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VOL. XXXV.-NO 291. HELENA. MONTANA. MONDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 10. 1894. PRICE FIVE CENTS
Gans & ...Klein To. DAY American dentists will celebrate the fifteenth an. niversary of the discovery of anasthetics by Dr. Horace Wells. All the leading dentists of the United States will participate in commemorative exercises which will take place to-day in Hart ford, Conn., and to-morrow ina Philadelphia. In both cities memorial bronzes will be un. veiled in honor of the great dis coverer and promoter of dental slc ace. Plenty of Attractions Plenty of opportunities to save money for the careful buyer these days. Men's Mixed Pattern, single breasted Suits, good wearing, well made - $7.50, $zo.oo, $ z z.oo. Better ones--$z5.oo, $z8.oo, $20.00, $25.oo. Just received another lot ol 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- I$2.50, $3.00, $4.oo0, $5.oo and upward. Boys' Overcoats, Cape and Ulster Styles--$4.50, $5.oo and upward. Nearly seven hundred heavy Ulsters, blue and grey with large wide collars, a perfect storni €oat--$zo.oo and $2.00oo. The Fashionable Poole Over :oat, with 4-inch silk velvet collar extra large pockets and sleeves, arge sweep skirt and loose back, very swell-$z8.5o, $22.50 to $35. All ready for your Holiday rade. Hundreds of articles in he stock that make appropriate nd sensible gifts: Holiday Ties, all shapes-25c 4pward. Silk Embroidered Suspenders it prices of common ones. Silk Mufflers and Ilandker ýhiefs. Plush, oak and leather Collar rnd Cuff Boxes, Tie Boxes, Ilandkerchief Boxes, Toilet and )ressing Cases, etc. Six cases of heavy Underwear tave just arrived--and we'll hake prices on it to make it sell. One case of Sanitary Under year at $3.50 per suit---a bar ýain not to be overlooked. ians & ...Klein WHAT OF THE WEEK? Unertainty as to the Matters That Will Be Taken Up by the Senate. WITH THE STEERING COMMITTEE. Whatever That Important Body Deoidae Upon Will Be Given the Right of Way. Washingltn, Dec. 9.-The week's pro rramme in the senate will depend large ly, if not enllrely, upon tihe deeisluni ot the democratlc steering committee with reference to the order in which the bills preferred by the demecratic, caucus are to be taken up. This point was hl.ft entirely to the steering committee, which Sen&tor Morgan, its chairman. says will probably meet Monday. The committee will then, or at some sub)e quent meeting, decide whether the Nic aragua bill, the bankruptcy bill, the New Mexico and Arisona bills, the In dian Territory bill, or the resolution for the election of senators by the people shall have precedence. It is not supposed by any one that the currency bill will be liven first place, for the reason that no currency bill tian yet beell formulated. Friends of the other bills will unquestionably press their respective measures, and It ins im poslble to say which of the bills will receive preference. "'While the comnllt. tee is undecided, Henator Morgan will be improving his opportunity to press the claims of the Nicaragua bill. iHe has given notice of his intention to call the Will up on Monday, and he will open the proceedings, after the disposal of morning busliness, with a speech de voted to an explanation of the merits of the bill. It is probable this speech will consume the greater part of the day. Morgan will speak regardless of what the caucus committee decision may be, or whether there shall be any decision previous to Monday afternoon. The speech made, the decision of the com mittee will probably be allowed to con trol as to whether the canal bill shall continue to receive attention or shall be deposed by one of the othere favored Imeasures. For the rest, Senator Morrill has given notice of intention to present, as is his usual custom at the beginning of a congressional session, his views on some public question, generally, as this year, related to national finances. Sen ator Hunton, of Virginia, has also given notice of a speech for Thursday on the establishment of a national uni verSty. It is also considered probable that there will be some executive work during the week, especially if the Japy anese treaty should be reported. The second week of the session of the house promises to witness a fierce strug gle over