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Planola Was Made so Everyone Could Use the Piano Ia It se strange that ANY 01N should delay Investigeth!s an Instru ment which makes the p:ino so useful -ad is espable of givins so muck enu. fbe enJoymeat? All visitors are welcome whether eurlosity or as Intention to purchase erompts the vialt The Planets can be purchased eo mebthly pa)sents. So. eally by MONTANA i1USIC CO. as9 North Malm Street 5he Inter Mountain BINDERY We are making Very Close figures On Magazine Bindlng, Blank Books Expert Embalming CAREFUL. PAINSTAKING funeral Directors TIH MONTANA UNDERTAKING CO. TR . La::velle, Prop. 125 C. Park. Phon 03 ABOUT BUTTE Orton Bros. Planos and organs. Lippencott & Darrow. s66 Pennsylvania block. The depositions of Frank L, Starr a barnessmaker of Camden, N. J., who Lad business relations with J. N. Nevills, a Butte barnessmaker who was forced into involuntary bankruptcy, and the deposi tions of William S. Hughes and Elmer L. Fister, both of Minneapolis, in the same case, were received by Judge Knowles to. day and filed with the papers in the case. The remittur of the supreme court in the case of L. M. Harley and others against the Montana Ore Purchasing company, in which the supreme court in a decision by Chief Justice Brantly reversed the dis trict court ,of this county, was received by District Clerk Roberts today. This was the case in which the lower court granted the plaintiffs an injunction against the de fendants for alleged trespass upon the Washington placer. W. A. Clark of Virginia City is at the Thornton. J. H. Johnston of Missoula is a Butte visitor. Sherman & Reed would be pleased to ex. plain the merits of the Harrison Mutual Burial association. You Don't Have to Guess Much if you have a World Almanac and Encyclopedia around. You can settle bets and disputes with it. The new one, aec, at the P. O. News Stand, 57 W. i'ark St. FIVE DAYS IN COUNTY JAIL John Deard and Tim Sullivan Sentenced by Sheehan. John Deard and Tim Sullivan, the two boys who were arrested charged with hav Ing broken into the candy store of Lilly Overly, on East Park street, were given a hearin, before Justice Sheehan in Walker ville this morning and sentenced to five days in the county jail. Pollock Will Deliver 'Em. New Haven, Conn., Feb. I:.-It was an pounced yesterday that the Storrs' lectures for s9o3-19o4 in Yale law schools will be delivereu by Sir Frederick Pollock of Lon don. Three Pirate Ships Taken. Constantinople, Feb. :a.-The British gunboat Barrier has captured in the led sea three pirate ships with their entire crews. FUNERAL. NOTICE. O'CONNOR-The f'uneral of Patrick O'Connor will take place tomorrow snorning at g a. m. from the family resi dence, 9 t east Mercury street, thence to Sacred Heart church, where high mass will be held. Mr. O'Connor leaves a wife and five children to mourn his loss. DIED. AiYAN-Mrs. Mabel G., wrfe of Louis B, Ryan, aged a3 years, died'early this morning at the family residence No. sos IWilliams street, North Walkerville, The I funeral will take place tomorrow at a p. m., proceeding to the Northern Pacifie depot, from where the remains will be *eat to Missoula for Interment. 16 HIGHWAYMEN HOLD UP BURLINGITO FLYER (Continued from Page One.) again. The tracks began at a spot where a team and rig had been hitched to a tele graph pole by the roadside. The men who made them climbed up a steep slope at one point and came down another some dis tance away. A short distance away from the rail road track on this trail the sheriff found a black mask made out of cambric in the shape of a hood. It must have covered the entire head and face of the robber who wore it and come down to his shoul ders. It has eycholes in it, and the sher iff is of tie opinion that it was originally in the shape of a bog and was pulled down over the robber's head like a sack. This theory of how it was worn is borne out by the fact that one of the eyeholes is torn and the cloth on the open side of the hood is ragged. as if the bag had been torn open while the robber was remov ing it. 