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VOL. XXXV.-NO 277. HELENA. MONTANA, SUNDAY MOWNINO, NOVEMBER 26, 3094.
THE BOSTON -SELLING Men's Business Suits FROM.. $ 7.00, $ 9.00, $zo.oo, $12.oo, $x4.oo, $16.oo, $I8.oo, $o0,oo, up to $30.o00 A DANDY.. Black Clay Worsted Regent Cut $18.00 and $20.00 Equal to Tailor Made. - OVERCOATS .. FROM .. $10 to $30 The Boston Clothing o 18-25 &8 MAIN STREET. RUBBERS, OVERSHOES, FELT BOOTS, FELT SHOES, FELT SLIPPERS, GERMAN SOCKS. While the tendency of the times may be towards lower prices, we believe the Best is the Cheapest Under any and all circum stances. We have ad hered to a Higher Standard Than many dealers do, and we frankly say we do not attempt to follow competi tion to the point where Quality is Sacrificed to price. Poor Shoes are dear at any price. We will quote as low prices as possible, consistent with goods that will please you. %W. THISTLEWAITE THE CASHn SHOE MAN. 123 N. Main Street. BIDDING FOR BONDS. Three Times the Amount of the New Issue of Government Fives Wanted by Capitalists. . ONE BID FOR THE WHOLE AMOUNT. Then Were Many Bidders for Small Amoups..No Awards Have as Yet Been Made. Washington, Nov. 24.-B-ds for the new issue of $50,000,000 6 per cent bonds were opened to-day. The main bid was by a syndicate of bankers of New York, London, Philadelphia and Boston, and was for $50,000,000 at 116.8.8. The bid ders included Drexel, Morgan & Co., the United Htates Trust company and the arge New York banks. At 12:45 a large number of bankers and repreentatlves of the press had assembled to hear the hids announced. The reading of the bids closed .at 1:50 p. m. The aggregate including both bids of Drexel, Morgan & Co., amounted to nearly $155,000,000; counting only one of their bids, $105,000, 000. The $50,000,000 syndicate bid pro vides that $40,000,000 are to be delivered at New York, $3,000,000 at Philadelphia, $2,000,000 at Chicago and $2,000,000 at San Francisco. The bid is made by the United States Trust company, of New York; Drexel, Morgan & Co., of New York; the First National bank, of New York, and Harvey Flak & Hons. A second syndicate bid by the same parties was submitted for the full $50, 000,000, all or none, at 117.077, being a shade below 3 per cent. The total amount of hids, according to revised treasury figures, is $154,370, 900. The syndicate bid of the United States Trust company, Drexel, Morgan & Co. and others to take the whole issue or none at 117.077 I. exceeded by only about $10,000,000 other bids. No awards have been made, but in view of the offers received it is regarded as not un likely that the syndicate may get the whole issue. This issue is made for the stated pur pose of replenishing the gold reserve, which, by withdrawals for exporta tions and other purposes, has now been reduced to less than $58,000,000. Nearly all of the recent withdrawals, however, amounting to about $56,000,000, have been made presumably for the purpose of purchasing bonds of pending issue. Un der the terms of the secretary's circu lar of Nov. 13, bidders whose proposals are accepted will be required to pay 20 per cent in gold coin, or gold certifi cates, on the amounts of their bids as oon as they receive notice of accept anoe of such bids, and to pay in like coin or certificates an additional 20 per cent at the expiration of each ten days thereafter until the whole is paid; but they may at their option pay the entire amount of their bids, when notified of acceptance, or at any time when an in stallment Is payable, Twenty4out ObNestisu Washington, Nov. 24.-Demurrers to the indictments against the two news paper correspondents, Messrs. J. S. Shriver, of the New' York Mail and Ex press, and E. J. Edwards, of the Phila. delphia Press, who refused to answer questions as to the source of their in formation before the sugar trust Inves tigation, was filed to-day by Judge A. J. Dlttenhoefer, their counsel. The de murrers are alike in both cases. Twenty-four separate grounds of objec tion are set up. The demurrers urged that the senate resolution falls to show that the investigating committee was empowered to try any senator for dis orderly conduct, or that said inquiry was for the purpose of assisting the sen ate in any legislative or judicial action. The point is also made that the power to punish the refusing to make answer cannot be delegated by the senate to the court or to any jury of the District of Columbia. Claim is also made that thelaws un der which the indictments were found are unconstitutional. Collection of the Income Tax. Washington,. Nov.. 24.