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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, December 09, 1894, Morning, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1894-12-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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The t 0a araptxnt
ians &
O- DAY the site will be congse
crated in New York for a mil
lion dollar monastery of the
Sulplcians, one of the most
powerful of religious orders.
Some $18,ooo,ooo will be
spent to establish the Order in
America, and found other mon.
asterics in Chicago, San Fran.
cisco and New Orleans. The
first chapel of the Cathedral of
St. John the Divine will also be
dedicated to-day.
'lenty of
Plenty of opportunities to save
money for the careful buyer these
Men's Mixed Pattern, single
breasted Suits, good wearing,
well made - $7.50, $zo.oo,
$z1.oo. Better ones--$x 5.oo,
$z8.oo, $2o.oo, $25.oo.
Just received another lot of
high grade overcoats in all styles,
sizes and prices.
We're par excellence the
Clothiers to the Boys' and Chil
dren of Montana. Perfect goods
and lowest prices do the business.
Boys' and Children's Suits-
$2.50, $3.00oo, $4.00, $5.oo and
Boys' Overcoats, Cape and
Ulster Styles--$4.5o, $5.oo and
Nearly seven hundred heavy
Ulsters, blue and grey with large
wide collars, a perfect storm
coat--$zo.oo and $12.oo.
The Fashionable Poole Over
coat, with 4-inch silk velvet collar
extra large pockets and sleeves,
large sweep skirt and loose back,
very swell---$.I.5o, $22.50 to
All ready for your I ioliday
trade. Ilundreds of articles in
the stock that make appropriate
and sensible gifts:
Holiday Ties, all shapes--25c
Silk Embroidered Suspenders
at prices of common ones.
Silk Mufflers and liandker
Plush, oak and leather Collar
and Cuff Boxes, Tie Boxes,
I andkerchief Boxes, Toilet and
I)ressing Cases, etc.
Six cases of heavy Underwear
have just arrived -and we'll
make prices on it to make it sell.
One case of Sanitary Under
wear at $3.50 per suit- -a bar
gain not to be overlooked.
Gans &
... Klein
The Brutal Assassins of the Minneapolls
Dressmaker Have Been Run
to Earth.
Gambler Hayward Confesses That He Hired
a Thug to Do the Bloody Work
for Him.
Minneapolls, Ile. A.-Adry Hayward
has co,nftesed that Harry T. Hayward
p)lanned the murder of Mins ('atherinel
(ling, and that ('. A. llixt. the engineer
at the 4'zark flats, committed the decdl.
llixt was arrested early this morning
and locked up In the central station.
After committing the bloody deed 1411xt
returned to the city and dlisposed of
some of him clothing to a wr,rk-house
prisoner named Ole Erlcr.nll. Ericson
left next morning for Siloux Falls, Iowa,
where his wife is employed in a hotel,
and there had the clothing washed.
lie returned to Minneapolis and sold
some of the clothing to a pawnbroker
on Washington avenue south. The re
mainder of the clothing was undoubted
ly burned in the furnace of the Ozark
flats. The motive for the crime was
securing the insurance of Miss Glng's
Last evening the mayor *nt to the
West hotel and repaired at once to a
secluded room on the top floor, where
he was soon Joined by Detective Hoy,
who had In charge Blixt, the engineer.
For some time the mayor and detective
sweated their man, apparently without
success, but soon it was evident that
they had struck a lead which they ex
pected to develop well, for they sent in
hot haste for the county attorney.
Then the conference was resumed. Be
fore long Detective Hoy was sent away
In a carriage and returned with BIIxt's
wife. Ole Ericson, who did the work
around the Osark, was introduced into
the circle. Then the court of inquiry
settled down to business, and during
the long session which followed Sher
IfN Eige and a couple of his deputies,
with Superintendent Smith, put in an
appearance. About 12:30 Sheriff Ege
emerged and said: "We have the man
who did the shooting and are going to
arrest him In a few minutes. Bllxt is
the man."
The sheriff returned upstairs and
within five minutes Detective Hoy had
come down, taking Blixt with him to
the lock-up. As soon as he arrived
Erlcson was taken to the lock-up. The
charge of murder was also entered
against him.
It appears that the scheme was
broached by Harry Hayward to Adry
Hayward, and that the latter attempted
to dissuade his brother from the com
mission of such a bloody crime. When
he became convinced that Harry was
determined to carry out his scheme, he
went to Mr. Stewart, who has been
more than a friend to the family, and
told him of the plot. Stewart took no
stock in the story, but when he learned
of the crime he at once communicated
with the authorities and informed the I
of the story that Adry had told hin,.
Working upon this information the of
ficers ferreted out the mystery. The
details are largely to be worked out.
The offlcers themselves are not entirely
satisfied how the murder was commit
ted. They are, however, satisfied that
they have the right parties in custody.
Adry Hayward has been taken to
St. Paul for safe keeping. He is ex
pected to make a written confession of
the whole plot. His attorneys are very
indignant at the action of the author
itles in preventing them from 'seeing
their client. The manner In which his
nerve was finally broken, and he was
induced to confess, is sensational.
When Adry was first taken under
detention and the sweating process ap
plied he was totally invincible. His
course in all of the terrors which were
applied to him to induce him to confess,
and other appeals made, together with
confronting him with pretended proofs,
to which levers were applied by Assist
ant County Attorney Hall with all the
consummate skill he was able to bring
to bear. was greatly admired. He
stood like a mountain in a storm, ab
solutely unflinching.