'EMPTY CARTRIDGES ARE FOUND NEAR THE HOOD Near the hood were a number of empty shells from a jo-.to rifle, and both shells and cartridges front a 38 and 44 pis. tol. These shells and cartridges were dropped when the robbers were Ieas itg, at the time they exchanged shots with Traininaster (ttaway. From the three dif ferent kinds of ammunition it is evident that either there were three robbers who took part in the fusillade or one of them used both a pistol and a rifle int the ex change of shots with the railroad man. The conductor on the train, which was the Burlington train No. 6, run by the Northern Pacific east every night front Butte, was George Iloltrum. and the en gineers were McArthur and Clowe. After the express messenger threw the package of money up in the rack he tmped out of the car on the other side. n the exchange of shots he is said to have been hit by a bullet in the hip, but he and the other trainmen went on with the train east after the robbery, and he was not hurt badly enough to cause him to return to Butte. After the holdup a special train was sent out by the railroad front Butte to take the sheriff and Captain Davey of the police and the sheriff's deputies to the scene of the robbery. Sheriff Quinn and Deputy SherifTs Burke antd Maher atnd Under Sheriff hict;arvey were on the train. The other deputy sheriffs were gent out in various directions in rigs and on horseback in order to cover the whole country and if possible surround the rob bers. THINK THE ROBBERS RETURNED TO BUTTE At noon today the officers had not been able to get their men, however, and at that time it was the strong conviction of most of the latter that the robbers re turned to Ilutte as soon as they commit tel the robbery. The bloodhounds front the state prison were brought up by Mr. Conley of that place and taken to where the buggy tracks were in the road, but they refused to take tip the trail of the buggy. They were also taken over the trail made by the robbers in climbing up the hill to the railroad and climbing down again, but they could do nothing with that either. They are fine animals for the purpose of trailing fugitives, but it is necessary that they be given the scent of a human being to follow. Deputy Sheriffs Ilagerty and Maher visited the Three-Mile house oni the flat while searchilng for the holdups, and they secured information front that place which it is believed shows that two of the robbers visited it during the early hours of the morning. The place is run by Joe Matte, and he told the officers that at about 2:3o or 3 o'clock in the mtorning two men came to the house and asked to be admitted. WOULD NOT LET THE MEN IN THE HOUSE Matte said the men would not tell what they wanted or who they were, and for that reason lie would not let them in. lie could hear them whispering outside the door, and they knocked several times. iAut when he asked them what they want ed all they would say was that they want ed to get in. They went away when they found he would not unlock the door. When Sheriff Quinn was searching the neighborhood of the robbery he met a man coming to town who said he was a fireman on the robbed train. The man said that he jumped off the engine he was on and ran when the robbers came up to it. lie also said that he saw two men drive off in a buggy whom he thought were the robbers. Two armed men entered the Grotto res taurant this morning about 6 o'clock and got breakfast there, and from their ac tions it has been surmised that they were concerned with the robbery. They had pistols in their overcoat pockets and they showed them, according to the man on the night shift at the Grotto, when they hung the coats up. The men were strangers to- the restau. rant man, and he said they were rough looking characters. They talked and acted in a suspicious manner, in his opinion. and nobody who was in the restaurant at the time they were knew either of them. As soon as information of this was re ceived by the sheriff he put some of his deputies to work looking for them. Olfi cers were also sent to all the _liver sta M'DONALD SETTLES THE STRIKE Trouble Among Lumbermen at Victor Smoothed Away by the President of the American Labor Union - Has Re turned From an Extended Trip. President Dan McDonald of the Ameri can ..abor union has just returned to town from quite a protracted trip through Idaho and Southern Montana. While he was gone he settled a strike of large pro portions among the lumlber men of Victor, Mont., and put I5o men back to work who were out. The strike was declared on Tuesday, and six