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KILLED IN A RUNAWAY.
Earry Bray of, Columbus Meets Deatl While Working with a Hay Rake. pecial Correspondence to The Gamette. Columbus, Mont., July 27.-Unole Billy Hamilton is spending the summer at Rosebud lakes. Dave Pearson has just returned fron an eastern trip. Frank Quinn is in Butte looking after his business interests. P. H. Hawkins came up from Milei City Wednesday to look after the in terests of the estate of the late Horacs Countryman. The gratings for the jail are here, and the Columbus cooler will soon be ready for victim No. 1. Lemuel Denny is arranging to oper up a general notion store in the build ing owned by Rudolph Schultz. Horace Lambert, who has been in Idaho and Washington for the last two years, is back again on his old stamp ing grounds. Wm. Pribe has sold his residence to Mr. Becquette and is now on his way to Colorado via the National park. A young man jumped Bill Adams' olaim here in town a few days ago and It looks now as if he was going to make it "stick." Bill, being an old timer in the west, everybody looked for a "warm session," but he was meek as a lamb. The young man only weighs about ten pounds and Bill probably didn't consider him in his class. D. E. Rosner is building a portable dip tank for Mr. Wescott. The residence of J. L. Frazier is nearly completed. Commissioner J. B. Annin returned from Billings yestroday. The first story of the new school bauilding is nearly completed. Colum bos sandstone makes a handsome wall. They expect to complete the building by Sept. 15. Sohool will commence Oct. a. Mrs. Chug and son of Bozeman are the guests of Mrs. J. B. Annin. Pat Lavelle has laid the foundation for his new residence. The camping season is now fully on. Many people are leaving this point daily for the fishing and hunting sport of the Stillwater and Rosebud. More than ever are taking this route to the National park. It not only shortens the route, but gives a view of one of the grandest canyons in Montana. A runaway team and a horse rake caused the death of Harry Bray, one of the well-known citizens of this place last Tuesday morning. When last seen the horses were quiet. A few minutes later, Mr. Ensly, who was mowing in the field, noticed their absence and about a quarter of a mile away saw the team and rake badly tangled in a wire feae. He at once hastened to the spot and with the assistance of some lum bermen got the team loose, expecting every moment to see Mr. Bray appear from another part of the field. On fol lowing the trail of the rake back through the field they found his lifeless body. The hair was worn from his bead and his jaw crushed, which shows that he had been kicked and dragged. Mr. Bray was a splendid horseman and a powerful man. How his team got the best of him will always remain a mystery. He leaves a wife and four small children. The family were desti tute and $50 was raised by the willing oitizens of Columbus to relieve their immediate wants. Mrs. Grace Tinsley has been engaged to teach the primary room here next year, PARK CITY EVENTS. earm Work Progressing Nicely-Numer ous Town Imlprovements. Special Correspondence of The Gazette. Park City, July 27.-Work is push ing along lively. The second crop of alfalfa is ready for cutting. Oliver Bessette has finished hay cut ting on the Meyer ranch near town and has commenced on his ranch up Valley creek. Glad to meet Father Peck, who has recovered strength enough to be on our streets among us again. Mr, Onstott, our postmaster, is re joicing over the return to him of his daughter from Missouri. Grandpa Story and wife have gone to visit their son at Bozeman. Mr. Reach, brother of Mrs. M. M. brown, has returned from Chicago, where he has been for some time doctoring. which resulted in some im provement, although he is still quite an invalid. Clate Young, after a few days with us, has returned to duty on L. D. Story's stook ranch in Wyoming. Charley Story, who was also with us, has returned to duty on the smui busi ness at the same plaue,. We had quite ai refreshing rain 'Tues day. Crops ale doing flue. We have two meat markets twice a week now and the prospect is we will soon have the third. Another store started on a small scale. There will be a social on next Wednesday evening at William Mit chell's. Mrs. Greenwood and daughter have sold their fine little home with the in tention of going to Oregon. The Park hotel ice house is nearly Snisbed and other imporvements are going on lively. Mr. Merrill's house is about completed. MUVSSEL5HELL NEWS. TLS Northern SIotlon Visited by a Severe Hail Storm. SIpseil Correspondenco to The Gazette. Msselabell, July 95.