Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, December 30, 1894, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
VOL XXXV.-NU 3IO.
HELENA. MONTANA. SUNDAY MOHNlNli, DECFi MBEK SO 1804.
To-day,the American Board^M Foreign Missions, in New^Ynrk, assigns the savers of^Mv.igc souls to their various^liehls of work during 1895,
PresidentRichard S. Storrs,^D.D., is at the head of the work,^an,1 557 American missionaries^^IB affected by to-day's action.^Dr. Storrs' ;isso(-iates in the^Hoard are Dr.. N. ^;. Clark, C^H. Daniels, and B. W 'Blatcli*^^ord.
Tobelieve that Ulsters are^cheaper than doctor bills has^been bothering us. We give it^up. L'ommon sense ought to do^the job.
Costa$15 or $jo. We have^them at $7, $10, $12 and $25.
Forthe toiling man, the busi^^ness man, the clerk, in fact any^man, be he busy or not, there^are some splendid
Ili re for you. The materials^are strong, and genteel in effect^^nice, unohtrusive garments.^They are row sold for $15, $18^and $20. We could get more^fo them, but the tariff bill has^run prices down. Come in be^^fore they go up. These are not^the only priced Suits we Uave.^You may want one for
Wedon't advertise them, but^you can dad them in our stock.^Don't make a regular business^of them. It is the better goods^we want to acquaint you with^^we want to make a customer of^you and keep you as a customer.
Supplyyourself with one of^our Ulsters and Suits.
Witha Loud Noise They Assart That Clr-^cumttancat Justify Their Party^Organization.
CERTAINEVENTS CALLED STARTLING-
AlioSubversive of the Liberties of the Peo.^pie and Destructive of Business^and Social Security.
St.Louis, Doc The work or the
inferenceof 1 hi- null^l i-^^in 111111
nfthe i^-o|^1i-'h party with leading MM*^hers of Hi.- rank nn,| f|h- ,.^^^. ,,,^fruition to-Bight, when that committee^Hiiliinlti. il 1.1 Hi,- ^-ixifi-ii nr.. an a ii-buII
ofI iii- discussions of I III- conference .Ill
addresstn the imrty ami tn tin- pcopl,-.^ItH presentation was met liy (hi- gulh-^^TtJsg with a shout that rang through^thi- hall and tin- Indorsement of th^-^Dm fan MM was given with vigorous^viva voce vote. The address follows^^The national commilcc of the peo^^ple's party sends greeting to In .011^atltuem-y throughout tin- I'nlted St it ^^ s.^The rapid Increase of our vote In every^part M the union and the startling^event* nf the pant two year*, vividly^Justly both the existence of, and the^necessity for the people'* parly. The^contention of the party that one of the^great needs of this country lian been^and Is an enlarged volume of circulat^^ing medium, Is now practlrully eon-^reded hy nil parties and by the gov^^ernment.
Thegold power and banking Inter^^ests an- Insisting through the president^and his secretary that the enlarged Is^^sue of our money HUpply shall lie given^exclusively into the hands of the banks,^thai silver shall be excluded, all treas^^ury notes retired, and gold alone shall^be legal tender, thus making the mon^^etary iiueatlon an Issue which must be^met ut mice.
Withinthe present year corpora^^tions, grown arrogant because of vast^possessions of wealth and the exercise^of unconstitutional powers, have made^war upon the people and induced fed^^eral courts to exercise In their inter^^est unusual and arbitrary powers. In^^duced the Invasion of the states by^federal troops without rei|uests of^either executives of such states or legls-^lulurcs thereof, and are at this time,^through a recreant admlnlstiattun ami^truculent congress, attempting to^clothe railroad corporations, by means^oi a pooling bill, with power to further^ami mole systematically rob and plun^^der the people, and having already de^^prived the people of access to the sil^^ver mines of the country as an Inde^^pendent source of money supply, aie^now, in the interest nf banking oli^^garchy, endeavoring' to deprive them of^the right to have their government, tu^the exercise of its constitutional power,^Issue the money of the nation and con^^trol Its volume.
Intin- opinion of your committee^these events are startling, subversive^oi the liberties of the citizens and de^^structive of business and social secur^^ity; and, adhering to the Omaha plat^^form in all Its integrity, your com^^mittee insists upon the restoration of^the coinage i^f gold and silver as It ex^^isted prior to INTa^at the ratio of 16 to^1 without regard to tin- action of any^other nation, and that all paper money^shall be issued by the general govern^^ment wlth'.ut tin- intervention of banks^of Issue, the same to be lull legul ten^^der. We also declare our Implacable^hostility to the fttrthaf Issuance of In^^terest bearing bonds. We denounce the^pooling bill us a move toward constat*^lug the monopoly of transportation, and^demand that. Instead, congress pinned^to lulng the railroads under govern^^ment ownership.
Tin-power given congress by the^constitution, 'To provide for the call^^ing forth of the militia to execute Un^^laws of the union, to suppress Insurrec^^tions, to repeal Invasions,' does not war^^rant Hie government ill making use of^tin- standing army In aiding mnnopollea
inIIppresslon of the public and their
employes.V'lien free men unsbeatli^^the sword It should be to strike for lib^^erty, ni't for des|mHsm. nor to uphold^privileged monopolies In oppression of^the poor.
Wea.sk people to forget all past pnll-^tical differences and unite with us In^tin- common purpose to rescue the g^v-^^fMsONl from the control of Monopo^^lists and cono-nt rated wealth, to limit^their powers of perpetuation by curtail^^ing their privileges, and to secure the^rights of free speech, free press and^n i l! by Jury^all rul. s, regulations unit^Judicial dicta In ilcrmgatlon of either^of which arc arbitrary, unconstitutional^and not to be toleated by free people.