days after, last Monday, Mr. Mcl)on aid nad settled all the differences of the sawmill proprietors and the lumber work. ers and had secured an agreement from the former by which all the demands of the men had been granted. At Victor there are two large mills, em ploying between 53o and 3oo men, and last October a new scale of hours and wages went into effect. The mills at that time were not working, however, and therefore there was no test of whether the employ ers would submit to the scale or not. When the mills were started up a short time ago the scale was not regarded by the millmen, and so on Tuesday, a week ago, about iso men walked out. Mr.Mc Donald was in Idaho at the time forming sew labor organizations at Montpelier and Idaho Falls, and a telegram asking him to come to Victor and take charge of the strikers' case was sent to him. He responded to the call and the results of his labors were eminently satisfactory. He found that the mill owners were shaving the wages in many cases from $5 to $so a month and that the scale of hours providing for a nine-hour day was bles in town to discover, if possible, where the men got their rig and team. The sheriff's officers visited all the livery stables in the place, but the latter all reported that they had not hired a rig out during the night. Therefore, it is believed that the rig used was the prop erty of one of the robbers, or else was stolen from sonice person, either tempor arily or permanently, and used for the lurposes of the robbery. Investigations today developed no evl dence that there were more than two men in the robbery, and the story that thef rode off on horseback is not substantiated by any of the witnesses of the robbery. 10 fact, all or nearly all, of them agree that the men went away fronm the scene on foot. BOYLE AND OTT WERE THERE WITH GOOD GUNS Superintendent Dan Boyle and tieorge Ott were in the private car of the superinb tendent asleep at the ltme that the holdup took place. The shooting aroused them and taking a Savage rifle and another gun the two men went outside of the car. From the point where they were standing in the shadow of tlhe car they could see what was being done. The fact that the trainmea and the robbers were bunched togethlt made it impossible to shoot without teas of hitting some of the men ill charge of the train, and it was not until alter the robbers had dynamited the car and gotten owlt into the rocks where it was impossible to get a good aim at them that any chance of get ting a shot was afforded the two men who were armed. At the distance in %hich shots were fired by Mr. Boyle and Mr. Ott at the robbers it was almost impossible to shoot eflfectively, and although the robbers saw the men shooting at them and returned the fire upon the railroad men, it is more than likely thmt all of the shots went wild. BOYLE SAYS IT WAS WORK OF TWO MEN In speaking of the holdup this morning Mr. Boyle said: "'lhe work was the re suit of two melt. One of them was con siderably taller than the other. They must have gotten the rig which was rubber-tired and hauled by one horse, here in the city,. and arrived at the foot of the hill Just be fore the train calme along. 'Ihe tall man seemed to be an old hand itl the business from all the reports that I can get from the trainmen, and he did all of lie ordering. lie went at it in a cool manner and did. imost of the threatening. The loss to the company is not more than $400 outside of the damage done to the car. "I think that the men are here in Itutte. They were followed into the city anld the man who followed then was not five min utes behind the pair when they got here." The bloodhounlds were brought here from the Deer Lodge penitentiary, but they were of ino use as it was not neces sary to use themn to track them into the city and after they got intto the city it would be next to impossible to track them as the robbers' tracks have been retracked by too matny wagons and passersby. Joe Queensbury of the state prison, and an old hland at trailing, said that there was no doubt but that the men were now in the city and that the dogs would he of little use. EXPRESS MESSENGER HAD NARROW ESCAPE In talking with parties who were on the scene at the time that the holdup occurred it is evident that a larger charge of dyna mitte than was necessary was