the Income tax, in connection with the appropriation to be incorpor. ated in the urgency deficiency bill Sayers, chairman of the appro rlatlon committee, intends to call up the bill on Tuesday. Mr. Bartlett, of New York is at the head of the opposition, and although the opposition is not consid. ered strong enough to defeat the appro. priation, it is expected that the debate will abound In acrimonious references to the late election, and that much bad blood will be manifested. To-morrow in District of tcolumbls day, and Tuesday the fate of the pool. InK bill will be decided. The general opinion Is that the bill will not pass as reported, but will probably carry when amended no as to give to the In terstate commission absolute control on the conditions of railroad pooling and final authority in the matter of revok ing pooling orders. As soon as the ur gency deficletrcy bill, which will follow, Is out of the way. It in the intention of the appropriatlol, committee to bring forward the fortificttion appropriation bill. RAILWAY EARNINGS. And Other Interesting Facts Concernin Transportation Lines. Washington. Dec. 9.-ThI'e nterstate commenrce commisalon han just issued i. preliminary report on the income and expenditures of railways in the United Statea for the year elltlllng June 30, 1894, prepared by its statistihlan. The report contains the returns from 170 operating companlles, wnose reports were filed on or before Nov. 23. The gross earnings from the operation of 19.559.21 miles of line repreHented were $5149.199,975. of which $300.137,142 were from paIssenger servlice, $6188.8.131.5244 was from freight service, and $22,420,298 was for earnings from operations, covering recllpts from telegraph, use of car., switching charges. etc. The operating expenses were $343,428,331, leaving Ont earaings of $306,210,734. Reduced to mileage balsis the earnings from pas renger service were $2,067 per mile of lille, from the lheight service $4,132; to tal gross earnings $6,350; operating ex penses $4.302, and net earnings $2,0414. ('omparinon of these items with slm lilar receipts from the cemphlte report of previous years show a dcl'rease Iper mlthi of linle In earnings from pal)l senrer uervI' of $,., In earningi from freilght sirvhce $774. Inl t(oal h*i'l'teased earninllgs olif $ 4I), iIl opieranllllg expensesll of $5t74, llll a n laInt et rltarigs of $2'II6. The total number oif pIlsen gers car ried were rcis,2...446; paIlnengtls cant' reld one mile. 12.5N.,926,573. Number ,of tons ua rrled. 571.N55,942', tons tcaleltd ole nnile. 70.426.244.965. In llorder to show the volume of t'af fl' for all railways these flallr'tm shoult ti, ''"ra 'sedii 14 oIatr 15 pl 'r tent. t, t ao tIn plrllel the ,llnsity o trlfll with plreviousl years. Thise i' gui l ,I4'r reduced to at mll l.nge hltsl whc'h lhowm tlt- nllmber Iaf ptasseangern carried oIIe mile. Iper Iihle If llna', to be 96,25::, ala 'tmllipared' with o;,::,11 iIn 159t. The nnumber of thons aar a id one nmlle, per nileli of line, wais 470,593, as conmpared with I,51,232 for 1493. 'Th'ee figureI' sla.,aw t'he deii'ri'nIe inl volune iof freight trIafle' icatisi.tned by the dumtraliization of bustin ass through lat the countri'y. 'The niet ealrnintgs alvailable fior tthe piaynialt of fixed 'haarges and divhtendm was $304.L,210744, as againsat $350,760,6t7 for thei' s nale raeids for the p'reviaous i yr.., a unusur The Report Doubted. Washiington, tc. . -- It waS stated at the M exlt.llll ligatlllionl to,-night that Ino inews had been| reeived iionrning h *it, nll"Ih'l e',dnflch't bhtw,.-n .elxclan ndl Iluanitomnaian ha . psI . Minister IR mnlero thiuighll it very douhtfull thait any muc'h ionfli't hadi taiken iae. Th. troubleh Io..twi' hlexl lI. anl l nd ti - a lnnte tahi urlar in iout to Ilh hioundary dispute, t. large arjaet of io auntry on the hi'aruder Ibeing c.lllnad by Iolth natllns. In ,orle.r to rettle theii mitlIter, u alI pehlil drl'gnalt, Hnllor iIal,) d LeIon, watn ent to, Mexia.xk uy (aitunatmlllIl. M." reached HaIn l"rtan a huCqi oin l.ie-. 1. and the ('itty of M*xhI' Ihe', dnays linter, and il egolllclllailn havei' A Post for Spokane. Washingtn. Ie'n. 9.