-This section was vldted by a severe hail storm Fri OY eveyonng, the aist nlst., which did mgidermble damage to some of the in it. pathb A miniature hur. was also reported at this time as ~ lralated about the head of uemek, uprooting trees and rais. l~eashid with bay stacks in its ". W, i 6del t the bra of Han _ g:ll..us.e a dylag trip to Bill. inugs last week, returning with Mrs Handel, who spent two or three weeks pleasantly with Mrs. I. Stookwell, thi latter's mother. Ehlmer B. Carter of Fattic creek, wh( B also makes his home in Billings, wai r in this section the first of the weel looking up wethers for sale. 1 Sheriff Hubbard, accompanied b3 Robert Gruwell of Junction, was it this section last week on business. Ii has been several years since the con. 1 genial sheriff punched cows in this sec. tion, where he has numerous friends. The harvest dance will take plact Friday evening, Aug. 18, at Handel'm hall, and a large gathering is looked for. The orchestra of four pieces will again furnish music and a good time is promised. All are invited. Messrs. Snelling and Smithey, horse growers and shippers, will start in about fifteen days with several carloads for England. KILLING GAME. The Canadian Cree Inilans at Their Old lgunlinlees. The Canadian Cree Indians, who have been infesting this section since late in the winter, are at their old business again-killing off game and stock as well, and neither the state authorities or the federal government seem able to suppress it. When the Crees, a few years ago, made them selves obnoxious in several parts of this state, and the matter was taken up with the department at Washington, they were invited to make tracks back to Canada. This was done by many, but they didn't remain long and have been coming back in droves and their depredations since returning to Mon tana have been more bold and serious than before. Dr. W. A. Allen, who lately returned from a trip to Fergus county, said that two different parties have been caught killing stock on the range. He met a cattleman in that county who tried to run up on some Crees who were killing an animal, but they stood him off with their guns. It is also learned from parties coming in from the north that these Indians have just made a wholesale slaughter of game, in which they exterminated a band of seventy-five antelope on Crooked creek, about twenty miles north of Billings. Young and old, mal3 and female, have been shot down. Sheep are meeting the same fate as cattle and game, and unless the state or federal authorities take some action to put a stop to it, private parties will at least protect their own stock. An effort should be made to drive the Crees back to Canada and make them stay there. They are a dirty, lazy type of unoivilization, bent on killing game and stock and robbing wherever possible. BEFORE THE FOOTLIGHTS. The Boston Lyric Opera Company Comln Next Month. It was a notable occasion when the lights of the opera house gleamed fox the last time during the theatrical sea. son of 1898.9, and was marked by the appearance of Blanche Walsh and Mel. bourne MacDowell, who will long be remembered as stars of the first magni tude. "Speed the parting and welcome the coming guest" is the lesson of the seasons. The last attraction of the season just gone was a theatrical treat, and it is the intention of the opera house management to open the new season with an event no less brilliant. Those who read of theatrical events are familiar with the name of the Boston Lyrio Opera company, a large and powerful orgnization that has held the metropolitan boards to crowded houses. This company, numbering forty people. and with the most elegant scenery and costumes this town has ever seen, will appear Aug. 28, the first of the new season's attractions. This will be al together different from any opera pre viously given here, and patrons may safely build their expectations on hear ing something really fine. Watch for further announcements. TO CAN HOIR.E MEAT. Packing Plant in North Dakota Secured by Easternl Parties. It depends only upon one thing whether the slaughtering of horses for the market is to become one of the in dustries of the northwest. That con tingent is the price of the animals. A couple of Boston men have become in terested in the matter and taken hold to the extent of securing an option on the old DeMoores plant at Medora with it view to transforming it into a can ning factory. They say that if horses