Newspaper Page Text
VOL XXXV.-NO 294, HELENA, MONTANA. THURSDAY MORNINO, DECEMBER 13 1894. PRIO .
Gans & ...Klein To-DAY the State of South Carolina loses the services of Benjamin R. Tillman as execu tive through his retirement from the governorship. He vacates the office to enter the Senate. To-day there will also be held caucuses for the nomina. tion of senators in eleven State and for that reason this day will settle the political com plexion of the next American House of Lords. he Display Of Bath Robes, Bathing Mitts, Bath Towels, .and the other tceteras of a first class bath oom, displayed in our show win. ow, serves as an indication of he variety and extent of our tock. Our lines are always omplete. All ready for the Holiday hopper with more goods, better goods for less money than ever before. Dressing cases. Collar and Cuff Boxes. Necktie Boxes. Silk Embroidered Suspenders. Silk HIandkerchiefs. Mufflers. Gloves. Umbrellas. Canes. Don't Forget The stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Men's Suits. Good wearing, well made-the only kind we keep $7.50 to $30. Any kind of coat you want, single or double breasted Sacks, Piccadilly's, Cutaways, Oxfords, Long Regent Cutaways, Prince Albert. You know by rumor if not by actual experience that our stock of Boys' Clothing is best in cut, quality, finish and style. $1.5o to $15. Lots of worse Holiday gifts than a good hat. Full stock here in Stetson, Knox and other Stan dard makes-prices right. A carload of Trunks, Valises, and Leather Goods just came in. Should he enough from which to select something for yourself or for a friend. Gans & ...Klein WILL BE COLLECTED. The House, by a Big Majority, Appropriates Money to Collet the Income Ta. CASE OF THE EXPATRIATED ASTOR. The Senate Temporarily Puts Off the Tariff Bills and the Cloture Resolution. Washington, Dec. 12.--On the motion of Breckinridge, of Kentucky, the house went into commitee of the whole for the consideration of the urgency de ficlency appropriation bill. The bill carried $2,001,605, but there were two disputed Items-an appropriation of $260,000 for the collection of the Income tax and $M15,000 for expenses of spec'ial examiners of the pension office. An at tempt to secure an agreement flxing the limit of general debate failed, owing to the objection of Bartlett. of New York, who led the opposition to the income tax item, and Henderson, of lows, who led the opposition to the ap propriation for special examiners of the pensipn office. The latter took the floor and vigor ously antagonized the appropriation for special examiners, criticliing severely the conduct of the pension office. The commissioner of pensions had boasted that $3,000,000 of pension money had been saved to the government last year. The mission of examiners was to secure evidence against, not in favor of, pen sioners and claimants. He favored an amendment that would cut off this auxiliary for more examiners and keep in the field only the regular number, 100. Mr. Sickles, democrat, of New York, amid a roar of republican applause, repudiated the charge of wholesale frauds made agaInst pensioners, and declared his unaltered opposition to the appropriation unless it could be authorl tatively shown that the pension exam iners provided for by it were employed in aiding Instead of embarrassing de serving claimants. After some further debate on the sub ject of this appropriation Bartlett got the floor and opened the discussion of the income tax appropriation. He was earnestly oppoed to this vicious tax. The bill he had introduced for its re peal he knew would never see the lisht of day, and the opponents of that tax must make their fight against the ap propriation necessary to make it oper ative. He realised that a majority of his party were against him, and that the republicans would not support him as a party. The democrats had, in his opinion, made a fatal mistake In pass sag it, and that it was a mistake had been proved within a few weeks by the ballot box. Mr. McMillin defended the income tax as a just. constitutional and democratic measure. In the course of a hot col loquy with Bartlett that followed, Mc Millin said: "In order to'show the fla grant wrong and misery that the sys tem of taxation under which we have been living, I will call your attention to William Waldorf Astor. This gen tleman ran for congress once against the present governor of New York, Flower, and was defeated. His defeat soured and embittered him against the government and our institutions. He moved abroad, and, not content with what he could say against America himself