Werecommend the Immediate or^^ganization of an educational campaign^t y national, state and local ciinmlt-^li e^.
Inaddition to this address, the na-^UouaJ e immlttee adopted the following
Inview nf the fact that the state nf
Alabamaan ' i the-r southern states are^Without reptihlh n n form of govi-rn-^menl. because of lite rules nf political^1 v v. Mdl Is pel p.tint, d by BUMS*^atfOtM frauds at the ballot box, the Im-^nerutlve ms-esslty of a free billot and^a-. h^.riey-t count Is a constitutional^right, and we ib-mand 'hat It he given.
andm.-ve fatal Mm i ttalrntM of the na-
tl-n:il executive committee appoint a^committee of three to submit e\Idi-ncii^to the pros of the country and to auh-^sranll.iie this alarming and revolution^^ary CDialrUon.'ttla-l He y may be awaken^^ed tu tin- threatenlngs of the peril^caii^ed by this existing autocratic nu^^ll Hj In til- south.
Thefollowing were appointed: .1. C.^Manning. Alabama, chairman; Henry^1^. I.loyd, Illlimis: Irf-e t'randall, Ala^^bama.
I,osAngeles. l^ec. '3 Stanford turn^^ed Hi.- tables mi the Chicago I'nlverslty^fisd ball team to day. beating them by^a wore of 1.' to o. Stanford had evi^^dently prolUisI by Its experience In the^hist game with Chicago, for their play^to-day was In marked contrast to that^nf Chrlstnuis day Stunlotd se .ied In^Hie hist half by short runs aioiiml the^ends and bucking He- c, nier. a goal was^Ul. k. d. maklr^ a BBOTU of li t.. ^ In
thesml half Chicago l.ric .1 up
s..m.^iiat and tried to wear Stanford^out The l'al.^ UtO buys met tlu-tu
steadilyami stood them off in Roe^shape. Ituns liy Kennedy, Reynold!^and Hari-i-lsoii brought tin- bill |o Chi^^cago's five-yen rd line Hid Keiun- lv was^pushi-il ovi r. making Hie score 12 to ii,
MayBe an Extra Session.
Washington.I i. e. ::i It Is believed^that If the urgency ili-nclency bill,^making an appropriation to carry the^Income tax Into effect, and the Carlisle^currency I.Ill falls at this session, Ih^preald
SignsMultiply That the Country Is in for^One.
Washington,lice. 29. - Hlgns multiply^to show that the l ulled Hlates Is on the^verge of a gnul lurllT war with all^Kurope. France now appears to Is fol^^lowing tn the lead of ilcrmaaif In pfcsi^lug restiicdoiiM iind olistacles In the^way of the ItiiportiiHi.n of American^food products, and, as In the case of^Ucrmuiiy, this is a development of the^agrarian policy, and I.- Intended to help^.he French farmer, ililiough ostenslldy^put forward as a in. asure In tin- Inter^^est of public health. In a hSBjOfl I^ He-^slab- d. pin iin. nl from Koubalx, United^Stales Ci.miner, Inl Agent Ang.-ll in-^forms the depurtment of a inovetin nl^on foot by the agriculturists of tin de^^partment of Hie north to establish OUT^tain reforms in reference in duties on^agricultural products ami other mat^^ters. The minister of antoultura has^Im-cii inemoi iulliied upon 111.- sub Jed by^tin- delegation.
Thememorial complains of the Im^^portation of American beef, and prays^thai tin- i|Uaranliii^ laws upon animals^may be rigidly anfOfOOd; Hint 111 cases^where sanitary ottielals detect conta^^gious disease in cattle, such cattle may^be refused entry, or, at least, shall he^subject to uuaruntlnc Inspection in
speciallaaarattna aatahMaban at vari^^ous ports of entry. They insist upon^Ho .l inger caused by tin- establish^no nl ..I si.inclii. i huiisis iii iii.ii nine^ports, which they say lime Hie effect of^loweilng still further prices of meats on^account of the competition they cn-^atfd. They p.ay for an Increase of 7^francs in the duty on sugar Imported^from other than Kuropiun countries,^and for a bounty mi French colonial^sugars.
Someof the advance figures rela^^tive to the extent of the imports into^the t'nlted Slabs coining In Spanish^bottoms have ls-i-n already furnished to^tin- department ,,f state, and they -how^that Hie department has unexpectedly^Isiwerftll weapons 111 a retaliatory war^If It comes to the point. Since Sept^1 the value of such goods entered at^Atlantic ports was a little over four^and a half millions of dollars, or the^rate of eighteen millions per annum, a^commerce too considerable to be sac^^rificed by Spain without great provo^^cation.
Gladstone'sStrong Denunciation of the^Outrages in Armenia.
London.Dec. L^9.- Mr. Cladstone to^^day, speaking to a deputation of the^ICngllsh Armenian committee at lla-^wardeii. said: ^It Is not Indifference^which has thus far led me to do noth^^ing In regard to affairs reported from^Armenia. Humors have gone ubroad^of horrible outrages in Armenia and^the impulse of every man has been to^give vent to a burst of strong feeling.^Hut I am convinced that In a grave^case of this kind, every nation is most^appropriately represented by its gov^^ernment, ano^ it is their duly not to^assume thut all allegations are true,^but to wait for the result of the exami^^nation, and see w het her t'ley ale based^upon ascertained facta.
