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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, October 20, 1911, Morning, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1911-10-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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Tomorrow-Fai mer. NO Mot g b. MOR Is IV
Newspaper Men of the Smoky
City Are Hosts at Break
fast for the Distinguished
Head of the Nation.
Butte, Oct. 19.-(Speclal.)-Beaming
with pleasure and joyousness during
tilhe three hours tie remained in Butte,
President William M. Taft enjoyed
himself to the litlit tilts morning when
he was the guest of tije news writers'
,organizatiol of the city at the Silver
Bow club. He enjoyed a swift motor
jaunt about the city and across the
summlU.t of the range overlooking the
city, speeding past the state school of
iul:es and back again into town, where
'le .was greeted iy thousands.
The presildential train was late In
arriving and It.was at the station for
solnme time before the executive
emerged wearing his shining tile and
buttoned closely at the throat. He
smiled and Wits happy, despite the fact
that the air was cool and crisp, so
vastly different from the balmy breczt;s
of Califnrnia and the Nevada desert.
The auto to the Silver Bow club was
taken at once and no time was lost
until breakfast was served. When
the presldent entered, the diners arose
and gave vent to cheers.
At the Table.
At the left of the president sat J. H.
D)urston, toastlnaster, and Chief Jus
tice Brantly sat at his right. Senator
])lxobl was next to the chief Justice and
Governor Norris was seated by Mr.
Durston's side. All conversed pleas
antly with the presidient and after a
bri.f address hy Mr: Durston, Presl
dlent Taft talked interestingly for a
lhort time. He spoke 'pleasantly of
his relations with Inewpaper men and
said that much of their criticism was
a help to hhn and showed a 'healthy
tendency, when they wrote of public
"Mootana shows a better tendency
that other states," said the president.
"The last census brings forth tile fact
that the people of this state are going
to the country instead of to the city.
That is a good sign and I believe It
will continue, fhr when Brother Bill in
the city sees his practice slipping
away froim him, he will turn to the
farm where Brother Johni is making a
good income. Men go where they
llrosper slid if they make 'more lllonley
In the country than they dlo in the city
they will return there. We need peo
pie In the country, for the crop of
bahll is good, regardless of the other
crops, and In 50 years we will have
200,000,000 of people to feed In tills
One feature of the breakfast was
that Judges Bourquin, Winston and
Cheadle sat directly opposite the preal
dent, all aspirants for the federal
Judgeship recently vacated by t'arl
Ranch. The president expressed no
"Ropily the Grizzly,." a celebrated
painting by Charles M. Rulmsell, Mon
tana's cowboy artist, was presented to
Mr. Taft by President ('harlles F.
Degelman of tile newswrlters. The
piresident thanked the writers heartily
for their gift. Each of the guests was
presented with a copper medallion
bearing tile president In relief with tile
date of his visit to Butte and on the
reverse side the great seal of Mon
tana. Prominent men from every sec
tioll of the state were present.
InInediately after the breakfast tile
party with the -'60 invited guests were
whirled on their auto jaunt, after
which the open air address was made
before 10,000 persons. Mr. Durston
introlduced (G'overnor Edwin L. Norris
who welcomed the pireuldent to the
state and declared that the only fault
Montana had to find with the national
capital was that it was not located in
this state, si that the people of Mon
tana might see more of the president.
Following the address the president
left Immediately for tile Northern Pa
clfic station, where lie started on his
way east, accompanied by Governor
Itinerary Completed.
1illlings, Oct. 19.-The Itinerary of
President 'aft's "supplemental tour"
was completed today and the date of
Class Ad History
When the girl leaves and there's nobody to get
breakfast, there is one certain way to find speedy re
lief from the embarrassment of the situation. This
story shows the way:
housework. Apply 1020 S. Higgins
ave. Phone 129 Red.
Before the middle of the afternoon on the first day
of the publication of this little ad, the girl who was
wanted had called and was at work in the house. She
had the class-ad habit and got a position through it.
'The housewife had the same habit and filled the place
in her kitchen by it. The class ad affords dual relief.
It cbsts but ohe cent a word. If you are out of work
and wanit a place, The Missoulian, will make no charge
for printing your ad.
his return to Washilngltl was fixed fl r
,November 12. The original trip will
end i t Iltxtmlurgh October 31. MIr.