-- lteplreIen'tallve Wilson, of Washington, Is endeavoring to halve lthe r'ecommiuiceliittimiir lof I tle war detlcparlle enlt fior u mIilllll y IlIeet Iat Hliti ku.nl , ~'alsh., eel rlie'l oui at the pi ,'entI Se'4Niii1en I'lcf le lr I 14n. 1li' hMiN i'lisilltlit l ,mllhelll r I or the llnlitlillro i. on il illt .y affair" of both peerte' ncl h4Icicie'".and ela oratted upt ll l rclllll rndllllialle tl onll al llr ly allld*, biy (I l,. (Illsi, e)eonmuilcldiler lofbron of the department Annivelut ry. Wof i elh fluh d a . nlv'rpeI ltry cIt i ctle' l II cit l(nrU dtcuul ierll uer, teo .orech. the nceAhlll Ily Nlfv. h. lthe p , w nl i thl e l Ill lent il.e ll Ilr l hin efmoril will eiller with inuec'a.lt fl t'NT.t " U',l . I I) I.1 IIt1 ;", Celebration of the 300th Anniversary of His Birth. dIlr thl annlliverU ary of the1 llt (11h oir clue thIII U Acull hun, the lhret Hwe'ti Te kinl whc o dlil n lthi e Iattl;ly'l d i cr 'i' uit1n,'. nov. 6, H lciic wa tcelebrared li. ic, ." wilth iI i.lmp and 1kplendolr which Ilmadle t ole of the greatetlt festivain ever held tIr hils capital. This acl lrn lll Ik llpatrltc' IInd religio.k th nleI rl.re rung liw'r hll the e hur chllll(ct n the c(ithy. 'IlheIe (Ie' tlent. All h lallld lll I played I lular Itle. In Rhlddrhuln (hur. h, the. hurial plae, of th nyltla tvs Adolphus l ilal oft har dmolp Hwedlih kinglt, wh.re uNulally no dlvhle n.urvle are' hllId, lnlirtvied . T k plate'' la It o('lock in the morning and w,,r,, ut tended by KInK (I.cil, the ro.. at l Inv.e., the lepr a ml ntlle'cnt of. the' btils man elrl iro Lar. nd o ther deutalltil from (I'cr many; the dlplumatlc umpl. nlhlermen of Stiokh.|lm and nunrouu dol.ga tionn. All hullllngs in the vicinity of the royal castle and (|untavus Adolphus squate were illuminnted. The Inone wai It nagulllient on)1, th- blul waters of Lake Maeler and the Italtic efltect..g Ie.rlin, 1),.e. 9. --To-duy. the thr.ee-hurn dredth anniversary of the birth of Gustavus Adolphus, was generally oh served by Protestant (etmanis. Hipecial services were held In seveal of the churches here. There was a festal gath ering at noon at Singacademle, at which Prof. Treltschke, the historian, delivered an address on the career nt Gustavus Adolphus. The Swedish min later and staff were present. Similar celebrations were held In all the larger German cities. Throughout the grand duche of Base-Weldmar-Eissenach, the day was kept as a national festival. Last night a torch light precession. con sisting of members of the various so cletles of the town o' Puetren, marched through the pranelpat streets out to Hchweldenstein, a memorial erected at the spot where the king fell on the bat tlefield 262 years ago. Early this morning the Inhabitants were aroused from their sleep by her alds who made It officially known that the day of celebration had arrived. After divine services a grand festival procession, made up of numerous Ger man regiments and societles, marched to Hchweldenstein, where an oration was delivered by Rev. Dr. Kaiser, of Lepzalg. When the procession returned from Schweldensatin to Tuetzen, Mayor Lensem ,mde a speech, ending with a call for "hocha" for Emperor William. In the evening a bhanquet was given in the grand hall of the Red Lion. LAIBOR PLA TFORN . Forecast of One Likely to Be Adopted at Denver. Denver. Dec. 9.-Nearly all the dele gates have arrived to attend the con vention of the American Federation of Labor, which opens to-morrow. John Burns, member of parliament; Samuel Gompers, president of the federation; Richard Holmes, of England, and T. J. Maguire arrived this morning. Not withstanding the delegates to the con vention profe.s all ignorance as to the adoption of a resolution favoring the free coinage of silver, it is very prob able such a resolution will be intro duced, and that It will meet with but very little opposition. On the question of Immigration some decided views are expected from the convention. They will probably be in the shape of a resolution asking con gress to limit all foreign immigration to this country for a number of years, but beyond doubt the principal business bIefore the delegates V~11 be the adop tion of a political platform. As rl haslI for such matter, the following pro gramme, made by the different trades assemblies of Great BIltain. has been recommended for consideration. "Compulsory education: direct leIcl lation; legal eight-hour woskday: sani tary inspectlon of workshop, mine and home; liability of employers for injury to health, body or life; aiholitlon of the swealing system; munlelipal ownlership of street ears amd gas and lectrlic plants for tlh publc dlistributionl of IHght. heiat and powert nationalllzat on of telegrlaphns, telephones, railroads llnd mines: thie principle of re.ferendlum in all legislation." With the excep'ltion of a clause refer ring to governmenlt ownmershlip of rual. ways. telegraphs aniid telephonles. this platform will probmbly eli favorably rle IpIdvr.l noId Usidnteltd wllt hanuhlll IIlsemIIssnII. Family Thrown Into Panic. Kansias ('ity, Pier. V.