"I know nothing whatever," Adry
retorted constantly. Finally he ex
plained, "If all you say is true, and I
knew aught which would tend to con
vict Harry, still would I keep my mouth
closed; I would not have the blood of
my brother on my hands."
Hlixt is said to have been implicated
In the burning of the buildings, in the
insurance of which the Haywards were
interested. It has developed that Illat
left the flats at 7 o'clock Monday night
and returned at 9:10. Blixt had former
ly been driver of a street car and had a
car driver's overcoat. This coat he sold
to Ericson, he claims, on .aturday.
lrlcson was in the city hospital at the.
time and agreed to Iay $5 for '. After
getting pIossession of the c'at. Iricso n
lft for Iowa Fails, and while there had
the I'ant washed.
Hlarry Iayward's apartments on th11
ground fltosr ef the bit rk were si"a'r'h.ld
this mornin g by Hherliff Ege. c'hhItf ,to
I'illee Smllth Iandt In)eti''tlve.s Hoy unit
Hliwaril. e.'verual lpos of I .tdI were
Id.,,vert.d tinl the floor of the tlo'tis( nd-ii
JIining thie rim in i whl'h hlrry slept.
herfl'f EKe',. lrltor s'rapltng tine oi the
spots with a knifie, turneld to h)t'eetihte
Ioiward anld saild: "The blntdle iof
tltdty clothe's wet Itprohably thro'wn in
the ei'hl.et floor and left there flr I hi,
ille being. ulntil lklen away by E:ric
Sll thle follhwing mornlngll
1ltIeIti v Johnll IIly, whio arrnet'ed
rll1son, stated that hI h1lld posllts e
ipr.i r lthat I:l'SMr ,nn left Mhnllll'tjip lil thei
rlnIIIng aftlter tile uilller with ii nt llvy
'wrItlppIlld Iundle 'tllnilnnlg the Il.ildy
clothol's. lie staited that hie litk I tni'na
fur i iltllit in law, whllere thi'e i'Hlhi';e
IIwere washllI'l. The lmtive In hlaving
the clthel. washli l and brought Iiick
to tihe city It Is ehlntnllltd, was tlo tati'
sutlllllilln, the olwner wlshing to cillln
tinlte to welr them.
Thus Imtlers itoI.lo 1111111 itown rdt
midnIght lIast night. aftelr it Was known
that illixt anll l:rhes4n wet.' safely uii
aler cotl r. i,.Lv. M. Sihwart's flierl. Is
In lute Knotiitf hulhiing, one Illlh'k awaly,
an.l here Airy was llbrought In It ear
ringe, Swatt t having beny request, .
ito Ite ait hIt is ,tle.' The momentll he wasi
ii tt'wll' 45 t'l"eSll'n'e he' shwel Ithe'
first si.ns if weatkeni'ng. W'hen 14t.w
art .nil there was no uii i ui Illhilllng,
that he kn0w of his brolther's wholei
hirt. Adlry ibroke' dwp uItterly. Ie,
turne.d to the oIullnl'y attIIrney and
:ltd: "I anm done: I will tell the whole
He distl. nnd it everedl his own
knowledlge of the plot front noar the
time It wits in ll'Ivpit The plot wasl
for ItlIxIt and Erk.sin toil di the ietlllll
IImuriIir. As Adry undleratnto It. Miss
Oln0 was to be decoyed by Illit, and
her wis to kill he.r aunil I':r ih'in to, assIst
III hi ding the clothes or whatever else
was Ilnecesgary,
Battle of Tramps on a Freight Train In
F'irntorlia, 0., Dec. .--A yhlaslly find
was made to-day by Ilrakelman lteble,
of the lialtitnore & ()hi, roadii, on an
east-hound freight tralin. iHe was look
lug for tramps, wit, hdt Il.uriled Ithe
train at *ime point it lndia na. It
seinl that a Kge'Ieiruli light hIad oc
eurre.., and wee, he, fou. III nd them. two
weri'e dea(d aneld ie 'i I tiill iunci(O.iUn
c'unilltiio. 'Whelt I, th e (ruin reacihed
ihe' the deadl lie wtere lnke*'i to an
udliei.rteaker's and the w ounlded llm n clnl
veyerd to the Amelricn house, where
me'dil aid was summoned ,,l lll every
thing posnilh, was done. fir himn. I'e
ter surigieal treatment, he. revived anld
made the fllowlwing taterlneinll
"My Ilnane Is HIenry iatrrni. ;ald my
two companions are naeld'l Ilenry
Ftcesnh and Arthur EI:. lirowll. \\e' all
lived .at Auhurn. id., uali last nigiht
loilrded it freight Irtin to strike oiut
and Ieik for work. When' we* goit to
I)Dehler', alsiut twenty-lilve mlle. west
,it here, four' men boarded the car and
made a dema.nd for money. We had a
fight and they commlnencegl shooting and
I was lhot down. I think the Inili left
the car at lIeshler (gain. They got $12
in money fronl me'."
Iteech was found to hlave' four bullets
In his head, any one of which would
have proved fatal. Brown was shot
five times In the body and once in the
head. Harris had two bullets in his
head and one in the left breast. The
car In which the shooting was done
looks like a slaughter house, and about
twenty-five empty shells were found in
the floor. There is no clue to the mur
derers, except a description of live men
given by the marshal of flarrett, Ind.,
who says he drove five tramps out of
Garrett, and that they boarded the
Murdered Their Employer and Packed Him
in a Case.