Taft will spend November 1 a1 t llor
gtilIwlIn, WV. V'a., ndl froll there will
go to Hot Springr . \'.. for five '1;1ays.
Hle will lspend only one daiy Il ('ln-.
cinnatl, Nove'lbelr 7. whe11n he will
vote on the lhaul elehtiols In that city.
Frolm Cincinnatl the preshlent will
go to Louliville. KCy.. to spenld No
vemlber 8. He \-twill be at Franllkfort,
Ky., November 0 alllnd at Hodgenville.
Ky., to ati'und tile Tincoln fatrm eple
hration, Novembell r In. in November
I1, .Mr. Ti'ft will pay hurried visits
to Nasl)vi\llh, T'nn.. H.ewanne\.lll.. 'Tenn.,
to visit the Univ('erslty of the South,
wlihr( Majr "Arc.hie" ltt11t once went
In lchool, Hill] I'hto 4 lttanooaw, From
tile latter (city tlr. Tfilt will go direct
to Washington.
In Montana.
Today tile presldelnt Ifavl\'ld alerosN
the state iof Montalna, his train lt times
runnnlllg tIlrllgh ltl. Ilh s ,f toiIw.\. The
tempenlrature at Ilutte lh.i llmornnlllg was\\'
below f'reezing., a relmarllaICle trani .s
tion In 36 hours from the su1n-)lbaked,
torrid deserts of slutllIthetern ('all
fornlla nd sol(thorn Nevada. whelre the
tllherlmometer hald hovered arloulnd 100
In the hlaile.
Very Cordial Welcome.
The preusidenlt's wel'llcolle to ( Mlllr,(nt.
wasl It llon-partisLn but v'ry cordllal
lne. (overnor Norris, a ltlllt, racrt,
Iflid Senator D)ixon, it repliuhltilll, were
llnOllng the mnre pIro(innltlll guests
aboard tlhe pres.'hlentlal trilln dlurilg
the tl'day. enator Myers, it democrat,
wa'Hs Unableli to melet th1( president, but
sent a telegram of grlotin.g.
The day was nolt enlltirely d\'void of
polltlvs, however, for 'I'. Arthur Matr
low, the repubilian national coanni.t
ten'omal for tile stalt', Replrsentlttlve
Pray alld several o(ther r ,',llnhillnn
leaders boardedll tile 1presidenllt's tI a::1
(dllI were IIn conferenue hoth with Mlr.
T'tt and Secretaryl, illieso. lne of tilhe
sulbJeets dlscutiselld \ ( (I i luc.essor to
I"'eldertl Judgle ('arl lRa.hil, w(ho re
coletly resigned from the hlnlIh. There
are several candillIdtes in thel fIll, but
Mr. Taft dill not Indli.ate s horn h,
favored. He will gil\' cll hMIrilerle
timeno to the subject. .*JuI," Itafsll
was appointed to the district court it
little more than a yeur Iago. follo,.vling
his dofense of firll Merleretlory of thei
Interior Bnallilger IrIle tlhe Iltallllnger
Plntcht congrtsilhtal Investig4ting
coinmlit te,.
P'resident Taft lmade two addresses
Iln Butte. one at a brealtkfast tendered
him by the newspaper writers, and a
secndl t ithe Brotadway theater.
I'eace w1es his theme at the latter
tInlce and followi\ g his adtldress Sena.
tar Dixon annotun.ed that Ihe was nII
favor of the I iarl y ratifi,,ation of the
urbitratlin tr'atihs with (Treat Britain
tld FI'o rate. In practhially every
state h," has visited thus far the presi
dent has reelved pledges of support
from the senators wiiho havi~e ieard his
iddresses in ad vocitcy of the coml
'I'here.were 10-Ilinute stops at Three
Itrks. lBozlniani and ilvingston on the
wdy to Billings, Here the. pireshidnt
\ais entertalned at dinneir and made
an Iaddress In the iLabcock theatpr.
Leavinllg here at midnight, Mr. Taft
will spend Friday in Wyoming and
Saturday, Sundaty and Monday in
M<otih Dakota,
In several of Ills sli'eehes today the
+ipresident referred feelingly to the re
cent death of former Senator Thomas
1H. Carter of this stat.
"(Ine of the troubles about getting
Ibeyonld 'O." he stid. "Is that so many
men begin to fall about you. You
think one year is an exception, but it
Is the sanme the next, and then you
hlllin toi realie, that you are among
the oilglbles yourself."