-Secretary Car lisle will ask congress for an immediate appropriation ,f f$00,000 for the employ ment of addithinal deputy collectors, etc., for the pur(pose of putting the ma chinery for the collection of the income tax into practical operation. The law takes effect Jan. 1 next. but all the ma chinery for its enforcement must be pre pared for in advance of that date. Mr. Pugh, who is In charge of the income tax division, has prepared the neces sary regulations, but will not make them public for several weeks Wet, as they are subject to revision. The blank returns for Individual and corporation incomes have been prepared, and will he ready for issue in good season. It is feared that confusion will result In returns from individuals interested in corporations, and every effort will be made to obtain exact data in such cases to insure the collection of the proper amount of tax. These blanks will be ready for distribution about the middle of December. Uprising in Armenia. (onstantlnople, Nov. 24.-A rising agaKlnst Turkish rule Is reported from Van Armenia. In which district the re., rnt mas...cres occurred. The outbhreak Ia saih to ."e due to the failure of the Porte to convene the Armenian Naitiondl as.emlbly to elect a new patriarch in sue cisalion to Mgr. Ar.ichalklm, who resigt.ned, to clonsequtlence of a dispute with the Turklnh government. New Eldorado. Mlldlleahorn. Ky.. Nov. 24.-Excitement over the wonderful find of gold at Lone ,rMountain, twenty miles from here, Is unabateld. Three thousanld pIeole are on the grolund., Five thousand dollars was taken ouut iltle yesterday. This makes $r). nit1 in all. Johnt M.t'nmpbllt , on who*a, groilnd the tltiI is located, has called on the governor for protetlion. Ward a Citizen Once More. ;ien.e.eo, N. Y.. Nov. 24.- l"erdlinandl Wtard has received from flov. Ilower let. terl rest*rinlg to Jhii full righla an a c. Il zsn. HIe will at once institute a legakl lpro Ierts for i.po.iasiion1 of his Mson, who, he claims., s withheld biy anl Irregularly ilp polntled uar.llllltnll Wall d now holds i r * spo. nsibnllh i1,llito in tfill onrtie or i, . s111r rogate of I-vilngston county at tjGiiii'Mo. The Bunk Statement. Ne·w Yoirk, Nov. 24.--The' woiiekly hunk Ft litemtfl IM Ii F toll' wn: IR#- , in eriaae. $:,OM5Jt(I loans, dei'reiw, $:t. - 11, 91N); jwttt.l. Iucreaim, $l,839,400; legat 'reaaue 82.1 U6:; circusatlonn. detvr..tcie, t$1fiWO. Ilank. hold 16,027,600 lIn exLetN of then re..julrenentU. Chlragro, Nov. 24.- (len. Thorns II. Ilt ger, who l rnewi'i'IN lie.n. N.-Ison A. MUIl.' an iromrniand.er of the department of the llrpeirl. arrivedl henn to-day fronm lino t.ranImio. tIe wane st''ompannltl by hime wire aend daugtter, and Me&J. Chas. L. Lyrmn. TI NE)OCIALINmTN NPLIT. Their Row Attracting Public Attention in Germany. (( opyright, IN4, by the Assoclate'd I'resa.) lierlin. Nov. 24.- -Pending thei openting of the reichstag, which is now keenly awaited. public attention is mainly oe' c(upled with the split in the ranks of the socialllst party. The distseo.i~,on w ihbl characterised the Frankfort c.unglre'ss overshadowed the Ipresenlt trouble. The Iel.el and Liehknerht secttojl were over comle by sheer strlength of vttetl by the vigorous oppoittin oif the Itavarian alld Mouth t(lernan eli.elegate.s who wanted the' liberty acco'erded them of carryinK out the scianllet programme in their districts In regard to the agitatiron among the peasantry. abehel and his party-the delegates from north and central (ermany-however, imposed the will of the majority, and denied them the right of modifying the seclal Ict programme according to clrcum stances. Now the south flerman and Havarlan socialists, with \'ollmanl andH( (rillenberger at their head, have vir tually broken loose from the national party trace's. (Irillenberger. in anic ecRecially violent attack, warnl liebel that he is not the csar, and the sociallst party is not the Russian empire. The socialists are playing a subtle, concerted game, and they are magnifying It as much as pos sible before the eye of the general pub Io in order to forestall anti-revolution ary legislation which, if the reichstag by this manoeuvre could be convincede that the socialists only need to be left alone in order to split intot fragmnlts by internal dissension, would probably be rejected. Prof. Behring has come out with a new discovery-typhoid serum. He calms It has curative power In the case of typhoid fever, with about as large a