Chicago. Dec. 8.-John B. Jersey to
day cnfessed that he, with Edward
Jordan, murdered A. D. Barnes, whose
mutilated body was found in a French
shipping case yesterday. Both Jersey
and Jordan are under arrest. They
were the employee of Barnes, and the
motive for the crime is thought to have
been rivalry between Jordan and
Barnes for the ohlef Janitorship of the
Hiawatha building, Jordan being the
first assistant. Jordan has exhibited
remarkable coolness throughout, hav
ing been the first to identify the body.
Jersey said that Jordan, on the after
noon of the murder, gave him some
money and told him to get a few drinks
and be back to work at 8 o'clock that
night. When he reappeared Jordan
asked him to tL ,'y out the shipping
case, and in so doing some blood from
the box ran out into Jersey's sleeve.
He asked Jordan what that meant and
he told him that there was a dead man
in the box, and he had better keep
quiet. The badly scared Jersey kept
silent until the terrors of the "sweat
box" wrung the story from him.
This afternoon Annie Mahoney con
fessed her knowledge of the Barnes
murder. She told the police she was
present when Jordan killed Barnes, and
said the murder was committed last
Tuesday, and since that time, according
to the woman's story, she helped put
the body in a box, and on Thursday
night helped Jordan to hire an express
wagon. She added that she had lived
with Barnes for five years. Her sister
was present while the t.wman was
making the confession.
Pursuing the Train Robbers.
Fort Worth. Tex., De. 8.-Pursuit of
the train rohhbers Is still being pushed,
and It is reported that different posses are
getting the fugitives In close quarters.
The robbers, at last accounts, were in
Parker county, northwest of this city,
heading for the Indian territory, with the
rangers trying to head them off. It has
been learned from reliable source that
their hooty's value will reach high up in
the thousands, the estimate now being
as high as $14,.000. Express officials here
decline to make any statement of the loss.
but enough has been learned to warrant
the statement that it is above $lu),I)a.
There Is also a great deal of talk among
state and city officials of there being In
side men who gave pointers to the three
men who (lid the work.
Aristocrat Arraigned.
Ltndon. Dee. 8.--Reginald Handerson,
charged with the murder, on Nov. 26,
of the woman Dawes, in Kensington,
was arraigned to-day. He is a tall.
dark, well built youth of gentlemanly
appearance. He seemed extremely de
pressed. A letter which the police re
ceived from Dublin, giving details of
how the girl was murdered was read.
It was signed "Jack, the Ripper." It is
said to be in the prisoner's handwrlt
Ing. After formal evidence had been
presented the prisoner was remanded.
Murdered in Bed.
Chicago, Dec. 8.--Nichholas Seguda. a
meat dealer on Western street, was
murdered in his bed early to-day. Ills
clerk, Frank Heller, who told the police
he was eleeping with Seguda, and saw
him shot by a burglar, was locked up.
Mrs. Reguda, who told several conflict
Ing stories, is under police survellatn'e.
The' pllice Ilac'e little conf'htdellt'c In thei
birglar atory told by Ilhller.
Suicide of Warden Coblentz.
Port land,,I tiro., 1).... 8- Vori was ,. ipl
ed he.r. I ldq e tcitng (hut \1,d" C'ob
tllary at \\'al11a \'nlla, had voniinlt ied sil
of the tr.s*usir dl'inlip'itn.P "I'd llnut
consIl ll.,"rall· Il · prom II(Icnve III e)11 11'1·1lu!
itth t~ Iri. alil of olllili ll*IIt'gglirM lu this
,Ity lust )er
Talk of Lynching.
it farimer gtild justlice of thi' piiaii, wits
nighl. IIe wIos it oltI.Iher-In-law of t l.t
It I' at g'I.' of A rkutn itt i. 'Phioimas,
),brain land Bill Traylor, colored. have.1.111~1
Thee'i' it talk of lynte~hirg.
Good City Government.
nut-nt c ill'.'ni'l I' daily. Vice PrusitI
1 'ug1 . Ihlrn1am. I.J., o 'll'tdi'ljiltut,
witwe l.comed liv Mayor Eutstlit, thd
it*ii its, witv WasItIttid by Prof. Ktl1nu1u1l J.
vnnin~'. Addresses alll'c're made duringC).
li, the tr illig oti. 1n ntuhtlulv'litl ilidltiins (il
we.stern "Ilii. The suhject oir mettlhlds
,.f wrk lt nil orgnian iziion w'.'at . it.ru sit..
lin tt pa'rl by WV. V. Low,ui ot Ni'w yolk:
jIiorbwIt Wt'lih, of 1'Phllnt1,:hIuis andti
il it .'i-ti
Ti,, mlany frl'nmls of Ferrlit & .4 n itlson
w(il hbe glail to liltu it (hult hu.'i hit'' ,
toi thIn First Nuti tool hank 'I'hi c e ill h
gItt to ut'u all of thUir uld fikhuLs mad
Obstinate Action of the klcialists In the
Reichstag Working Against Their
Prince Hohenlohe to Make His First Speec
as Chancellor..German Export
Trade to Ameries.
(' opyliglht, I194, by As. latei l'ress.)