-l'tve pterawi were more or Tses aerlously Injured In it fire Itait cj,eitrert Ithis morning at the horny I If'. W. hlllrl. r, at IFl'ou rteenth Ihn1II a .arrlaon strra Ia. The .ItI.?tIII' tIarnily. tI\e In, nuntil ha t. ?4tsl.I on thle thlirI foon,, toldi w lien awakened by smok.' entlaring their lioonhs w ere thrown Inito pani id. Mrs. at r andal her daughter El3.tt Ii. aged 16. Jumnped lu the groittndl befora' all rcailit rena h Ihimt, andi hanrieid on the sbto guy .'tenna.i Nhf ruluihi " hiot hone I l?,' b I ioknuif bIII tti reIs. nt lou. t though nut td ait,? ll It - Jurid. Mr.. Mrrlollh?'. . ;)II,1 1l,( i".. -J ,III w et.. tr llllble to 1i l 1 Il i , It. .4.1. 1~ ll badly burned I. 11 1'11.. luny 1.064 I, u.IIId 'n atouts aid uI istat ut ii tiuit b ii." :Iia Gout. Booth in Denver. Ibe"nrti. Ii.'.. 9 I: 11 Wilt. tlouothi. [teadl. N" r t lb. s i..l it Lu \iut1, urnied ttu uen. hIag hr , tts,uutsri~u fii Ih 11' ''hristlzltatt if Theisit "'t'titla gft,? nuuiu hei tias mh., dait'ued I t tthu' luiltl" ta I' 'aalts.'iitn hall bIy .Sit tiagll tisul iNhu ginril writ. (11111·1d away1 11"n11 Iii'· 11.111. 111a·b111 In Order. SIn w'a' e 1to aplr,'e'hnte th.' Intol' i rll'It' AlratwI ill hlIun' t tlhi y l i.nn'h ot penlllk Struck by a Suburban. wamiihI i uI".". Iti Mher h' wrtiilr 'nlt 11.1 u,\l.pi.1"1 of he It|; llll" l llylllll tllu o d lunl ight wit ol f It. rh,,p, e wh r h t.' , iot t"h~d It rel.,ntly shahld, her the Araholl.ih fpll" IIr -I ly f it I I i il l'lr ILII y a hll lti Irnollln Ol tl. n Irlllko l. A"eslk de. u . h.n Smelter Combine. I'II leaI , . W I) lk 9 t W h. IIt II, iti nt l.l'fl iall I"eI' I ,f il Ih ltill nitt' ill . mitl l ln Ill ht. I Il11v 1h f y1t IK It 'rtep wo rl' I tti kIt eha fIoIIIm ily ilnll Un ri ln llt l II, QIn the. nSand M.mhler Co llbn.h r I hia bt'htt boycotted by the trusat. lIE TELLS TWO TALES Blhat Tells How Hayward Shot Miss Cing and Then How He Shot Her Himself. BOTH SEEM TO BE EQUALLY GUILTY. Not Much Doubt of the Conviction of the Miserable Assassins of the Poor Unfortunate. 11liii,, pdls, Doc. . -If a ronifl tioi v',ol rily nlim de' l,y lluixt. Ju eitr of tii' ix trlk tint, in lI presen, e'I of ,.A yor E:ustin. thI1e .tirunty alttorrneiy aind tlhe chief of i,rllhr tc,-dcay, is true, JIarry lHayward fired the. shiet that killed (Cuthalthi, E;ling, andi IHlixL arqtisted hint In disposing of th*e body. Illxt Itld ,of his first cronversartionlr with Hayward, abult a month before tIh murd~.r. It waIs in regu ird to elthe.r the holding up or killing of a Chhkagc man who had luned Iltyward $400, the obiject being to regalin piossenUlon of any paper whihh th" manl might have as e.vildence of Itayward's lndebtelnetss. IllIxt's igno ranre prtrvents him front giving an in telligible account of just what the tratn acit. n was to be,further than that thore, was to be a hold up or murder. Hay ward proposed to send lHixt to Chhitgo and have him return from that city whern he was wantedl. ilIxt refused to go into it, and says that Hlayward went t,) ,' i ro.,... h, m..l.., I'lHo returning from Chicago, IHay ward broached another scheme to him, that of netting fire to a burn. He In duced lh1lxt to commit the act, thus se curing a penitentiary hold on the man. It was shortly after this that the scheme to murder Miss (ling was broached. Hayward told him she was completely in his power. and that she would do anything he told her to. When the scheme of killing her was mention ed. Hayward told him that by killing her he would regain posseslion of $7, 000 which he had given her, and in addl tton would make $10.000; as she had willed her life insurance to him. He offered Blixt one-fifth of the amount itf he would commit the deed. Blixt