percentage of successes as in the' treat-' ments of diphtheria serum. The ty phoid serum has not yet been placed upon the market, as it cannot yet be produced as cheaply as desired. The imperial budget for 1894-5 is now fixed at 775,000,000 marks, 70,000,000 marks above the budget of last year. This is owing to the new army law and the Increased needs of the navy. Of this sum, M7,900,000 marks are put down for the expenses of the army. The budget will continue Increasing for the same reasons every year until 1899, when it will reach the sum of 810,000, 000 marks. Emperor William, after visiting his mother, the Dowager Empress Freder ick, at Rumphenhelm, to congratulate her upon her birthday, proceeded to his shooting rendezvous at Letalingem on Thursday, where yesterday and to-day he has been engaged In shooting deer end wild boars. The prince of Naples, crown prince of Italy, .arrived here ,today from St. Petersburg, where he has been attend ing the funerap of Alexander III. At Emperor William's request, the prince will prolong his stay until to-morrow evening, and will lunch to-morrow with his majesty. BEEN OYVE TIlE LINE. And Think Business Is Improving West of Denver. Omaha, Nov. 24.-Receivers Mink and Anderson and a number of Union Pacific semelals returned to-dy s lldm inspec tie.n ,I the Ines. To-sm t Ibes left for New York, where next week they will meet the other receivers and decide finally on a reorganisation plan. Mr. Mink, dis cussing the tour of the system, condl tion of the property, and reorganisation, said: "From my observation I should may the business situation has brightened considerably west of 1)enver, but east, through Kansas and Nebraska, I still find depresslon, due largely to failure of crops." Asked if he thought the numerous fore closure suits would be pushed to their le. gitlmate end, Mr. Mink said: "i do not believe It is the intention of complainants and plaintlff in these cases to force any one to the wall. The general feeling seems to be that the suits were brought to pro tect certain Ihterests and to permit con trol of the revenues under receivers; rather than to allow the revenues to go into channels other than those repre seated by the .ortgage bondholders. With receivers favorable to the interests seek Ing protectiln. I believe the foreclosure cases will not operate as a bar to legiti. mate handling of the properties." Cpon the qtestion of reorganization, Mink expressed himself as favorable to some such scheme as outlined by the gov ernment receivers. A SETTLER'S RIUGHT. It Is Determined by the District Court in a Case Just Decided. The case of the Dearborn Canal com pany versus ('. V. Walker, which has just been decided In the district court, involved some propositions of law which were new and of great Importance. It was an action for $5,000 damages and for an injunction restraining Walker from erecting or maintaining any bridge across the canal. On the original trial the Jury failed to allow any damages to the compan~, and the court decreed that Walker had a right to erect and maintain a bridge across the canal, but ordered that it be of a certain height. The company moved for a new trial and also to have the decree changed. Tho court overruled the motion for a new trial, but altered the decree by requir ing Walker to build the bridge two feet higher than originally ordered. The case was the first of the kind tried in Montana, it is believed. it iin volved the right of a settler on the pubil lic' (lmain. who had made his settle Imen't aIfter the constructtion of an iri gating ctnal to bridge the canill. Ily the dteisllltn of the court a settler is en titled to that right. Election Fraud Charged. li1ant4 City, Nov. '(.-A warrant wih ine,,I to-dlay by Jiiutioe of the I'Pe, , VIthrote for the ii'rest of E Fi I'ndlaV, it lotl political leaider, icharging him ith atlllng tand procutring frauitd in ttelt(tion. 1t ii ciharged Ih t lii In'tinl insirt.etet the, juldgese lll an lerks of elistllon In Ihe Niitlh walrll, anLd In i'Iel theti to ii ldestroy re 1uituit atil iatlilt sI antd relialice themt with dttn ratl'I' ballots. Hanged Himself in Jail. "peclal to The Indlepndent. For t lilenton, Nov. 24.---John Wi th ington, IIt c*inlri'd lmanll held hie fIor ra i, hinged ilntself last night in lth count y jail. IP'tSON..I L. I x-;ino. T. ile h|Is returnedllrl from tIrip to KI UIIspell. 