It ii'nI, l)De'. 8.-Th-' e anti revolution
nI'y 1iII Is iow ipublished textlually and
s 4 llnul, lt evetywh I'tere nubected to vlery
n'\eere criticinm. Although the natllonal
ill.rals alonre give the bill their uln
quallftll elapproval, the glleneral opilnion
In Kgining ground that the Ilmeasurel, if
codllifltd, will become law. Fur this re
suit the Mrtialists have to a great ex
.tent I thaink themselves, their action
in the Iclthntalg on Thursday having
lproducen.d a very bad effect upon the
I;Paragraph 13:0 Is the one which is
llmost Ilk-ely to be rejected. It runs thun:
"Anly perslon who shall, In a manner cal
culaled to endanger public peace, pub
licly Incite the dlfferent classes of popu
lation to acts of violence, shall be fined
up, to 600 marks, or be Imprisoned for a
period not exceeding two years. The
amea punishment will be dealt to any
one, who, In a manner endangering the
mputlic peace, shall publicly attack re
ligion, monarchy, marriage, family, or
property, by insultlnlg utterances."
The fight will rage around the above
paragraph, which will be opposed not
only by socialists and liberals, but by
other parties. For Instance, the anti
Semites and CathoHcs oppose it. The
orthodox Catholics do not recognize the
validity of civil or mixed marriages, yet
both are perfectly legal, and any at
tack upon them, even by a priest from
the pulpit, would be violation of the
law. The antl-Semtted are also liable
to punishment for anti-Jewish agita
tion. The Vorwaerts, the sociallst or
gan, to-day says this paragraph Is mod
elled on an act of the state of Illionls,
under which the anarchists were
hanged In 1887. Debate on the bill will
be opened by Chancellor Von Hohen
lohe, after the Christmas recess.
According to the Cologne (tasette,
owing to Thursday's scene in the reich
stag, a bill will be introduced giving the
reichatag power to repress similar
scenes of disorder.
Prince Hohenlohe is to make his first
speech in the capacity ot chancellor of
the empire next Tuesday. Emperor
William, after attending numerous
public functions at the beginning of the
week, has started for Hummelshein, to
participate in a hunting party on the
estate of the duke of Saxe-Altenberg.
His majesty will return to Berlin to
morrow, that he may attend the service
in honor of the three-hundredth annl
versary of the birth of Gustavus Adol
phus of Sweden.
According to announcement made to
day, the emperor's song "To Aegir"
has produced 30,000 marks, which will
be handed over to the building fund
of the William I. memorial cathedral.
An interesting fact In connection with
this song has just transpired. The
Maennergesang Verein, In accordance
with their statutes, recently sent the
emperor a diploma of membership and
gold ducat on account of their per
zurmance or uln song, "To Aegir." The
emperor has Just replied expressing
thanks for the honor done him and say
ing that the golden ducat will ever re
mind him of the beautiful city on the
Danube. German song and music have
met with remarkable encouragemett.
The Hamburg senate recently sent two
experts, Herr Boysen and Herr Volters,
to England with instructions to inspect
the methods obtaining there with re
gard to the importation of American
cattle. They have returned witll their
report that no hindrance Is placed in
the importation of American cattle on
account of Texas fever, and English
authorities regard it as quite innocuous.
It remains to be seen whether this re
port will lead to the withdrawal of the
restrictions placed upon the Importa
tion of American cattle and meat into
it. Knille, representing R. G(. Dun &
Co., has returned here from a circular
trip through Germany. In an inter
view to-day with a correspondent of the
Associated Press, Knllle said: "The
most palpable revival of export trade
to America Is noticeable In the textile
industries of Saxony, and especially in
the cities of (Ilauchau, Gera, Chemnltz,
(eritz, i'luaen and (Grlmmltschau. This
is due to the fact that the tariff law
lowered the duties on textiles about 30
or 40 per cent., to take effect after Jan.
I. In9G. Large orders are now being
placed. The Crefeld silk industry is re
viving slightly. The full effect of the
new law will be experienced within a
year. A revival in export rade to Amer
ica is also occuring In woolens, china.
ware, glasware, loves, toys. tinware,
drugs, chemicals, and very largely in
electro-technical articles. The, tariff
mudle had suspended the effects of the
world's fair. but they are now hecoming
apparent. The American exports, which
teII' sure to Ilnc're'ase, are furnlliture, carl'
riaget's. drugs antd plated goods."'
The reports which Frank iI. Mason.
1'elit,'d states ecnnrul general at Franck
f.-rt-on-the-Main, has forwardei'd to Mec
t ryv (Greshamn. on the reasons ilhiheh
n*.ulann iinancrs have '' for distrusting
Anll'ritanll railroed bonds. ure' generally
tllmelltedt uIpon icn the tiernl n press.
\'.IIIhim tIv.r, or I'I I-:11sh. Is In Onwn.
K. If. Hecker. If the I111UVI1 1'h,11 h laztt
I'. liwi~t lire I, hs' I.rly ymcl.
I .'.iirgi' 1. 1k H Cam1e1)4 over fi. n Ml I
vollla y IImt rtllll (·lly.nr~l wll h
AI. KI. (iu n le ft fu Itu ngs yisti4 .'rdai 3
n1 I tAtilt IIiiHIiiu'14I4.
N lit.' I144 .r I'. ini nl . i .1u a ..a en It.
