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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, September 13, 1895, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-09-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL.VH.^NO. 10.
ANACONDA, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 13. 1895
PRIOE-PTVEOBNTS
YouNeed^Spectacles...
AREyou troub'cd with headaches tnd^Neuralgia
DOyou have, pain* In or around your eyei^^DO your eyes smart or burn^^DO you iee ai well with one eyo at with tbe^otber
DOESbright light hurt your eyes^^ARE your eyes weak and watery
WEFIT THEM FREE
Countryorders will receive promi.t atten^^tion. Write us description of your trouble.
Jewelers(Graduate Opticians) Owsley Block,^Butte, Montana.
Onthe first day ot la^t week Qallogly^^ Co., the druggists, announced that for^seven days they would sell their nawly-^dlscovered liquid, ^Tooth-Tooth,^ with a^toothbrush for 23 cents.
Longbefore the week was over the^first supply was exhausted and orders^from Anaconda, Helena, Deer Lodge and^Phlllpsburg for ^Tooth Tooth^ could not^be filled. The great claim for ^Tooth^Tooth^ was that It contained no soap. A^great many people did not know that^soap would make the teeth permanently^yellow, an 1 an equal number did not^know that all the liquid tooth washes^heretofore offered were only solutions^of soap flavored.
ToothTooth^ was not made to please^the sense of taste, but to please the teeth^and gums, and the way It does it Is a^wonder. Don't miss the opportunity. One^week longer, at Gallogly ^ Co.'s drug^store a bottle of ^Tooth Tooth^ and a^toothbrush for 13 cents.
FREDGAMER
OurStock School Shoes^is Complete, and at the^Prices Offered are^Bargains.
M.H ortlrrn -iilicit-d. KxpreM^paid mi t^rtit-r, ov.-r S.YOit.
FREDGAMER
ThePrinrlpal ^hne ileal r.
ITMADE JIM SMILE
ANew Witness Tells About Durrani^and Hiss Lamont.
WHILERIDING ON A DUMMY
WomenPush and Fight to Got Into^tho Court Room to Catch a^Climpse of the Famous^Prisoner.
SanFrancisco, Sept. 12.^Pouring rain^did not lessen the crowd of curiosity^seekers at the trial of Theodore Dur-^rant to-day. Even the usual large per^^centage of women was among the^throng that pushed and fought for ad^^mission. As the Interest deepens and^the relevant testimony la gathered In,^all eyes are on Durrant. But the pris^^oner has so far succeeded In baffUnrr^all curiosity. He listens to all the tes^^timony without exhibiting any feeling.^Considerable importance is being at^^tached to the weight of Blanche La^^mont at the itune of her death. Tho de^^fense will lay stress on the Inability of^one man to carry a heavy body up such^a steep flight of stairs as leads to the^belfry of the Kmanuel church. Hence^the prosecution was elated at the tes^^timony to-day of Richard Charlton, a^grocer. Who stated that he had weighed^Blanche Lamont once a week for six^months to see if she was growing heav^^ier by reason of her residence here.^On March 27th or 28th she weighed^115 pounds. A week later she disap^^peared. Her greatest weight was 121^pounds.
Anew witness appeared In the person^of Henry J. Shalmouth, a cable car^conductor, who testified that Durrant^and Miss Lamont had ridden together^'to school on the morning of April 2.^He had seen them frequently before,^and his attention was particularly di^^rected to them this day by their beha^^vior and their evident intimacy. When^he described Durrant sitting on the^dummy with his arm around the seat^behind Blanche and lavishing sweet^words on the girl, Durrant and his^father, from their scats in the court^room, smiled broadly. The son seemed^to relish the remembrance, while tho^father acted as if he considered the^affair a huge Joke.
Severalother witnesses were Intro^^duced to prove that Blanche Lamont^and Durrant went to school together on^the fateful morning. Then the defens^^admitted the fact that they were to^^gether, and this line of Inquiry was^abandoned by the prosecution. Her^^man J. Schlagler, a classmate of Dur^^rant at the medical college, was on the^stand and proved a good, but unwilling^witness for the people. He manifestly^tried 'to shield his college acquaintance,^bu t admitted that four days after^Blanche had disappeared and before^Durrant was mentioned In connection^with her absence, Durarnt had asked^Schlagler If he had remembered seeing^them together, and If he did not re^^member that Durrant parted from^Blanche before Durrant left the car.^Witness was unable to remember that,^and Durrant volunteered the informa^^tion that Blanche was missing. The^prisoner told the witness that Blanche^was easily lea and controlled by him,^and that he feared she had gone to^some questionable abode.