and our American institutions. he purchased one of the ablest journals in Great Britain. He lives there now and his paper is doing its work against our institutions. The income of this man derived from property in New York is more than five millions of dollars a year, and aside from state, county and municipal tax, he does -not pay the government of the United States $10 in ten years, although he has this colos sal fortune, which is protected by our army and defended by our navy." "The secretary of the treasury re ports," Interrupted titrauss, "that there will be a surplus of revenue to the ex tent of $20,000,000 for the year ending June 30, 1895. If there should be a sur plus Is not the gentleman willing to have the Income tax repealed?" "I would not be," replied McMillin. until you have compiled with the law. When you comply with the law and pay $30,000,000 a year upon the sinking fund -then, if we have a suplus, I shall be ready to discuss the question of the re peal of this tax." Mr. Henderson. of Iowa, and Mr. Cockran, of New York, both stated that they considered debate on the merits of the income tax unprofitable. Both hoped the election had furrnished an intellectual awakening on the demo cratic side which would result in the repeal of "this odious tax." Mr. C',.,k ran said he and his New York col leagues had believed tariff redur'tion meant a stimulus to trade that would result In increased revenues to the gov ernment. Were they now to be told that revenue reductions would depress instead of stimulate reveune? (Itepub Ikton applause.) I ut I a.m iii iI i nleuevr In rariI re form." econtlnued Mr. ('lcIrran. "I stll believe In the piried clpeIs of t axtiin. I ii.leve Iprosperity would have ' followed the enactment ofit the WIlson bill; that our Imlports and exlportsl would ha\ve been quadrupled anmd our reve`nuec, in crteallned Instelad of dlmnished." After a shorlt speec'h Iy titreekinrlige, In which he defended the Ineime ter, dthalte ciiioslet nullI Mr. flnrtlet mI ove rl sltrlke ,out the aIpprop)rltioll fior the. (tcllihetlon of the incomen tax. Defeaited, 54 to 127. Mr. IlHendlerslon movedtI to, r'eurue the apl,lprlrltion fr Ipensalion exltmlntcer frolm 1$25'0.0f to 1I25.li4). Without aci'tion ilc the ame'ndment the hoiuse atljourlltcl. SMALL ATTENDANCE But Enough to Vote Down Vest's Cloture Resolution. Washington, Dec. 12.-There wnan . small attendance In ItheI senlate to-dly when clledh to oirder. t)n mnotion oif Al len. of Nethranke. the arenalte pacNed an ametndlmentl to the houme bill amendingl nc'tllion 3 ofl the aeUt oif March :3. itNi, withdrawing public iltands fromle privrate enltry. Hll explainedeht that the bill wua mpnloirtant at thla time onl aleecount ofC thel large numbnler oif pjerionlle in thei northwesit whot were` drlivenl from th'eir h imen o ,n ae.,ounit ,of the drouth. Platt then IInddrlae the Iailnatec briefly ion t hi ll Inttrodlucedl by literr) ito tantnhllish the territory of Indhtll hit Irim the tIerritory nllw occ'eullped by the five civililed trtte. Ili saitl .cme thintg tmust ihe donei to chantge the Ki' - rnllmCelnt iof thet Inilant In tiheI Ininllcn terriltory. Thte Indllc.an themrenliclve re ll uent that the Itndian govel'lrnmentl should he labolinhedi, as well an the' interesit of :3t0,Ooi white people., who haid bee'n allowei d and encourag'ed to uo on Indian land. He did nut overrate the matter when he. maid le'gisalhan was unblushingly bought in Ildign leituila turea, nor did he overrate It whei, he said the admlnletraton of Junti.e w.ns bought and sold for the benefit of the "white Indian." At the concluslon of Mr. Platt'r mcspch, the bill wan referred to the com mlttee on Indian affahir. Mr. Pugh presented the credentiale oft Senator John T. Morgan, elected by the Ala bama legislature for the*Lbrm of six years. frum March, 1I95. The resolution of Mr. Illiglgin, call ing for the correspondlen'ce relating to the ,ffers of medlation by the United States In the war between China andl Japan, was then IpasedIl. On motion of Mr. ('all, the Penlinte took up the refo lution authorizing the appoi.ntnent of a .comamttee to Inquire and report whether the Loullana and llondurae Ilttery company had been establlhed and Ih now in operatln Iin iFlorida. After a statement by Mr ('all, the resolution was referred to the comiimit tee on contingent expel.leie The aInalte~ then pirieelded to ii)nldlaiitlion of thei penhlon bills on tlhe calenda.r. AmlniiK thou. Iplllunied werl. hills grI. Ian lll In'len loneR of $100 per month to Mary Pal mer Ianks, whidw iof Majiior General Nathaniel '. liankns; Mrs. Katherine Todd ('rlttendln, and to Major (len-ral McCler(nand. At two o'clock Mr. (Iray stated he had noldesire to delay conslderation of the canal bill, but he conslderid the tariff bills of greater Importance. and thought the senate should have an "p portunity to say whether these hills should be considered. It was the duty of the senate to meet the challenge Im plied In these bills. He did not think discussion of the hills would, oc.aslon any great delay. He therefore moved to dlsplace the canal bill with the free sugar bill. Mr. Morgan stated that while he favored the sugar bill. he should be compelled to vote against its consideration at present, owing to the fact that he had been placed In charge iof the Nicaragua canal bill. The bill as It came from the house, and as it was amended by the senate finance com mittee, was then read, after which Mr. Berry demanded the ayes and nays on the question of consideration. An nouncement of the vote showed the de feat of Mr. Gray's motion-23 to 27. the vote being as follows: Yeas-Bate, Berry, Blackburn, Caffery, Cockrell, Coke .Faulkner, George. Gray, Harris, Hill. Hunton, Jarvis, McLaurin, Mc Pherson, Mills, Palmer, Pasco, Pugh, Vest, Vilas, Voorhees and Walsh--2. Nays-Aldrich, Allen, Allison, Blanch ard. Cullom, Dolph, Dubols, Gallagher, Hale, Hanabrough, Hawley, Higgins, Hoar, Kyle. Lodge. McMillan. Mander son, Martin, Mitchell (Oregon), Morrill, Peffer, Perkins, Platt, Power, Quay, Roach and Teller-IT. Vest then took the floor to move to take up his resolution for an amend ment of the senate rules, with a mod ification Instructing the committee on rules to report by the 15th Instant. He asked for the yeas and nays on the mo tion. The motion was lost. 24 to 37. Harris said he had voted against the cloture resolution, first, because the committee on rules would meet to-mor row for the purpose of considering the subject matter of the resolution, and In view of this he could not see the neces sity of passing it. As a member of the committee on rules he announced that he favored an amendment that would gWe the mtajority, Up4er a careful and well prepared rule, power to close de bate upon appropriation bills as well as revenue measures, the passage of Which was absolutely necessary. The senate then resumed considera tlion of the Nicaragua canal bill and Morgan addressed the senate. Morgan said there could be no more majestic position assumed by the United States among the family of nations than to take up the subject and have the canal completed. He asked the senators to in form themselves on the matter so it could be brought to vote at an early day. Cullom gave notice that he would be readv Friday to make some remarks on the bill. BRAND TIlE CLAIM AS FALSE World's Fair Offlicals Expose a Pretender to an Award. Chicago, Dec. 12.--One of the odd re s.lts of the world's fair is the claim now made to awards by some who were not even exhibitors. Officials of the ex position have not as yet taken final ac tion in the matter, believing the quick wit of the people will detect the spuri ous claims. But to the case of a New York baking powder, that has been widely advertising an award, the atten tion of the chief of the awards of agri culture has been directed. He brands the claim of this pretender as false. declaring "Neither the records of this department nor the official catalogue of the world's Columbian exposition show that this New York company was an exhibitor; consequently it could not re ceive an award at the world's fair." Those who fairly won their honors at the fair seem disposed to treat this fraud as ally other fraud should he treated. The P'rice Baking Powder company, of (hicago, having received the highest award, say they are con vinced tlheir ctlams, an111d thIlose of all other holders of rightful honors, will be fully vindicated by the public. A tIIDE4 (auok. Spokane, I)ie. 12.-Vor more than a week lExpert W. ctraiun has1 been goling over the books of Counlt y Clerk ('in vles I1 I owning. le 'hairgl thi hirititi, ntrusted clerk 1 with being a d,4nll 111111-(' to1 ttii extent of $I~IiNI. 