still refused to have anything to do with the crime and threatened to quit then and there, whereupon Hayward stated that he would do it himself, saying: "I would as soon kill her as I would a dog." This was about a week ago. In his confession Hlixt makes no ref erence to the ride Miss (ling took Nov. 27. Hayward's first plan, after he con cluded to commit the crime himself, wa outlined to Blixt. There was in the basement a T rail about two feet In length. Hayward directed the Jani tor to cut this in two, stating that he would take Mies (ling riding and no one would see hm with her. After he struck her over the head with the iron bari which hey would carry conceased unber his coat. he then Intended to throw the body out of the buggy against the curbstode, start the hor-se on a gallop, and then tell a story of a runaway accident. He calculated the twdy would appear to have been thrown from the buggy when it collided with On Monday night Hayward met Bllxt and by threats and persuasions and prmlises of money induced him to be a pairtner In the crime to the extent of aiding In disposing of the body and make it easy for Hayward to commit the crime and return unobserved into the city. Hayward directed Bllxt to proceed at 7:50 p. m. to the point on the Excelsior road where the body was found, and there' to await his coming. HIllxt followed out his Instructions toj the letter. He had been at the point designated about five minutes when he heard a shot and saw a carriage ap proaching. As it drew up he recognized Hayward as the driver. Hayward said to him: "It's all done. Jump in and (ldrive back slowly and give me plenty of time to get hack to town, and do not leave her until you make sure she is dead." llayward got out of the buggy and Ilhixt got in. Blixt did not look at the woman and the only way that he in ferred that she was dead was becatnuse sihe did not move. Hit' drn,\ up Ex celsior road, then alighting. sturted the horse And took a street car into thlt' city. The horse, lie says, started oi. slowly and then broke Into a trot. Hay ward arrived at Ozark flats at 7:,0 and at 7:45 was at the lhouse of t'. J. Hartel son, from where he took Miss ularteclaon to the theater. Se've'ral hours after having made the above coInfetssOI Itlixt called the mayor aluid chief of paI)lt's to his cell and said heli' redt the fatal shot himself. He thi'n went on io tell that Hlayward had per' suiided Miss logig that gree'n goods oiould easily be circulated through the lnt diluni of her businlle.ss as dre'sstnakl'r. She' fell in wtll thet idea atlld on the night of tthe monudt'r tllywa rd had tohli hiter" that hei hald atrranlged fir he'r to ment'.t t a gron oitis detaile'r oi the hi t skirts of the t'city. Thei'y stlirtetl off cn a rilte together. They Iuelt liixt and ll;yward induced leer to let Itllxt dri'o her to the pliat ' of meetintg, with the .lsur'ai.nt'o' I hetr that ite' would himself f.llowv innmedlately ill alother hlugg>. inld he present l t nthe meen',ting. Itllxt tlie'a dirove the womiiaiil otut ni the' Ex m'tltrroad atllend shti her The btdy W...'+ lthen dlnl . 1-*' of as stalted in the ii[rIi hlllt cutn|esehe.l~~ll Beds for the Homeless. d.'r 11,14) 111+" ptlI.. mutton and 1 11I Ilk f.1r hI; ,I. ug. '1'hi .' loi l ', iii I iv"%. ii atit.*ri *ht?'t I. " I ' o1. ,..Ht".JL iI a1," wP.' 14,11-, II11,1. utittier1. 'she itut . il111 in ptuv tu HII wi, kil ol lt:inal I w' l rl hllu" nut Il n" 1,rI*· :s1I rl iw,' tuhle to pity for 1 h-iIh lint II torIt Great Mortality Among Rabbits. itlllth's oT puitHoonsr tuf u)p r'ilt'ii itfilut wlrub Veryuiutht )-eiihtrdtIII 'rot till i'im're iug( p~ill ants for lodg h(Ilg+ I.· II rlI.Y * r . a'r4l\· I moItte Ij atr theto t ii,.u I hlr.'itn 'hIhuUtl Grea ht' Morl ,tality Amog Rabbi ts.i i'il * . I ill pari't Ir of. wo l t I hr i, Inwthl'' grnu . utld tin at-ell .i)1 1(1 11' ml ' 1~111Y from nenrl 4itl liiy direction bitcttYu In vt'ruii'iorehIr It,. i' tl i' he tliu IIItllts h.uI" 'tI l h 'tio Wilt i f. ,ettttnU lhhuII I hut Iii' h Irttsu in i t,,I, .'I Gln ('er aens ohranu sn1l11111 u1 , ul IICl~nn tole ) " I. Its Major Mueller Now. The l,'Uoin of InuJ..I or tht' F~ les r.i~ m-Ioi uihht.na NautII111; (h1u.lk , to 1111 lit.' tn.ýIt. Y eat~ue.I it It. re,'MtaltIlttl.l of 11.in *iI.trlth. nI. Iha . tot . nata'I. the t I. ir itatatf ..