MissMinnie He'll Kdwards, who had^been a classmate of Blanche Lamont,^gave the following testimony: ^On the^afternoon of April 3 Blanche Lamont^and I loft the normal school together.^As we approached the car she was Join^^ed by a young man whom I recognized^as Durrant. They boarded the car to^^gether, sitting on the dummy, while I^went Inside. At that time Blanche had^a parcel of books and wore a black^dress, both of which I now Identify. I^was particularly attracted to Durrant.^and fully Identify him. I last saw tho^couple at the corner of Market and^Powell streets, where I left the ear. I^had never seen the defendant before.^I nex't saw him at police headquarters,^where I fully identified him. I also^recognized his portrait published in the^papers when Durrant was arrested. No^one spoke to me about my testimony.^I told my schoolteacher what I knew^about Blanche, and was then summon^^ed as a witness.^ On cross-examina^^tion, the witness was made to describe^minutely all the movements of Durrant,^herself and Miss Lamont before and^after they boarded the car. She was^also made to describe Durrant's a'ttlro^minutely. She stuck to her story and^made an excellent witness for the pros^^ecution. To accommodate one of the^Jurors, a recess was here taken until^Monday morning.
AN N. P. DEAL.
ofbusiness men should go to St. Paul^and confer with the railroad officials,^and ask the assistance of the St. Paul^and (Minneapolis board, of trade. It^was further agreed to call on Butte to^off. r its assistance, as passengers from^that city will be subjected to annoy^^ance, in being compelled to change^cars at an Inhospitable point. It all^these fall, it was agreed that retalia^^tory measures be taken. The people of^Boxeman ure thoroughly aroused. The^change means a loss of some business,^the removal of a slight payroll and a^grave Injustice to at least 20 railroad^men with families, many of whom have^homed here.
Thecitizens met again in mass meet^^ing to-night and discussed the resolu^^tions regarding the removal oT the rail^^road men from this point to Logan.^It was agreed to take these resolutions^In person to St. Paul. Gen. L. 8. Will-^son and O. F. Benepe were selected as^i such a committee and will meet Hon.^j Charles S. Hartman In St. Paul, who^I will be asked to cooperate with the^I committee. The resolutions are now^i'being circulated for signatures, and^set forth in strong terms the injustice^about to be perpetrated upon this city.
John,heter knotwn as Jack Gray died^here after a short Illness of pneumonia.^Gray was an old-timer, who several^yeaTS ago retired from business life.
ROASTEDALIVE.
ASensational Story In Whl.h ^ T. 8. Con-^sot Figure*.
SanFrancisco, Sept. 12.^A local pa^^per prints a sensational story stating^that Florenclo Bustamentei, the San^Salvadorean refugee, who was surren^^dered to the authorities at La Llbertad^by the captain of the steamer City of^Wydney, was seized by tho people of La^Llbertad. saturated with coal oil and^roasted alive. The statement Is made^in the same paper that Itustamonte was^surrendered upon the. order of Ameri^^can Consul Cooper of La Llbertad.
IN)/*in in 1'eopic Protest Against the Ac^^tion of That Knad.
SpecialDispatch to tbe Standard.
Bozeman,Mont., Sept. 12.^A large^meeting, composed of all tho represen^^tative business men of the city, met at^the city hall last evening, pursuant to^a call signed by over 100 merchants,^for the purpose of protesting against^the removal of the railroad employes^from B izeman to Logan. A large num^^ber of citizens emphatically expressed^their views. They recounted their con^^stant loyalty to the road to the present^time, to the generous donation of land,^the erection of a handsome depot for^which, in return, the railroad people^agreed to spend $25,000 In trackage, etc.,^and have done nothing, and the further^fact that the bulk of freight Is shipped^over that road. Attention was called^to the Immense amount of grain that^was shipped out of the city at a freight^rate which suffered no diminution; of^the position the city took during the^strike. Th-se things were all fully dis^^cussed, calmly and deliberately, bo^threats being made, and, after appoint^^ing a committee to draft resolutions to^be presented at a meeting to-morrow^night. It was agreed that a committee
CHOLERAIN HAWAII
ACargo of Chinese Carried the Dis^^ease There.
ITRESULTED IN 3$ DEATHS
QueenLll Has Boon Pardoned and^All Exile., Except the Ashford^Brother., Are Invited to^Return to )ho Island-
ANOTHERWILD MAN
HE HAS ADOPTED THE EARLY^STYLE OF ADAM'S DRESS.