'Thei lrig~iali ilit y hivok, w hlrh woudil iiiii stiiwnit- lii" ~I1 ainillin t or work Ito dilli .r lII' 1"Ix"li1 shut tag', ' 1'h,"tr areI.I 11,1011 rustics, and it11 1 will be nIcI iiiry to ierify each entry be foet Ithe "x41, I ,iiuent v111 ilhe know II. N% he~n the manly II ,(loltlu't~r llll'l' m ·I)11I',II edII I,,, allIII In f) Ir1 1I()( u of his )lll to g.", 110111s 141011$i th couinty's money ,',r slince he wi nt into ifliiiml the ,iitnly e not su. Il' tent and th at f ill was oblige I In( 1 flue it lilt II' spending tn1 llo,·o1 . A \'1a111 II wa 1141wiin out tior hit lertult t hit :ititt - 1,1(111 ai mii hle surrenili pit. To Divide Caiftornia. Loa Atige I, nU, 1)ev IIY --llet Nnhers of tholll' bIoards Ie f ( 'I·( utol II iil l' fell "Ilc tl it of i uii t tttii'.i tt ltl l·. * i 1 ,r ho d Second Serious C. N. Wrhek. Nl I't ii, I )ei*. ur.giThe *g a otel ofl. 11h14 s'iik ofie'n ltinr ntt 11 the Ni- ltitie it ,hill it.11 11 1:st i t thlle IvUlaIo I d al liMrillh ail IttltI. itl cttlimiittll moi itndp. - )I titiwl Iteiti th i w llc v l iu ltitelncII hit ii l in I rateu urest e.sc ' pedi) JII tI IN I .'t ofThe tarnenheut iuihutW .t e Thuk to rai ntls., firdut ortve rslIod hi wek s eprtd ro SIDE ISSUES BARRED. The Federation of Labor Convention at Den. ver Decides to Stick Strictly to Bueanes. RELIGION AND POLITICS EXCLUDED. List of Firms Declared Under Boycott by the Federation..Rev. Reed Makel an Address. Ih iv.r', Ie,. 12. -] Rv. Myron W. Itrt.. addressed the Federatl.,ln of alabor L')IIconventl IIon t-day oil "I'auiern Uand MII llolrnireM." lie said: "This in a w4ll drIItnttedl body of men, but 1 will tularaitn tee Ih~at If you will go out and ask for work or fnod, and sleep In your cloth,'s, you will look like tramps." Itrefrrlng to the general nmthlod of dlilennlng charlty, he said it weas ruch of It consclltence money Ir'lim the richl robbl.'r to t he poor victims. II', wIas preatching the gospel of a 'la contentlt. "(lov. \Waite, more .lvillzed than any othelr Ian in the 'nlted Hilt*ns, did what no other governor did. lie (c;llilt out the troops to protect the Is.or." The spetaker was warmly iapplaudeld. IPrtesidenlt Icomplerse responlded toi Mr. Reed in a complimentary manner, and expressed himself In hearty sympathy with (iov. WaIte. It was decided to in ville the governor to address the. con vellti'n. President (lompers announcned ~seveiral committees, and the committee on rules reported practically the same rules as have heretofore governed these con ventions. A communication from the Cigarmakers' union, No. 154, of Lincoln, Ill., asked the convention to take po aition against any compulsory arbitra tlon law; referred to the resolutions committee. The executive council re ported the following boycotts by local unions, indorsed by that body: Rand & McNally Publishing company, Chi cago; Washington-Crosby company, Minneapolis; Meyer, Johnson & Co., cloak manufacturers, New York; School 8eat company, furniture manufactur ers, Grand Rapids; Pfaff Brewing com pany, Boston; Western Wheel Works company, Chicago; Brewers' associa tion, St. Lewis; Clothing Manufactur ers' association, Boston; Meeker Bros., St. Louis. It was announced that John Burns and David Holmes, of England, had ar ranged to hold meetings as follows: Omaha, Dec. 16; Chicago, Dec. 18 to 20; St. Louis, Dec. 22; Indianapolis, Dec. 23; Detroit, Dec. 26; Cleveland, Dee. 26; Pittsburg, Dec. 2f; Washington, Dec. 28 and 29; Philadelphia, Dec. 30; Boston, Jan. 2. Menebrs. Hysell and Iatrick McBrie,. of the Mineworkers, and others made a plea to have Burns' programme changed so as to give the miners of the Hocking valley a chance to hear him, and urged that Nelsonville, o.. be sub stituted for Cleveland. The matter was finally referred back to the executive council with a request to hear the argu ments in favor of various localities. A large number of resolutions were read by title and referred to appropri ate committees. The following resolu thions were adopted: "Resolved, That we deplore the In troduction of any sectarian or cap tious side issues among working people. Such movements are destined to divide labor's forces and produce bitter an tagonisms, as they produce religious bigotry, provoke rancorous Intolerance and divert working people from work ing out their own emancipation from the galling slavery of present social and political conditions. "Resolved. That we reaffirm, as one of the cardinal principles of trade union labor movement, that working pw.ele must unite and organize. irreseletive of creed, color, sex or nativity." A motion to make consideration of the political pirogramone' a special ordler for Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. was amended by substituting Friday notrning, and passed. At the afternoonl sesslton a score or more of resolutions were presented and referred. The comn mittee on credentials relH)rted on the Painters' and Decorators' union con test, recommending that the delegates of both factions be seated and the vote of the union be divided between them, and that the' Incoming executi\e c1oun cil take the matter up and ellndea tor to effect a reconcliation. The recollmmen datlon was adopted. IDelegate ,I iyd, of the C(i'tlrall Trades council, of lBoston, introduced at resoltu tioin in favor of the free ciinage of sil ver: referred to the resolutions coml mlttee. It In f Ejiti (1tI gt~t~IM I' IIY iii It I~ ii~ thalt 1'rt~tqtdt'I t I ,it 11114WI I ii' I~I.