1.. I:. Ilti.l. thei well known travelilg man of ltoinitan, In inII town. C'IptI. T. I'. I'lle'r was not at all im proved ye,'lelrday, huvllng pasedt it vPt)y restial l. ight. bllt EllaI Kl1owlehs I reported etl I,, e hiat InlItproved, thoulh not yet aile. to mallllkle her. ontenplalteed trip to ('lilfornht. I1. tiny Ntilvera, manager of the. I'ta Iimes foot ball eleven. ramp over with lhi trinl yeaterda(y andi took part In the. panmt. Jamesen Hlooper. P'. Armstrong. .A. IV'. Wenllrltk, J. ',. Itmllth. A. I1. C'lark and II. II Itraetheriln were anlolg the promnlllllent menlhern of the llutte Allletic club who ime over to attend the same yesterday. GRIDIRON KEPT HOT, It Was a Creaf Day for the Lovers of Foot. ball All Over the Country. AS USUAL YALE SEATS HARVARD. Probably 30,000 Howling Seetators Wit nessed the Tuesle-And There Were Other CGsw.a Too. 1I4rlingf.Ild, Mass., ov. 24.-After each lhrvald-Yale £oo$ball game for twenty years now the Writers of news hltoly have been obllged to open the annual record of these encounters with the stetement that "Yle again defeats Harvard." This, to be sure, is not llterally a fact, becau.e Harvard has, since 1875, when tI re.cord began, wrenched two victor. les from the New Hav4s men. And though again defeated toaday, ejacula tlons ',r hopeless disgust over Harvard's perfriwHiiiair are not altogether fair. ttarv'rd, though beaten to-day, played good ft,,tlall against fates that might well high be seen in the air. A Yale partisani, hoarse with yelling for the bilue, this evening, praised the feel Ing whi.h widely prevailed among the spectators. "If I never before believed in Yale luck." said the enthusiastic man, "I belleve in it now. I assure you that while Yale men had the better team, iHarvard played better football, if any body can understand what I mean by that." As the mornlng grew the air softened and mellowed In the sunlight until lads with long hair and longing to see a game feared that the heat would be Insufferable to those who should fight in the gridiron battle. The twenty-two men came over the fence; a thousand people and more to eackh lan shouted and screamed at the sightof them. Es timates of the number of person who saw the game range from ~A O to 40,000. Finally, at 2 o'clock, the t ro lined up. In spite of tihe new rule time e on sumned this year was Ie( than last owing chiefly to the e iation numerous lajuries reoetl by the p ers. Wrightington's col bes broken, Hallowell was cr oE. field disabled, Murphy geedi and insensible on the ground as ar t of a hard punch in the dteo h, was hurt in the first half ut was to resume play, though bseque i retired by the physician's order. To-night there have bee. some ru mors of serious consequenee, the most notable one being that Hinekey, of Yale, had died of his Injlries. TWi seemed impossible, beeause Mineey was very much In evidefce at the ohe of the game. Streets, hotal corrldors and public re sorts were thronged early in the 4i with the pushing, tr ng crow which wrr thoro l'' d natu . The geat s thagatreets were bedeoked with the eomioa the rival colleges. Everybody wore a badge, some but miniature, others covering yards of ribbons. At 3 o'clock the ret eree called the men to their positions. Yale won the toss and had the ball. The game was exciting throughout the contest and the enthusiastic audi enee was an incentive for both teams to do their best playing. At the finish the score stood Yale 12, Harvard 4. Detroit, Mich., Nov. 4.--Cornell's glory went glimmering this afternoon upon the fild of the Detroit Athletic club. For the first time In the history of the struggles between the east, reprs sented by the University of Michigan. the eleven of the Wolverine state won. The score was: Michigan 12. Cornell 4. It was the grandest struggle of the kind ever seen on Michigan soil. Pluck bat tled against pluck, and strategy fought with strategy, and Michigan won by superior strength and skill, by deeper cunninig, but not by greater pluck. The enthusiastic young men from Michl tan'a university are saying to-night that to-day's victory places Michigan in a position as worthy to try conclusions with Yale. Harvard, Princeton and Ptennsylvanla. UIpwards of 4,000 people witnessed the game. Washington, Nov. 24.-The Columbla Athhltic club defeated the Indians, of 'arlisle school, 18 to 0. springfleld, Mass.. Nov. 24.