Ill-Menu Is Composed of Any Subsume^That lis Vma 4 rush Will. His^Teeth-Once Wealthy.
Winsted.Conn., Sept. 12.^The wild^man was reported again to-day by Kd-^mund Perkins and his son Hiram. They^say they saw him at 7:il0 a. m. near^Phelp s mountain. Chief of Police 8. C.^Wheeler and 200 armed men with weap^^ons went out. They declare to-night^that they tracked the man to a swamp^and there loii his trail.
FarmersIGoortell and 'Sackfltt say^somebody Is milking their cow*. Pota^^to and corn patches are reported rob^^bed, and victuals are said to have been^stolen from houses. Ono theory Is that^the wild man Is dhe Insane artist, Ar^^thur Beckwlth. He is a son of Nelson^M. Tlecktwrth, once minister to France.^'He opened a studio in New York city^and had accumulated 1140,000, it Is said,^when his father died, leaving him $r^(K^,-^000 more. Ho was popular In society.
OnMay 21, 1SS0, while driving a pair^of fast horses on Seventh avenue, ho^met with an accident which placed him^in a maniac's cell. He was closely-^guarded In his own homo, until 1890,^when he was sent to the Litchfield asy^^lum. He was regarded as harmless.^On Sept. 2, 1892. he escaped, and six^months later he was found in Cuba^living In a cave. Ho -wandered about^nude, living on uncooked food, vegeta^^bles and fruit. He never molested any^person, but, nevertheless, caused a^reign of terror. Ho was captured and^taken to the roast of Florida, where ho^escaped again. He was recaptured,^brought to Connecticut and placed In^a sanitarium. Afterward he was re^^moved to Sanford Hall Insane, asylum^at Flushing, L. I., but In the spring of^1*94 he again escaped.
THE PACIFIC CABLE.
Colonel fcpaldlng, the Promoter, Is In^Washington on limine**.
Washington,Sept. 12.^Col. 8. E.^Spalding, who lately received from the^Hawaiian government the franchise for^laying a cable between the Hawaiian^islands and California, arrived In this^city yesterday from Snn Francisco.^Colonel Spalding, whon asked as to his^plans for future action regarding tho^Pacific cable, said: ^I am here for the^purpose of notifying the government of^my contract with Hawaii, -and that at^an early date I will submit a proposi^^tion for establishing cable communica^^tion between San Francisco and Hon^^olulu, and asking for aid from the^United States government. As soon as^congress meets a charter will bo asked^for by a company of American capital^^ists to whom I shall nssign my conces^^sions from Hawaii, and If sufficient as^^sistance bo granted by the government^to make It feasible to construct and^maintain the cable line, work will be^begun at once. I have been prom^^ised private subscript!.^ns to stock of^the company to the amount of $l,ooo,-^000 and hope our government will grant^a yearly subsidy which. In connection^with that granted by Hawaii, will ena^^ble us t ^ raise the money n^ iry | ,^carry out the project.
l!ie'r^ Allowed an i:...,rl.
W-ishington,Ispi 12.^The Indian bu^^reau has granted permission t ^ Agent^Teter at the reservation in Idaho to^allow certain Bannock Indians to go^lnt ^ the Jackson's Hole district under^military escort In search of property^abandoned there by them on the occa^^sion of .the attack made 'by the settlers^on them. Agent Teter requested per^^mission to grant pas^^s to these In^^dians for the purpose indicated, and his^request was referred to General Cop-^plnger, who approved it. The Indians^will probably be allowed to go soon^and will be accompanied by a troop^of cavalry. The question of hunting^game Is not Involved.
SanFrancisco, Sept. 12.^The steam^^ship Australia arrived this evening^from Honolulu, bringing the following^advices to the associated press, dated^Honolulu, Sept. I: Forty-one cases of^cholera have been reported up to date^with S3 deaths. Tho dlse.m- attacks^only the natives. Kvery effort Is being^made to stamp It out. No Island^steamers are allowed to leave port^without flrst remaining In quarantine^for five days. Tie- cholera, according^to the general theory, was brought to^Honolulu by the steamer Belglc, which^arrived here on I lie 9th of August with^638 Chinese Immigrants on board. The^vessel had a clean bill of health, but.^following the custom, the Chinese were^placed In quarantine. On the 18th of^August It was leane d that three of the^immigrants died, two from bowel com^^plaint and the other from exhaustion.^An soon as It was publicly announced^that a death had occurred at the quar^^antine station people became alarmed^and declared that Asiatic cholera had^broken out among the Chinese immi^^grants. Doctors made a careful exami^^nation of the flrst eases and declared^that It wa. not cholera More cases^broke out soon, however, and this In^^tensified the alarm. The disease wns^then declared to be genuine Asiatic^cholera. It was decided to Inaugurate^a system of house-to-house infection^and other precautionary measures^were adopted to insure. If possible, the^security of the community. No cases^developed among the Chinese at the^quarantine station after Aug. 16, and^the immigrants have since been re^^leased.
