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LOCAL AND PNAL
J. Haley of Livingston is in the city. John Hogan of Livingston is in the city. Harry McCrone has returned from Red Lodge. O. C. Ovren has returned from a visit to Butte. A son has been born to Mr. and Mrs. Amos Lafever. Mr. and Mrs. James Metcalf of Glendive are in Billings. George R. Colby, a Boston wool buyer, is in the city. R. E. Shepherd has gone to Chicago and St. Paul on'business. George T. Lamport of Bear Creek spent Sunday in Billings. J. W. Dobbins has returned from a business trip to Anaconda. Mrs. Albert Bundas of Red Lodge is visiting friends'in Billings. The local company of the national guard will have a drill tonight. Mrs. Clyde Phillips has returned from a visit to Edgemont, S. D. A daughter has been born to Y,* and Mrs. O. C. Shogren of North Twenty third street. Little Miss Ruth Kircheis, 9 years old, left yesterday for Los Angeles, Cal., to visit her aunt. llev. O. F. McHargue has gone to Che ry Creek, Madismn county, to ,::each a funeral service. C. E. Meagher, treasurer of Silver Bow county, and state deputy of the Knights of Columbus, returned to Butte last night. Undertaker Setzler left yesterday for Forsyth, where he was called to bury a body. John H. Kelsey of Forsyth yester (ay filed on 100 acres of land near 1* ort Custer at the local land office. Miss Bella Walters has returned from Washington, D. C. After a visit here she will join her brother in Wyoming. Mrs. Lydia Mayo has returned to her home in Bar Harbor, Me., after spending the winter with her daugh ter, Mrs. R. J. Lord, in Billings. Rev, and Mrs. W. H. Harris and son Raymond of Richville, Wash., spent yesterday in Billings, guests of Mrs. S. H. Wharton and family at their home on Custer avenue. Misses Jessie and Edna Railsback left yesterday for Missoula to attend the closing exercises of the Montana university this week. They will spend a month visiting friends in Butte and Helena before returning. From Sunday's Daily. F. Wilson of Helena is in the city. R. W. Dunn of Silesia Is in the city. William I. Scott is in the city from Helena. Charles F. Stewart of Helena is in the city. Austin G. Parker of Helena is in I the city. Paul B. Lehrkind of Silesia is in I the city on business. Rodney J. Savers of Helena was a Billings visitor yesterday. t J. M. Burke of Anaconda is in the c city visiting, his mother. 4. B. Chapman of Livingston was in * the city yesterday on business. Harry Hanson, a railroad contractor of Minneapolis, is in the city. C. B. Hudson of Joliet, cashier of the Bank of Joliet, is in the city. George Gluck, chief engineer of the Milwaukee railway coal service is in the city. C Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reugg have gone for an extended visit to their old home in Switzerland. Prof. W. E. Harmon, state superin tendent of public instruction, was in the city yesterday. Thomas Stout of Lewistown, form erly a resident of Billings, now editor of the Lewiston Democrat, is in the city. Attorney J. Henry Nibbe has gone to Goodhue, Minn., where he was called suddenly by the sickness of his brober. Mis, Myrtle K. Vance of Billings has been chosen as one of the young women who will be sent to the James town exposition by the Helena Record. After two weeks' visit with his parents, Jimmy Brinson left Saturday for Butte, where he will resume his duties as express messenger on the Short Line from Butte to Salt Lake. Mr. add Mrs. M. A. Arnold will leave today for a vacation trip to Seattle. They will be accompanied by Master Don't Push The horse can draw the load without help, if you reduce friction to almost nothing by applying to the wheels. No other lubri- t cant ever made wears so long r and savesso much e horse power. Next time try.Mrc& Asia GaCasa. m....e..** Oi . 3 Lawrence Arnold. On the train they will meet Mr. Arnold's sister, Mrs. Moss, who will go to Seattle with them. From Saturday's Daily. C. L. Merril of Bridger is in the city. J. G. Locke of Forsyth is in the city. C. Rankin of Custer was in Billings :esterday. F. R. Brown of Park City is visit ing in Billings. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Williams have returned from Nye City. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Glenn of Sheri dan, Wyo., are in the city. Mr. and Mrs. George G. Hough have returned from a trip to California. Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Lloyd of Red Lodge were in the city yesterday. Miss Bettie Lawrence of Billings has been visiting her sister in Columbus. Prof. Alfred Atkinson of the State Agricultural college at Bozeman, is in the city. G. R. Brown, an insurance adjuster of Salt Lake, Utah, is in the city on business. C. A. Paddock, coal inspector of the Burlington railroad, is in the city on an inspection trip. Mrs. J. F. Kelley has returned from a trip to Hunter's Hot Springs, where she has been taking treatment for rheumatism. A marriage license was issued yes terday by the clerk of the district court to Cornelius E. Indreland, aged 34, and Miss Ella Fireland, aged 24, both of Billings. Judge Mann had only one offender before him for trial in police court yesterday morning. He was William Nichols, arrested Thursday by Officer Schneider on charge of being drunk. He was fined $5, which he paid. An agreement has been reached by the barbers of the city and their em ployers to open barber shops in Bill ings at 8 o'clock, an hour later than at present, during the coming summer. They will close at 8 o'clock then in place of at 7 o'clock, as was at first decided. ADDRESSES CATHOLIC MEN. Deputy Supreme Knight C. E. Meagher of Butte in City. Charles E. Meagher of Butte, dep uty supreme knight of the Knights of Columbus, addressed about 50 of the Catholic men of Billings who contem plate the organization of a local so ciety here Sunday afternoon in Mc Cormick's hall. They were all very much enthused over the prospects of a branch lodge in Billings. Steps looking to its or ganization have already been held and another meeting to complete the or ganization will be called in the near future. 1 POSTPONED PASSING SENTENCE. Lee Weathers Will Be Told His Pun ishment Today. Lee Weathers, who was found guil ty of grand larceny in the district court, when tried for stealing a horse, saddle and bridle, was to have been sentenced yesterday, but the sentenc ing was postponed on request of the defendant by Judge Fox because the attorney who represented Weathers was out of the city. Sentence will be pronounced today. 18 SINGING "MONTANA." One of the Features at the Family Theater This Week. The popular illustrated song, 'don. tana," is being sung this week for the first time in Billings at the Family theater by Clarence Hart, the illus trated song singer. The piece iq illus tiated by views from different parts of the state. The program this week is very good. Meaney and Anderson present a very clever laugh-provoking comedy enti. tied "Coming to the City." The De Loys have returned and DeLoy is giv ing another clever imitation of a railroad train, by shuffling his feet. Amelia Bingham, a clever young whist. 1er, is showing the boys of Billings some new stunts In the whistling line. She is supposed to be one of the fin est female whistlers in the state to day. VETS ATTEND THE SERVICES. Rev. Dunkin Preaches Annual Memor- I lal Sermon to Old Soldiers. - Rev. L. J. Dunkin preached the annual memorial sermon to the memn hers of the Grand Army of the Repub lic in Billings Sunday morning at 10:45 o'clock in the Baptist church. The services were attended by the old soldiers in a body. Members of the G, A. R. and of the Spanish-American War Veterans met at the city hall and marched to the b church, the older veterans taking the 1i lead. After the services they march- , ed back to the hall, the younger men J in the lead behind the flag. d The church had been decorated for lE the occasion in flags and bunting, an ci immense flag being suspended in the rear of the pulpit. Among the inter esting features of the service was the singing by H. M. Brayton of B "Tenting Tonight on the Old Camp N grun."a GOOD BASESALL GAME. Opening Game Showed Good Bal Playing Except in One inning. Despite the score of 17 to 4, thf Pi1hiters-Barbers baseball team and the Northern Pacific team put up a pretty good exhibition of ball playing 'h at the sugar factory grounds Sun day afternoon, as the opening game of the Billings Baseball league. The first two innings were classic ' ball playing. Not a run was made by e either side. The first part of the third inning was the same, but a de s cision by the umpire calling a man on second safe, when the team believed t- he should have been called out, seem ed to discourage the printers, and 13 e runs were chalked up by the rail roaders. Capt. Johnston changed the lineup in the last half of the fourth inning, Linebarger replacing Gehert at third e base, Benson taking Wheeler's place Ino the box and Cole relieving Gress d in left field. That seemed to strength en the team considerably. They chalk 5 ed up four runs and held the railroad '- boys down to four. e The expensese of the game were borne by a subscription. Nearly $20 was secured by passing the hat and the officers of the league were very r mudh encouraged by the generosity of the fans. MARRIAGE POSTPONED Woman Is Too Young and Has No Relatives to Give Permission, So They Cannot Get License. A well known young man applied to the clerk of the distriot court yes terday afternoon for permission to marry a well known young woman, whose mother is dead and whose fa ther is sbmewlhere in New Hampshire. He told the clerk that