used and that the escape of the mlessenger was very nar row. The train crew coupled up the cars" •after the enen had gone away and the sanme crews that took the train out of the city took it on to the end of the run. The men were armed with pistols and ilth a 3o-3o-caliber \\ inchcster. They shut several times at the parties that were s-hooting at them from the shadow of the 'rivate car of the superintenldent, but all of their shots went wild. In all, over 20 shots were fired. Mail Clerk William Bell was slow to obey the commands of one of the rob bers and he was struck over the head with a pistol and his head was badly cut by the blow. One of the stray bullets also struck him in the leg and inflicted a severe flesh wound. The smaller of the two ,ien had evi dently been drinking and appeared to be slightly under the influence of whisky. In, doing the work the men spoke very little,; and while they hurried in their work they did not appear to be very much excited. When the robbers were seen in the open field shortly after the robbery, anld while they were on the way to their buggy, they watched the people at the train and acted as if they expected to be shot at. A reward of $5,ooo has been offered by the railroad for the arrest of all parties implicated in the robbery, and $r,ooo for each or any one of them. One of the men upon whom suspicion has fallen as perhaps in some way con cerned in the train robbery is l.olng John Williams, who was recently released from state prison after serving two years there for forgery. Williams is about 6 feet 3 inches in height, and one of the men who held up the train was a tall, man. Williams was let out of prison about a month ago and came to Butte, where he was seen on the street yesterday by City Detective Murphy. lie was brought here originally by Butte sports to play baseball. He is minus the end of ioth the thumtb and the fore finger on the right hand. disregarded. The men were working ten hours a day. Hle secured an agreement from the employers by .which the nine hour day and the scale wages were grant.I ed. Also all union men were put to workl and the employers agreed not to dock the men for short time. Mr. McDonald will now be in Butte for some time. M'MASTERS IS DEAD An Old-Time Resident of Deer Lodge Has Passed Away at Granite. Deer Lodge, Feb. za.-An old-time resi. dent of Deer Lodge, whose home of late has been at Granite, died last night of heart failure in the person of James B. McMaaters. The deceased was a former sheriff of Deer Lodge county and had a large circle of friends in this part of the state. The remains will be brought here tomorrow at noon and the funeral will take place at s:3o under the auspices of the local order of the A. O. U. W. He leaves a widow and two children. WARSHIPS ARE TO MAKE A SHOWING Then Powers Will Get To gether and Force Settle ment on Porte. PLANS TO FIX UP THE MACEDONIAN TROUBLE Meanwhile, the Sultan Has Called Upon His Reserves, the Italians Are Organ Jzing Another Foreign Legion, the Austrians Are Preparing Transports and It Looks Very Much Like War. IY A5SO; t'AltEU I'Ri.s o.ndon, Feb. a .-- A spIecia;l (nim Horne `ays: "Italy was fully contlultcd in tihe course of the l.allldorttl-tioluchowski con frrenlces on0 Macedonia alld promIised to s.lupport the proposed action. t he scheme includes a ltenand for the assembling ot anl inlternational congress to adjust de t.U1h. This will be spplolltted by a dent-. mnntration of European warship-l oft a liltca, where they will remain A nlle the ',ngress is in session. t)ilteis i.ite htc.n givenl to the Alustrianl I.lon~d at 'I'rlctel to lie prepared at short notice to iurnlih sunflicient transports to convey ;large .army to I)slmatia. Leaves of ;abnrllce have beenl clanceled, the reserver have been warned andl the railroads ntIlitird to be ready to deal with liane .ie ,lIna of men and supplies." Turks Are Ready. (oonstantinople, Feb. a-. I-ourteen bat talions of Rodifs (emergency militia) lor the Third armay corps, whose hreadilar ters are at Salonica, have beena onrdered to join the colors. According to ilficial statetllens, these troopl are intended to replace the reserve battalions called out to quell the Macedonian outbreak lant aultumln. The latter are still under arllls and it is generally bIlieined they will be kept with the colors. Foreign Legion Again. Rome. Feb. a.