Theintelligence which has leached^me tends toward a conclusion, how^^ever, which I hope may not be verltied,^ami that Is that Hie oiitiages, sins and^abominations of lKTti ill Kulgarla have^been repeated In Armenia. If this Is^correct. II Is time one general shout of
execration,directed against such dIs
ofwickedness, should rise from out^^raged humanity, and force itself to th-^ears of Hie sultan and make him sensi^^ble, If anything could make him sensi^^ble, of Hie madness of Ills course.
Ifle|^irts are established. It will^more than ever stand before the world^thut then- Is no lesson, however se^^vere, that could brash certain people^the necessity of oliserv ing. to some de^^gree, tin- laws of decency, humanity und^Justice If the allegations are true. It^will stand as If written in lettcis at^Iron on Hie locks of the world, that a^govel iiinclit Which could countenance^and cover the perpetration of these out^^rages. Is a disgrace to Mahommed -^whom the Turks profess lo follow: a^disgrace to civilization at large, and a^curse to mankind.
ThisIs strong language and ought^lo be used when facts are known.^However, wv keep nur judgments In^suspense until the truth is known. Hut^as the evidence grows and Hie rase^darkens, my hopes have dwindled, and^as long as I have voice I hope It will^be raised upon such occasions 111 be^^half of humanity.
UPNORTH IN TETON.
ntwill oall an extru session of^the 1-111 y -1 hi nl congress.
ffPJMNH l KM MA -^/^#^ If.
Wonby the Favorite, Col. Jack Chinn's Colt^Lissak.
SanI'ranclsco. Dec. 29.^The $10,000^Spreckles handicap was run to-day^and. as was expected. Sol. Jack Chinn's^two-year-old colt I.lssak, won, with too^pounds up. The black colt Jumped into^the lead at the start and was never^headed, winning by a length from Cad^^mus. The day was cloudy ami rainy^and the track a foot deep with mud,^but nearly Iu.ikki people went out to see^the struggle for the rb h prize. Thir^^teen horses, ridden by the best Jockeys^In the country, faced Starter Ferguson^Although pone of them acted badly,^tehy were thirty-five minutes at the^|^ost before Ferguson sent them off to a^beautiful start. At the ipiarler l.lssak^led by a length, Flood second by four
lenfftha,and cadmus third by three.
Atthe half ttttl positions were the^- ame. At the throe-quarters Cadmus^I.gun to creep up and was two ami a^half lengths lichlng l.lssak. with Flood^In betwei n. Filtering the stretch, Flood^died away and Cadmus, responding^bravely to the w hip, reduced l.lssak s^had to one length. Tin- black colt was^Hud. but he kepi his lead, and the^slake went to Col, ChUtlS. Cadmus was^second and Charnttofl third. others^finished In tin- following order OnsB*^dee. Ma.1 McLaughlin Hawthorne, Ar-
Hcus.i^ci None. Lo vital, Crotgntott,
JimFlood. Vassal and (Ulead. The^Kentucky stable, l.lssak. Jim Flood^and M.iJ- McLaughlin, was Hie favorite^.il 7 to .', The Spl Celtics stable, Cadmus
andCralfbton, Ity to i. OhartsUw M
toI. Vassal i lo I.
Fivefiuiongs Tigress. Nonnandle,
AnnieMoon-. I l^'.; live furlongs^Flagstaff. Currency, Snow Itlossoni.^1 II. Spn ckles slakes, mile and a ipiat-^ler. handicap, ill ages l.lssak. Cad^^mus, Cliarinlon. J H; sleeplecliase. mile^and a half .llm Norvell, Happy Hand.
Mendocino,Mitt; Bva furlongs Kob*^lahOOd. M Tliuno. Molltt King. I:ls\
SantaHosu. C.il., l^ec. M Treasurer^Slofi-n and his l.oi.d^iiu-n lime offered a^n ward of H.iHHi for the cap'uie of the^robber and the n . overy of the mom y^ssvjccn from the count] Ireaaur) yeatei
day.It Is believed the *. hi me to loll^the treasury was put up by Sinla Itos.i^piople and Hull he actual lubber was^brought from out of towu lo avoid^i - Ion II Ileal u.
TheThriving Capital of the County Hid a^Very Merry Time of It on^Christmas.
NOTONE VACANT HOUSE IN TOWN.
UneiplainedAssault Upon Fireman English^Near Nelhart^Creat Falls to Have^Official Weather.
Spe.In I correspondence.
Cboteiiu,Dec. 27.---Chote^ii is never^behind when 11 comes lo celebrating^a public liolld/iv Christmas day was^no exception to the general iule. The^inn In rs and pupils of the public^school reserved Christinas eve to give^an etiteilainiiient In tin- 'onii of a can^in I .i and Christmas tree. Asslted by^local talent, the pupil, gave u really^first class entertainment. The tree wus^supplied with elegant and some valu^^able presents for old and young.
Theweal her on Christmas day was^^ Far and i old with enough snow on the^ground lo make It white. The hotels^and restaurants gave excellent dinners,^and some families gave Invitation din^nera. In the evening preparations be^^gan for the magnificent ball to be^given In tin- tsiui t house by Chevalier^lislge, No. 12, K. of fj^. AImiuI ^ p. m.^dancing began, none but maskers be^^ing allowed on the floor until ufter^midnight. The masks were gisid, very^few dancers being recognizable. Hep.^resentatives were then- from Judea of^a thousand years ago and the Indian^I'll gun agency of Hie pi esent day.^There were about eighty couples pres^^ent und they appeared reluctant to de^^part even at 4 a. m. It wus one of the^best balls ever given ill Clioleau.