he was past 21 years old, but the girl was only 17. Clerk of the Court Foster told him that he would have to secure permis sion from the girl's parents in writing before he could issue the license. The young man said it was impossible as her mother is dead and the exact whereabouts of her father are un known, but he is somewhere visiting in New Hampshire. The law Is plain on the matter, however, and he was told that unless the permission could be secured they could not get mar ried. A letter stating the matter to the girl's father was mailed to his supposed address and the young con pie are anxiously awaiting a response. The wedding which was to have been held yesterday had to be poit poned. DISMISSES MARTIN CASE Acquittal of Tilden Causes County At torney to Dismiss Case Against His Partner. County Attorney Harry L. Wilson yesterday afternoon filed a motion in the district court to dismiss the case against Charles Martin, charged with grand larceny, and it was granted. Martin was the partner of John Til den, who was tried in the district court and acquitted on a similar charge Saturday. It had been alleged that the two men had stolen a number of sheep from the Snidow Sheep com pany and sold them to Charles Ket tiewell. CAUGHT IN THE ACT Officer McDonald Arrests Wm. Mc y Laughlin as He Is Going Through s" a Drunken Man's Pockets. William McLaughlin was arrested by Officer Hugh McDonald early Sun ' day morning in an alley on the south side as be was going through the e pockets of a drunken man. He is al leged to have dragged the drunken man into the alley for the purpose of robbing him. The man had not taken anything 3 from the drunken man's pockets when the officer took him in charge, and so - it was impossible to prove the crime of robbery against him. He was sen tenced to 20 days in the city jail yes terday morning in police court, how ever, by Judge Mann. The officers believe that McLaugh lin is a bad actor. Cards and papers belonging to a painter of the namne of Lemar were found in his pocket and it is the belief of the police that they were taken from some victim by Mc Laughlin. From other papers found in his pockets it is evident that Mc Laughlin has traveled c.rnsiderably lately. He is thought to have been in Spokane, Seattle, Wallace, Idaho; Mis- C soula, Butte and Billings. I Three drunks were the offenders t besides McLaughlin, who were in po- V lice court yesterday nmornirg. Jack Engle was given 20 days in the city a jail; J, Howard was sentenced to five t. days and sentence susnended while he ti left town, and Joseph Stone was dis- a charged. b The Very Latest b The very latest designs in Ladies' ti Engraved Calling Cards and Embossed p Note Paper and Envelopes at the Ga. u zette o~Ee. c WILL ASK FOR the A FRANCHISE the mod Sa ing WANTS PERMISSION TO BUILD an- HOT WATER HEATING PLANT. ire b WILL MEET TONIGHT he dle on Special Meeting Called to Act on Re ed quest of Peterson Light, Heat & Pow 13 er Company of Chicago to Pipe Hot til- Water Through Streets for Heat ng Purposes. up ag, - - - rd There will be a special meeti.ig of ce ss the city council tonight to consider th- an application from the Peterson 1k- Light, Hnet & Power compavv of Chi ad cago to construct a hot water heating plant in Billings. The mnctin, was re called by the mayor on request of 20 Aldermen Speer and Bennighoff. ad C. H. Williams of Chicago has heer ry in the city for several days investi- 1 of gating the feasibility of building such a plant here in the interest of the company. He has consulted with a D large number of property owners in the business section of Billings, and has received assurances that sufficient heat can be sold to make the estab Jo lishment of a plant in Billings a suc )o cess. He reported his investigations to his company and as a result is said to have been authorized to secure a d franchise and prepare for the construc tion of the plant. It is the intention of the company to build a heating plant on the out skirts of the city, near the railroad a track, and pipe hot water throughout the city for heating purposes. The plant is to cost in the neighborhood p of $100,000. The heat will be con- v n ducted throughout the city in insulated 5-c pipes, on which the Peterson company g holds "a patent. a ef TOOK BACK THE MONEY n g n n Contributors Thought Viola Ham Was d Buried, and So Wanted the Funds a r. They Had Contributed for a Funeral. ti p T s - l Yesterday afternoon a subscription h paper was circulated among the form- ii e er friends of Viola Ham, the unfortun- a ate woman whose dead body was p found in a room in the Southern hotel c( on the South side Saturday afternoon, *to raise money to bury her. Nearly h half of what was needed had been se- d cured when an evening publication in Billings made its appearance and an flounced that