-G;eneral Rirciotti ;arl I,.,ldi, ione of the sons of the gre; pati ot. a ho raised a force of Itali:an s.hilllnt'ees tir (;reece during the (;rae'no-'lTurkish war, is org;anitaing a volunteerr expedlition 1to a iasist tile hlactloniallns in the rising against 'Turkish rule which is believed to he impending. IEPOI ABOUTI READY ('nntlinued from Page ()ne.) --Amendling the law in relation t. the li c'tlsilng of I1nsutraICt' haMicetits. Ilouuse Iill 26.1., y Stapleton --Anoth.er Iill for the creation of the hIatt-Ian of l hlhl and Animal protectionl to take the place ot the one already killcl. Ilhouse HIill No. 26.4, by Allei--l'ovidl inK for the payment of -,al.iri-t to toUtlty officers to whonl certificates of elahttiron have been issuoeti alnd lwho are ptir fort ing thle tduties of thie pnlttan dlutilg the pendency of election ctlntsts. lHouse Bill No. a16, by the ('aunmnittee .,11 Mines and Mining- liar the lurther prIotection of ai llliiunderground nlillnrs. Ilutse Bill No. 266a,. by I-tltpster--ly request. prohibiting tathornys advertising to secure divorces, anaking the offense a imisat iincanor ltpunislihallc .y I htir- of from $-5 to $ ouo or illllriar,otillllt. it irt)ll ti-i t|O thi ty days or Iy htlh. littousce Hill No. 267, by Ilctnson--Allow I1r attlornays ftees ilt attr.etl . lHtose Hill No. 6(a, by laver--Amend ing thdecode in relation to electiins. blouac Hill No. .;o, by i;ahanit For the etallishment of a state loaird of art hi tectural exaaiiners aill fixint g ilh uali ficatian. for ar'hit.cts practisisni their profession in Mouttatha. Word gave notice of a hill li-cenasiang rxpre:.t cimp (, tanis. iToi tcaa gave nouti e a oif one preventing hunting within inlosed precntset. iFausit gave notice of onl li ceh.sing chair and slceping cars and Ever ett gave notice of another hill for the creation of lhear Paw Icounty out of a lurnion of (:hoteau county. A resolution taking note of this lI ing the birthday of the martyred pIresidla-t, Albrahamt Lincoln, introduced sIy Alt n, a J. starcad upon the journal. 'ITwo weeks ahead of tile usual time .Miller moved the appointmlent of a corm mittee of three to exa;minie the journal ,ail) and to disipense with the reading of tlh, journal every morning by the clerk. I he motion prevailed, but the speaker has aut yet made his appointments. Ilouse joint resolution No. a requesting the guvernor to ask other goverlors of western states to unite in action to secure a uniform system of mine signals, was in troduced and went to committee along with othler new measures. That the house ccommnittees have been Ibusy was shown by the larl(e numtber of committees' reports received this morn ing. Only one report in the lot was un favorable. The committee on state boards and officers recommended the indelfinite postponement of tile bill to create the otfice of state entomologist, and the report pre i'avorable reports were received on these bills: )louse Iill 76-From the committee on state board and officers. perlmitting the in ves(tment of the State Normal school bond fundl. Ilouse Hill 6-For the consolidation of executive clerkships. A minority report signed by Morrissy, recortmmending that the clerk of the board of equaliation be clim. inated from the provisions of the act. The naajirity report prevailed. Nineteen deficieuncy approriation lills From the committee on Improvements and manufactures-A substitute for house bill 16a to regulate the supervision of brick work aryl requiring the employment of a supervisor on all brick construction rom the committee on Insurance 'S ate bill 13, defining arson. rom the fish and game committer- Senate hill no, by Anderson, the new fish :al game bill. From the committee on affairs of cities llouse bill 77·--Airthorizing cities and towns to issue coupon bonds; house hill t17--For the establishlment of free public libraries; house bill 144-Amending the codle in relation to the qualifications of aldermen and requiring that they be on the tax roll for the preceding year. From the judiciary committee-Substi. tute for house bill 74, permitting the ad mission of wives of inmatersf the soldiers' home to the home and appropriating $2,ooo for the erection of a house for their ac commodation; substitulte for house bill 7, providing for appeals from boards of equal