Chevalierlodge, No. VI, K. of IV, Is^contemplating the erection of a hos^^pital in Choteuu. Jt Is a much needed^Institution,
iiwlngto the opposition of the two^stag.- bins running in here, one from^Steel and one from Collins, a traveler^may now gel a through ticket to (Ireat^Falls v ia Collins for $2.50.
Therehave been several deals in real^estate during the last month, among^Hie largest being the purchase by W. K.^italston from Jacob Schmidt of a lesl-^deiice and four lots for a consideratlo^of H.liMi. There Is not a single vacant^house or cabin in the town. Kent Is^lather high, two or three room cab^^ins bringing us high as S10 a month.
Tie-Masons will give a public Instil^^lation In their hall to-night, and the^A. (^. I^. W. have also an Installation,^but It will he private. The many^fri. ii.ls of the Masonic order will as^^suredly have a pleasant time.
Thenew proprietors of the Choteuu^house. It. A. Allen St Co.. are giving^good satisfaction to the traveling pub^^lic and the regular boarders. They are^genial, accommodating hosts.
ThereIs rumor of a new meat mar^^ket and provision sbire being started^in the Hlalr block soon. This will make^three meat markets In town.
Anew real estate office has been^opened tn the Jackson block.
Anabstract office Is being started in^i'lini. au for Teton county. This Is an^absolute necessity and will la' very con^^venient for residents and prospective^purchasers of pro|*erty In the county.
Hesldentscontinue to arrive on the^bench cast of town, owned and watered^by Burton * Allen. Immediately steps^will be taken to survey a townslte close
tothe raaldanif Trillinm Burton, on
thisground It is supposed many of the^Immigrants will put up houses and a^sebisil house will be erected for the^accommodation of the children.
KnockedSenseless on the Track and Left^to Freeze.
CreutFills. Dec. 29 ^Joe F.nglish. (lie-^man on the Nelhart branch of tin- Cn-at^Northern, was found early yesterday^morning lying on the track near Ni l^hart, almost dead. It Is evident that^when walking from his train to the^hotel he was struck on He- head by^some hard weapon, indicting a dan^gerous gash. He laid on tin- Hack some^six hours or more before discovery,^and both humls and feet were frozen^Kngllsh was miiught to this city and^taken to th^ Columbus hospital.
JoyceSeniles, youngest daughter of^J. W. Sialics, died at the Columbus^hospllal after an illness of several^weeks. She was well known and her^death touches many hearts lo sympathy^with the parents.
Arrangeincnlshave been made with^the owners of the Tod building liv which^Its tlagslalT will be used lor displaying^the weather signals, dally dispatches^being now received fioiu Washington
Thefiremen's annual hall at the Park^Thursday night was w-ll attended and^the boys report It us most satis^^factory from a Itnuiulul standpoint.
Severalthousand people made guesses^In tin- capital guessing coldest lor the^benefit of St. Joseph s Orphans' home.^The guesses weie canvassed yesterday^bv John C Curtln, Flunk S. Lang and^T. I'. Howmun. It was found Hint^John F.llas. of Hie Plymouth clothing^store, hud won the ttrst prize. Ills^guess was LMfi or Just one more than^Helena's ofilcliil majority. There were^two guesses of l.tMIS. one of I.W2. nine^of even I.HOO. one of 1.897. one of 1.89(1^ami two of l.s:i... There were many at^1.S94, but only the live of these which^were llrst received got prizes. Than^were twenty-two prizes in all. They^are ready for delivery at the Catholic^book store, on Hroudwuy.
AColonel's Clerk Clears Out.
NewYork. Dec 29.^ The Post to-day^saya: Patrick Corra. chief clerk In the
ottloeof Col II ClllVWnod. til charge of
theriN-rultlng sci v lee 111 New York city,^who was discharged 1 ^ec. 17, left a
(VIt. Mcl-eod .nun over from Missoula^vi sierduy.
Mrs.A. I.nruling returned yestrrduy^from California
Mrs.Btokes-dllchrlsl Is rapidly recover^^ing finiu her recent Illness.
Itlchsril Lorkey leaves to day for a
llliee W eeks' trip IH S.lll I'l Slli lsi U
II. F ii Winter, leprcscnliiilve from
Jcttereonn^uni^. ts in town uu.t win re
niiiInuntil Hie legislature adjourns.
SamuelHill, prcsldciil of I he Molilalia^Central rallwsv, arrived In Hie i lly yes-^1,-l.liiv In.in Minn,spoil*, und Is slopplm;^ai The Helena.
\\in P. Korlil*. of Hulls, is III ihe i-lty.^He will on Juu I enter on his dunes us^ili|,uli iidlecli.i of liilcinul icvciiue fur^the west side i.ninth a.
ButLittle of It Will Co to Charity-The^I egatees.
SauFiamiseo, Dec. 29. -The death of^lCx-Keiiiilor Fair at midnight was a sur^^prise to the community, the seriousness
of Ills illness having been kept secret
Hepussi d awuy a-1 Ids apartments In^the Lick house, tin- hotel le-lng part^of his vast possessions. Fair bad been^In le d sine, Moiuho Fin several hours
be|o|, Hie 'lid came he was llll.'Oli^seious. Tin- ihs bus said thut dealli^was due to dlabetls and iirtglit'a dls-
Thewill of the noted bonanza inll-^kSOtteire, ami es-Uniied Htub-s senator^freen N- vada, was filed Iii Hie siip. iior^cunt this morning. The will disposes^of an (Mlaite, Use value of which Is set!^mated at I40.ouo.uuo. I ml. r He pn,-^visions of Hie mllllousli. s will. Ih.-^greater portion of thn estate rails to^naff BUM now living outside of Cali^^fornia. The biggest slices Will go to^two daugtileis, living In Now York, ami^other relatives residing in Iowa,^i hough Senalor Fuir was popularly^supposisl to huve more ii-ady money^Hum any other Sun Franciscan In^made very few SpeolRO beipi-alhs of^money. The only glfis of a public n il
rean- tl aggregating lui, t .
orphanasylums of San Francisco.^Among four employ,-s $.',,iski is to b- .11^vlded.