can be secured at a price of not tmore than $]1 per head, delivered at the plant, and in sufficient numbers, they will begin operations as soon as possi ble, having made satisfactory terms with the Northern Pacific as to rates for the exportation of their products. Owing to the prejudice which exists in the country against the consumption of horse meat for human food, the con. cern, if started, will have to look to foreign countries for a market for its output. The men who have taken hold of the project are A. B. Haywad and H. L. Hoffman, both of Boston. The gentlemen visited this city this week and spent a couple of days looking over the field and it is believed made ar rangements with one of the local com mission houses to act as their agent for this part of the country. The supply of horses such as they would want is large, the only matter in doubt being the willingness of the owners to part sVith them at the price the concern is prepared to pay. Notice. I have for sale a few miles from Big Timber, Montana, two hundred and eighty head of two, three and four. year-old heifers and springers; also about sixty head of yearlings. There are over forty calves and more expect. ed. Anyone wishing to buy such young stock may correspond with me at Big Timber, Montana. 27"2 H. lngemoen. OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS. Of the County Commissioners Sitting as i Hoard of Equalization. Sixth Day. Billings, Mont., July 22, 1899. The board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 10 o'clock a. m. There were present O. N. Newman, chairman, J B. Annin and Pat Lavelle. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The board proceeded with the exam ination of the assessment book. The board adjourned until 2 o'clocl p. m. Afternoon Session. The board met pursuant to adjourn went at 2 o'clock p. m., all membern being present. The board proceeded with the ex anination of the assessment book. The board being of the opinion that for the reasons hereinafter stated thi following additional assessments or in. creased valuations should be entered on the assessment book, set the 4th day of August. 1899, for the consideration thereof and instructed the clerk to at once notify all persons interested, by letter, of the proposed action of the board. R. L. McDonald, lot 6, block 3, La velle's addition, $15; too low. Daniel Nice, lot 19, block 6, Still water, $10; and lots 21 to 24, in .lusive, block 1, Stillwater, $25; valu ation too low. W. H. Norton, lot 2, block 7, Still water, $50; lots 10, 11 and 12, block 1, $15; lots 1 to 6, inclusive, and lots 12 to 24, inclusive, block 16, $5; and three fifths of lots 13 to 22, inclusive, block 2. $12; all in Countryman's ad lition; valuation too low. Northern Pacific Railway company, Section 9, township 2 north, range 27 last, $480; valuation too low; all ands in townships 5 north, range 25; i north, range 26; 3 north, range 27; i north, range 27; 6 north, range 27; I north, range 28: 7 north, range 28; ý north, range 30, and 8 north, range 10, 105,549 acres, valuation too low, 110,554.90; 40 acres in section 31, ownship 7 north, range 24 east, es raped assessment, $40. The board adjourned until July 24, 899, at 10 o'clock a. m. Seventh Day. Billings, Mont., July 24, 1899. The board met pursuant to adjourn aent, at 10 o'clock a. m. There were resent 0. N. Newman. chairman, J. 3. Annin and Pat Lavelle. The minutes of the last meeting were sad and approved. The board proceeded with the ex uination of the assessment book. The board adjourned until 2 o'clock im. Afternoon Sesslon. The board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 2 o'clock p. m., all members being present. The board proceeded with the ex amination of the assessment book. The board being of the opinion that for the reasons hereinafter stated the a following additional assessments or in creased valuations should be entered on a the assessment book, set the . . .. th day of August, 1899, for the consideration thereof and instructed the clerk to at once notify all persons interested, by letter, of the proposed action of the board: I. & H. Orsobel, lot 4, block 7, Still water, $50; valuation too low. Frank Quinn, one-half of lot 21, all n of lots 17, 18, 22 and 23, block 6. p Stillwater, $28; valuation too low. E Captain John F. Rogers, lots 7 and 8, block 59, Billings, $50; valuation r' too low. Rocky Fork Town & Electric Co., i1 lots 28 and 24, block 17, Laurel, $4; escaped assessment. P O. F. Rothwell, lots 1 and 2, block 2, Stillwater, $830, too low; and lots 3 and 4, block 2. Coantryman's addition, II $6, valuation too low; one cow, $25; b escaped assessment. C. C. Stevens, lot 11, block 97. Park ii City, $3: valuation too low. Julius Sultan, lot 14, block 7, Still- ft water, $5; valuation too low. ft B. G. Shorey, section 1, 598 acres, it $299; section 3, 598 acres, $299; seA- 01 tion 11, 640 acres, $320: section 13, 01 i40 acres, $820; section 15, 640 acres, tl $160; all in township 3 north, range oi 19 east; section 33, $640 acres, $480: 1k section 35, (140 acres, $160; in town- bi ship 4 north, range 19 east; and sec tion 5, (00 acres, $300; section 7. 