Upto Aug. 23 live cases of cholera^developed at Honolulu and there were^four deaths. On the evening of the^24th another case was reported. On^the 30the nine cases were reported, five^of which proved fatal. One of the un^^fortunates was a seaman of the Ben^^nington named W. H. (ioebcl. Ho was^taken 111 while on board the vessel and^lived but a short time. On the follow^^ing two days four eases were reported;^on the 3d seven cases developed.
Thechb-f difficulty In dealing with^the cholera hero Is the Ignorance and^unclean habllt of the natives and Chi^^nese. The physicians are gradually lo^^cating the germ centers, but new ease,^arise In unexpected quarters and there^has not been a sufficient number of^facts to enable any safe generalization^to be made.
Thesteamer Miowera arrived oft the^port last night from the colonies. The^captain landed a passenger and pro^^ceeded upon his way to Victoria without^taking either mall, press dispatches or^passengers.
TheUnited State, steamer Olympla^arrived on tho 22nd, eight days from^San Francisco, and anchored outside^of the harbor. She will take coal here^and leave about the 10th for Japan.
Thocouncil of state had a meeting^yesterday afternoon, and after appro^^priating J10,^00 for expenses Incurred^by the board of health, the matter of^pardoning p^ IIileal prisoners came up^for consideration. The executive rec^^ommended that Carl Widemann, the^four Lane boys, Julius Kaae, Joe Wid-^dlcfleld and 39 others be pardoned. The^council adopted the recommendation.^At the same meeting the queen was^pai 'oned. Both she and the others^will be liberated as soon as the par^^don, are made out. Holer, Ilichards,^Walker, Seward, Wilcox and other^Ions-term prisoners will remain in the^Jail.
Thegovernment will allow all exiles^to return to the country with the ex^^ception of the Ashford brothers, now^In San Francisco.
Permissionhas been granted John^Cranston and E. Mulhjr to return to^be present at an examination to be^held In the interests of the Canadian-^Australian steamship company. Muller^and Cranston entered suit against the^company at Vancouver for carrying^them away from this country against^their wishes. _
ON THE TRACK.
AtOsssssV Island.
NowYork, Sept. 12.^The Coney Island^Jockey club was strain a sufferer by tho^yachting in'.-rest, as the attendance to^^day was the poor-st of the meeting. The^weather was excessively warm. The^opening IMS was won by the long shot^Intermission. 15 to 1, the favorite, Bight^Royal runniig third. The second raee^was won by lum.ipo in the fast time of^1:8 2-5. wh. h sfesrW. that he still retains^his old time speed.
Futuritycoon* for 1-year-olds^Inter^^mission won. Musselman second. Bight^Itoyal thirl, time, none tak-n. Bey n^furlongs^Hamo,io won. Peacemaker sec^^ond, Annl.-ei^ third: time, 1:2^S2-.'.. Mile^^I'atrloan stOO, Arapahoe second. Kl^Kearney thirl: time, 1:39 2-5. Mile on^turf-The Avail won, The ltltiffer sec^^ond, Dnsgarrra third: time, 1:1:1-.-,. Mile^and a f jrlui.g^'^rlnda won. Iluckrene^second, 4'aas third: time, 1:013-0. Seven^furolngs on turf^One I Love won. Merry^Prince second, Argentina third, time.
Ml
Kcit.-rtJ.*- Fast Time.
Louisville.I t. 12.^Not only the grand^stand but the standing room rapacity of^the Lou^v..b- Driving and Fair aeocla-^tion was tr I th s afternoon. A fast^track and I rsjM sunshine favored the^great pacing raee in which Robert J..^John R. Oentry'and Joe Patchen were^to battle for supremacy. As early as 10^o'clock this morning the street car line^leading to the track had an abuniar.ee^of cars l'.terilly filled to verflowing. At^2:8 o'clco k. *hen the three horses scored^for the , .. :g heat, it Is estimated that^nearly 10,^^) people were on the grounds.