-Brown lefeated Dartmouth by a score of 20 to 9. ART ANDI ARTISTTS. Attractive Productions by Skillful Masters Receive Much Attention. ('rllylon nportraitts ire always delight ful nltemento.e tol send to friend', and aI the seasmon is com.ning when lpresentIs are especially in orderl' . Tayltr's studio Is receiving many colmissions folr this Isort iof work. The rina vi'iil work of this studio is of unnilmpachahabe mierit and pIItroIIna are not lpermll itt ta tke aWHy itLuresi unless entlrely satlisthd. Mr. Taylor and his fellhow artlsts excel in Ilife-like keffects iillad ilatlturalniss of ex pression, |their work faithful In detail and .xtui'tlton. A tIin pictutre Is not ommlii IIt *" Ihi I it p oiler iframe, antli I'T l"r's stock andl mtle'i ton is unix ,'11,i his price l tre low. I'hItllllgraphs of aJill H tyl's aINllllind d'Ilignii ie anoiiithet f TA''ylom i' ispcil.ties. Ills Iii.slhing, printing ani modunting tire in Ith hest the art affords. posite Firalt st National bank. They'll Cinch Him Some Way. ii.'h I'nllpl $1111,"M Ijluud Jii.I ". Ii, u I.I)Zl' inluuuh In it new IndI,. tniIl.tI lgIlnst I h k lln n.'. nry IlK h uim 1 . II o Il l III" I til H)hI~h surrounde d the Nor SlTIIe'. 1- 411111"l ldllI1i , . 3, Ir) I. 'I'ilat i1114" 01v Ib'' 90ea ii liiu runder which Ilot"M Iw...kt 'tel i mti fiuti glilt'Vy 'a uh l ,. "n.u IIgoeIh id hlint pl antied a gII' I 1tial, Ir, ella the' ..ourt I 1 1 1 0to tell lh. Jutr' I ul it verict.I ot II11111 lntight .r wi,4 a linowable. Thei Il.w Inllrll ntent to welled Ito ntlsllll ukn l t Ill,-~ liit l l~ gitPi lb.' the not li. .d lau. Cutting Passenger Rates. * ,itllraip. ore. Nov.uw l.aIIP ih . iii.tr bl~b.' ieroiu to-,ht Iulu a11ll1 - nt NII . [il li ilfle.' · i ig 111M 4 i' hnvr b," 1i i. .1. i I an oIl rat ii " ni. laii11, Two Men and 100 Horses Burned. ru~tn, fu, lo Ill.. pn.t .\4 -%- AlO till ili. lesulhle In mhi' 4 lelitItui ol hatk It a fu... thet beuildrg iut, iii I'iuiiii1,u ,iil I 11. .-r In oin'ty. Thv ret' lItuty . t huli's horn, ui t $141. Ite nltill hi:u," Iwere huuar"iuiI lit l*tIi." Arlu hItn niai ti'. mal lea. Ii twet anl nI a l Pord man thnt 1114 I)via, n pt uiong ,. llitleu bar. wr nu$l4rni to dhitthi. NpLou, abo 1oOt.~,No.A Ii 111*1 f'O)NTEPMT NENA TOR MORGAN Col. Warre S. Reese Supported by Fuslon ists in Alabama. Mntliol a, iry, Ahl., Nov. 24.--The pn ide's party aild the repulhi'an mel bi.rn of thif . KI''eneralt ansembly have Il.trm Ihatel ('Oi. 'Warren t. tiee'n,, of M.ait Igomrnry, fur Iloted Mtaltes nolat.ir, to, succeed*ll Jobhll T'. M'organ. ('ol. I:.,eim-e will make, a vIgorous ii)IIcontet for his iseIt, alnd bei*ll.ven that thie s.lnate will suStain this (,l nteat. itl.ly-se5ven t.op uillst liegulasllor will vole. for (~ol. R,-se, II, ihilnls it a majority ,of the rightfully 'hi'cl.edi lnrmbers of the general assem Ily Of the votes that will be cast for Mor gilul, I'ol. lRtae will try to prove tIhat only forty are entitled to, sl.lc Inl 1t1 I*'gilatlure. Any Sort of ai contelst will develop,, that a majoritly of those wi'e will votle for M IrIan wierei gl.l Ih t.iI Hi'watN byl the greatenl fraud, the runlion iins 'lain. A lietitllon snigiiIed by Ihli nuillli Ior Alnbambins will ibe seint Ii, the Intted atlies no nate, urging an in - vMntigation of thei Mituatioln in A laima, anoi praying congress to give to the atae it republicaan form of goivernni.lt. ('iol. Heeu e In amaln f affairs. Hie has twice be.n mayor of Montglimery, and In well known throughout the state as one of her most prominnt cltizens. Ife blileves in protiectlon, and Ia an advocate of the ins'e ofit blhnetalli.m. lie proposi)es 1i show up the alleged election melthdrls oa If I. dehmoratic party in Alitbhamita, and the nounl try will her from him. FastTime on Wheels. oulivllIel. Ky.. Nov. 24.-The opening of the now bicycle. track at Fountain "erry park to-day was an auspcllous one. There was a large crowd in attendanie. The weather was fine and the sport far above the average. The principal event on the card was rare No. 2, two miles, flying start, against time. John Johnson was billild to go against his previous record of 4:01 1-5, made by him on thin trark. and how well he sucuereded the time shows. Ite ilippedi 6 25- seconds off his former record In hol. low style, going the two milel In 3:A4 4.5. Tyler's time for this distance Is 4:04. JOTTINfN ABOUT TE)hWN Lucas Coon has sold to Mike Parish lot one, block thirty-five, East Helena, for $250. Notice of Intention to hold the Little Alice lode has been filed by John W. Hardgrove. Ell Knobb and H. A. Buchanan have located forty acres of placer ground in Skelly gplch. The Buffalo lode, in Blue Cloud dis trict, has been located by C. J. Nelson and O. G. Frederick. Tickets for the Happy Hour mocial olab masquerade ball will be on male? at Lookwood's drug store