~ ilei'.t'd 3irest~lt·nt withl h~utI t lit .tp,1ti Pt11 kllnlr'*r~~lrl(1111.111. 1ifftt h 'et t t h ypt 4111tcl· t'i lrt jtNtvi' I (I liit hi'( I w it. it~ Ii.' IL night it aI' ~lLL jttti Hlitti ii thl·i 'Itiltil ltiigt14( Lit ItiitItIt. '1IC'titlttti itt gI) itt/i·1 ~ltnIt, i~ trie )lil Ill I lit' t111uit '? ktiI.1iiu tutu 11 ~1r1)' hit' I.Itallni'1.t tuit 'i Iii'jtpIi' II IIn1 ut1 I;lttlli 11111 II lltt U.lt'tltklt t lIt' tit~ iii (·1 iii 1' this tiuuuillit tti tutu11) Iii' Itt I Ii''ahII gnhlt I it itt(11'~ tlt'1 tittitt Iii iti ii tIltn byc~lr I I. i"l~ 1 1,60 p(utiittty ,'4Er;r, l, & f,'0 i' '1' , '.1,/K. Surprised When President Craln Offered to Shake Hands. I'i.IMhei, I-,i . 12, At live o''lmck 111h eviriiig i9 nliaiI rilrni,' of thel .1h.* "itun Leatither Naltil.l Ib laik, of New York, witlk, Il .n I oillel, Htalen Matrihai Ar illll''s offl .. nllaif il hour after he wall niIIIIK Iin In jle lor .lha's offlteII when the dtita opeI. I al l l his dlefaltl.ilg hIook Ik llel. HiNlmii.il I'. HI'leyI.. ul.epplgd Into the I. .n1;. hi. i.y '..', h..d out aindi took Ithe ex 0 id.' huntel of I'reilitent ('rain. As 1th.' I I.lllnt h. llk iolltey' handl with Ithe aurnt;h iof an lih friend, it was ri;liily e, .u .r, ,t 14ech1"y wan much affHeels*I. Ili. Ih ly U' .nb HIIi with e oJtuWIlll nul il, hl, 1 )l 1"l si. ii, "Mir (.' lll , I Ol11 1nI Ih1 nk \hlu w uld u. tll 14 ..i;k, harma '.villh II " i'ril1 e a tplint i, kil:lv y t I unu ; A 1 i iy, HNIi , i 'In Im l l I an 1.-e v I4',I l .' 'naa. "'Tl, I n, . lo s , I. I .-"I i h, .. Irw.l IF'r1 Ullf an h1u.a la'y wr, lr'. I. I)iell . II Slit I'tirl, a, I h illlr th" l, lll, 11 ,11 " nlll 1h'. "* Itpnrtl I, . Ii f tie- efflilr ya.nl init ru.Il'y '-x Ii-.l Iui4i tri" t tI lont i l-ve ioiipmn* ntu. fromt thll iionav.ieaaliiir I hiat. luil wIth .In 1111111t hil n " , IlI 1 -11 .s I, I en tilrely Il lithe hiliilt hI fiat, a nt"inl, Il a;k VW. An I.ll. who has.Ih II. Iual" Ii1y " h"i- talk to n I-li all Iha.n In., blt wiouaIII obey iithe In Jtu .tl 1u 0 11of I ,1 v.u ise I " 'Tnrninli In H -liv, Ie :ra.l: "'i- that notl No. Hanm?" "Yes, nlr; I refuse Ito talk aboulit thi 11111h1i I. , At the aullgistIion of a r,.poiter., I'restl ildent C'rain asked the followin q luti honl of He-ly: "Was therei uny .u.ii rite 'iiti nelted %%11h this d|,falatlill I,,s. h, -; li +ker.,"' "That I, the maln," teptli-el 1.-al, y. i'.'.reIl thew neI onlthers?' "Ni; 111.ne tilII " As to the questloh of nillthoritv In tihe r turn of Reeley to New York, I 'ruin .ld It was plrobl.bl S.eeley would b.I thrn, l, o.t r to the f'iderall llauthoritl. . Heelev aNld: "I prefer lO go hark with government al;l thorllles." "There will be no clash of authoritie.s" said Inspector Shea. "The New York au thloritIes have' advised me to turn Beeley over to the U'nited States authorities." Crain said to-night that ulnder the terms of the reward offered for the arrest of Beeley. It will be paid only after convil tion of the prisoner. .eeley was shown New York dispat'ches this afternoon re porting his wife prostrat.di and seriously Ill. He was visibly agitated and eagerly Inquired for late news from her. "I cannot send any encouralting word to her." said he, "but I hope some one will tell her I am well. There is inothing for me to say to her, for I am down, the whole world In against me." "Did you profit much by the alleged de fal'ation'?" aked a reporter. "I c(an't answer that now," he said. "but I don't look very prosperous, do I?" The prisoner's agitation over his wife's illness had made him more talkative, and he spoke bitterly of McFarland, the man who aided In his arrest. "I don't want to say much about McFarland." he said. "but I c(onsder his giving me away a low trick. I hope that the $,n(ll reward for my capture will go to the police instead of to him." RBEIGN OF MURDER. The Jape Relapse Into Barbarism That Would Shame the Turks. New York. Dec. 12.