RobertJ., the great son of Harford,^came off victorious. Rut for the fact^that Joe Patchen went Into the air when^within 40 yards of the wire in the fourth^heat there might have possibly been an^^other ending. Robert J., however, was as^steady as a clock and not once during the^four heats did he go off his feet. The^fourth heat, which was paced In 1:044.^established a new record, being the fast^^est fourth heat ever paced or trotted by^any horse.
AllsIn 3:0. 1-4.
St.Joseph, Mo,, Sept. 12 ^ The day^was hot 'and clear and the track In^g ^ ^ 1 condition. Allx made a mile in^2:0S^4.
It -h ill Yesterday.
AtNew York-7: Boston, 1.
AtLouisville^41 ame called at tho end^of the eighth Inning on aoconnt of dark^^ness. Louisville, I; Chicago. 5.
AtWashington^;.; Philadelphia, 17.
AtBaltimore^IS; Brooklyn, k
AtPittsburg^(Same called at the end^of the tenth inning on account of dark^^ness. Pittsburg, 2; Cincinnati, i.
Thestanding of the dubs this morning^Is:
WantedIlls Job.
LosAng. b Sept. 12 ^William Bus^^by, the negro who sent a bottle of^p i s .nod wine ; ^ James Oardner and^thereby caused the death, ot W. J.^T liompson and o. L. Martin, who drank^t'ae ^-|ne. ii is I' 11 11 ^.-^!. -I. Busby^confessed his crime and says he wanted^to kill Gardner so that he could secure^his position.
PIENDISHCRUELTY
AWOMAN'S BRUTALITY CAUSES^THE DEATH OF A BOY.
sin-Hummed Mirks flown Ills Tliroal and^Heat II1 in rightfully - Welts^on Ills llmly.
Birmingham,Ala, Sept. 12.^An In^^quest Into the mysterious death of little^Tony Howe, the fi-year-old son of M.^S Ilo-we, develops a terribln story of^brutality on tho part of Mrs. Laura^Howe, who. with her colored cook, El^^lon Moore, is In the county Jail on the^charge of child murder. Mrs. Howe's^story Is that the child fell from the^back porch at her home and was killed^that way. However, the county phy^^sician, who held a post-mortem examin^^ation, says the death came from blows^InlHetod 'by a Iblunt Instrumcint.
Noone saw the child fall, but many^neighbors awear that Mrs. Howe fre^^quently clubbed It because, being sick^with the measles, it cried and thus dis^^turbed her. The rook says she. dubbed^the boy, choked him and rammed I^stick down his throat because It was^crying, and that the child died from^this treatment. Another child was driv^^en from home a few days ugo by her^direction, tbe other children being In^^structed to kill Mm with rocks.
1'ponthe dead child were found tre^^mendous welts, and these Mrs. Howe^tried to hide. She was Howe's house-^keiiper and married him a year ago, a^month after getting tho situation and^three months after his first wife's^death. She has made home a hell for^the stepchildren ever since. Public^sontlment is str dig agulnst her since^tho terrible tale of iter brutality, and^get. stronger as each witness add.^some now Instance of wanton cruelty.
Springfield1 dejrrllsts.
Springfield,Mass.. Sept. 12.^Ono mile,^2:20 class, won by 'W. R Tensler of Roek-^ville, Conn, F. I. Klmer second, J. F.^Walsh third; time, soir,:',-:, Half m:ie,^open, class 11, won by Bald, Cabannc^a* M I. Riser third; time. IM%. World'*^record, one mile, open professional^San^^ger won, Tyler and Porter tied for aec-^nn I. c il'-man fourth; rime, 2:0G. One^mile handicap, class A^II. P. Mosher of^Storm King. N. Y.. 2^. yards, won, A. II.^Davey ^*^ second, J. K. Walsh (60), third;^time, 2:11 M One mile record race, class^B.^Hald won, Cabanne second, Riser^third; time, 2:003-8. Half mile, open,^class A^Fro I Loughead of Sarnla, Ont.,^won, Reynolds second, Harrison thirl;^time, |fH Last quarter In :29. Two-^ni.l^ handicap, professional^clanger won^(scratch), Crooks (100 yard^l second. Cols-^man (70) third, A. W. Porter (SO) fourth;^time, 4.21World's r^-or I. class A.
winnersrace, one mile^C^. it. Newton^won; time. 2:08 3-5. One mile handicap,^class IS^Ifarley Davidson won, Toronto^(70 yards), J. 1'. Illiss (40) second. V. J.^Jenney (40) third, E. Riser (40), fourth;^time, 2:15 1-5.