the unfortunate woman had been buried. Those who had con tributed went to the people raising the funds and demanded their money back. The young woman was to have been burled, but when it was announced that an effort would be made to raise money for her interment and not have her intered in a pauper's grave as a county charge, it was decided to hold the body. The body Is now at the Setz- sh her undertaking parlors and another ca list will be circulated today. br A telegram was received yesterday tal by Coroner Smith from Arthur Ham, who is said to have been the husband hi, of the dead woman, saying that sie bu was nothing to him, and telling the rei coroner to let the county take charge lo( of her body. An examination by phy. foi sicians of the dea4 women a body proy ed concluslvely that death had been to due to slcoholism. _______________we MEMORY OF CORNELIUS HEDGES. Billings Masons Hold Special Memo rial Services in Their Hall. Members of the Masonic lodge in Billings and the women of the order of Easter Star held memorial services Sunday afternoon in their hall in re spect to the memory of the late Cor nelius Hedges, grand secretary of the order in Montana. Addresses on his life were made by a number of the members, among them being P. B. Moss, A. C. Logan and O. F. Goddard. Past Grand Master Logan gave a very fine tribute. Mr.. Logan told of I the history of Mr. Hedges in his 49 years as a Mason and declared that he had lived a life devoted to the up lifting of mankind rather than the put suit of wealth and fame, and told how he had been one of the leaders in the movement in the early days that re covered the territory from a reign of n crime and disorder, a Have You Catarrh? If you have catarrh, with offensive h breath, burning pains in the throat, difficulty in breathing, raising of me- tI cous, discharge from the nose, tick* ling or dropping from the back of the throat, coughing spasms, etc., begin the use of Hyomei at once. Its medication is taken In with the air you breathe, so that it reaches G the most remote part of the respira- is tory organs, killing all catarrhal germs c and soothing any irritation there may w be in the mucous membrane. to The complete Hyomel outfit costs w but $1; and Ohapples Drug Co. gives re their personal guarantee with each th package that money will be refunded unless the treatment does all that Is th claimed for it. us THIRD CHILD IS DEAD. Mr. and Mrs. Hackman Lose Little Son From Spinal Meningitis. Funeral services over the body of the 10-year-old child of Mr. and Mrs. Hackman, who live east of Billings, were held yesterday afternoon from the Setzler undertaking parlors, Rev. J. J. Bowker officiating. This is the third child of the family to die in five weeks. The death of all of them has been due to spinal men ingitis. SIMPSON SELLS RANCH. Avery Brothers Pay $10,000 for Farm Near Joliet. p Charles and J. O. Avery have pur chased from G. M. Simpson, the ranch owned by the latter one and a half miles from Joliet, the consideration being $10,000. A 30-acre tract, one and a half miles west of Billings, was taken as part payment for the ranch, it being valued at $3,750. BROUGHT TO BILLINGS. Man Named Murphy Victim of As sault Near Custer. A man by the name of Murphy was brought to Billings last night from - Custer and turned over to the author ities for medical attention. He was badly bruised as the result of some one commiting an assault on him. -It is said that he had money and was assaulted by someone in hopes of se curing it. ONE TO PLEAD GUILTY Other Gambling Cases May Have to Be Dismissed Owing to Disappearance of Witness. t W. H. Donahue, according to rumors that were in circulation yesterday, will plead guilty to a charge of gambling when his case comes up for trial in the district court this morning. Ac. t cording to another rumor the cases a against James Carroll, M. G. Goartz, *' for gambling, and against George s Wheelon and W. D. Parker, charged ' with offering a bribe, will be dis missed. e The action in the latter cases, it is t said, will be due to the absence from e the city of Amos Peck, the principal b witness, who collected the evidence in ii the gambling crusade of last winter. ri The cases were postponed from the last term of court till this one in j( hopes that Peck could be located, but w up to last night his whereabouts were a mystery and it is said if he has not put in an appearance when the cases come up they will be dismissed. In the case of Donahue the state has other witnesses and feels confi- C dent that it can convict him. REMOVE ONE BULLET on. the e Physicians Fail to Locate Missile in ck. ,en Waugh's Breast-Waiting to See Re ed suit of Wounds Before Filing Com ise plaint Against Wright. LVe DId Percy Waugh, the man who was rtz- shot by Charles Wright in the Laurel ter cafe at Laurel, Saturday night, was brought to Billings Sunday night and ay taken to the hospital. a Dr. Rawls of Laurel operated on nd him for ,the purpose of locating the he bullets. One was found in the thigh and he removed, but as yet the bullet which ge lodged in the breast has not been cy. found. The physicians expect to probe again for this bullet and hope en to locate it. Waugh is very nervous and quite weak from loss of blood. He does not talk much and has had little to say in regard to the shooting at Laurel. The o- physicians say that he is in a bad way, but if complications do not set in and the remaining bullet can be re in moved thing he has good chances of sr living. 