~nrya~ orl aI"i (0mpatny'1 I I. I I of t P. alot I",at. U I o 'A an. /untly to ' n. I tulu of l'ornpaay t', of leielnu, rielvi'd Ott~.. (:.I 1' f'.IV'Tf'IfI'I). The Murderer of James Makay Is in a Calli fornia Jail. A ilst,,mI h i ,"Ivrid by Thy IIi1dild. ('1·1. Iii, I ,1" 1 ,r ut knjg.iu nIn tht %%Il II (ills,, flip nlllakllc"r n o n .y murrlr-l·rr, ull) Nerd(.'., a "nr tl town lei poutl p'tR -rn 4'111. Ti..,,, I li, Arizona hits'. fifty hal tbii'f gtJ lug ,,i~er Ihri out,,. of I is'rrge Le'roy. I'll.. ur,~"Ii or (huy riei allis thh. f, t that H1-riff J .I. I1' Harr, of Mrayhrr Ivounty, Iiii .to (t 101. 4 tIit, l Hll poison5r i t 'rmu'm , Mi, I4henlhT liMarr lieft for Ilii. townt Ile' 11,1t oft Auscthl. bust fsshl I iio lii 1t; l~Wit. Ian min. The isiths'lros' Nh ,v II! ,1 tIo1~i I;ron14 know ,hut I le nar knownI, (11,1 not1 oIisslll lr In 1i111t4. ist. ,t 1l1,111 r, t' I Ii 11 . 1,n h," waslil 11 ku l bifi ult 'o t1,," 1,u . iI'i r,"1 wisottI 11uito tusWty tin" 0tll vs'ry tatnllt otr itb, I11,hiitthn 'hlnw ii l h) tgildand It vi'dat fil 'isitthi is ut t t ey oisleu I her.' I'rho rot. I'"ll for S\l:l,aur ll I · 1 l,11 11~1 ,ull~luln'l b n! liputty othtai t oh' wadit t rIo- u-tol th.'m" wu rid r.,, ,lrt Ihrl- %1'r.'IIIssm b tadsr thaK. n ho, Thn Itriont.'. 10or whrlclhi Iwy aniit (uroni ale wante1d "o) badlly are "till very famlliir )10 .)(rl W111""1 Montana peoph". In the. wlllll with the :,lolelln gooI'I". '1'1,~y had lived att berry o~r 1III,- "lure was (rrluerl to them,. andl Depu~cty llhprrif Wllilam Mader, thahn whoml kllli'l by I ititit w hi a't Icrn slnlg to in r tat t1l1,',. 'The' to u tii'i uf Italer o,:,,,119'," After they had killed the officer Goss and Gay started northward into the Mum. uelshell country. Wheriff O'Marr colelctet a posse. and set off in hot pursuit. They tralled the' mnurderecrs eighty miles north east of ('aslle. where they came aRross them in some dense brush near the Mus melishell. In the fight that followed Jam Makay, who discovered the depleradoe. in ambush, was shot and killedL by a hul. let from Gay's WVlchbester. The murder. era escaped from the posse. and that was the last of any definite knowledge as t. their whereabout until Gross was located in Missourl. For the next few weeks after the mur. der of Matay they were being continually discovered In various parts of the state. bult these "dlscoveries," when investlgat. ed, always resulted In fakes. At one tim: a loseman man declared he saw Gay on Main street in that city and that he walk ed Into the postofftre. This man had per sonally known both (ross and (lay at C(astle. He told Sheriff t'aldwell of the story, and the sheriff made an effort to find the desperado. without success. The Hoseman man was so convinced that he had seen Gay that he refused to necon pany the officers In their search, as he was afraid to do so. There is a state reward of $210, and a county reward of $r50 for (lay, and an equal amount upon (ross. As soon as Sheriff O'Marr can get to Helena he wll undoubtedly secure a re qulsition from Gov. Rickards for Gay. and leave as early as possible for the noted desperado, who will probably have his trial for murder in the Meagher county district court. SIIOULD HA 'E BEEN INIDIl A Rasally Penitentiary Warden Shoot HNimef to Death. Walla Walla. Wash., Dec. I.-J. H Coblentz, warden of the state peniteh tiary, committed suicide last night Ir the private office of the penitentiary, b3 shooting himself through the head Last week the directors of the peniten, tiary filed specific charges against 'ob lentz for malfeasance in omce, and al the same time requested him to resign This he refused to do. The charger were sent to oav. Mc()raw, who arriv'ed here Friday. Yesterday Coblents war summoned before the hoard and Inves tlgation of the charges begun. It devel. oped that about 300,000 grain bags had been disposed of by Coblenta, comblned with a number of "trusties" at the pent. tentlary, who have been assisting hiw in defrauding the state. No satlafar tory excuse could he give for this, and the governor at once told him there were sufficient charges against him ti cause his removal, and he was no longel warden of the Washington state pent tentlary. Deputy Warden John Cant eron was immediately appointed acthlla warden. A warrant