Miles4 Ity Kxnts
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
MilesCity. Mont., Sept. 12.^Yester^^day was the second day of the fair,^and th-re was a largo att-ndanee. ^the^gr.ttil stand being well filled with la^^dies. The race* were all good, and^much Interest was taken by the En^^glish contlnif. nt In the mile and a half
^ p|. i w.ei by B ^ ^mertn^. -.v. r^a field of five start.m-s. The IVair-irule^ra~e was w ^n by Sillir, and the euar-^ter-mile dash by Brownie. A .arge^rniinUr of new exhibits have be a re-^celv.-l. and tho fair is a grand MssMag^In every way. The f|.n-al exhibit, also^the ladies' work, Is excellent. To-mor-^r.w will be the last day, and much in^^terest and many Nts are being wager^^ed on the hurdle race to be ridden by^g- nlb men riders.
Trialof M 4'*-^'ongre^^.i.
Chicago,e \K 12 ^Ex-C ngreaa^aj|^John A. McShane, charged with real^estate fraud, was defeated in his ap^^plication for discharge to-day. The^case was h.'ir.l by Judge Clifford, who^refused to interf-re, and the Omaha^ex-congressman will be tried in vvtlve^cvur*. this week.
OKIOF THOSE CASES
TheAffidavits Filed Are of an As^^tounding Character.
FULLOF RICH SENSATIONS
TheseTwo Women Have Mado^Themselves Conspicuous by^Actions That Are Indeed^Extraordinary.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Holse.Idaho, Sept. 12^One of the^m : m.irk.ibl- cis.-.' in the history of^this state Is brought to light In a di^^vorce ease filed at Caldwell In which^Mrs W. C. Langley seeks to obtain a^legal separation from her husband.^I.angley Is charged wlBh undue Inti^^macy with a eimple-mlnd-d woman^whoae al.ter. Mrs. ^^lare Tyler, I. at the^bottom of the whole proceeding.. The^affidavits filed yesterday In the case^are of the most astounding character^and bring out a story which for sensa^^tionalism rivals the celebrated case of^Freda Ward of Tennessee. Dangley In^his affidavit avers that the divorce pro^^ceedings were 'Ohe result of a con^^spiracy concocted by hi. wife and Mrs.^Tyler to aecure a large portion of kang-^ley's valuable .state, after which he de-^clarea It to be his belief that It was the^kit* nii in of the two women to leave^the country together. This belief grows^MM ef the conduct of the two wom^n^'and of Mrs. Tyler's previous record,^which has been dug up by Langley's^ait irney, and which will be presented^In court. According to Langley's state^^ment, the two women acted like lov^^ers. They were almost constantly to^^gether night and day. When it was^Impossible IMF them to be together, they^sent sealed notes back and forth. They^a hires.--.-1 each other In the m-wt affec^^tionate terms, and each seemed to be^eotrKpletely Infatuated with the other.^Their conduct when they would spend^the night together was such as would^arouse the suspicion, of I/angley, even^though bis wife's admirer was presum^^ably a woman. Mrs. I^ngley s affec^^tions. It Is allege ^l. were completely^alienated, and she finally left her hus-^liand and went t^ live with her female^lover.
Theastounding discovery la now^made .(Wat sho has taken the part of a^man at four different times, running^away with her female sweetheart every^time. A mass of proof to MKMIst^these facts I. In the hands of Langley's^MtMMft It Includes a number of let^^ters which are referred to In the alll-^d'avlta. Letters fr.mt an ex-sheriff of^Colorado develop a remarkable .tory.^Mrs. Tyler's name wa* Miss Dietrich.^In 1*^9 she lived at falem, Col., where^She met a Miss Chatlleld. A warm^arts -hmcnt sprung UP between the two^gtrla and after a short acquaintance,^they practically were .never apart. They^slept t lgether and Mlsa Chatflcld grad^^ually became pale and lletlea.. Natur^^ally full of life, she lost nil her ambi^^tion. A doctor was called In by the^parents, and, he was Informed of the^conduct of the two girls, he urged the^parents to Insist upon their separation,^which they did. Clare communicated^wltfn her sweetheart constantly, ad^^dressing her In some of her notes as^^My Hill Wife,^ and closing with^^Your llui.by.^ Some ot these letters^have l. -n pr- nr-'d and will be Intro^^duced In . \id. r: The two girls final^^ly ran away to Kansas City, where^'they weco found, the Chatlleld girl be^^ing brought back. The sheriff who avent^after them said Miss Deltrlcih had her^hair cut short and looked as much as^possible Ilk- a man, except that she^wore dresei i.