Ization to the district court. From committee on livestock-Senate Iill 16, prohibiting the destruction of fences; senate bill 7, in relation to the duties of sheep Inspectors, with amend. ment requiring the auditing of bills; house hill 240, approving certain claims; house bill 32a, providing conditions under which live stock may be driven over bridges, with amendments; substitutes for the two bounty bills, house bills too and z d. The printing committee requested one more clerk, and the application was re ferred to the special committee on clerks. Fifty Years the Standard BAKING POWDIR Awarded Highest Hoonrs World's Fair. Highest Tests U. S. eov't Ohemists PRICE MAKINO POWDER CO., CHICAGO. DID M'GINTY'S MEN TAKE IT? State Is Trying to Prove That They Lugged Away a Good Sized Safe---Owner Is Morally Certain That None Would Steal It for a Joke. The msan in the story who stoic tile red hot stove will have a rival ini Itiatte if the stamte succeeds in establishing its cl.lim that Walter II. Mc(inty, assisted by two others, carried off a safe wrighinlg .175 ipounds fronlll South Mainl sletieIt salioiii aiil secreted it il an old shaft where it 5;wa tuiiiind by olti(cels. McGinty is beilng tried in Judge M-t'lernan's couirt for iii - glary. ()lie of thile others atccused of being imllicatel in tlit allair is ulnder arrest, while the third hias lin ver etll appre hendrd. IThe ilropriet.or of the saloon and his iibartender, as well aits the officers who ranii 1Iiw of the allegei thiscei tf iiover and ot tailned an Iilhegedl colltrist,l, are the chief witnessesi for the stat. It is eviliiently the intenltion of the defense to seek lto pirove that the hilrtndller allt his ltlther, who were in the sialioni the night of Ihe allerged rollbery, coniiittl d the crime, if there was a crimelr. Murray's Case Postponed. T'le case of the" Stlte against ltavid iriiray, wiho is chariiged with burg hii li,;: the hoiiuse of Mis. .%iat y \ aild, iJuly its, lloni., at 6(.7 Il)iblin I.mlth, was sIt tir triall this lll rning, billt as the Ilcomplllin g witn"ess failed ito appler the iast e wtoit iover. 'hii e iitrt isurid a hrtich war antll for the Maitltt oif lhii witr s. It is i. polilsted that she is an iuiwilhlig witness :ald is not anxious tI appear ag;ainst the :y rlused, who is saihl to have a hbarll Iaile in Dubin (;lhch circles. Thre case of the 'tate against. Walter Miluciity was lceeordinigly caillhed. ( 'utlity Attirniey Itrr.n aind Assistant I('.ily At erlliy i ynchi are c.iilnlin i t hll e ti e illsecu tion, while Attilnly ys Blhalwinl, itrgerahil andi Kremellr alar for the de fcnis. The following jury was skfle t.iedh after the state had exhanasted three and the defense six challeigets: ( hlis Jlohinson, Jaiiies A. h'llp J. I.. Jacipirs, Pat Mch 'arthy, JLohn .lct)otiali, J. litriin, Vl at J. il getl , Mike llotion, Jamells Il ges, J. J. \Villialls, Johni Iilbert, E. A. l.iaw. Case of the State. Assistant Cotunty Attorney lynch in outlining the case sail that th e tate woul eneavlor to prove that McGinty, arron-il pained by Williani Miller and William WVhornlan, frequented the saloon the s.rvtl ing of DJeciiember as and returnling after it was closed carried off the safe. The safe was found in an aibandone shaft and returned to its owner. Lati-r Whorman and MIcfinly were aurrested andl one of the rn iade a confessiot to ('aptain Dlawson of the police force. J. II. S.chler, the owner of the safe, was the first witness. Ih said h le ran a saloon at 677 South Main hlret onl the northwest corner oif Main ad Alii ntnil anit lived over the sahnitt. lie left the WILL REMOVE FENCE Gallatin County Commis sioners Will Probably Obey Injunction. SPECIAl. TO TiHE INT'IR i ilOINTAIN. Ilozeman, leb. It.-The county commis sioners who yesterday said that they would not remove the fence which has been built under their direction between the county courthouse and the property of it. S. Lo gan, will very likely obey the injunction which has been issued against them order ing them to remove it. Mrs. Logan claimed that that the fence was shutting oft the light and view from hier house and appealed to the court for an oi der to remove the fence and enjoin the county from nmaintaining the same. The commissioners at first said that they would not take down that part of the fence that was already up, but they have con. cluded that they had rather obey the court than go to jail and the fence will, in all likelihood, come down tomorrow. Will Get Commissions. BY ASSOCIATED PIRESS. Washington, Feb. ta.