversation took
place. Each time the witness answered it
was on the second day. Once more the
question was put. Then the court inter.
rupted the lawyer and called his attention
to the fact that the interrogatory had been
made several times and,answered. "How
ever, you may ask him again," said Judge
Hunt.' The attorney sat down and con
tinpcd with the cross-examination for sev
eral minutes. There was' a lull. "When
was this converlation?" Furay never
answered the question. The audience
understood the situation and its partly sup
pressed laugh was more potent than Col.
Furay said the woman told him she was
near the alley on Eighth avenue when
Clark shot Grogan, and that one of the of
fl.er's ballets oame near hitting her. The
witness also related about holding up a
woman on a notorious street in Butte and
helping Clark to rob a saloon keeper in
Anaconda. The murshal was not shaken in
his story on cross-examination. As be gave
his testamony there were tears in the eyes
of the woman, and she plucked nervously
at the white handkerchief in her lap. To
her right there were a dozen w*men from
whose faces tlip ..ok of pity fled before the
witness left the stand.
"John J, Grogan," called out the state's
attorney. The offiera unbuttoned his long
four coat as he walked to the witness chair
without his cane. He was standing up as
Col. Nolan reached into a drawer in the
attorney's table and pulled out two re
volvers. He held them high in the air
where every one could see them. One was
a long black weapon, the other shorter, and
glittered in the light. Grogan was asked if
he coaid identify them.
"Now, your honor, I object, said Black
ford, and added something more about
Col. Nolan endeavoring to be sensational.
He also said something about trying two
cases in one. The colonel lowered at the
young lawyer and everybody awaited the
coming storm. It was nipped in the
bud by his honor in a few dignified words
which had the outting qualities of a keen
edged razor. Grogan was dismissed from
the stand and court adjourned until 10 a.
m. to-morrow, the jury being allowed to
separate. Several other witnesses were ex
amined.during the day but their testimony
while important developed nothing new.
When court opened yesterday morning
Judge Hunt called attention to an error
which got into the newspapers Friday. He
said it was reported that in the trial of
the Clark case the court, upon objection of
the prosecuting attorney,. refused to permit
the defendant to testify in his own behalf.
'This is a most unqualified error. It is a
positive law in our state, known to laymen
as well as lawyers, that it is an inalienable
right of a person charged with a crime to
testify in his own bghalf, and I cannot con
ceive of any judge so ignorant as to deny
this right to a defendant." The error must
have arisen through some misunderstand
ing by the reporters of some objection made
by defendant's counsel to certain por
tions of Mr. Nolan's argument wherein
he commented upon the unex
plained possession of Mr. Hay's watch.
"In the Claik case," the judge said,
"when the state rested its case and the
court directed the defendant to proceed
with his case, Mr. Phelps distinctly an.
nounced that the defendant would not go
on the stand and would offer no testimony
st all, but would rely upon the insuftlcienoy
of the evidence of the state, as brought out
by examination in chief and cross exami
nation, to secure the acquittal of the de
fendant. Mr. Nolan did not sas a word af
ter Mr. Phelps concluded,nor did the court,
except to direct counsel to proceed with the
argument. Indeed, so vbry careful was the
court to protect the rights of the defendant
that a special instruction was given to the
jury, wherein they were charged that al
though the defendant could testify in his
own behalf yet he was not bound to, and
the fact that he had not taken the witness
stand could raise no presumption or preju
dice against him, and the jury was further
charged that they must determine the issue
exclusively from the evidence offered and
heard by them, and by that alone.
"I make this explanation in justice to the
court, and to the end that it may not go
forth to the world that we are living in
such a totally benighted land as to deprive
any one, no matter how humble or wretched
he may be, a privilege guaranteed him by
the solemn laws of the state, and which
cannot and shall not be denied him in the
administration of justice in Montana."
Tha best value for the money in all lines of
machinery are to Is had at 1. Power d Co.'s.
Values knocked into smithereens at The lpe
Hive special ate this week.
Dr. SIsvail has moved his olflooto rooms 5, 6
and 7 Granite block.
John WV. Thompson
Offers for rent, at very reasonable terms,
the best photograph 'gallery west of St,
Paul, also a limited number of choice of.
seas and stores on Main street. See him
immediately, at his offloe,toom 27 Pitts
burgh block. Take elevator.
A carload of the famous stool collars wood
and quartz wagons just received by T. C. powsr
For Eleleus Ladies.