ThoLingley case has created a tre^^mendous sensation. The two women^declare nothing but death will ever^part them. The affidavits ^tate the^two women were together many times^for day. and nights, leaving her hus^^band al ^ne. In this connection It Is^somewhat remarkable that Tyler has^made no move, apparently acquiescing^In the conduct of his man wife.
BO1st NOTES.
The-lieepnien II He ^ (.rlevinee Agalast^Omul. . -After the 4^uaek Uorlors.
SpecialDl^pateh In the Standard.
IJolse,Idaho. Sept. 12^The Idaho^Wool Urowers' association has ad^^journed sine die after a three-days' ses^^sion. The following officers were elect^^ed: Frank H. Ooodlng of Shoshone,^president; John McMillan of Mayfield.^vice president. W. T. Montgomery of^Mountain Home, secretary-treasurer;^K. J. Hegart of Beaver Cany ^n was^chosen as the association's representa^^tive at Washington during the coming^session of congress. Owing to the^trouble at tho Omaha stock yards over^a recent Idaho shipment of cattle the^assoclattm prepared resolutions con^^demning the methods of the stock^yards, of stock yard's bank and of^Waggoner. Ulrney A Co.. the commis^^sion firm that handled the shipment;^theyalsoresolved to ship to other mar^^kets unless the stock yards guaranteed^the protection demanded.
Mire ,v IHi: -bins n ently shipped^a consignment to Waggoner, Blrney ^^Co. That firm was beSilnd with the^stork yard's bank and the bank took^possession of the result of the sale,^112.000. which the commission men de^^posited. Th.- commission amounted to^only J2^0. St.k-kmen all over the state^are organixing against shipping to^t imana
TheState Medical society concluded^a three-days^ session to-day. Dr. C. L.^Sweet of Boise was elected president.^One result of the meeting was the or-^ganizatl ^n of a fight against quackery.^It h assumed that a *^ :i-a:.ona! charge^will be made at once against the ^doc^^tors'' in different parts of the state,^with a view to having their licenses^taken away. To-night the society gave^a grand annual banquet.
l'rof.S. ^. Kmmons of the United^Slate, geological survey la In the city.
Hewill make reports on th. Boise^Baaln mining district and probably
otherdistricts. It was his report that^made Leadvllle one of the greatest pro^^ducers In th. world. Director Waleotl^accompanied th* professor to Montana,^the director going to Kallspell. Mining^men her. hall with Joy the professor-,^arrival. They believe hi. report will^result in the Investment of capital^that could not otherwise be obtained.
ThePhillip H. Sullivan group of^mines near Silver City haa been bonded^to Denver men for 135,000.
BOISENEWS.
SenatorTharatoa Is 111 sad la ^ Critical
Condition.Special Dispatch to the Standard.
Bolae.Ida., Sept 12.^The grand^lodge of Maaona to-day ejected officers^as follow.: Grand Master. L 8. 1MI-^er of Boise; grand serrlor warden, A.^W. Talklngton of OrangerUit; grand^Junior warden. L. P. Anderetm of At^lanta; grand treasurer. Cherries Hlm-^rod of Boise; grand secretary, C. C.^Stevenson of Boise.
UnitedStates Senator Thurston of^Nebraska, la very 111 with cJro1era^ mor^^bus at Hot Spring, new Hatley. He^arrived yesterday In him private caw^from Dillon. Mont., gotng to the springs^to enjoy the baths. He ate heartily ot^green corn and watermelons sod be^wa. taken sick Immediately after and^was placed In bed. His family Is with^him. His condition is critical accord^^ing to news that reaches here, and th.^worst is feared.
MaryLease Howls Again.
Wichita,Kansas, Sept. 12.^Mrs. Mary^B, Lease, the populist orator, to-day Is^out in an Interview filled wtth Invec^^tives directed against ex-Serrator John^J. Ingalls. Said .he: ^Mr. IrrgalhV^whole career before the pxfMlc has been^one of deceit and falsehood. Not only^Is he a political fraud, but he baa built^up his splendid reputation as an orator^by using quotations stolen from French^and Spanish writers.