-The senate com mittee on military affairs today agreed to report favorably the nine nominations for brigadier-generals which were made on the oth instant, and also about iso other nominations to minor rank in the army. Game in Oregon. BY ASSOCIATED PR153. Salem, Ore., Feb. is.-The ballot for United States senator today showed no change: Fulton, 34; Geer, is; Wood (dem.), :5; George, 13; scattering, 6; absent, 7. II i ll i 31tll tnlil g Ih ii t,.i'il |li sa e. I hit w,'ighd abost .75 pu.u. ld' :nll cmnt lU11rd .Ili .ut $t-7 II. I.1IIh. i c l I I IIn t yee th. hll ii a hi wh Io hai:d (it.tI it. (f I I Cll.ru aI ..llllllhn tilln the wil ,,+ ..,iil hi liv,.l lv.er the ,alsuin std thIll SAfe wa ba,.ck o. the ha.r. ale ddl nIt lknow anly . Ihll ai, trl,.,I and dJidl n lt klmn w wh.0 leek it. tl hby l lnely warI fuounlld l|aItt in ll e fell wIhlh. n t le stA-l wa rrtull11,'d 'Ih kiiw nens alet11 t l I; ing ti.lt I .o .h.ingt t lou t the ..il drawh '. 'hi h iight lahrihdr wa, at w.ek whien h. 1." th, ,sal I. t ll 5 . 1'. w. a ihll.l m II .Ir r. "ilw dI, yet kniw that ,e m u.t I ek out the sah" aked AtlNntey Ifor l Joke. l Itni C lrh. ii v : t.itialu ll. ll "I know I ,att l n, t ak," it ntll." "Sotu lle uaIi 4 .iitl , t akt it lw, itll r ai t Ihe witnl,,l h.'l oi s on It l l. C I allrna Isa e h tifor a w oit ' as, k ttl hel.-l ,1 ;i1 ,t W lt il.n ilat ir, the ,ae ,eN l r.l .i.i.i that MisIinly, Miller atdl 111hrm e:u ",ar'. in tlh"e saloon intil a;bout .1 o1'rhnck nl the nmorning, playing the slut ,ma hln, and dtllkurw. lIlirpelr want tpltwn h mIttI alter and rletuln about. ,ilt 6 Inu . 'I et. saf wa' lgie .it l i, wasu til l it I c'i ,,i ll that wash in thel cash re.gister. lih t hlI net -ee he .y fe algain I ail it was raet luIi Iyc cemlibr I1 by the proper. i f Iiar wr admlhttd, ofI n 'rs exatifiIn, that l atre wer Ihrr in the Lake- W ille i Be MilHaler, hrnn ack toh a;cused. Ile had t illontin of the safe, nlt mlt .akalely dni,.d h-A. had. Keen tof lsed (if the theft. lh" also dehlihid he hal been loll, Monwillin witna arrested in the caitye or that te had t! Aittrny i itSr' held di, the wnt want illo tstify. hter aid hle tle the ttorey lie id Salnt ln aitything about 'olce witness sail: his rothe n r, Jame wotlr, was ill the nd lon diet td here. Her lie wo rig takers frome Analt tndll . Ilid rollecthr was at prsent near Missnd it . k to the latter war nubpuonard, but hadll not ben found. r Iare r, after leaving the sCal an, went ht a "crib" nn Mercury street. 'i he attorneys for the defense tried to draw et of the witness tha collecthe "ld tahed" a lare roll of money in . he "chavri" eend spent it frten.ly, Ibut tilhe witnbrou deid it. urigowed th ros Aftexar Promiinon Atoeys lynch and Fitzgerald raised a laugh by th w oord "f d in trent." KNOTTS NOT IN IT Taken at Salt Lake-Will Be Haled Back to Dillon Bast;le SKat Lake, the. tm.-A. J. Knatts of hare lon, Mont., was arrested in this city yes tore rd tly, Colliga n g held pending thel rrival of Montaa oflicer. Knotts guity and wi wanted at Dillon to answer a charge of. embezzlement. The Charge at Dillon. Dillon, Fethe. ots the.-n speaking of the argo. rest of A. J. Knotts, the man arrested by the police in Salt Lake City, Chief of Police Stone said: "The man is wanted here on a charge of getting money under false pretenses. About six weeks ago a woman of the Tenderloin died here. Her name was Vere Dole, and Knotts said that lie would take the Is,-ly to sailt Lake and collect tae money and send it back to the undertaker who performed the funeral ar rangements. The man has collected the money and made no return. We have been hunting him all over the country. He came to Salt Lake thinking that the matter had been forgotten. Ile will be brought back." KARL FISHER GIVEN LIBERTY Allowed to Go After Promising to Be Good in Future. Karl Fisher, the man who was charged with having beaten his wife, was up be fore Justico Colligan in Walcerville this morning. Fisher pleaded guilty and was fined $So and the cost. Upon a promlse of future good conduct the fine was remitted and upon payment of the costs the man was allowed to go.