Mr. J. H. Zimmerman, the , practical
piano tuner and repairer, is now in the city
and will promptly and carefully attend to
Lnning orders left at Jackson's music store,
sew Bailey block, North MaHt street.
to. , w . .7' ,
1 3.1. Beforthe oard
Tl' n .. . ue' of yturY, wlt-l bring
the projeoo to the attel( onI f the boera of
mnnageeof th. World#s fair at thete msets
gg noet wei eki. N as isl evral of the
'arrd already,'sd tb. ckprsthet*a.flta
asatisfied that ood 4sniwsl oon from
lo0al one, but that 6* h ounty wtlnly WIha
exactly the sme c hasos,'and ase a hole io
wili be a '"Motans ear." The county
wrhichen show the beat agrlcultural re
gults will naturally receive the most bent
Ait, Mr. Gilmanas sommunioation to the
World's fair mtanager is as follows:
I beg leve 'to inform your honorable
body that I propoae to inaugurate an exhi
bition on whees of the products, mines,
minerals and reourres of Montana In a
tirain of car that will be exhibited in thl
o.ie of the United States, lyfing upon all
anadard gnaRe railroads. Th' i dea is to
have states and cities furnish the prodnucts
on a ear to be provided gratis by the rail
roads, and then have that car fitted, up in a
suitable manner with shelves, glass cases
and other devices for the display of the
eammodities to ae seen. This car then,
when fully equipped with the products1 eta.
of Montanae to be labeled "Montana," and
coupled on to a train, or one of two trains,
that will form the "Gilman's United States
Farm Exhibition" th t will be shown
throughout this oountri. My objabt in ad
dressing this paper to you, is to interest
your influence with each county in Mon
tana to furnish a proportion of the Mon-
tana exhibit, and to supply an equal share
such of the expense of getting the etlhbits
together and fitting up the car. Your oom
mittee is also asked for your infuaenee with
the Montana legislature to appropriate the
adequate means to pay two competent mes
sengers to accompany the car throughout
the, opntemplated journey. The design ii
toPmake an exhibition journey, say from
the first of June next, and to wind up at the
World's fair in 1898, where the train or
traihs will be sidetracked in the grounds
for the free admittance of the people. The
cost of fitting up a oar in a suitable man
ner would be not to exceed $8,000, which,
for Montana, would be $125 for each
county. I would respectfully ask your
commendation of my plan, and that you
take such action at your present meeting as
will promote this scheme. It has been
submitted to some twenty states of the
union, and received their unqualified ap
probation and encouragement.
Men's all wool undershlrts at the speelal sale
this week only 50o. at The lies Hive.
T. C. Power & Co. have just received another
carload of famous Dederick hray presses. Call
and get their prices.
Lunch from 12 to a p. m. at the Helea.
MAGUIRE A8 "SNORKEY."
The Veteran Wilt Appear In ,"Under the
Gaslight" To-Morrow Nlght.
John Maguire, Butte's big-hearted and
pUblio spirited actor-manager, should be
given an ovation Monday evening when he
appears in Augustin Daly's greatest play,
"Under the Gaslight." This will be Ma
guire's first appearance for many years,
and that his numerous friends and ad.ilr
ers will crewd the house beyond standing'
room goes without saying. .The irrepressi
ble veteran will appear as "Snorkey," a
character played by him originally at the
Metropolitan theater in 1871, when the play
had the longest run on seoord in San Fran
ciseo up to that' date. The Miner trusts
that Maguire's three days' engagement,
Monday; Tuesday and Wednesday, will be
the means of conveying to him a substan
tial expression of the high esteem in which
he is held in Butte and of the warm friend
ship that exists for him in Montana. If
there is any man whom we would rather
see rich than another, and who if rich
would furnish his friends with one contin
nal promenade on the sunny side of Easy
street, that man is Magnire. It will be
good to see the "loyal and patriotic Irish'
man" on the stage again, and all the coan
ter attractions from New York to Ban Fran
oisco, including Booth, Carmenoits and
"The Twelve Temptations," could not keep
us away.-Butte Miner.
Minins and farm machinery of every descrip
tion sold by T. C. Power & Co.
Typewriting, room 15 Bailey bloek.
The Weekly Independent, 18 pages, to
Jan. 1, 1893, for $2.
George Kennan's Lecture.
The Chicago Inter-Ocean has this to say
of Mr. George Kennan's lecture in that city:
"The subject of Mr. George Kennan's leo
ture at Central Music hall last night was
'A Journey Through Boutheastern Russia.'
The lecture was profusely illustrated by
enlarged photographs thrown upon a great
canvas stretched across the stage by a store
opticoo. The leeture is full of interesting
hits of quaint description of odd phases of
Russian life and custume in many parts of
the vast empire, and is enlivened by many
prsonal aneodotes told with a delicate
humor that was very grateful. In the pref.
etory remarks, before attacking the subject
proper, Mr. Kennan said that the best
description that could' be given of south
eastern Russia was in a single sentence that
he had once heard: 'It is the most useful
country to which any traveler can go, fon',
having seen it, he will be perfeotly con
tented to live anywhere else.'"