TheIowa idatives come In for a gen^^erous share To Full's sister, Maiy^Anderson, and her husband and chil^^dren, who live at Ida llrove. Iowa, %:'^^^ -
000is lHi|UI1lthed. to be divided el|Uillly
amongIhem. To Hi- family of William^Fair, brother of th.- deceased, also resi^^dents of Ida drove, Iowa, CiO.UOO Is he.^iiueathed. The family of F.dward Fair,^another brother, residing In Ida drove,^an- willed I20.MHI. To Marv Jane Lundy,^daughter ^f testator's d.-ceased brother.^Thomas Fait, ami her children, who re^^side ut Cot roetloiivllle, Iowa, tlO.OnO is
bequeathed,Another tio.ouo is edited
totin- family of James H. Fair. ..f Ida^drove, who ts a son of the deceased^brother, Thomas Fair. The other be-^^lueets of money are |2f^0,000 to Ihe fam-^^ly of his sister, Mary J. Crothera, of^San Jose. Cat; tM.tKK) to family of a^brother. Andri-w Fair, of San Jose, and^taO.OOO lo Herman Oelrli-hs, of New^York, son-in-law of ^b e. a*ed. The resi^^due of the vast estMe ts left In trust to^a board of executors consisting of Mr^Fair's attorney, W. 8. GhlotffeUoW,
.lamisS. Angus, and UNrfa C BBe,
allof this city, and Thomas tj Oroth-^ers. a nephew, residing in San Jose.
Astrustees without bonds, they are^directed to hold In trust and manage^the estate, laiying or selling and making^improvements as they may ileim III^during the lives of Mr. Fair's daugh^^ters. Mrs. Theresa Oelriehs, of New^York, and Miss Virginia Kalr. also liv^^ing in New York, and his son, Charles^U Fair, of this i-My. It is directed lhat^the net monthly income of Ho- let all^shall Im^ equally divided amour He s.^three heirs during their lives. Not un^^til Ihe death of the three children Is^the estate to he finally divided. The^beatteet to the son, Charles 1. Fair, ends^w ith his death, and his t-hare of Hi.- In^^come shall revert to his stsb-rs or their^children, pending the final AtftribirHo*!.
I'ponfinal distribution of the rotate,^subsequent to the death of the three^children, It is willed that one-i|ii iv|er^of Ihe estate sh ill he transferred Ii^children or descendants of each of the^(wo daughters, and the remaining one-^half to Hie brothers and sisters of the^deceased or their descendsnts.
SenatorFair in his will declares lie^Is not manli-d. and has no children^other than those mentioned. To avoid^the claims of alleged heirs, he leaves^BMJ to anv possible widow and $:.n to any^oilier children that are derided by law^1o be his.
77/11 WA 17. I ^f /Vf //.^'
TheElectric Light Company Raises the Cost^to Consumers.
Merchantsand others who have been^using electric lights in stores, dwellings,^11c., have received the following notice^fiom the Helena Power und Light coin-
Fromand after Jan. 1, ivjj, we will^PanejSSM our former OtfeBstal (and one^which Is almost uiiiv.is.il whli llghi-^ing i i inpaniis ev^-rywhirci and charge^for Incandescent lamps. We keep In^stock the very lu st lumps mude, ami^churge 40 BetvU for eaih lamp of sixteen^Handle power, bring uvtuul cost of^sa me ''
Thenotice (*aused considerable com^^ment among consumers, and ll was not^of the pluasantest sort. Heretofol Hi^cinpuny bus hud a man employ-d lo^visit the places using el.- tin- lights^and where in- found ^tic Inirne I ..nt or^useless he would replace it with a new^one. The services or this man were Msv^pi used with some time ago. but con^^sumers could Htlll have useless lumps^replaced hy Hppiylug ut the coinp.iny s^oltice. where their wants were silpplii'd
Follycioils for an Incandescent lamp^in.iv appeal like a small miitler, bill n^means a lot to tlmsc who use electric^lights. The average duration of service^of an Incandescent lamp Is given as^about sixty days ^The general aveiage^Is said to lie not much over thirty days.^A small store which uses ti n lights will^have to pay ufter Jan. I from |.t to 14^extra a month to keep supplied with^lumps. For light so far there has been^no notice of an advance tn rates.
Tothose using electricity as a mo-^live aowal^i notices have been senl that^the rates will be I nc leu sis 1 on and after^Jan. 1. The hwroUOed cost amounts lo^from liilit.i tr.u p. r coil according to the^amount of power used.
Itis be!levi*d. from expressions heard^here and there, Hiul there will be a big^Increase In the number of i-oal oil^lamps used, and that rteiini power will^to a huge extent take the place of elec^^tric |M^vver.
IYOTHRM oi.it TIMER 0OXE
WallaceW. Brown Dies of a Cold Caught^While on a Jury.