-A cable tif the World from Yokohama nays the Japan ese trK)oops entered ',ort Arthur, N,,v. 21, and massacred practlcally the entlire population In cold blood. The- d-efense' less and unarmed people' were butchutru'd In their houses and the buodies uiispeak ably mutilated. There was an unre strained r'eign of murder, which iint-ll three days. The whole town was plul deed, with appalling ntr'cities. It was the first stain upon Japanetse civillzation. The Jpanlalese. in this iil stance relatsed Into bar'baltrim. All pretenses that ('circumstallnces justllTed the atrocl~.ies are false. The, cl\illzed world will be ht rrllled by the detalls. The, foreign (ortlesla.ndents, horried by the spetacle, left the arnmy In a hbody. W\ash Ingt. II. Dec. 1:. The following statemelnti WitH itssueid fri' tihe Juapan 'ese legation to-t.ay . 'The' Jutnt *,.. " mltlitster expresses the Str8oti'il d8i - belief nll the reports et C ell Ity cities al Iegd to havei beet nt tommlIttd 1 by Jap allt' troops at lor)lt Arthur. l1i. does not hesitate u t denounce al unquall tItlly false the sftatemen, t contained iI the account telegrapthed from Yoko hmrna that thtere was an unrestrained reign of murder at Port Arthur for three days after the capture, and that practlcally all the Inhabitants were butchered In cold blotal. The reputlation ,of Marshal ()Oama. whset otrdlers to his tricIps against excess.es of anl kinlld were of the st rictest Ilnature', anlit the dii.s cipllne ntulntaline.d In t:he Jailmn, se army, In his .pit in. reInde'rs ,uth a state of things Imm.,ibtle." Ilfre4as lrih,. Ius Ills rI'u,k. .'ew' Irl'hals. 1),De'. I' 11 rnest Yen ir. o" Vorihi, arrived on the loutis \llte & Na:shille tr;iln. llr i luggage inciluded ta snall trllik. As ioo4tlln ni thet traitl pulled itt the dpoti hie hallt a taitaman, atnd after loadiilg his lagage in lithe veahicle asked Id be Itii it t I the mint. ht.tni hoe reae hedii there hee chaneged hils mInotd hlt' aidIlt, .\ desired t , 1i g.1 to the customII I hou11se Finall%. Ihe returnoed to the mint . II Il b u d m , h ie 1'. h ii. - t ar u k , It ,, t Ir, idtl oit 1. It uI. \\%i itkct n .II ith , p, , ', titu i ii t h I ts rI I ietl .tll I ' m p e r n il ' u 4' ,1 1 ), t , I . 'k s m l l lt f ,e r 111h , an ,i l i. II'tlllk \\1 ,, oll ,d. II wasi Inforct I, .rit11ain .1 (.t sh*l of metal b rbl 'k s \\ Ih h 'h e Y'. . c d the e h.ll l uht. uI' t Io ok 1, , \ tI I ,n th e m in t in I .un. l tl l tit lt hIll. Iu i ll ,,\\, I, I n t the brich'ks w'ere brans. ',., .iw r .ie.ai It,- h1 ,I Itehl $4.0i ) fntr tihc I n oral h.ol horna tubt I h1 .y T rain Hobbers to Hang. T til. o n I.IIs .. 1 t, ' . .I \ 1 % ..,· - taI I I tlh e s t. r fro m il I ,I 1 r .t ",'n, . 11 1 " .. l s , It)ou· l 1 ih t n i g t n t a" l . l I 1 1 " ,: , ,u ' |..,r . ,1 , o t U 'n lt - v bl |i 'd1 ill' .i1 ro. bh il t ,. l. l.t" e i '.1 "' b . S '1'hi, "' f i ,'I t1.1 w% lr h i t II | l b1'.4 , 'l o n 0n - |srt I$ 11t1 I,.,r'lbl I..l h t N. . :;u , whil lth r ." 1n i 't . a. ' IGto 'I i "L I" k il,l %. n1 't nl d J oh l n i I \ " , , l , I l. I l 0et, 1 .1t q , : 1 1 t1 i m o. r tunl(l n 1 1 \111 ".\ l 1 rth ll tl l l h i I. - tf . ,' t'."k li1 "! pil""n.l I' enll!V :tn* H *110 N ~1*I enllc rt 1 1 l ltri L I' i 't II 11 ' th I lllI ) ltt l r lit .r 4 "h'P, th. ed I, n1 *h , It III nt, :1. l th"l II II - I i, t ahi ""., ", . 1., 1 i Altll. A 1 I. 11111 11." 11 i%,'n, . I Ih .' I , to l I, I". ,hill I fl i " I a ,lk In I t1: lwhhllu III ndp i l o i. I, 1, 1lrll 1I' 1r l litll olllnll. rlul l l 1h1' "11 , 1til :11.1 , 11l il thei* r tl ol \ ill ,1r1.1. t tI " 111.11 o f 1t1 . 1"!1:se tion l i 1' aIjl h. 11,I1 . , I0 Shot at the Judge. I.,xing tlon, K y ., I' - N ,w\ . I' l',1n n l t I I n a x lt.r d , hl , . h I h .l u l . , klte4, O 1ht 'il .l 1 11· I.IH *I-l 11µi Vi% 1I'n l Il khanr. charged·~ w\Ith r)ituat~wIng 1'I (Maint J tid a l' t t('. ,hl, n frol n l al i lt tiU ll. 111"1. ' 'w1l1Io h Ild ' Iri'tlllih . Fir'lhi ' l',thIIh.- .l IL IlnlllllI Jllhgl'*, % 114 ill -i4 rtl , Ilnt. l w 11'1 1 ,hlg."i Halll. . 1 ' lfl toal, llt lw bl ill, I,'l'.hL Istrt' at ilHll. The t court tiklcert. aunght Fieldl but his frienus rel'hed himi. W\ILL LOCK IIORNS. The ,Vast Stock Interests of the West Ready to Give Battle to the Sugar Trust. THE UNITED STATES TAXES SUGAR. Foreign Countries Will Discriminate Against American Meat Products in Conse. quence..Morris Returns. 