Mills u, Wen lt uvei to Doe Lodge m~i yes1t4'r
la y.
I r. ,1mne" Il lII, preilde'nlt .If t Agri
cull traill-- IIc '*iii' lit fromn Itu'nian
ItII. 1 1 1141 aIs11 144.imIii lalitistir I illi the
VIiiII Inslhotl, Nuwt York
I' 11. 'A'Ils14ii. iepmoitatil I%I- of Ilthe
I Ilumi..'r Prlm ii' Ni. Pa iii. Ii In ,'Ientit
NI Ia I. H. Nh. wlli ke: a ', itchir In
4h." pu e 1)H
,..mintyc' iu. hii of, its cimlielect'
~Ci Yelywtn by 1hm 114 isu IIit 1h.m ut erou
iu. Au~. Walker l.'hnriii" Piuitt.ii Il.ui.
liti andtH.r hau. Kauirti.tI ar h,' ntiing
.1mg atile. huarm'ietii Colin.Iniiu'iIlM Iii'
I'ii mt'- Phea Smin.'gu h,111 relture iir.tiii
Ili.' ntly ty, ather Iimrl tur 1111-1 WhI her
I ialted plalrt. of la1y $ut A nk,I A iv
Land 1uw'ope
The Old Merchants Will Probably Be the
Home of the Legislature.
The mot,,ioln Io d liolyve the temlp,ra ry
restralainin ordl,.r in the injunctnllln silt
of ('harlem I:. Mc'lure verHuNs N.
Vawtlr wau argued bwfire Judgl
Iluc.k in the dlistrlct court ypeterday
afternoll. The judge afterward in
ape.ted the building and will prulbably
ive. his dinil1on ti- nmorrow,
It in blllfeved that nlatters will he
naitlfurtrily arranigedl btween the
parltln in limPe for the alterallons neree
Nary to fit the hotel for the Ieginlatur,,
In, bIe made. Mr. Vawter, It I asultd,
IN wllllng to give bonldn nmellrIng Mr.
McClure from any damagK, that mnight
ari#e frInr the ,han,-gea t It the holllldin
Quite a inumber" olf i , 111u tits viilt, ,I
the ,Ild Ml( Ihlllnts' y.Lterday, 1aIu tllt.l"
ilg shllowln the linatiUre si'll ,*xt*nt of
the pIlIposed, nit.-ratlfins, many 'if Ilhln
pl 111 ii bid for the work. Th,te bIna
will be ul, p, ell JIIst aHI H,,I ,1 1H lhI 111i 11jl.
tihon prereldinglH In th," district rtrt
oir 1t I led
IlThe uItrellllr p |lIrorl I',d to b l nlle
In the hot, l s1. qult ,.xtensl-i,, A .hall
fifty-evren feIet luiKg and lixty feet wldle
will be madle f, the ac1or0lllmmodationl
of the lower hltlle by Ir mlllVlnll the par
tlllon epalaatlilK tlhe dlinliK riuom iand
kitchel alnd by telaring out thei wall
lbetwPeen the' ill iliK l,,turn and the loomf
to be ued as , Isljll- for the hlouse. A
wall will I.- huilt thirllgh the old
sunmlIe and (rlld re,ms anid the north
wallI f thcse rIin I r110 rll|'oved, making
a lobby thirty-eight fe.et long and six
tenll feet widet for tihe" hou,.e
The deNsks forming tlhe hotel clerk's
incloaure will be removed, and thi,
south wall of the sample roomn separat
Ing It from the omffe will te torn nolit.
making, with the office, a hall sixty
feet one way and thirty-two feet the
other for the use of the senate.
,Narweerrd HiNmderfutlfl.
When Weinstein & Co. comi,leted ar
rangements with Hinger and Fligmun
to enter into the business of retalling
high class dry goods, it was thte mutual
desire to make the strongest possible
effort to keep people from sendink to
the east for their goods. High prices
and small assortments had forced half
the people to send to eastern cities.
What low prices and large assortments
will do is denoted by the fact that sam
pies from the eastern stores are swept
out of the department every day, while
not a customer goes away dissatisfied.
New goods are constantly arriving, and
as In the rest of Welnstein's stock. noth
ing will be allowed to grow old. To
morrow they place on sale a line of dress
goods at unheard-of prices.
The C. N. Signs.
Portland, Ore., Dec. R.-It was announced
to-day that Assistant G(eneral Traffic
Manager Shelby, of the Great Northern,
has signed an agreement to maintain pas
senger rates. All other lines reaching the
coast have signed the agreemnt except
the Canadian Pacific, and it is stated on
good authority that the Canadian will
Substantial Advances.
Chicago, Dec. 8.-Representatives of
the Transeontinental railroad lines have
agreed upon a basis of advance in freight
rates to the coast from all points east.
There will be a substantial advance, in
some cases ranging as high as to and 7.
per cent. Details of the classilication will
not be made public for several days.
The next meeting of the De. Monte
club will be held on Tuesday evening,
Dec. 14, at the residence of Mrs. Sul
There was agreat crowd on th,
smooth, glassy surface of the Itroed
water lake. The skating was excellh nt
and was enjoyed by both young and
The report of Chief Wade, of the
Massachusetts bureau of labor, com
mented on editorially in yesterday's
Independent, has just been received at
the public library.
In the district court yesterday motion
for judgment on the pleadings in the
case of the Empire State Mining com
pany versus Edward W. Beattle was
argued and submitted.