At1 O'ekMh ynatefdnjjr afternoon Wal^^lace W. llrown. a well known plom-er.^dl. d at the Stockwell hold after an Ill^^ness of about fwo weeks. While dts-^cliarrlng Hie duties of a Juror In Ihe^Not l is damage suit, commenced re^^cently In the district OOUft, Mr. llrown^contrrfcteil a sevcii- cold, and he soon^became so III Hint he was excused and^w is obliged to tuke to bed. He suf^^fered from attacks of bfonokUll and^Inlajnutatory rheunntlem; Hnelly oon*
gi-slionof the lungs ensued and proved^fatal.
Mr.Crown was M years old - II^. .line to Montana In 18li!^. He was a^pioneer who did RlUCb to build up this^Pit/. For years he was the senior mem^^ber of the firm of llrown ^ Welsenhoru,^an.I afterward was connected with lie^business of Peytitei. llrown A WeWen^horn. He acquired large Interests lu^Hie city. He always bad great faith^lu the future as he invested thousands^of .(..Han In substantbil Improvements,^The Stockwell and Hie llrown blisk^w.-re built by him. He was an upright,^honorable man In all Ills trunsuctioiis^and had hundreds of warm personal^lllellds He lollies a widow
Thefuneiul will take place fiom Si^Peiers Kplscopal church Monday^morning at 11 o'clock.
HAD BEEN SMIRCHED
AndMr. Mott, Lawyer, Wanted to Make a^Statement for His Own Vindi^^cation,
BUTHE DIDN'T WANT TO BE SWORN.
CoffCrows Still More Savage in His EHarm-^ration of Suspected Police^Captains.
ouldnever have^ad mil been^without which it
existedIII this Olt
infin lured, i
NewVnrk, In- J!l When the LeXoW
commute.,look up its work to-dny doff^announced Hint Mr. Mott, of the I'nlted^States district attorney s offlee, wished^to make a Ftulemeiit regarding i-narges^mad^ by green gisids nu n, Louis S.^Streep .,,,,| his I,roll,, i. .; ,ff Moll^was a well-known ami ewteemed mem^^ber of th.- New York bar, and he had^cm i^ faith in ids integrity as a eltta.-n^ami lawyei. Lexow said ^It would be^haidly fair to allow Mr. Molt lo make^an explanation when we i ef used a abn-^llar privll. g.. to Mr. Comstock.
Moilhere seek off his i^^nt. advanced^toward the desk and said: ^rdn say^you have stricken evidence an to me^from your record. That Is not enough^to destiny th^- smirching wbl. h you al^^low,-.I to be thrown upon in-. Had I^known butt Th.usday ^^veiling that I^was I., |h- assail, .| i,, s,, dlsgrae^ful a^manner, whether uliove gmund or un^iter the .until. I would have b. en here^to denounce Ih- , hinge ,,f conuptloil^so s. andalouslj biouglii agdnsi ni -.^I'nl any public official of the committee^know what this man Streep was to tes^^tify'.' If so, I should have la-en inform
edand some alb-mpl should have In
madeto ascertain whether his state^^ments were true or not.
I.exow^We have done all in our^is.wer Iii striking out the record. Do^you deny the charges made agulnst^you'.^'
Henythe (bargee,^ sSottJaf] Mott.^^Iieny the churge mad. agalnsi me by
atwice, oevvtoted ertnah ai! Why should
Ideny anything on sue i a man's state-^nioni r
dofflooked uncomf irtable. Lexow^grew angry and said loudly, ^If you^ndah tC remain here you will lemalu us^a w Itm-sa and can make denial on oath.^^Mott gn^w still more angry. ^Yoft have^no light, sir. io speak t i me In such^ma in,nr. | have my rights as a otttacti^as well as you. und I have a right to de^^nounce h.-ro th- base chai ges allow.-I lo^be made ng.iinst m^ .
ChalnnanLexow rap|*e^l his gavel^violently on the desk. ^You have no
rightto *i|m*ak here ^ in- ^ rted. ^You
willeonllne ^ourse|f (o the t-h.nges^against you by the witness. You must^keep uuiet here. You may, lr you^cli.sum-, be sworn and deny this state^^ment on ihe record.*1 At this Mott
becamefurious. ^Deny the record.^ he^yelled ^Why you aay you have no
Leiow^We will permit nothing
.M.ii then put his coat on and flounced^out of Ihe loom, shouting as he started^for the d'^.r: ^I will not dlsgrac- my^^self by submitting to your rudeness.
('aptMartens was i ailed. ' How Is^Mrs. Mai-lens, raplain^^ was doff s^first question.
Sheis very sick, sir.
dofT)^hen accused lib' captain of^keeping his wife away from - ourt. feai-^Ing that on her exumtnation she might^tell something that would substanti^^al.- Hie charges of coiruptlon of which^Martens was accused. Martens tried
toexplain his wife's ^Iltlon. but
doffwould not let 'dm and kept on^saying very severe things tu the wit^^ness
Youmsv go. now.^ said doff, as^soon as.In- thought In- hail said enough^Is ('apt M.'iiklu here^' asked tin-^Inquisitor. There was no answer and^again Oost got off a shower of Invect^^ives lu which he charged the absent^captain with protecting gn-en goods^operations and several other a. Is of^corruption
Capl Kvun was called and gave his
bunkbooks to doff in ds ference lo an^order given him when excused vester-^day. The caplajn denied thai lie ever^a.-eepti-d anv money, and added. Sine,^|'twould tie very roollsh r.ir any om- to^offer in- inoiiey for protection; I would^not touch it, for I aae an honeet man.