ONHER ROSY UPS
THEGOOD DEACON SMACKED A^LOVELY BRIDE.
NowRe's Wondering Why II* Didn't Ee-^stralu Himself on That Memor^^able Occasion.
Brldspsport.Conn., Sept. 12.^Benja-^! mln Chandler, superintendent ot the^Sunday school of Messiah Baptist^church, and a deacon, has been arrest^^ed for kissing Mrs. Archibald Wood.^Mr. and Mr*. Wood and Deacon Chand^^ler reside with Mrs. Mary Treadwell,^who keeps a boarding house. The brid^^al pair occupy a room adjoining th.^deacon's.
Accordingto 'Mrs. Wood, th. deacon,^I in passing her room, saw her through
'the open door. He cams In, slipped an^arm around her, and gave her a hearty^smack. She told her husband and he
|had the deacon arrested.
DeaconChandler does not deny th.^kissing, but say. that he did not know
jMrs. Wood was a bride. Ho is out on
,ball. The members ot the church have^called a meeting for the purpose ot dU-^clplinlng him.
CARLISLEON THE ISSUE.
Helays Thsre Is No Need ef Aaotaer
ObiNest .loath.^New York, Sept. 12.^A special to ^^local paper from 'Washington says:^Secretary Carlisle said In an Interview:^^Unless there should be another scare^In regard to the gold reserve, such as^we had before, or a financial panic,^neither of which things, In my Judg^^ment la likely to occur, there will be no^necessity for another bond Issue In^October. The present removal of gold^from this country It not due to any^lack of confidence abroad In our na^^tional finance.. It Is simply the result^of trad, conditions.
TheHelena Kares.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Helena,Sept. 12.^Two thousand people^were at the race track to-day. The races^were good and the betting high. The^ayestfesf was tine. More than 100,000 was^sold In pools, and mutuals added several^thousands to the aggregate. Th. favor^^ites were not In it to-day, the Held win^^ning the majority of the races. The^event of the day was the mile and a^quarter running, won by Marietta In^2:10Vi. The first race was the trot. 2:24^class, postponed from yesterday. Lady^Director went lama in the first heat and^was withdrawn. The summaries for to^^day are: Trotting. 2:24 class, purse BOO.^First three heats trotted Wednesday.^Lady Director (Rice) Wednesday,
(Jefferiee)to-day 2 11S d
Zephyr(Phippen) UJlJ
Alamx(Shaner) 111II
Holger(Peterson) 4 4 I die
Time2:29. 2:T1\,IrMH. ZM%
2:2J'- Poors sold to-day. Almas choice^Si', lloiger 412. field K. Second heat. Al^^io ax M field IS. Mutuals paid 113.70.^J - None sold in the sixth heat.
Running,four and a half furionsr*.^pars* S3U0^Anale Rooney (Bagley lit)^won. Fair Weather (King 113) second.^Hard Bargain (Pomeroy 122) third, John^W. (Evans 113) fourth, Syntax (Abbott^12S) left at post: time, :57V Pools sold^^liar 1 llargain $20. Fair Weather I1T. An^^nie Rooney J*. held 17. Mutuals paid
Riming,four furlongs, handicap, purs.^$^u^Leora (Kpperson 111) won. Lottie D.^(Matthews 112) second. Quirt (WUIlara.^121) third. Carrie Crook. (Hssylay sat)^fourth. Tammany (McDonald Mt) fifth;^rime. :4^^i: Pools sold^Lottie D. fat.^Quirt lis, Leora $12. Carrie Crooks H^Tammany pi. Mutuals paid I1S.20.
Running,one and one-fourth mile,^h.i:^ l.cap. purse H00-0iarletta (isurlln-^game loui won. Montana (Dineley Uf)^second. All Smoke (Field 107) third.
;Lady (Steele $.'^^ fourth: time,^J i... V toll sold^ lion: ma $30, All Smok.^$K Marie ;* $10. French Lady V- Mu^^tual! paid lis.*).
TratttSgt,2:1^ class, purse. $500.
Mss Pi xle (W. H. Zrown)1 It
Antrim*(Charles Jefferles)|||
Defbert(Lee Shaner)J 11
.2 rv 1:24V I:2X Pool. said-^First heat. Antrim* choice tt\ Mhmt%^$9. Miss Foxle 15/second heat. Antrim*^CO, Mia* Foxle IT' Deloert $7. third heat,^Misa Koxie $30, Held 15. Mutuals^!$.^, $$.40. $3.10.

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