At I.Ivingston, President Taft spoke
briefly about his veto of the wool and
woclens bill.
A Protectionist.
"I an it a moderlate protectionist," he
said, "clected on11 a protection platform,
and inI order to maintain lily pledge I
was obilged to veto the bill. But
there is conling itn on the first of De
celmber, a reporlt onil the whole subject
of the; w'oil lld wooletn industry, with
a statemient Its to the differenlce inI the
cost of production in i this country and
abroad ttd whlen tiht rpiort comes
in it will be tly duty to make a
Irecomnllnenliatilon to colgress as to the
needed ctangllg s In shtedule 'K.'
"I undetirstand that the question is
i)up here whithrll' we shouldt tax wool
in the grease or the scoured wool., I
understand that tile Montana wool
growers favor the latter method. That
question comlles before the tariff board
anld we shall hear fromt It, which is,
the more practical and which is the
more just: When we get Itore infor
mnation uld make the recommendations,
1 sltncrely hope that congress will act
both iht justice to the conlsumler and
In justice to those who are raising
wool alld tlhose who are mllanufactur
ing woolenls."
IMext, (city, Oct. 19.-A A tort time
aftir the small for'c'e of rurales had
ocupit'led 'rpis, the little town in the
I sIat irof Tabl'lec, where an insurrec
tion was inaugurated a few days ago,
a tatib of rebels today attacked the
place('T. 'hey were repulusel by the
rurals. The governor has urged the
goverme'llnt to rulsh troops to Slan
Juan 13autlste,, capital of 'Iabasco
stating he feared it would be attacked
by the Insurrectos. Unconfirmed tele
grams to the Imparcial tonight re
rrrt anll uprising in the adonining
state of Yt tatan.
New Yor:'k, Oct. 19.-Sixty' leading
officials ,of the Independent tobacco
associations today deold i4 upon
unanimity of action In opposing the
American Tobacco company's plan of
disintegration. Representatles of
labor in the tobacco induwtry were
also present, Resolutions were
adoptedi condemning the plan as not
effective in bringing dbout competl
tive condlUtong,
Lou Angelehs. (tt. 19.--A.\iut,-r
Itobert t. Ft\. hr staltled today on,
his econtld a'tI t,"mtt t it flyiing i t'a 's
the eno tltn.lttt .\rilsing frl l \\'IIt
shire field 1ihrt'.' hefre siattti l, n.
he ascenetided it, tilt atitltude of
1.5110 feet nitl ..ullid a,.iy for
PI (I (e h, nin mitls. dis telllt.
wh-ler' e said II, i\klid S IH'id tilt'
night. The dtisrit \.a lllint, \ith
stifety. and tolt trrel th . Jourttney
.astwalr d will h~, reTullllrd.
At I o'clock titomrr aw o'fternin.i
the special tait urain erig the ia;
itor'" mothle' and ; hmt'lunlils %i:1
leave to f l,. l tilp the, alttul ti.
Iowler will ath inip t Io fllow t,.
11anta l'e railroal llIes, tcrowsing
,he rllountlain, along that routt.
,los Angeles, n(et. lt.-.steve'n coullrt
dltys after the beginning of tlh Me
nlmara murlder trial the statte was
given Its first iillopportuniilt tylIlay for
the examlnatloll of lirospectlive jurors.
Attorney Clarence . Darrow, chllef of
counlill for the defense, turnsed over the
full jury box, reservling the privilege
of exaumlning one loan further. If he
liked. Three other nmen aire under &hal
lenge for bIas, awaiting a ruling Trom
Judge Bordwell. The state, within a
few minutes, successfully challenged
John WV. Roberts, a real esatte dealer,
whol had fixed scruples against capital
punishmlent, and beganl the examlnllna
thion of T. . Adams, a retired reil
estate dealer. No ttlesman was called
today to replace Rolowrts.
The list of talesmen tonight stood:
P. D). Green, orulge grower: T.'W.
Adams, retired real estate dealer: 14ea
born Manning, rancher; A. R. Meln
tosh, retired baker: Robert lain. car
penter;. larniest Decker. landscape gar
dener: IEdward C. Robinson. carpenter
and small contractor: H. Y. Quackeln
bush, retired carpenter.
Challenged for bhiu: George W',. Mc
Kee, retiredt builder: Otto A. Jessen,
farmer: . J. RlShower, paper hanger.