Monday morn ing. The next meeting of the Del Monte club will be held on Friday evening, Nov. 30, at the residence of Mrs. Leslie Snelgrove. The Unity club will meet Monday evening at the rooms of W. G. Halley, in the Bailey block, to discuss plans for the coming year. Arguments In the application to dis charge Iuolen Roeencrans were not heard by Judge Knowles yesterday. The mat ter will sme up Meonday. Attorney General Haskell has written an optobn MI tae eset that tie oloers recently elected In the now counties take their places the first Monday in January, the same as In the old coun ties. The regular monthly devotional meet. Ing of the Young People's Local union of Helena will be held in the German M. E. church Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 7:20 p. m. Subject, "Chrls.t O'er Us, and Christ In Us." Wadsworth post, (Irand Army of the Republic, will give a ball at the audi torium on Thanksgiving night. It promises to be quite an interesting so cial event, for both the young and the old, and a large crowd is expected. The Society of King's Daughters, of the Presbyterian church, will hold a sale of cake, pies and home-made mince meat; also fancy work furnished by Mrs. Boots, of Lanesville, 0.. at Gran don block, on Wednesday next, day and evening. John Martin pleaded guilty before Judge Gage yesterday of stealing a lot of clothes front Section Foreman Anderson, of East Helena. Anderson telephoned the rob bery to Helena and the police soon had the man who took the clothes as well. Martin was sentenced to twenty days in jail. Judge Hunt, who was elected to the po stion of associate Justice of the supreme court. will take his seat on the first Mon day in January. The constitution is in definite as to the time a justice of the supreme codrt goes into office, but the precedent was established when Chief Justice Pemberton relieved Chief Justice Blake. Therr will be two , srliesR at lit. Pet er's church on Thankgilvlng day: Holy coimmunlion at 8 a. In.. and the usual Thankgllilvilg asr~'che with sermalol at II a. m. The offertllg at both lervlices will Ie givenl towalrd the work oIf Nt. peterl'n hospltali. Tholse who desire to mlaks a gift Ito this work are Invllited to avail Ithimaselves of this oliportunity. A most Interesting protgramme Il pre llrinllK foi' the entertainmentlll of the A. (. II. i'.. at tirand Army hall, for next Thursday (Thanksgilvlng) evening. It I for the tpublic. hut all ticketl will have to be prwcur.d from members of conIIteillS lIcated In this city ('hoice nmusIll', both vc-al nd 1 InstrumentaIl, will make tp prt of tlhe progratlmme. -ome, ,xslili*ent reclital tls ii r air lromllslel aalid It short *xllatllation oft tihe wIaltrk ini s of the sirdtlr. iTht friends sf the W. I'. T 'I" wl ,. in |utl5 .iisri,. lbys tlshi KieisirsI t's. Ity I\',' oEs bled thi i'e(italsi unioIn i1 Ilt mH ksl Ithir tisl.slilln work aI th I Jail allli possr tanl Iisll 'thlitki, tlll aitl di \ll i is .Ilhettr hly to tiil, illliastsis, jier es-atrniastly ri tinI t ItIII lito I l" tis sittst iin iii ti lt Insi a I ss seilsl tlhir r-tiIilithIatiloins 5. litslk(ti'-e, IpIserv'tl stiso fiessh Ifruits., ptltl. tcke is td Im on'" to M 111s. I ell A Ke'lhlgg. 1)2 i.)tll is' M' nii,. on tl Ii, iln l'se ll iitto i of Widnieisiday. No'.'. "t. .Antot her laicaaliea lt Nunlday ' fitt, rlllsia. ''ll Iht K ivtn at he spsrl hiout lo-s. to y ltisler s the drieetilst of I ir T"ihalnusas Ioper. 'iThtl. rt anlllllne wIll ilit. Ial, al lllstro l.in. ttal ist.l isly WV \Wll IIIIIn s. ilthsbllthi bY mh, liii a tbll Iatt tlsl is r-c. tattistn by Nisnhsel ltibnIulsi ins asss lss t ins. tIrrlruse llintrIsIi, ii tinll tialk hy lDr. t'iriIi silt Ilsi's . f I Ii. t 'ssikinikllllsn, unlis atl n slreis is y ht'he sinnte aini itstsir o, "VataIl illlullsliti stf Iallan ttiruhbteri, i.an Ii)tIlistn |i' the Iieopl,. .tl :es . W. W.s lt, \\. A t'hstsit. ald le. 1). Pllsi'itsl i. ith e t.x i'.e ut\, s 's l Ititte sf Mit. l'tsiM lt,,slittlll nsank, asn tIIeil to thi. ttlznsii. stf llsisln s at le imlsbsr this institutihtt l thl 'rhlliinki whin itag ptsa1o1 tIlftis if all khindis, slspe .1illy Krs.,erlPa. lsiIithii itissl lllasiiss s'ill se nlsast grstefil'sllh s reiseivsd iiliis s 1sly Ied. 1' Thoas in Ihsti ga of thiti .1,iss ,sitlI iseik Its make it as gusuil(l $ssnlsurIssl II. lItre all the sick ansi autnisrhtag na.l y ga . t'hi. elt'rt Iii wIscit itt slla itf ,,i. be iried I is largely a su5niton sf rlhandI. $7.50 For a 1O5-pl."f d~eorate4 dinner aet. $;.t for a 1:-pleve drortstd chamlber prtI. r. J. Edward.. I Park avenue. 