In Judge Buck's department of the
district court yesterday default of the
defendant was entered in the case of
the Montana National bank versus oD.
C. ltRoss, and Judgment for $2,04.46 and
costs of suit was given defendant.
The members of the Citizens' Assacl
ation of One Hundred will meet at the
board of trade rooms, in the Granite
block, Monday evening. Dec. 10, at 7:30
o'clock. A full attendance is desired, as
business of great importance will come
before the association.
Notice of intention to hold and work
the following claims were filed yea
terday: Loretta, by t. J. Junches; Sil
ver Bow, by J. L. Neemanl and A. W.
Phalt; Grub Stake, by F. A. Ryland:
Golden Chariot. Treasury. St. Iouis and
Gold Carbonate claims, by Oliver
G re.gg.
The Interest in dolls seems to have
waxed strong in Helhna of late. la
die.s of all ages are. buying and dress
ing dolls for the baznar to ltke plllce
at the Auditorium next week. Judg
ing from the. amlount of interest and
enthlusiasm shown it should in a gre'at
Laist even'Ing M4rs. lHlnry flrta'kiar
wallV tll teclpilenit of .i velry plea Faint
tug ;lrtre phrty at her hoIIe on $ut
or tih r tiI-nti, *llg l'ltlli to lOjV tIot
hoIr~ptatItt Iancitt'l . cardm .111.,1 1'"
et'i. ning for the. ronin,
E-x.JiiItwdte 1 tiity N. itake. Vt$ 'llent
Jug Hler. 'Iing S Iti tIr I itt-i ii, li
Mrh.din roui ) $ k1e11 Will lI.I1 i bit of
thit M e I)ItaiPMl In Ii.,e I'ZtuiItt d4eLI
Tiuti yesterd ay tit. ei.rg of ho' '.ut y
of1 I'llt tho y bll k 1)11141 N i.- l'$rlh P -
t.* IaYk. )t~rronlt1 to mrry wel. Istlued1 1'
tOw tiec fIl 'WIIlng i.''. Ja~l 'h 141)11 *(II 0
1) rai Il road In lihe frUnitre Sf tIalet cuuit.
I hatl lel 1.-lr fnd toi·d Mi,. A rtut..
Thett.i leloth of lieCetal't1' $elI.' IIru
,hrnc w~ia1lly hld. it razaar an *fr loe Iii
New EOr· Iand runner In the church onn
It. rave, I IT ulr.. 11. 1· *i
sove frhmt G unthir li't to. Ilil umpin
aIt I.c Quet, Propnbeadr bke
Tbe1.ns ay thll ~ta. til tiiifol. d'l dItrl '.
that go ito makflup iarr Ne. Iilwutlo lu
Th)Ile llet o(1 la~t, ciler of t ill- illolagtt
few a~e 14i'hollara. brily btains itetlh
..rs Iteirt, ll..i fiormenr of 3 I Iroa and
tii- late it lat~e resirateof dinner met.
13.14)t f1r aon ihnle Ades.ro Ahain .1.
mlNe. V Ea wrdm Suc J'arm avnd ron K
The Story of the Rise in Life of Joe Brown,
of Ceoigla, Entertainingly
An Object Lesson That the Boys of the
Present Day May Study to
Ir If , hI. I lop o - the I tronlt Itii d ry, whn atll -
poi e sM .v." the i,.i ,bos aio r lhailrit i ,i ltu ,
or "H ago, 1,. thnam reail t.h~ ri ,l y 11f
thi" lhit,- Jo." ltrown, of (G,'oriKia, -1en~ior,
KgoIIa.Inor, hiwy,.r and (;capitalltt. I;x
ifiiV. It w rnmarr|ieid a tLousIi aIr I r
Wlltlna l,. $Ini.le, ofr Il',lt. 1.I
ltiil* In ialwaya an Interestlingl talker,
anti neer V l.ore so than when hile gKIrow
rernin llelll t. The wedding ,of J,.oe Brownl
and I;llizablth (;lrihiam was the first
i.armony of the kind Dr. ,Steele had
* ver a11"., tIIIl thIough he wan but a
bhy at th," timl, h,' wll rrlmemnlbers all
the ' er*inl," ly.
ril thi mY t of hii I'frt IIt i+ ' 1th the
htate of at*o,'gil, was till a hn atlv" Of
touthl ('ar'olina," any, l)r. lStleh. "* il
I»la',l " cc, t," ol+ \1,li l n th,.. q,, ol,-r
ia a. .r ia ,th.a we. ,a t ,o po Io tHr nlld
Ih," n I, l". hhu l. Th"* b +I'l-em there
pro3 \ idal for ,'du..ting pioor chilldrin.
Thl trl' Io.le a e lmmt-lndeil the l arid
the statIde lpad faor their sich. linig. Jo.'
Birow n was retatrlenled, ut s heli
had to work he, could onlhy Ko to atchol
thra-e months In the winter. lie learned
as much in that time as the other chil
dren In a full term, because he ap
plied himaelf and studied hard. Old
Ir. Irewin, of ('anton, (a., saw the boy
and saw amlso, that he warn unusually
bright. li.He told old hlaxey Brown, the
buy'" tither, that he was not treating
the by rigKht, andl off.red to have him
educated. Andl h.e took Joe away and
starited him toward a good education,
as he finally graduated at Yale.