QucIkenhllush Is subject to further ex
amlinntlon tby Darrow to learn more or
his qualiflfcthmns to try James 1. Mc
Nautarn. who Is charged with the mur
der of Charles J Haggerty, one of 21
vihtins of the Tlhlnes disaster.
District Attorney John D. '"redeorlcks
chose Chief Trial Deputy G. It. Hort n
to examine the talesmen on behalf of
the state. Horton disposed of Robert.,
who had been made the subject of fa.
voralle comment from opposing coun
sal, with seeming regret, questioning
him at length to learn whether his
views on the, death penalty were such
as to prevent his serving on a jury.
Rbherts finally declared flatly that he
would not vote a convictotion which car
rled with It a death penalty, and was
A Socialist.
"You're a iocl 0 llst. I believe?' was
the firstqurt stion put to Adams. iHe
said ,hIe had been one for 10 years;
he favored a chbange In governlental
conditions: that many laws now In
forced, IIn his opinion, swould not he In
fiorced, lllland he was oliposed to all forms
of viololnce.
"Yoi Iintllerstalnd that in this case
the death penalty Is Involved?"
"And you're naturally oplposed to
(Continued an Pgi. Five)
Hunltow is again cut off from di
rect tilegraphic communication with
the outside world. It is not known,
therefore, whether the fighting, which
began uearly Wednesday morning, be
tween revolutionists and the imperial
troops, still continues. Last advices
out of flankow indicate thut the
rebels lhal retired into Wu Chang,
having met a temporary reverse. But
the fact Is that nothing has been re
delved by the legations at Peking dur
Ing the last 24 -hours to indicate that
the imperalists have not succeeded
in forcing a decisive engagement.
Yuan Shl Kai. In assuming the qf
fice of viceroy of Hu Peh and Hunan,
supersedes in authority the war min
later, VYI ''chang. He probably will
leave tn orrow for Hankow and goes
under orders to inflict rigorous pun
lshment upon the rebel ringleaders.
The (erman legation at Peking de
nies that German troops engaged in
street fighting at Hankow.
Refugees from Shanghai confirm re
ports of the massacre of 800 Man
chus at Wu Chang, neither sex nor
age being considered.
Additional Japanese destroyers are
now on their way to Hankow.
The American legation at Peking
has asked the Chinese government to
insure thoe ate transportatlop 9g
,, 7.J
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Elltsworth, Kln., Oct. 19!.--Never inc'e
the days when cattle thieves Infested
western Kansas has 'there hbeei such a
man hunt here as was waged today for
the murderer of the Showmlan family.
slain here last Monday, but the slayer
I still at large.
Rherlffs and eitlzens' Iposses senarched
thil and Rico county all day. Scorl.
of rullImor of mysterious personl an
swering the descrlptionll of th uspe(.t
(came frlom variHlls sections of the two
countlies. Few appeared well founded.
but lo clew was lost frit' lack of a
hntdy of meii to run it to 4earth.
S, grave has become the danger of
lynching in case of an arrest that!i
Prosecutor Barelett tioday notified
county officials that under no circumn
stallnces should II prisoner II the case
he locked ulp in this country. Ar
rallgemlents have been mlade in three
surrounding countles for keeping tile
From Net kirk, Okla., tonight came a
message that ita man answering the de
scription of Charles Marzyek was be
Ing detained. Local officers place lit
tle confidence in the clew.
Prosecutor Barelett Is still trying to
reach Marsyek's parents In RutiI Fran
clsco. A message was sent to them
several days ago, but no response has
ElI iPas, (ii(. 19.--I41 Paso's slttie
hood celelbration In honor of Arizona's
and New Mexico's adLlllslson to state
hlood opened today. The formail cere
0(overnors Mills anld 1loaln of New
Mexico into the union by ~overnor
Colqultt of Texas with responllses by
(Joverirlors Mills and Hloan of New
Mexico untd Arizoina, will take place at
Fort Bliss toimorrow. Magnificent
silk thflags. bouring their full comlple
nment of stars, will be presented by El
Paso to Arizona and New Mexico.
Am.nericanuls l'fro the territory between
Peking and liankow hJluld thle Inecs
slty for leaving arlse.
No Word From Hankow.
Peking, Oct. 19.--The freirgn I.ga
tiolas in Peking have received no dis
Ipattches front 1llankow Ni ,e 6 o'clock
last evenling. T'he last message froml
American 'onstul (;General R]oger S.