was made out clhargin Coblentz with felonious dIfialatetion Il state money. This was given to ia depl uty sheriff to serve. When the deput. went to the warden's offMle the alttel met him enld said. "I guess you have a, warrant for my arrest." The officia answered in the affirmative. C'ol,t.nt: theni asked permlslon to finish his din ner, which the deputy sheriff granted ('oblentz turned and walked into a pri vate utnlee and closed the door. A nho meat later a pistol shot was heard When the door was opened 'ohlent: was found lying on the floor with bloh, flowing from his head In a stream. IIh had placed the pistol to his head Imme dia4ely behind the right ear and fired Death was instantan'tous. Ilia remains will be sent tI Arkansa for burial. C'oblentz wat a spe,'la' aIgent oI f the trnlalnury department for II numbe"r of yelars, and %as e'ngag'ed it 'ollt'Ieci ng evidelnce againslt opli nr smlugg lers *n ItgI'u ,Pt sound and 'ol i1ir~III~II w~i'Lbtl' Ilil m' Ii intenliipr l Itl ldi't' iiicc t'Ii t'tIti~t w~kll ith. (th 1m,~~ tiu11 .lit ku I mu itt'! ca N·I I'Y( tnII whic Ii nit lint\.1, 1 itt it 'tiii' Ihut iit1II'd(1I Kb''( 1'tt liii'111((11 vuiitr (itI 111114 lii tle iiii re11111· Fremchman In aFunk. PIutsc I·· t'c 911 1 TIII'1 Tt'ltjirn. i'mhtlfl'tlt'I lii in~ i'l 'm'm hlt It d'emrI it'i Inii tI t II l'Wii' iiC, Iii int h~11c iti butr~~la thin Mmii mm' dimm LI tlr()t Il~c·l 14tlt''t' IttO.rlr I tlxllutt1111 t'X-I humI It'ti.~ livtl' 'lL II~ 1 111 Ihr thi' I'II I lt'ntt ltiI'rlt'~lll Iilll~~~t it'1KI I tilt IVhilt tthotl 1I Ii, ulItitlIt')I 'it a tmI,II~dlttltltt'r tmi Al' Itili~lt. but It Itt 1I KI'!ult il~l.'14t1111 tit illrht 'mvth pIrIttu)It mmmll*i~II'mltl'ltti'lt huhII t'. I.. 4t41KIIt. of lou.'n·afl came In Vroni I hlito. V,'KtertIy. fi. J. I"unlI'. the Madlion county banlt .v,. It In th. .11y. ltanirI. " $itttti'ati ex-sheriff of 14'rgltt N t . 4w. "t. of itutle, and T, J. t.vndr. ofr itua,.tkI t, *irisettatIvca-elect, ate at PAID THEIR TAXES, The People of Flathead County Make a Fine Showing of General Prosperlty. MONEY TO PAY UP AND SOME LEFT. Things Much Easier in Kalispell Since it Was Selected as Permanent County Seat. Spr. aIn; tl.l "'1." In l.tin ,ndr. . li.h.li .lIl, I)f . ! 'I lth total nmount DIf ,'r iIV t' i I. .$ (of l'l.Itheldl( C(unllity thiI utI IIt yo.r wiis .75,476u08. 'f this gitirliunt $,6.71t6 8 w.|s paid Into thel 4''llll ry IV irh lll 'y UI) to tiand rieluDilnln I,." I. if th" ballanhe of $t,7 9l.D2, fsub - I.-t. It the II pJ 'r v'elit pelulty, it ii ..nl lVt. Vl '.ly isttrnmul't thatL 3.000 mtr'e ill b11 icoll.'tMi d, whl:lh 1i, ,.", taln ly u Iml..t r,,diltable sho)Wilg for the I·.)Ill." of th,' i.*w junily of FIt.h.ead. T'he fame ,f JI'lathHad for bnlllg onll (1 f the most ul1bstu itt ual cluntlew of the gstalt It growing, hle natural fac:lities .and dltvernltlhli leiritm( l are kllnown far I and wlde., and a. a lanting result fifty a"r mwe farinllen hayve beenl added to Hl_ thrifty, law-ablding populatlon during the currl.-t year. (Of thin new acyqulinl Sion the people of the valley arD justly proud, an they tPlung to that clagh known ias the prolpe.r kind of people. who have come. to stay, brought moln,. . thing with them, expect to becme good, .I ubistantial itzueal., and were fully pre. - pared to iIle oter the first year of the occuaranev of th-ir land. la.I Thanksgiving day was properly celebrated from one end of the Flathead valley to the other by all clasues of peo pie, and that highly flavored and much sought bird on this particular occasluu -the festive turkey, grown by the ranchers In the alley-did like service both for the towo, and country people. This was all as It 'hould have been, for with the olose of the old and the .dawn of the new year, the Plathead people have much to be thankful for. Tlhe gKrin. crop l larg"er than that of any previous )ear In its history, and is estimat,.d at i milllhn and a half bush. else. This enormous yield will nut only e'Iuab)le the farmers to seiuare their oblil Kationll with the butlkse and merchants. and permanently establish their credit. but in mauny Instancesa will leave them a hndsonme balance. About oe'year ago the Kalispell rol ler mill, with a capacity of 125 barrels of flour per day, was ereoted and has been steadily In operation ever iance. The flour