"When Joe, Brown went to ask my
uncle. Joseph Grisham. for his daugh
ter, he put his case this way: 'I am
$1,S00 worse ,ft than nothing, but I can
say that not a cent of It has been
wasted. It has been expended In get
ting an education.' 'Well, what does
Elizabeth say?' asked uncle. 'I have
told her all,' said Joe. 'All right, then,'
says uncle. 'here's a check for $1,RIO to
get you out of debt, and here's $10,000
to start on. Now, keep out of debt.'
Joe Brown was a splendid lawyer, and
got ahead rapidly. He was soon chosen
circuit judge, and down there that of
flce is much looked up to. He started
In by fining every lawyer for contempt
who dli I oley the rulh.s of the court.
The lawyers didn't like it much at first,
but the-y ouin gt to like it. i ti made
it Nidi-ndid Judg,-.
"WVell, they finally K,,t Joe Bh,.wn t,
runi fir giv.lrnir. It,-n illll ass runt
nliig against him on the kn iw-nutlhiclc
tlketl. The great I1sue il tlhe earn
paign w as the hale of te stltta" railrlcad.
Y~cul knollw the 'her, k,'es hadl ownalc'
the. upper tpart of tihe plate and when
thy I,-ft and wen't ti the Indiain te.
ritory there were slome Is I'ndid falrnms
ying aroundI. In ord.- It get thin
country settled upli tihe sit, .' built a rall
roiad through It. It settled up in no,
time-. The rallroad was run as a big
political machine, and every seslion the
legislature had to make an appropopria
tion to pay for the running expenses.
Ben Hill had promised to sign a bill to
sell the road. Brown said If the legis
lature would pass such a bill he would
sign it. However, he told his friends
he did not see any necessity for selling
the road. as he believed It could be
made to pay.
"Joe Brown was elected, and he took
hold of that road, made his old friend.
I)r. Lewis. the manager, and soon hadl
it earning money. The legislature
didn't pass any bill for its sale. The
road not only paid expenses, but p'tt
money in the treasury and paid off the
debt. Brown, at the end of the twoi.
year term, was re-elected, almost unan
imously. his opponent getting only
about 1.800 votes. The constitution only
allowed a governor two terms in suc'
cerssin. About that time ileorgia se'
ceded. The constitution was changed
to make the governor's term six years,
and not allow him to succeed himself.
lie servedl nearly all his term until the
reconstructin perliod, when he was re
pIla'cd. When the carpet bag govern
ment was displaced, the railroad was
hankrupt, Its rolling sttck gone, and
they were again thinking se'riously of
selling it.
"At this Ilme tioV. idrown aim mane
etiwrhe 'n'ae fIorward and imad., a Ier.;h.
eitton to lueas the 4eiwrgla rtiliroad for
twent y yarZur. The.y agreed to pay
I .IW a day3 reH n tal a ndt pay It ea h
night lit I idv an e. The"y acot t he. road.
,' ilpipiwd It with reoillng stýek. ran It.
aaed kept their urMement, and M1a,.1
ithe o1 eetO milllofl ap'e1e' . Joe Ilrown
wa 14 0:,!r from ti. *rgIa un1 t e10u11 t he et
thod of It.
,It haye been'. itat d in eaonle of Ith
ek tet,s of his telee"i. that .1..' Ilowrti'e
etif,. edutire ed him, afte I he"ir nrearaIge.
Y ee r~ee tuItt wts it rellrtakie.
His Favorite Baking Powder.
,t"lue.'., IN,. S it 'Alice i reed to
disv thai ike% t'orirkel ikice. outr of
thel miot .ei(otiee I thingeao divteleen. hee,
,lope. I lethl Mers ;p, erg. W. Itrecee. Sire
eel the. e,,taregl r (It tihe. t'rt, Ihreking lac'
ci1 (iwnit'fl y.
'rha.EbI|If'IIPI I t II I 4.l'qL:. l|
A1n11 in. N. Y . tl.', S. T ihe funeral of
t'atheritn. Bnti, who, wan ntieretirei in
Millntnal.nlls, tok ptnii, here to-daly.
N.' Yorlck. It,,' . The groin e'arnting
iof the irIat Norlthet.l rallroad cysterm for
Nive.n'' l were $ ,ri' tltI 4, a l.acrea.ie' itt
$1A, 461.
Illlebtlllto , nI ., DI.. . A -A freight RIain
rain Ihtll ian l'Jn lhi IIih (ear htre thin
nI h1111n. I, 1111 an wa V pa tar lllrn '.le Thre'"
tIu|lmps (. t~l lln, l n I i ' old, lttwe in bol 4i. 14
w'ri t 111tt. 111111I I'lled
i ,.1i n, It, . S ,11n1 .\"h,", ,,I-r*s. |II
1-411,11-1 "lmo ..ie III New lv uI lanal, t.t o
,it' n ir" ,hI tl 'I~ ti NeIf w tipls. n it it Ihlt
.t1111 11 11) i .ti l 1iI, l t \*' f.ul hI.It l.iar II'. , l'k.