'Jhw struggl . w '. , :e A H \Vl lliKt, n I l di s I tii .l M y'it't, t t'heig,-W kigdJast 1In t i I II t . Ii t , i h attl OrIru d a IIo I-u InI hi iri rh t llfr h' h " Wr,11' , i "[ii hIIII.hIIK I zi I t'" l ' I ' Itall l t ,r I. I, 'is Ihallltt $,IipI), the pt. aboutrgrarn grape Ina n ithe en."u Ir hi t l,w'li n t) I thlu, ' i'ijiiIl l Hn l il rlr't1l that' |ti ll- ,,rll lore of~,Jl' Ilth+ IghthingIH · I+ will furnKih lI'. . ·rAwniig ti'nlln tin , ,lligur In . nleli ty for tlh ' frelt kImpor ,ii Ih," i merot t r oili,. ilht, t' tilt l.h gii at. i la ito ig ri+" t i t art r Iiar'in '. TheUl, tIprgiriltiy miet. ly lothe IlIIt oii urlli l11 '4ll y urn a li "mrl k, mw il t t piri t of :tt" shlrt sis+ iii o'ifo thI fr' e Iir- ,th.er fn..ln ltmlas t H I laultil t tilt! h reat 'T'he in.ir Ils of this qusntlion have' tbeen thoroughly alr.ed, and mention In onily re.,uire.d Ill this co(,lllectilon to emnpha size. the pIoint that (iermanly has In dicated clearly that she. dues not pro lose to recede from the position taken with regard to American meats until the discrlminat.on against the beet su gar Industries of the German empire is removed. The German commercial intrigue is fanning a flame of hostility throughout Eluropel toward American meats, and the renewal of the old vin dietvle warfare against American meat products on the part of the old world nations is not only threatened, but felt to be imminent. The American meat trade with foreign countries approxi mates $15,000,000 a year, and anything that threatens Its mighty business ihI a vital or important way instantly I touches the pockets of the most power ful combinations in existence. "Cattle raisers are in a state of per petual warfare with the great packlng combinations, but when in the presence of a common enemy a community of in terests is at once formed and a united front presented. Therefore, cattle rais era, cattle killers, and meat distributors are pooling their laterests and prepar Ing to remove the cause of irritation that IL disturbing their eablshed trade. "The duty on sugar being that cause, they will bombard the trust. Nelson Morris. who has been abroad for several months, brings back a report that the IpreJudice Kginst Amerlian meats can easily be removed by a Itpeal of the discriminating duty on sugar. Morris furnishe. mnlr, meat supplies to the armies of Europel tIhanl aniy half dozen contiratollr I the world, and his rela tions with forelign golvernments are onsetluently recogtnized as being suf iilelntly close to give his confllidential eommlunclhatlon on this subject alrmoplt th' st;inp of ofii nill. H, In in touch with tile very hi ads of Europealln in spitrati in-the imoney-bags ~f all the Irin.rh.lpl Inltill of the wli Id. Morris Ia1s asio tCi.ausdt0 i wordl to beI panned dIwn the line that if the disc riminating sugar duthty is removed he has authori tati'e assulancte that the former har mlny with American meat exporters will Iiw restored. "The cottndlLIIi being lonus squarety delined, a line of actihn was soon agreed upon. 1hItalls of this campaiRgl have not beenl fully matured. but the general ioutilmnes have' bern sulijelted,. Iof course. to iadlllication. The purlose Is to get the sugar trust In1 the senate at the first lopportunity, even at the risk of block lng all kinds of legishlatlion anid forvtil Iln ixt'traoirdIlary sessioln. The theoiry upon which this propolstion is based is that the meat interests are of more importance than sugar, the Nicaragua canal pIroposiltln or anything clse that can be brought up, anid that colngress must protect them. In this tight the meat menll feel. that they ta ',i rclmmandl the aggressiive support otf .enatirs from every western a,' mind southern state and put up a comb inatlion that will be In vilnc bli'." If re'lS l kd on att Roke. it'orltand, Oire., Ihe. 12.-An Oregoniant spt.*ciil fronm Tillalm ok.k Ore., says that it wa rinLcheI( the're yes~IC litday that a Yall Ing \t'~el went to plte.'es o the rocks it NS tilarts. it mile souI h Of ('aipe Mieal'lN s uih' hti usel., it NLumnlday night. iairtltulrslm olh min-il lire ver) mni'agre, thouIglh pieiis of ithe wt-vi, ktdIl vt aetsl ar1i' stretwn alonlg thli' hi1 nh for sctelral niltes. A 1iii-'c of stmill was manrketI "'trlimr.. tail Franels -." I if, outs l r me ashore, ut were crushed to piet'ins. Masts nl.nl kiel, also a sailor mm ti.i, . were fiound ol thile hit'nt'. irmlin thit' eIInom loIim miunt of w reikage, it I. ter. lihin a botml went to plite thbermt iunday iltl l t Fo-ln I'Fr mnuim i. 1 li'. . Tiihe tI hindl r it;. li tm h1It'i limit .- niunllllu in ,t)itl sIt it :hi liit iir ;It I' 4 III ) hLLm itm a s;1 o t11 I ontlu hairtlh a and t ol m tander y it'lapt. I.mmor- . Mh. um i-'h --i' it ea ,re of foil oirit 11' m.,ir-n who;-h 1Im- tm tmi. m h 1i Ihnt kl mns ll. 'iT'h l llil .e t " lil it)k h uim thi'e witm k, fiunimi oml Tillaiantk tmmliniiud In. ih r. The Mystic Shriners. 'I w."l it111-.1,111. My11. 11,. Sh11i11( (r-11 of Ii' ti k pl it'I Iii the iI IIiIIil jd4 ,1-IIIIUhi iHll- 1.i. flu dishll, with AIM. laLh it'iiiilI.. Anuu1K th . 111 will I) )I( .1 J. KellyJ. 