Mr. Kennan will lecture in Ming's opera
house Thursday, Nov. 5.
-ousekeepers should buy Donald Brad
ford's specially selected baking potatoes.
lpecial this week. Angora wool 100. per ball.
Buotcher & Blradley's, ]u15 Broadway.
Go to T, C. Power & Co. for Montana blue
oint hay, the cheapest and best in the city.
Surpriselng Values in Cholce Dress Patterns.
Ladies who have not yet decided on what
to wear.for a winter costume will have an
unusual opportunity this week to make
their selections from an extremely choice
and exclusive assortment of handsome new
dress patterns at very attractive prices at
Bands Bros.' special dress-goods sale.
The collection to be placed on atile repre
sents everything desirable in winter fabrics
and the list of prices will please the most
economioal buyers. Serviceable and stylish
plaids and mixtures are offered at $3 per
pattern, fancy plaids and striped patterns
at $4; cheviot, serge and astrachan effect
patterns at $6.25, novelty astrachan patterns
at 48.50, hair effects, tufted astrachan,
jacquard fancies, fancy Bedfords, Paria
novelties and combinations at $9, $1t.50,
$15, $18, $22.50 and $25. The great variety
and the splendid valnes presented make this
sale an event of .ipeoil importance to in
tending buyers. See Bands Bros.' window
display this week.
I he iee live, in order to make room for their
mammoth holiday stock, are forced to saeritico
their staple goud, at prices that will meet tho
purse of everyone. neo thir ad on another
The Bee Hive offers extra indutcetinte n tsair
pecisal announcement to-day, sod as tiho lote are
lmsited buyera will do well to make thele selrc
tions early and not get left, as there is bouud to
be a rush.
I e- Powder.
Used in Millions of Homes--4o Yer e the Staudard
, M. GREENWOD'S YVOT
Hilen People Surprised bhat the
Kansas City Man Should Throw
Up to Ten Days Ago $e WaawVer
Q Enthusiastic for the Mon
How iHe Worked for Helena at Toreatt
and What Me said to Mr. Power-
Some Letters From ilm,
There was muooh surprise expressed it
Helena yesterday when it became generalli
known that J. M. Greenwood, of Kansai
City, had oast his vote for Saratoga as the
place at whidh to hold the teat meeting o;
the National Educational assoclation. I1
was very generally known that at Torontc
Mr. Greenwood was one of the most enthe
elastle workers for Helena, and that the
decision in Helena's favor there was due ti
a great extent to his exertions. When he
came here with Messrs. Garrett and Steven
son, looked over the city, examined the
results of the canvass made by Mr. Matt
he expressed himself as perfectly satillei
with the desirability of Helena as the platn
for the meeting. There was then a meetins
between the representatives of the city anc
the three gentlemen above named, at whiol
the Helena men signed certain agreementh
eoncerning what Helena would do in case
the executive committee inally decided is
favor of holding the convention here
Then Mr. Greenwood united in a reper
with Messrs. Garrett and Stevenson i.
favor of Helena.
Since he went east he has written several
letters to Helena about the matter, in al
of which his position as in favor of tlit
city was clearly desned. Just before Mr
Greenwood left Helena for Seattle he me
T. C. Power on the street. Mr. Power wal
collecting money for the expenses of thi
committee, and he said to Mr. Greenwood
"I am collecting money for the teachers
convention, and would like to know if I oat
say to these people, 'no convention, us
In reply Greenwood said; "Just so sunr
as three is a majoriy of five, so enre h
Helena to get the oachers next year."
He was equally as emphatie in deflnin
his position to Chief SJustice Blake. Hi
has written three letters to Barnard Brows
on the subject. The first, dated Kansai
C ity. Sept. 9, is as follows:
Dear Friend-Report forwarded to Mr
Stevenson yesterday. I found Seattle a
nice town of 60,000. It took me a week tc
get home from there by the Canadian Pa
cifie. Scenery grand; time slow and tire
some. A letter from Mr. Cook. He ap
pears anxious for our report, which he *i1
get in a few days. I found so many gooc
people in Helena and Seattle that I am hal:
persuaded to "go west" myself. Please re
member me to all friends, and partioularlh
to Judges Blake and McConnell. Pull is
all interests and associations into the swin
for Helena. The city council or somebody
might feel a little sore if left out at and
time. Yours as ever.