New York Duý I .- Mr. Smiolll arri ved
\\W"a hllltonl), |I ,, An I ',8 l Re ' llnt |he
It (hilzllr.y of i'h u h. I prepa trhin a r.or
ottlol fil gIPt ui nli IllIii, nttal iby o.r. if ll.
unlli-toine l ulse l l l dl phtheria It til,
New York ite, .A.- Mgr. Hamltll arrlve4
in thit 'lly from Wuahlinaton thin after
noion. HIe wan ureimpanill by Dr. lP-pl,
his ee.'r'tlla.%, atlll lev. (Ieorge lrmraer,
,of (seorgeto*ln uinlvrnilly. They will be
the unets ot r ther Murphy 4drtgl iheir
stey lu the city.
leavrlnp tome w11r
Wagshlngton. Des.
takrn toa have alI
try hleard fron before
lag and currency
w'sjk, concerning the
.yatlemn. Chairman
lining his InvltaUoU
eie.re.. lie has sent to
anlid 4'Cincinnati, as
ern ilties, and to N
auiae"rn cities. He
ise hIeaiver and lea
;ie.o(e la those lEO
Irn t"u.' for the he
lw hsig lak.n Lo ec Ure
ilz.".1 aiM aiuthosltlen is
d.-.rllts -Msuch mnen as
I'hllIitacyle be'ing anmourO
The. he'arhsag it Ner
ccii n . l.r l'.v klees, Oa
trait Ing mucsuh [email protected]
jcr',nsla' .e IIo le such a
that t1." hsrgi riim of
rs.iiassa soirinill .'. will be I
lIn, Tu-ilaeasy LxK-t'omp
aslnd Iioreace Y lilt., of MsW
haIve' ian (epIeIrI usa ity to be
Nor-caull~ed Ieltlmiere plea.
ateeol Iby the' cirmittee
buryI the original pto)W
plan. .1
Soon to Become Due and Mut M
.'ashington, Dec. k
M:l.ulre, of California, Will IL
oUs opposition to the Pao I
fundling bill. He will [email protected]
meamur,, on the floor it ClhamJm
l'ncceedl in having Speaker
tiln~* for the bill before the
HNlSa Mr. MeYlulre: "It Is
)bondsl are about to ImatuIW,
e.lv.rnment will have to IMne
It has rbeen paying It
bonds for years, and thean
for Interest reach the
of $30,000,00, while the
-27,000,000. There ab h
therefore, over the paymiel
cipal when the govenrll ..t
paid out twice as muol as
"The main obj ecios I
bill is that it extends
absolute dominion of
over the traffin of th
also limits the
ment to certain
will be better I.t eoSA
ject alone and aisei so
rather than make one of
to the government ai4 IM
McOunre was asbk Iti
not act whether the
would not lapse Into
trol. "'ndoubtedly
"and it would be a p
of government ow
It would not be
ernment to operate
less private interests
them on. Their forteltale
eminment would follow the
other mortgage forfeltterS
tual assumption of
prietorship would come iMU
tween Jan. 1, 1006, and JSS
Clwk Gee8ts tYfli'
Washington. Dec. I
twenty-ftve members woes
the hourse was called O ~
t,,-day. In the morCU
from the committee on
meree, called up the I t
.mciency of reve.s1
was consldered
alon. It provides for he
offlcers In the servcice
reason of Infirmities or
tal disabilities. Mallory
covert supported the
antagonised by Clar
deliberately avowed bi
talking it to death. Caph
characteristio, h
to the point of
kept the house in a
ter, cheers and jeer
hour expired without sttsm.
Looks tr W .
Washinlton, Dec. hL-eI
of Utah, says he looks r i p
before the Indian diml'liiig us
The Indians have adv49r
miles of Moab and ains
great deal of trouble
and driving off stock. wtM
the white settlern have meilod
to have the women and
to places of safety. The gg
ing and intend to drive t~i
into 'olorado. HRawia has
retary $mlth that the gettlse
move the Indians Is the
Statehood for TrIhAlb s
Washington. Dec. L-The m. .
territorial admisslon bMlls eMI
liev.ed over the actlon ef the
enatorial caucus in deoldla.W
bills oni the preferred oaleadil
been some opposition feluae
that Arisona and New MNMSe
ed republican delegates to
last election would have the
cnusing the democratio memate
agalnst taking the bil Up at th
To Treat or ase.
Washington. Ike. .-lua
reached here that the Chines
will appoint an aabassador tO
Japanl and treat for pesoe. It Is
Count Ito. and In all probablity
pas. Japanese minister of foreiga
will represent the Japangse
in thI Inegotlatlons.
Chinese Treaty RatIMed
WlFlhlingtol. De. L--The
sallnl. a proclamation anne
ll.tiotlon andl taking eeot of the
immigration treaty. The
iprecisely as those isued lt
and Is conlined to a reecital of
the treaty. with notice to tUhe
ts ratlll.atlon.
Temn mrartUU L .
Montgomery. Ala.. Dee. 3.-A
cus or Koulb's friends here
ldoplted t h. following
tiln " ltesolved, That we aM
law until the present ueeiem
islature closes, and is a far
is passed, as well as a fair
which the last state eleetke
contested, we will strad by
the contest, but It the
or refuse to pas the twe
feired to, or shall a.sel
l.aw., then we shall eill
man of our slate eseoltv
cill a seate ronventi.o to
Hna ionl alnd adopt lsome lM
whic hI we shall be give
Worked Ieeu
Sun I.I randco. Dom.
City Gold and Mllg,
ha nled a bill In
states circut OOits
oorl lny. Tk"
Irtah"Am Mrea
Cal., and
mine uaUed
age 1s as
the North
0 utah. "

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