595 st acres, $298; section 9, 640 acres, $480; section 17, 640 acres, $480; section 19, (1 552 acres, $276; section 21, 640 acres, rt .480; section 29, 640 acres, $160; all $1 In township 3 south range 20 east; val iation too low. The clerk was instructed to correct tc he following erroneous assessments: Hosea O. Connick, cancel northeast w luarter section 20, township 1 south, at nage 25 east; double assessment. Rocky Fork Town & Electric Co., ea aneel lot 1, block 2, Laurel; assessed o J.- W. Gardner. 0s J. H. Rosean, cancel northwest quar er section 10, township 1 south, range vi 10 east; double assessment. The board adjourned until 10 o'clock ti i. m. July 25, 1899. Attest: Nat. G. Carwile, m Clerk of Board. Eighth Day. Billings, Mont., July 25. 1899. The board met pursuant to adjourn nent at 10 o'clock a. m. There were iresent, O. N. Newman, chairman, J. 3. Annin and Pat Lavelle. The minutes of the last meeting vere read and approved. 91 The board proceeded with the ex- ra rnination of the assessment book. $1 The board adjourned until 9 o'clock . ioh Afternaon a raion. The board met pursuant to adjourn- 61 uent at 9 o'clock p. m., all members lu eing present. W The board proceeded with the exam. ination of the assessment book. The board being of the opinion that for the reasons hereinafter stated the following additional assessments or in. creased valuations should be entered on the assessment book, set the 5th day of August, 1899, for the considera tion thereof. ahd instructed the clerk to at once notify all persons interested, by letter, of the proposed action of the board. Gen. H. Simpson, lots 10 and 11, block 2, Lavelle's addition, $20; valu ation too low. Schultz & Witt, lot 8, block 7, Still water, $50; valuation too low. Bertha Simmons, lots 8 to 11, Still water, $4; too low. U. E. Slough, lot 21, block 5, Coun tryman's addition, $5; valuation too low. May Stevens, lot 12, block 8, La velle's addition, $20; valuation too low. Adolph Schneider, lot-, block 7, Stillwater, $50; valuation too low. F. W. Schauer, northwest quarter section 12, township 2 south, range 28 ,east, 5 acres below ditch, $40; escaped assessment. J. W. Trinler, lot 9, block 1. La. velle's addition, $25; valuation too low. Thos. Triol, lot 1, block 8, Lavelle's addition, $25; valuation too low. Montana Cattle Co., section 7, town ship 6 north, range 19 east, 626 acres, $318; section 15, township 6 north, range 19 east, 640 acres, $820. Allen Watson, lot 8, block 7, Still water, $50; valuation too low. A. Whitney, section 7, township 8 north, range 19 east, 625 acres, $155; section 19, township 3 north, range 19 east, 630 acres, $158; section 21, town snip 3 north, range 19 east, 640 acres, $160: section 29, township 3 north, range 19 east, 640 acres, $160; valua tion too low. Chas. Williams, lot 15, block 7, Stillwater, $5; valuation too low. Woolfolk & Richardson, north half of southwest quarter and north half of southeast quarter section 34, township 7 north, range 24 east, 120 acres, $300; valuation too low. Julia White, lot 3, block 6, Lavelle's addition, $15; valuation too low. Chas. Watkins, one-half of lot 5, block 2, Lavelle's addition, $85; vain stion too low; lot 7, block 7, Still. water, $50; valuation too low. S. E. Wimsett & Son, northeast quarter and the east half of northwest 4uarter and lots 1, 2 and 8, add 40 acres, $60; escaped assessment. At 5 o'clock p. ni. the board ad journed as a board of equalization un 1il July 26, 1899, at 10 o'clock a. m. Attest: Nat. G. Carwile, Clerk. Billings, Mont., July 25, 1899. 5:05 o'clock p. m. The board met in special session for he purpose of appointing a trustee for he county free high school in place of ir. C. H. Smith, who declined to lerve, all members being present. The board, after due deliberation, nd upon motion duly made, appointed dr. T. C. Armitage as such trustee nd directed the clerk to notify him of is appointment. The board adjourned. Attest: Nat. 0. Carwile, Clerk of Board. Ninth Day. Billings, Mont., July 26, 1899. The board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 10 o'clock a. m. There were present, 0. N. Newman, chairman, J. B. Annin and Pat [avelle. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The board proceeded with the exam ination of the assessment book. The board adjourned until 2 o'clock a p. m. Afternoon Session. The board met pursuant to adjourn. ment at 2 o'clook p. m., all members t being present. The board proceeded with the exam- a ination of the assessment book. The board being of the opinion that for the reasons hereinafter stated the 6 following additional assessments or a increased valuations should be entered s on the assessment book, set the 5th day n of August, 1899, for the consideration v thereof and instructed the clerk to at t once notify all persons interested, by a letter, of the proposed action of the v board: Yellowstone National bank, capital stock, valuation too low, $5,000. Yegen Bros., 12 acres in southwest quarter of section 3, township 1 south, range 26 east, incomplete assessment. $360. Yegen Bros.., store building on lots 7 to 10, block 191, Billings, valuation too low, $3,000. A. L. Babcock Hardware Co., goods, wares and merchandise, $2,500; mill stuffs, valuation too low, $1,500. Billings Water Power Co., franchise escaped assessment, $25,000. Billings Telephone Co., franchise, escaped assessment, $5,000. Billings Mercantile Co., fixtures, valuation too low, $200. Chapple Drug Co., fixtures, valua tion too low, $250. Donovan & Spear, goods, wares and merchandise, valuation too low, $2,000. First National bank. capital stook, valuation too low, $2,500. Linton Clothing Co., goods, wares a.d merchandise, valuation too low, $1,600. J. D. Losekamp, goods, wares and merclandise, valuation too low, $2,000. Manley & Jensen, goods, wares and merchandise, valuation too low, $170. Northern Pacific Railway company, 91 acres in section 8, township 1 south, range 116 east, viiluation too low, $1,470. Geo. Socle, goods, wares and mec. ohandiss, valuation too low, $1,500, Western Union Telegraph company, .7 miles poles and wires, valuation too low, $1,840; 976 miles additional wise, valuatiUo too low, $1,880. Northern Paoiflo Railway company, 84 miles poles and wire, $680, and 286 miles additional wire, valuation too low, $1,180. The clerk was instructed to cancel the following erroneous assessments: I. D. O'Donnell, northeast quarter section 2i°, township 1 south, range 21, double assessment. Matt Keefer, west half northwest quarter section 12, township 9 north, range 29, $200, Fergue county. Park City Cemetery company, 5 acres of land. E. E. Lightfoot, 4 horses, $130; wagons, $125., The board adjourned until August 2, 1899. at 10 o'clock a. m. HOTEL ARRIVALS. At thie Grand. Tuesday, July 25.-F. D. Newberry, Pennsylvania; J. H. Hay, Butte; A. H. Wall, Helena; W. H. Norton, Columbus; I. L. Strententhat, Chi= cago; N. R. Wessel, Helena; H. J. Witt and wife, Columbus; W. W. Adams, Chicago; A. B. Hammond, H. L. Hoffman, Boston; A. J. Helben, Milwaukee; B. W. Stephenson, Man dan; T. H. Blackburn, wife and child, Nebraska; J. Blacken; E. M. Bran. nick, Portland; L. Orschel, Miles City; WVm. Rea, Jr., St. Paul; W. R. Cooper, Butte; P. M. Seymour, A. J. Wright, A. E. Anderson, R. Earnett, H. L. Miller. Wednesday, July 27.-B. Hill, B. Noon, C. Largey, Butte; J. M. Doogherty, J. P. Smith, Chicago; Wm. J. Uruse, D. Cruse, Helena; W. 9. H. Salmer and wife, Meelven; C. F. Leach, Iowa; J. K4. Guthier, Chi ,ago; F. W. Foster, Max Asch, J. W. Hathaway; F. A. Stocker, Minneap lis; Geo. R. Colry, Boston; F. W. Bodie, Omaha; T. J. Hysham, Iowa; '. C. Bowers, Nebraska; C. W. GCar butt, Wyoming; E. E. Wheil, Chicago; 3. W. Brown, Obio: N. S. Crump, )m'tha; T. T. Henley, Big Timber; k. W. Smith, Minneapolis; C. W. 3orham, Chicago; J. H. Smith, Fargo; N. G. Filer, Pennsylvania; W. L. Lowther, Roundup; F. W. Merrill, E. k. Good, J. W. Dodds, Helena. Thursday, July 27.-S. Jackson, Big ,imber; J. T. Murphy, N. R. Wessel, Selena; O. F. Woodman, Butte; Dan )ewey, Boston; F. W. Merrill, Hel wna; A. O. Harrison, St. Joe; A. Mul er, St. Paul; W. H. Shepman, Lin +ln; J. L. Lorne, Chicago; F. H. )avis, Omaha; J. E. Edwards, Crow lgency; M. J. Elias, Helena; J. H. ay, Butte; Mrs. F. W. Bodle, Oma a; A. J. Wright, Fergus Falls; J. G. mmbree; M. F. Trask, Laviua; J. H. leckert, Iowa; R. B. Thompson; M, Jonahin, St. Paul; E. C. Walter, 'ark; Z. W. Miller, Minneapolis; (G. '. Reinhart, San Francisco; A. E. ºnderson, Glendive; H. Simmons, Iiles City; B. T. Rumsey, A. S. .Jack. RANGE COWS nOLD. The First Shipment of the NeaSot, at Omaha. Rosenbaum Bros. & Co., live stock commission merchants, say in their latest letter: Our Omaha house sold the past week two consignments of range cows, as follows: 291-J. T. Murphy brand, averaged 1.080 pounds, at $8.90 per 100. 