IThe captain was excused.^! Inspector Mel.Mtighllii wa* next^I called, but was not on hand lie was^subpoenaed again last night.^ said^doff, ^and we telephoned police head^^quarters and received information that j
in-bad left there to unsee here.
WhenInapaotOr McLaughlin arrived^lie was subjected to scv^bv doff as lo his filiuiii^lb.- source from which he gulmd Mi
McLiiUgliliuteslitled Hiul be had been
ni ihe force ahaaa IMA bad lii.mio arhen
appointiMami saved t4.0U) during the^tli-st four y-ars. said he had liiveslid^in mev m a patent switch, out of which^he made about $40.oi^J. QedTl queslions^Were ill Hie direction of ascertatiilug the^value of all of McLaughlin s properly.^Witness said pmperty belonging to^himself and wife was worth over 1100.-^iimi Said bis wife had made money III^In r liuslness, but refused to say what^business sin- was In. Witness had made^money on real estate and in mines in^Missouri McLaiigliliu had under his^coninuind thirty-live detectives and^thirty sergeants. Never knew of any^of thorn etMatsHUsg money for protection.
Supl.liyrnes was the next witness.^He bad been on ihe force about thlrtv-^ttfO v ^ a-rs. He claimed to own prop-^erty. togothcr with his wife, wnilh^l.'ul'.ikMI Said tile I.He Juy dould was^his friend and through him he had^Haded In slocks on Wall street. Mr.^OOtsM had made ItJMM for him. and^sine Hiul Oeorge dould had mude $42.-^nnu for him Ills ttrst money was made^through Commodore Vunderhlli, who^Inverted $.'.^^^ Nt him and returned
Atthe present time llinin said ht^held ^ too shares of sMvks. some his^own and some on margins. ^L'vcry^turn or the wheel.^ lie said ^means^$;, 4(M^ lost or gained ^ He refused lo^tell Hie names of Hi- slocks, as many^people might go down t^wn Monday^und lose th. n money. He was willing
logive the names luBdenoe to the
conimlllee.Then Mr doff asked as to^suppn-ssloii or prostitution.
'WhenI became o ling NperUllen*^,|,.,,i ^*jsjij Hvrnes. I put down utiout^;,iki houses Iii Ihe city After I became
superintendent, then en a change;
thesewomen would come heiore police^commissioners and say they paid for
protection;they Would liot I^' believed.
Ifthey went heron- police Justices^they were not believed. If tne.v went^before u grand Jury, they were not be^lleveil I endenvored 10 put an end to^th- evil and ordered these houses to be^broken up If possible.
Iwant lo give Puikhmst nil Hie help^I can. allliough lie Is hounding lie .^. .iv^lime In- geia u chance. Dr. Paikhurst^has created public seutlmeiit which
tohave ciimpelled th^ owners of th^Is. s in give up th. Ir business,
liyrnessaid Hiut w In n he b. In veil^the department! were hoin \ ^ oobi ^I^i nil abuses, he made mam Ii inafotSh
lb-le viM positive Information
-.ionabuse iii i iii II lo tin i ^^ done
agI ibal toward bringing about eE
pisiures.He paid tribute lu In Paik-^Inn-I to. II..- pail he had taken In the^exposure*
liyrnessaid that so long u^ pointed^governed i|^ [i nun. ni appointments, the^poller would never lie elllllent, said he^was btVmpi i d b^ . omiiilsslon. is and
couldnoi Inst It ut necessary re forma.^Tielinn.. ,i,| |otirncil, subh-ct to
callof the chairman.
Justas tin pi on , dings were closing,^Superintendent Kyrm-s handed U^^Lexow a copy of a letter he hud sent^to Mayor etc. t Sii .ng early thla month.^It was the supei Intel,dent's resignation
fromHe ion e .ifiei a serv Iif thirty*
twoyears. The principal reason given^wus continued i on il it i between the^commissioners and himself
AnthonyComstock bus addressed Ik^let'ter to ihe I.exow i ounmltlee, rgurd*^lug the Ktwlenielil mad- bv a wllllesa
named .Mirei'ii Thursday, thut he
(Htreep)had paid ComsHK k II.IMsl to^drop u pi osis'Utlon ugalust hlin for^swlmlling. Cornel oi k asks thinl. as he^lii.l,.- i I. nl. d I he i ii h I or. rub' upon^Ihe witness Stand Ho- allegations of^Streep. W In. m In- cli.11 a i lie I l/.es as a per-^iui - - ni l a llu i- . .. i i I. d ci Imlnul.
lilS litl.-l l.e glVell Ihe suii1c 11 U1111 ^ 11 )T
uswas Ihe allegation of ihe witness,
TheassauK mud.- upon me, by thn^^ onniv ance and consent of the counsel^I of your committee,^ Comstock writes,^i ^is a monstrous perversion of personal^rights.
AHir further d^ num lu^l^n of doff,^Cmsi.sk eKabs h gleal length the^| work he has arcompllshed us agent for^Ho- Society for the Suppression of Vice.^Ib^ denies that In- ever sought to obtain^He- dismissal of an Indictment against^Streep, ami asserts that, In fact, he pro^^tested against it.