Under Gate of Sept. 27 he writes again as
Dear Friend-It is like getting after a
man who "wont talk." Mr. Cook wrote
me, "reports received," and he says noth
ing. How long "he wly keep his month
shut and saw wood" I don't know. Since I
saw you I have heard nothing except a little
rumor from Maine, and yesterday I was
told by a Kansas pedagogue "that their
teachers did not want to go west." Maine
never sends many people to this assooia
tion that I ever heard tell of. Stevenson is
hurrying Cook up. My impression is that
he will wait as long as he dares, coquetting
with the "eastern roads.
Any new developments, I will let you
knew. Yours sincerely,
J. MI. GauawooD.
The last letter from Mr. Greenwood was
written just ten days before the meeting of
the committee, is dated Kansas City, Oct.
Dear Mr. Brown-Yours of the 36th is
mine, and Cook has called a meeting at the
Grand hotel, New York. Oct. 80, at eight
a. m. In his call he gives a summary of
items from Helena, Seattle and Saratoga.
The notice to me appears coolly formal,
andit does not say come!
I suppose, or atleast I take it, that he
has decided to conduct the business by cor
Nearly two weeks ago, I received word in
a round about way, but entirely reliable,
that Mr. Cook would not under any circum
stances go to Helena or Seattle, and I do
not know what he proposes to do about it.
Stevenson and Garrett appeared to be
stubborn only a few days ago. Yours as
ever, J. M.aawoon.
P. S.-Tell Judges Blake and McConnell
how the matter stands.
From the above correspondence it will be
seen that up to a few days ago Mr. Green
wood was strictly a Helena man, and it will
be very interesting to know what changed
him in so short a time.
lune points, Roekaways and little neck
clams on half shell at Helena Cate.
Steel wire hoisting ropes, high explosive pow
ders, caps and fous for sale by T. U. Power Co.
if you want any bargains go to The Bee Hive
this week. Their ad. on another page is full of
THE LEADING HOUSE.
A Helena Firm Which Heads the Hay,
Grain and Flour Business.
Messrs. Morris, Steele & Hindson report
their business largely increased during the
past month. There is no reason for sur
prise in this statement, as this concern by
reason of their large resources and prompt
attention to the purchasing of hay and
grain in immense quantities for spot cash,
are enabled to sell their goods at the very
lowest possible prices, By reason of their
large acquaintance and long experience in
Helena and the surrounding country they
are in a position to know to whom to give
credit and thus their risk from bad accounts
is infinitesimal. This firm makes a specialty
of hay and urami in car lots, and is always
prepared to handle large quantities
Steam hoists, boilers and pumps at bedrock
prices at T. C. lPower & Co.'s.
You can buy a decoraled cham'er set In any
color at The Ilee Hive this week for $. li, worth
BIoard only $7 per week at the Merchants
Hotel dining room.
Legal blanks at this ooce.
The jewels in tile crown of a beautirul woman
wvorn as a tale of royalty mannot cut
shine the sparkling diadem in tie dear old lady's
fare ns lih beholld+ tho eautlifnl broad mtoadse
from Washburn ('Croby company's "'est Flour."
A. 11. (isles (lrocery company. mill agents, Hlol
In 'connection with our sale of
Ladies' Cloaks and Striped
Flannels which we have decided
to continue for another week,
we will offer the balance of our
Pattern Dresses at a decided
sacrifice. We quote below the
$4o.oo patterns reduced to $25.00
35.00 -" "- " o.oo
30.00 f" " '" 8,00
25.00 " " " 12.00
20.00 " " ' 10,00
12.50 ," " , 7.50
These are not shop-worn goods
carried over from last season, but
are new and desirable in every
On our bargain counter will be,
found another broken lot of wool
underwear, reduced fully one
third from former price.
In our Cloak Room we are
showing some beautiful new
styles in Jackets and Wraps.
Store open evenings until 8:30.
Raleigh & Clarke.
*ATTENTION ! I
Washing made easy. No boiling of
clothes or soakinl over nilht necessary.
No scrab-board needed. You need not
bendover tub and get a lame back, or in
hale odor of soap suds. No odor of wash
ing, from effects of boiling clothes, through
the house, You can wash your Laces,
Flannels, Liaens, Blankets-in fact, every
thina, and make like new without wear or
tear on cloth. The work that takesyou one
half day to do you can now do in one hour.
We Let You Try a Machine
by tiking 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
New Era Washing Machines,
that revolutionize the method of washing
clothes. The apparatus weighs only eight
poules. We invite oountry people as wel
as city folks to call and see the machine.
STURROCK & BROWN, Agts.