manufactured is equal to any in the world, and here the rancher finds a ready market for his produa~ whie finda its way from the mill to other me tlona of the itate at the rate of two car loads per day, to.take the pl..e ef the far-famed number one hard wheat ef Minnesota and Dakota. There is, in all probabllit, no Iowa in the west of Its sise that Is in a better condition to-day, or has a brighter fut ure, than Kalispell. the metropolis of the Flathead country. Handsome trame and brick reeidences and brick bueiness blocks are now in course of construc tlon and will be completed next spring. The new brick high erhool buflding is about completed. It Is situated In the heart of the residence portion of the townt and would be a credit to any city ten times the sle of Kallspell. Its sew erage system Is not only oomplete. but perfect, and its broad and well .id out streets are being macadamisaed, and will soon tbe In the most perfect condi tion. In addition to its natural advan tages and surroundings. Its selection at the last election as the county seat has inspired Its citizens with new energy and confidence,. and all hands have taken off their coats, rolled up their ileeves and are c(ombining their efforts for Its I)rogreta snlid tDromDerity. Thomas Kilgallon"s Son Hurt. Slpeclal to The Independent. huttll,, ecr. 9.- -The yoUIIK n.In of Hon. 'rhilomns KIlgallin was badly injuredl in t'enterville this evening by being ru11 over ly t cahble car. The boy. who Ito onllly 6 yearsn old,. tried to junp on llthe table car betwe'en the grip and the tailer while it was passing. lie miiseed hll footing Iland fe1ll under the wheelsr. A scne tani frlnn the lad was the first information ihe cnduitiot ri had of the aeildent, anlld the tar hsad Ipasased over the boy heftrll'" it co'uld he stolpped. The left leg was bIrokeln and Ithe right foot crushetd. The lad's father was a meat. ber of tht last Mtntana legislature. May Swing Before Sunrise. ltihhmonl, Ky.. Dtec. 9.--The as.mailnS. tiol of l' dwnrd I oty near this city is still the letallnl topic. ItloodIhotiinds taken to the pIlatee where the clrime wats ommittedc to-d.,a ftollowed ia trual flomn there to the ,'abtin of ,At ilHl tll., 'omn ant l 11111 taylor, half it ileli di.latt, hint Italled back to the pila,- of killlin. Thils wa fair evl Il It.'. itnl the 111as'. vs abalndoned. Lat er it the daly Ill Tiylor, yolnlgeslt a the' brothers, all of wlhmn are li jail. iol. fe.Ies. ayinllg he wa. in l)oty*e stable at tIe.tiptitt to slip tlne of his mules when Iroty ilime ilpiit hiin.' tt beti ng asked to rle the eltint to hit, lie filt'lt. tie butllet ltlklnst DI ty in the etomacIhNI. Doty fell, ilal llloI.,. wh.In Tluhllr fir,.d Iunnln. Tuo tak.l NMtaI or hl dtiitlh, lie grubbedil himtl I,\ th lietl r, lifted him l l and fll ir toito bulletM 1 thrilUitilt is hIt, l I1," t.hen e.xi l lt u . 1 'l',l lul "i , fonres .xln i.s f illent fc r Iat y' ftlhhleta+, imll thlli nmt. hots InI large Io m i) ershr m r \onl illlll l ,llrn (;IrllaId ,oil)ll* Ii.... It. ..in, h, ino tins b fre stay hrasa s. Will Prevent Trouble. ,,lilt Lu~ke. l)cc. 9.--Th f' ollowling warn recelil~cd at the exeº`utllv offie Satur day. nor, Na~ll Caike: Yo.ur te'legram of 4th Ina lN It Ntl nabl It tit ft war idtpa& II nitit. lin. Mc'ook will dloubtli's$ preri'nt any oiutbreak. , AKct Day haIt be'e.n In Mt ruit iii Ito t U1`t I nulltian to thiiiI rIe. t'vath.on. (tHlNgid) Callantry Discouraged. Annpolls. Mll. ., lDe. 9.- Naval ('adete W. It. Whlte, of Arlsona, and lavis Illoyd, of Altliami. ,are tI..illorarlly solojurnllin on the Iliuilon lhiip Santo. White waxI ient liIow for linnguge "ullinbecontlsig to an olf tIer" Iltoyl Il unlderolng iK punlihment for gallnlllty and Ilnrlcllilon ol Ihe rulesr in leaving Ithe iroundi llthoult I.rmll lJon. lie epcortedl i young lady hlome and to leave the grounlls in order to do so Cashier Cone, Bank Closed. I.llroln. Neb. lec. .--Albert Whipllel anmhler of Ithe (rawfourd Ilankling rom plilny, uat '.iritlmfrd N.leb. has Iabseonded, and the ilink il closed,. lie ha. had arv ilel igiovernllent cotlractl at FOat Itoh, Inson ianI I niaha. Payment ol oni* rhek of $2,11lO and others made* to him by the government on the United States deposi tory at Omlaha. have been stepped. ThI state beak examlainer h bee at Ie.