FiremenKilled and Injured While at Their^Posts of Duty.^N'.-w York. lb - ^9 Ai a die early tide
morningIn the five-story factory at IM^West Twenty-eighth street. Chief John^Iirrssnan and Assistant Kun-man John J.^Rooney were killed. They were killed by^the fslllna of the floor during the fire,^whb-h gulled several smiles of the Oao^and Klectrlc Klxtures factory of Cassldy^K Sons' hTnnufai Turing Co., \n West^Twenl^ f.iuilh si reel The llie did $09,000^of damage. Assistant Foreman William^Hennessy, of engine IH, had his leg bro-^kell. and three oilier litemen were slightly^injured. When the fire was discovered tt^had made considerable proaresa. The^building la six stories In height. When th^^Un ne n responded ;lie mini' s were hurst-^Ing through the Hires upper floors. All^the tire was on the Twenty-fourth street^side. The flumes must have slurb*,) In the^111 Hi floor, where chandelier urm* are^made There is a number of buffing ma^^chines on this floor, und II may have been^a smoldering spark from one of Ih-sa^that caused Ihe outbreak.
ChlerBressnsn wus on Ihe fourth floor^direeilng Hie mov-euietil of Ills men when^suddenly the heavy wuler lank on. thn^roof came tumbling down, carrying with^il Ihe ft fib floor. A muss of I.lining debris
0II on the firemen, pinning liressnsn und^Itooney under the girders. Ttie oilier men^^ ^ tied ihe slab s in *a let \ h^i. i he stairs^fell ss they were hurl v Ing dow n und the^men fell in a heap on the third flour.
.ierce I ire in Louisville.^Louisville, Ky . I M -laiBt nlghl'e
1... which was gotten under control Bl^four a. nr. was one of ihe fiercest lhat^ever visited Hie wholesale district on Main^street. Nol mull Hie pbieky lireiiien, un*^del die leadership of Mayor Hughes, wera^almost prostrated by cold, wus Ihe prog*^less of the lire i hoi ked, slid ihe block^from l-'lflh lo Hlxlh si reel .i I iroin^destruction.
Thelosses as fur ss known are:^Slin ky. Brant and Co., $HU,Uu^; insurance.^p.;-Nil building by Mrs. Mary II. Is-wls,^1^ oui .1. M. Itoblnson. Norton snd Co.,^tT:..i^si. J II. guasl and Co, $m.lll^; In* '^send for t'W.iasi; lillss and Co.'a loss will^i.iieh SVai.mm, purlly Insured; derst und^Co.'s loss Is not known, hut Is thought to^be ub ml $M,tH
Jo*Hughes, ^ lib f of tin- lire depart*^in. in. Is now lying in u critical condition^at Knglne cimipativ No. .' house, kavlng^In en carried from Ihrsei-ne of Ihe fire suf-^fi-rlng from a i ongestlve chill, brought on^to ^ lauding In water u foot deep and ex*^posure in ihe extreme cold. Several Are*^awn wen- exhausted.
HeavyLossts in Toledo.
'Iilc.li^. Ohio. I^r. . Tin- Dayton and^Michigan e evntor H burned tills morn^^ing. Chris Dand-lloll, an old employe,^was In Die lop of ihe I.Hitting when It
**--^i ear 111 issv tt*s)e \rt i in , i i i i i ^ i, n 11T 11 11,
veie qiieslionlng 11 aught tire and was unable lo escape. The^ial standing and ', , ievator l onlslned ii2f..m^l bushels or wheat^and ei.000 or corn, worth $4lt^,^0. The build^^ing -vus valued at $llo.uuo. The lotsl lose
IsS-Mi.M^. on will. Il I here Is $3^.IN} Ins.ii-
un.^-. Cause of llu- lire is unknown.
Andrnon,In.I., Pec ^.- A petition la^being signed generally In lids and Del-^aware counties praying for the pardon of^(leu. Stnltlet, Hie oldesl lime life convict^Iii the in-iinun penitentiary, now on hie^twenty-ninth year. He was sent up for
Ihemurder of Hie lssnogle boys at Dale*^vllle, thirty years ago. The crime waa^one of the mosl unprovoked and sense*^lb.mil Hull ever occurred lu llldlaliu, sill^he barely escaped lynchlne- He was^llnsllv given a life sentence. Warden^l'ieti.'li. wlio does not believe in life sen^^tences, Is desirous Hiul he should be re*^leased, ss he Hilnks the atuueinent has^hi en enough. Should he get his bill^through Hie legislature, which provides^for the abolishment or life sentence ami^in..km., llfiv veurs Ihe limit, with twenty^veins allowed lor good lime, StoHler will^gel out In lime for next Christmas, lis^was a picture of perfeet manhood, scares*^|y over 'ii. when convicted; now he la old-^gi.ii, l-' iii. snd ^ annul live many years at^beat, He agrees to exile himself front Use^dlana for pardon's sake.
Polll.llld. ^i ^' . I lee. ^i \ . | |s|..1 tc|f
receivedthis aftcrinsiu from Kluranth)^Palls lu reference to the holocaust at^Sliver Lake, says thai there Were prob*.^ul.lv ITS) |h-ople III the lutll. The pan 14^stricken .n. i 111she.i in i||^ it,sir Into^llu- Haines in an endeavor lo escape,^while others wen- trampled Upon andj^forced |o Hun doom by the framli^rushes of people seeking lo effect IhelS^escape from lie- horrible faie that^awaited them. Many leaped r . iio-ir
life riolll the WlUd'OVS, receiving Sell-
ous,ir nut ratal, Injuries, others were^dragged out more dead than ullvi
lusterreporta may be even mor fear*^fill than those ut hand, which stats
Hill fol'lv-one persons Wei- burned lo
deathand live olb.-is imul .Ih Injured,^I'hyglelans from I.sks View and I'al*-^i- v 1 ^ ^^ ^,^^^^^ io mini '- i t iio- suffer,^.-is Tlie settlers oi lbs surrounding
roun.tr are els-. in.g ^ .uiiibuUeent
utuioucy an l piovlaluita.