17r~lwitio II lussi y. It I. l',,.,k, J. 11 NteE.Jui - 1,1,". '. S,. J 1 1t1y 11(*1 llul l( ( 1111.4 I'1I' - huart i.r the sta~te last night I. taike palt ,il AIKirl li tilunhll tlk. :4 plii. Ijetort. Ilia 1',urn,"y.?' Town Blown Down. I~un,1 , 1 i u 1 , 1.,4>lh, at thu.', ii. i l I'." ,t . 1, t1.1 l tsiuji . %it I, Iutdly a araly $aaaIIta. 1,.4i . Ihr h h . hit11 aI uI I,. A .'I 1 .Ata. l " 'I ai, ait, i il,all i. , 11 .iirt. t ai. d at SI',ItI %U Iv .y" ', . 1c~is 11111, Tha Death Roll. 's Inds ,. Eiunl,aiaa, Liii. 1_. -S4r John 'I'tId tat l 'Auii.tlu alil r iitti ' l niei flh'i-r, liiK itfthe ltil"ly i"auuiill. at which liio will nauru In Ill Q tn," ntt'(1\,~ar' Iaarlua. I IPi. 13 MI. Augusate Itairdsau, pri.MttliL rut thi. e 'rcnrnh chaun er of adepulte, dlied thil morrnhdaU BLACK Admits That too Hpr''al to The Kalilpell, De.4 nmurdnrer of lMr,. t, hang Dec. S1, ,of weakening wl .suprelne (oDurt had The nerve and all the way through wlld. "Well. I gume Mort, and a man hImo Independent co po him aLt M Jail to-y nothing rulom h lie Ntatemll.nt to nmakel the not treate'd him rlht. however, that he M LnO fllt mother IIs Ide4vorl a ,itlton to Ilaluence the eernmute his senteIae, 1ut Ioo, sltring. Black ba bees Ih' to great a vtillah to be mercy. 'he only ones wche the tl-'tlten are suob as esl the illudlings of a mother, thorn weuld sign it they petiltin would have any efegr MinteeI to The Indepgeane Mt. Paul, Dee. 1. of the tatel prison, ate1 'Calvln James Christle, llhtck, who In to 1be pell, Mont., Friday, Dem. of a t lv year term Il the phyhlsans pro.g and he waRs removed 40 mane anylum. Dr. phyer.lan, charaeWLtCir sanity am ep1leptlo. WhIa II nesota penitentiary be name of Charles tlme for grand it. Paul. It wee the meln, In Ht. Paul at the tIe grot oUt of the pen1uim fully feigning Insanity. .j NOT THE WORLD's so wrote the leislde tI. m Spedal to The Indepeadig Fort Denton, Dec. J. Chas. Anderson, who by T. C. Power & Br., committed uiolde by through the heart. with Wm. Wells, In t.f Is also occupied by D. after Wells had 00$ derson swept the vrSU. bed, dressed blamel InS lying on the bed The first knowlege when Wells went to tle ner. A letter to Wie 1 company's bookkeeper, do with his effets, ands oner Culberteon was it was not the world's committed suaiide. man under thirty yeg The SMate Special to The Ind Missoula, Dee. 1L-A held this evening tis old relating to the eta state university, The attended uau Utpea d.: qawtlons burougel securing of a temporary home feor th Ing the next two yeaa, Is taken by the state the erection of a prpeg eral buildings were talnable, and thel sideratlon decided It mlttee to reoelve property owners as to report to the elub The club Is going to and will un ub y, with the state oloesg, as will insure the versnty in this city atg tember. lW5. *audit0 caguhi "i Special to The IndepeagiMt. Butte, Dec. UL.- T 1 Baudette, charged- w kill Perry Beal, was to-day. About two Ug ta was driving from his Brown's gulch with a eral thousand dullatro.l man iln a lonely gulch at Heal, one of them badly wounding him, The evidence against rumatantlal. He had a andt was the only one family who knew Beal with the gold that da , h'ob-nailed shoes were scene of the shootlng cabllln. The jury to-algt gullty and left the tern mealt to the Jldge. Bares Can't Be IFtaI Speelal to The Indepeadent. Butte, Dec. 11.-No trate found of Barnes, who shot glneer Young last eveahlg. left th," saloon where the NM ple'. The inquest began nuthing new was developed. ))ation t'uh bebl (d Q. home, Dec. 12.-Much eeOlteri valls here. as to the ree lt of the of IEx-l'i'sidlent Ololitil n pl$ol it hands of the chamber of deputies tunt documents relatlaU to the itta nucandali,, with whichle n11 1"r I.llne has been conseet ,,,ionnlitee appointed yeeterda ,,line thie documents sat uas nilrling, and met at noon loihhles of the house were aem ex'.It,'d deputies and others .l*..rly discussing the .otion (tllltl. The purport Of the us )et kept secret, but op gt,\ erenment nay that It the i. publlahed it will caOme a ministry. A mlaIteria* ev ent. Is regarded as eef n reorted" that Admiral inisterlll of foreignl aalmu thie lnext cabinet. In Line With The (liattanuooa, Teas., DO S. )crhre, pubUeber e tae L)ally Times. has igw ý uitraet with the £ withdrawn trot ·crlatd preaa. whldl anIy other man t@ this betoUte the ali in the Hlouthera he. I delstroye thes contract with al. ')'vefn up he 31M tseeurvice sad the' Asoc hated 1! ort i "e.., Gal thin mornoing ditch who to the custody hanged himas thee way te with i)an. port Jones -It owm pewm