(Greene stated oialy that the fighting
had begun. It is believed, however,
that the concessliins in Hltankow are
safe, and that the It or 12 foreign
cruisers and gunboats In the harbor
are ample protection even froln the
joint Chinese army and nlavy.
But It will be nmposslble to prevent
stray shells froUt endangering foreign
ers, or conllagrations atnd looting by
the rubble. It would be difficult to
cordon the conlcessiolns because only
narrow streets cut themtt off from the
densely-packed Chinese city,
It is Ihoped that all wromen and
children have already beelt sal'ly re
moved from Hankuw, as it is feared
that the defeat of the revolutionists
might be followed by excesses.
The German legttion at Peking de
nied the report that t]erlman troops
had been engaged ini the fightlng in
the streets of Hankow. The board of
comlnunlcatlons early last evening re. I
celved dispatcles sauilg ,lalckn, lu j
VWashington. Oct. 19.-Secretary of
Agrliulture WIlson, who reached here
late today from Chicago, denied ru
mor that he had handed his rerig.
natiton to President Taft to take ef
fret Novembelr 15, or as roon there
after an sultlllIe.
"There Is absolutely no justiflca
thin for the rumor." he declared em
Iphtlcallyt. "1 have no thought of
handing In my reslignation any time
'r,tofssor Liberty 11. Palley, dean of
the New York agricultural college and
head of oex-Presldent Roosevelt's
country life cominltrslon, was recently
r ported as utnder conulderation for
the office on the retirement of the
present secretary. It had been gen
irally understood In official clrckle
that Mr. Wilson desired to renmin
until spring, but would resign before
I the regillar session of congress hla
had a chance to dialpose of the invee
tligation of his department and settle
the 'ulntroversyv itto which he lMas
been plunged In dentllng with Dr.
Wiley and the pure-food law.
The secretary was visibly annoyed
by the rumnor, and immediately took
iteps to discover who had started it.
The rIport was no circumstantial that
It auas pubhllihed In the evoning pa
TheII tiit that Secretary Wilson was
on hlls wny here fionm Chicago coln.
I pllnte, the situaton. hbut promptly
on lhis arrival heI' enteredt a vigorous
delnll if the report.
W\ashington, Oct. 19.-Alfred H.
IBrooks, who recently was offered the
Ipo.ltn,,l f chief of the tUnlted States
geological surve,, has requested See
reta'ry of the Interior l',tler to allow
hihm to remahn as head of the Alaskan
division of the survey and his wish has
been grantted. Frank B. Van Horn Is
uct(,ig tcht f geiologist.
tlu Pelh province, has been captured
by reblat.
A repourt reached. here tlht impe
rialilst hiav refused to id,,tatin at
Ilankolkw. Other reports say the t'hI
hneu gtnhllolts took little part in yes
tlrday'n fighting because a direct fire
vwould hlave endangered their own
troops, \whtlle a flank fire would have
Invtiolveti a lhom.lbittaduIt nt over the for
'ign l olittesillit.
Ammunition Shortage.
Rig t f lll dis.l , a| t,'tnt at H111ank-" Lare
sllbsliting aftrer yesterday's filht. The
rebels iretrtated ieilause of shortage
of atitlliunlitiin ian the arrival of gov
trnuellt il infutort nents, bi t the loyal
ttl'ops ai, r not sufflelently strong tI
piress htte atny advantage. The
Aliiiiiun uittiches, Lieutenanit tuholnel
W illiiait 1) liet' h anti I aptaii J. Ht.
it,\etv i, r tu'ned to Peking last night
bt-aiuse they ware tint permitted to
tecompaiyliii thi troops to .iankow.
They say th e orderliness anlid pireel
sit, with which tile troop trains are
beiig slit uouthward is admirable.
TheI fd siupply seemed abundant
alnd the trolils were in oold spirits.
Thu rapidity with which 20,000 imenl
have letii IllOed has surprised the
military :itt:l'lcis. The Chinese army,
I ________.____ _ I
1 tc'ulitiutidt ilt Y 1F live,),
Daring Airman Loses Grip
on Lever at End of Sensa.
titu.111 D:p aJ thh M t:sin3
P;ung.s to Earth.