Teachers In Employe[
The teachers now employed,b3
tle Montana Business College fo:
the year 1891 and '92 are as fol
PROF. S. A. D. HAHN,
Principal of Shorthand. His work
in Phonography and Penmanship
is too well known to need further
PROF. J. T. DAILY,
of Omaha, Nebraska, is principal
of Penmanship and Theory of
Bqokkeeping; also teacher of Com
mercial Law. Prof. Daily has been
principal and business manager of
the Omaha Business College for
the past five years. He has had
20 years' experience in business
college work, and as a teacher of
bookkeeping is unsurpassed, and
is one of the best penmen in the
H. G. PHELPS
has charge of the Business Prac
tice department. This department
of the school is designed to give a
broader knowledge of business
transact:ons than can be gained
from the theory of bookkeeping
MISS KATE R. METZ.
of Newark, Ohio, is principal of
Typewriting and Assistant in
Shorthand. Miss Mets comes well
recommended by the celebrated
shorthand man, Jerome B. How
ard, of Cincinnati, Ohio. Students
who come under her supervision
will find her an excellent lady and
well fitted to give instruction in
the department which she has in
MRS. FANNIE CARTER
gives her whole attention to Elo
cution, Reading and Rhetoric. The
classes in reading and elocution
are astounded to realize how well
they can express the thoughts and
actions of others.
No school has a more efficient
corps Of teachers for the work they
have in charge.
Corner Sixth and Park Avenues.
4P C|%L MEEKTING-TITIC li BOAR OF OM
mi't mIlonerOt Iof Lend Clsie ootm,
,.p %plrtO of sehool latde.
Uy o1.1er Of tIe u~rtt
T. G. POWER & C
-JOBBERS3 AND DEALERS IN
Mining anaiFamr Machine
'STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
WTj"re sCoiosti~g Rope, "fto .
Wagons--Ouartz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons
'Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps,
50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES.
In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehioles
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and sea for yourself
The JOMN R. DREW
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapest!
LADIES' AND MEN'S
BOOTS AND. SHOES
SIGN OF BIG BOOT,
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
Penmanship. Text 0 ook $,10.
Teaching by mail is a decided boon to those whose basins prevents their p.Der .
sonalattendance at the College. Tuition for Complete Course, $25, including
Penmanship. Texto ook $2.10.
NIGHT SCHOOL I School of Cookery.
Offers every opportunity to Clerks. Mechanics Instruction g von in C.ioklng end Domesetic
and Laborers to learn COMMON ENtiLli F.Ecooo.s, Day and Night, to Cooks and fervatt
BhAtNC.HM. !at No. 7t9, Ninth Avenue.
Dar7Speoial Boarding Hall for Students from abroad. Expenses Moderate..ad
For terms and other information address all communioatlons to
PJOF. N-1. T. ENQELHORJI, M. A., Principal.
•FOWLES' CASH STORE,'
+. SPECIA U -L! +
For Saturday and Monday Only.
All Trimmed Hats in our Window Reduced to
Fur Muffs from 5oc. Upwards.
We have the Finest Assortment of Ladies' and
Children's Cloaks in the City.
Fine Goods at Very Low Prices.
FOWLES' - CASH - STORE,
The Leading Millinery and Fancy Dry Goods House in the City.
NOTICE T.' CREDI'OlRB-EBSTATg Or NOTlrCF TO CEDITORIB-E.STATE OF LOSM
SJoe t'oo!r, decseasd. . lg d decear b h o lse
Notice is hereby givn by the undsreigned, ad- Notvse ir hereby.gnle by the ndol
minlatrator of the stal of Joe Tools. derceased, mouailtrator of tl,a estarte of lois LeMIx "
ito lb. e . ..tors of ad all persona hasla- claims dtceated, to the creditors of, nd all peceno
against, the said deeM' d, to exhibit hemn with lug dltmr tainstt the said teeas ds so ehi, ft
the necessoary $etoclhere, withi hfour munths tem with the seeseary vu chers, w .itin tg
after t ititt peblicallon of thise otloe, to t,e t months after the inst publcation of tois On
said l ,it 'pat tee law oethse of J Mi to the said administrator a0 the law 0
t'sys ality of Helena. the same ilng IUesry C.. Nsmith. roolmsa 2and IS. 0la1
lhebIdl the traneaction of the basinesa 'o in lens. thei h same b..log tohe p,
ad' ihe transectIon of the ines of 11era asat
Dalt t. 2as, 181. In the county of .WlA andi Clarke.
AdminlstMahtor of the estate of Joe Tooe, bd. Admixistrator of astate of loIs
^4 ated Vt Oct.4 iLi.