'Th.* Improved P'erlres Blaking Powdler is superlor to all otbers. Try a cau. THE LIST GROlWING. Another Claimant for the Millions of the Late Judge A. J. Davis, of Butte. CLAIMS SHE MARRIED HIM IN THE '40s Has Two Daughters, and They Will File Their Claim in the Montana Courts Soon. H perlal I, Thie Independ,.nt. Him l'iran.itee., Nov. 24 - A iow f ni - lir. ihmitit I t *' ittr.dllu ed Ill t11, . I trhutilon of the e.ta. teof ihelf let..l ... DavisR, of Montana, will crnlIe Irl C'al ifornia. This new d.*l e.lolllmret illI •mlakmk the Montania cite Ithllfe ent rfnti ouns In the' history of Jurltprul.ie,. hin this ceountry. A Mrs. Hnell. IlvivIg , r ILes A ngeles, claims to be tho I h. l In.I . widow of the Mietani nllllnisimiri rnl will, within a few w.eks., file. h. liunitns liI the coulrts of that stat,,. Sh,, will h," Joined liI the meesiiut by her I we dIII;Ih term., Ienow Imas rited worne ll, wiho ;iýSe tl that they are llhe. daughters or I - I.. T'he story huld by Mrs. Snell If ruen,,ltl,. in the extreme, and that she has not ,made her ilainl sooner is due to Ilthe siu shIn of her sere'nld husband, wiho str.en uously opposed the0 filing of a ('lilm to the l)uDvi estate. eon the grouInd thait It would bring unpleasant notorlety uIl*ln his wife and stepdaughters. Mrs. AnellI' story In as follows: In the early '(0s she was marrled to A.J. D)av\l in the east. and. afte.r a few years of harmonious wedded life, her husband left her to seek his fortun.e lit the gold firlid of C'allfornia. Inl 1849 Davis left his family, c'onsistlng of wife and two daughters, to icme to the new Eldorado. He went to the mines lo cated on the Tuolumne river, and lur cers followed his prospecting ventures. For two year he corresponded regu larly with his family and then his let ters suddenly ceased. Some time after ward. as so fraquently occurred In the history of California pioneers, informa tion that Davis had died In the mining camp was sent back Past. The wife tho.lht the flatermains c )r.et and for a year she mourned his loss. About r is t..n, sole me"t Pnell and, after a short period of time, married him. In 1115 Snell brought his wife and the two Davis children to California and set tied near Los Angeles, where they have since llve. In the fall of 146, or the spring of 18H, Davis, who was still mining on the Tuolumne, learned that his family was in the state and visited them at their home. He spent one whole day with his former wife, and In the evening rode away on his horse and never saw his fatalmly again. Mrs. Saell graphioally describes the eftl with her Armt bLbma4, whea ppo dead. When the rot o Davis' death reached h wife and dstghters they dectided psrseesta their claims to the estate, but Snell so strongly opposed this procedure that it was abandoned. About a year ago Snell died, and Mrs. Snell's attorneys, with her consent, decided to push the claim. Assisted by detectives, the attorneys have succeeded In building up what they consider a strong case. In a few weeks Mrs. Snell's claims will be presente4to the Montana courts. She will ask for an allowance for her. self sad daughters, and then every ef fort will be made to prove her claim to the entire property on the ground that Davis died Intestate, and she and her daughters are the only legal heirs. Another claimant to a share of the estage comes from California. She Is Helena Calhoun, the famous actress, who is now in Europe. She claims to be a granddaughter of Judge Davis. Mrs. Slnell is obntfdent she can prove her wedding to Davis. Her attorneys calm there are livlie witnesses to the marriage and their testimony has been secured. Men who claim to have known Davis in C(alifrnia in the early days have made afdavit that Davis told them of his wife and daughters in the east. As Mrs. Snell is well known about the southern part of the state the out come of the case will be looked for with much interest. WHAT A. J. DAVIS SAYS. He Thinks It is Only Another of the Sams Kind. Andrew J. Davis, neiphew of tile late A. J. Davis, has btwen In Helena several days. He was seen at the Helena last night and shown a copy of the' atin lF'rlanilcsco dlrytatch announclinl the dl-s covery of an allegd widow of his uncle. Mr. Davis said it was the first time he had heard of the claimant, though he judged it was thel case that came under his observation last summer. "A de tee.tive named Stillmaun, of ianl Fran cisco,. had been in Butte for several weeks aInst June. iceking around," said