Macon, Oa., Oct. 19.-Eugene Ely,
aviator, met death at the state fair
grounds this afternoon when his ma
chine failed to rise from a sensational
dip and plunged with him 50 feet to
the ground. He fell In the field of the
racetrack, after almost clearing the
machine by a desperate leap when he
realized his peril. Bones were broken
In ia score of places.
Ely died a few minutes later, regain
Ing consciousness just before the end
long enough to mutter:
1 lost control-I know I am going
to die."'
Fly made a flight this morning, as
cending 3.100 feet. At 2:45 o'clock he
began his second flight, rising grace
fully from the track enclosure, which
he circled at the rate of 30 miles an
hour. As he was completing the clr
cult he made a dip. seemingly to staitl
the thousands beneath him .
The machine shot down with tremen
dous velocity and the crowd applauded.
thinking the aviator would rise, as be
had done many times before.
Leses Grip.
1,ut Ely seemed to lose his grip nle
the lever and the machine continued its
downward plunge. He attempted to
rsl- from hli seat.
Losing the. lever altogether. he halt
lumned. barely clearing the aeroplane
as It crashed to the ground. The
machine was demolished and Ely struck
with terrific force. He died shortly
after reaching the hospital.
Ely. a native of Iowa. left his wife
In New York two weeks ago to come
to Macon to give a series of flights for
the state fair. He had been giving
spectacular flights here for eight dave.
rning up on one occasion in a rala
Tnoda Ely offered to make a flAgh(
by nlght. painting his craft wills
nhnsnhnrna. "sn as to startle the aa
t'",ms." he told the lair directors.
The offer was declined because he
w'+nted $1 000.
Refore making his ascent this after
.,on .tI told his attendants he feared
t something would happen.
Premlneat Aviator.
Ely was the first man to alight anS
the deck of a warship with an soro
"lane. D)uring an aviation meet in
Pan Mateo county. California. Uly.
in a bip'ane flew from the aviatllS
came to San Franclsco. about 30' miles.
and alighted on the deck of the crulsee
Pennvlivania, anchored In San Fra., '
relce bay. After bholdini a receptioll
on board the warship ly flew frosn
the vessel back to the aviation camps
Previous to this time Ely had made
n flight from the deck of a warship an'
shored in 'henspeake bay. Althougl
he struck the water as he left the ship
he managed to reach shore. Ely for
I merly was engaged as an automobile
salesman in Ban Francisco. He be
|came prominent as an aviator about
two years ago.
Father S.. d for Body.
Davenport. Iowa, Oct. t1.--N. D.
0':y, father of "Eugene Bly, the aviator
led at Macon, Ga., today. left tot
Se Georgia city late this aftereoua
to bring back the body of hi son ftr
burial. The aviator made exhibltioa
flights In this city about two *ikha
ago. on one trip he took MIs. lb i
with him, and while In the air they
were forced to descend. An examni
nation disclosed that four of the fire
bolts In one of the propellers of the
machine had been broken.
TEly. during his flight hero. was
asked by one of his former friends
and neighbors how long he expected
to remnain In the flying business.
"Oh, I will do like the rest of them
--keepl It up until I am killed," Was
th,, reply.
IKly was a chauffeur until he
learned to, fly, out In California, sev
eral years ugo. He was born at Wal
lllnsburg, near here, about 27 years
Missoulas hooked.
As soon as the Mlssoullan's bulletin
announcing the death of Aviator M3I1
was posted, shortly after noon yestar
day. expresslons of regret were healr
on all sides. The remarkable exhible
tion which Ely save here last summer
gave Mlisoula people an especlal Inter.
eat In him, and his career has been
closely followed. It wes he who b,,
traduced Missula people to the sol
ence of aviation. lie flew for sevw
eral miles over the valley and cirtled
and swooped above the crowd, with
his miaclhie under perfect control. He
said that he had 110 fear of an acol
dent and the ease with which he flew
imade those who saw him confident
that lie was always to be safe.
T'he aviator said while here that the
aeroplane which he was then using
became so familiar to him that he
could conltrol It under any elrottmn
stances. The news of his death was
a shock to all who had seen him aa4
brought feelings of regret to all.
At 3 o'clock this (k'rltay4
Ing the fire departmelat w.:a
to the Forbls fiats on e tt, t.
street, west. Thin fire w' s 1I
apartlmtelits of J. V.
Inating In a truiti
ITbe Qu,,ale SU.. .it/ . ,+ i

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