19--J. T. Murphy brand, averaged 980 pounds. at $8.40 per 100. 98-Ogalalla Cattle company's cows, averaged 1,080 pounds, at $8.90 per 100. The above cattle were of the first de livery this year to C. J. Hysham, at Billings, Mont., and Gillette, Wyo. As we stated in the Review of June 29, indications point to a very favorable year as to prices. We believe range cattle will command very satisfactory prices this coming season and average higher than last. We take the liberty of again impressing upon our patrons the advisability of not shipping until cattle are in good condition, and we believe returns for fat rangers will be more than pleasing. Prices for good beef cattle are 50 to 60 cents higher than a year ago, and, as the supplies of dry fed cattle are small, we look for exceptionally good markets for range cattle this yeaor With such favorable conditions, we think that the outlook for the range eattle business for a series of years in very good. THE BRIDGER COAL Co.'S BIG GENERAL STORE AT BRIDGER, MONT. Is now open to the public and lprepared to furnish GENERAL MERCHANDISE of every dcscription to the people of thie Clarkc's IFork valley and surrounding country. We want THE WYOMING TRADE Especially that from the Big Horn Basin, We carry everything handled by a FIRST-CLASS STORE and are out for the trade. G;ivc us a call and you will be treated right, BRIDGER COAL Co. rERCANTILE DEPRRTMENT. * CHURCH NOTES' Services at the Methodist Episcopal church next Sunday at I I a. ni, and H p. im.; Sunday school at 12 an ; Junior League at ii p. m., and Senior League at 7 p. m. The pastor, Rev. Jacob Mills, hopes for the pleasure of a visit from his e st son, Edward Laird, who has .i.n absent from Montana five yeas, WIattenudlMan at school in New Enui.d. tHe will occupy the pulpit at both services, probably, next Sun day. As hie comes direct from the Ep. worth League convention in Indian apolis, perhaps he will give an account of that great meeting at the eveuing services. He was the first state presi dent the Epworth League had in Monl tant and has followed its development with much interest. Rev. A. (Oarswoll held Episcopjal ser vfces in the M. E. church in lied Lodge Tuesday nlght. The C(Jogregattonal church will hold no services of any nture whatever dur ing next month. The pastor has been given a month's vacation, and the Sab bath school, Junior Endeavor and Senor Endeavor will discontinue services dur ing the hot period. At St. Luke's church next Sunday services will be held as follows: Morning prayer at I1 it. In., and even ing prayer at h p. n. Sunday school Will niic;t at li u. i. Everyone is woleolued to these services. IS FOUND GUILTY. "Pa1 l Uer.aoruan Uonvitd or Miurdler In Ithe Wardnanler Strlike. Wnllace, Idaho, July 27.-In the case of Paul Corcoran, charged with the murder of James Uheyun, in con. nection with the Wardner strike, the jury this morning airived at a verdict of guilty of murder Iln the second de gree. Within twenty minutes after the jury met lanst night cloven of them fta vored the verdict finally rendered, one man holding out six hours for murder in the first degree. Under the Idaho laws murder in the second degree is punishable by impris. onment from ten yours to life. Sent. once of seventeen years imprisonment was rendered this afternoon. It is not believed an appeal will be taken, the defense trusting to execntive clemency later rather than risk i new jury trial. UNDER STATE SUPERVISION. Pays 5 per cent on Havings D)eposits, Interest compounded quarterly. Pays 7 per cent on l'imne Certificates t Deposit, not subject to check. Issues Savings Certificates on Iluild. ing and Loan Plan with definite time of maturity and definite payments. Loane Money on Real Estate to be re. paid in monthly installments running rrom ONE to TEN YEARS, to suit hoer rower. Trustees --- Lee Mantle, president; Dhas, Schatzlein, vice president IFayette Harrington, treasurer; Chaes, R. Leonard, ittorney; A. B. Clemente, secretary; F. Aug. Helnze, Henry Mueller, Frank W. lraskins, James H. Monteath, a(llforntl The '"'"' ii M. Haunnlhlan's Galifornia S u'"""i. Restaurant I, Quoek & Co. Regular Ito1 w. SMeals, O.-- the, best in the city, I Bhort Orders of all kinds. Lodging 28o and 50o.