Mr. Davis. "I was In talt lake, whenl I received a letter from him asking if he could see me theere. He (t me on and told me that he had bIeen engagted on the cae' of iAt Wotlian In 'aitforntia who clatned Ito lIe a widow of Jtdge' lit.vis. He' sait he' didn't think there was atlil' tllilt.ti it the Intlltel., thoullghl it WHs hIl business Il Itoook up certainel thinllgs tll e'moietion weith it, whih hi" te askeci in' ih helpe him dtio. I plrttillIt' tio til si. whtlen I got btak to IItIItte. Ilt oI'I. looked It, anId smine tlitl after Ith14 g it a Ietlte flion him askilg m'. It get hlll1 tlihe illf.t alti lten asked for. I dlln't aIl.N'.tr (ihet letter andtl l Illt it httingl f Itlei ' olf tihe matter until li w. I think he was oit'tlec'teud with the Still men dete'cti .' u.e'.cy of t'ain t 'rln "'Vitlhin aI montIh after tille deatth of Ily illitle.," c titll lltei d .Mt r. lnits\ , i.lt l ing. "I mtust ha ie received a ihundredc letterN flrol people' int all parts of the 'tilted litaltes and i 'iltdat. ehiltliilg to te related to ludi e Utt itas. ontte leent d.Ietectlv' to Itiltte tio look rad evit'ie''e, atd eleinet' wentll so fill"' to tihreutell ito 1A'/ing stilt. I 'peihlino e tlten'tilce to thetn. Why. lone' woallin it Winit'e niltslt who htadl evidently gotten the broltherls mixedll, wrote' antd elalntled to he the Wvidow of nmy father, Jiohn A lDavis. wi-hl was all.' ill lithe time', ats Was In) 11th111.''r. 1I d.l't prtplll e' tl w r'.r'tt' ovetr tihe. malett'l l t all unttil it igets iltllo eLt I, if it idoeS. Contests in Choteau. Hpecall t)"o The 11n1d01ecidt6Iit. Mort itnluU)., Nov,. 24 Fo)U' p-ul1llUt eatdldate, s iletd ,ontettnts to-da) (P4urgr 1), Nawet,, Air 'oolny attorn.,y; ). 1. Whkizker. fur rheriff ,, 1;1 ia-' dettr, for coulnt' ounmtatonmllir, initi A. Decker, for treasurer. The ntmaltis are all based upoim the IrouIndI that none of the republleans were nlicnateld by any convention of electors within the state of Montana or elrewherl. It has made quite a stir in political vircles. AAB Iut N M J'argo. Iirh.'dl t the. de wIh aeworo to Mm hrllpplnea0 1 iziId's me r Mrg. Pe fi'i'Il, ii rid o weIke"pt " ulppl wshib h ever eowrt II.4.4 r/ii~tI~g to 11,1 i hfleld 6U4*iW to liit rare' lby M wife. -it that bath before I ta. iirmhbMd had 11r"1 I. r sad that hO M 'I a4it." @f t~eoe at it., it MhI* aoMpea '".lgii t or her. tRH 'it.l 1 Ilit 434 the A 1".' hai'I 1.1 lmes. Ii urb.Itsa iIi' I maid. Iseti Mh."' hadl otrLfMri n,,iad. by tM ii *tlnit w1 h IUrig11 Waal 0 JII.-If-1o. Henh wKO M."~II s I~atfat ii ad g it her -) -..ýIr Ipr. csnI~Le1IVp (I~rt~mlny OI Oeeqr which he h mum-ring. $.. ·`k a4 A mlmtal Ur dI:,m gone 1.o1d. U fIr dlvorOe WI 3t inarriage OSUIVMI. r'Id'i In f.W? of the t"ndaint'N O I wil be mate' and M I Nt Ia the PeMW court to geaut inIlmoty. New YolkI, eoY. !.-W. ran. who, a. beem iel In the elt of Maron In at uhl4, N. DM. to rlage wttb 1Uw Deu said ye'StV? that be of the cael. t Caud a a sMwm Mrs.. Joephb ter. Miss ails started outS S a noon behind s a splendid r record. But bhe blind bridlde r mistake as ope Johanle B. N#o clear of the a. and wlng street to act ugly. Mr. In. IL able to mal under odWIu5 nie B was WASe be this time, as bh avenue on a Davis both horse w mind te 4a0 mme was smashe etk and al ton were on going. As soon as tbhe up Mrs. DavI a back hone. Miss Davies the collar bime. baby were oet at Johnnie U Ws miles below / was not bodir New York. Nov. I7-year-old gIt ho last ridaJ ffag. cover until Ts . big rockiag ebel, when visited N a member but ISt maid she. "I 4w I barnothln/ MO lotq ilia on my ltd t~ could not eto,. a speak. Yet I was going on about fe. I viytjig and sa t.. coiuil not maskt to teS not dead. I muM net for a ftw ""at" I fell when I heas my munoc I frared tht I woum "There mSed to eq body. All I mM 4d dead petrals m Wat h.*lp me. my Imam though plUg ~ se tinto them. Tb'V than I had. I tueW worked and yS I suddenly I A , S to my joy Ob. tfvle I .'a a 'Um my bed." Chicago. Nso+P 34 has Issued 45 kebS nel a chaNlk/, b fl( ver" bid aMM ead tre' chailel tret caliN the [4 nwritsetG mrrlltN off "'l'he'reror.. 3 ave 1a the' Iiade Wl C"tK",. the at of chell'nge W maIss e it tllnlaltiu t A uetrai.ia , m to fLuke' piegS R mmtl tie' with uhal lege N burg; Jim ret that t thie p to nell does t0 Sall Via e'l'uer As I ~htle.C WI uui s trip ruelnnion t Common (. late'. liar. i'or $t./,ll i'HIS is a is %% nphln r Iind.'r of b.r of ' uied hern warn due Months rob hie. leaders In wasn m as tonvlge was seswNN