's A complaint has not yet been made e- against Wright, as the officials are r- 'waiting to see what the outcome of b ce Waugh's wounds will be. is 3 SERVICES THIS WEEK a if Evangelist Groom Preached to Good Crowd Last Night on 'Sowing and Reaping." Y e The revivals in the Christian church will be continued this week. Last night a good sized crowd listened to a sermon by State Evangelist F. H. Groom on "Sowing and Reaping." He H was assisted in the service by Rev. W. cc H. Harris of Richville, Wash. Rev. M Harris read as the scriptural lesson Sc the sixth chapter of Galatians. at Miss Hazel Gill rendered as a solo, "Sweet Peace." of "Be not deceived, God is not pa mocked. Man looketh upon the out- th ward appearance, but the Lord look- pu eth upon the heart," quoted Evangelist th Groom in beginning his talk. There ut is no deceiving those with whom we bh come in contact, he said. The world stc watches our actions and from them in tells who and what we are. The cic world is not reading the bible, but is reading the people and especially ne those who attend churches. cia Sowing and reaping are as true in ad; the spiritual world as they are in the stn natural world, he said, and what ev- Mr CHAPPLE'. C wýLaf HAPPLE' tý ONAPPL S' YOU AND TIlE DAMPNESS . If you are not like ordinary people you're y lucky. If you are, this weather will either give = you a cold or rheumatic pains-don't see how v you can escape. - We're sorry it has to be so, but as human * flesh is heir to such ills we do the best we can by reminding you that a. a St. John's Cough Cure at 50c, cures coughs, colds and all such troubles. It's'pleasant to take, too. 333 Liniment at 50c, takes away all pain like magic. We o guarantee it: ., "You can get it at Chapple's" CHAPPLE'S I Watsh for Our Next Ad. CHAPPLE'S ery man sows that is what he reaps. Y There are three things" the farmer must understand, he said. They are the seed, the soil and the season. It is possible, he declared, to sow good 3e seed on good ground, but in the ce wrong season. He compared God's word to the seed and doing good to the swing. He said that doing good begins where doing right leaves off. rs ue urged his hearers to use every op ill portunity to do good to all men. g He declared that if people would in learn of the fellowship of Jesus Christ c. there would be less need for lodges es and such organizations to bind hem x, together. The golden time to sow, he ,e said, is now, and he declared that it ,d was better to remember people now s. with kind words and kind deeds rath er than wait till they are dead and is then remember them with flowers and nI eulogies. He said he hoped all had al begun to sow so that when the reap in Ing time came they would reap the r. right kind of a harvest. e Tonight he will preach on the sub n ject of "The Heavenly Common- 1 It wealth." e WEIGH MAIL MATTER - Complete Record of Amount of Mail Will Be Kept In Billings Postoffice New Stamped Envelopes and Wrap I pers to Be Issued. I Under instructions received yester- a day from the postmaster general, all mail originating at the Billings post- ' office from July 1, till December 1, ji will be weighed and a daily report v kept. Under the instructions the dif- n ference classes of mail will be weigh- t, ed separately. Records will be kept a of first class matter, newspapers and s periodicals sent to regular subscrib- a I ers, those sent as sample copies, all v second class free matter for circula- p tion in the county, all second class ti transient matter mailed at the rate of % one cent per four ounces, third class cJ matter, fourth class matter, franked y matter, penalty matter and the equip- c, ment used. Informaticn was also received that i after June 30, 1907, the postal depart- yi ment will commence to issue em- $l bossed envelopes and newspaper wrap- yi pers bearing new designs. The form of the stamps will be an eclipse on si end and the colors and designs will at be, one cent, Benjamin Franklin, st green; two-cent, George Washington, RI red; four-cent, Benjamin Franklin, a black; five cents, George Washington, th blue. The words "United States" and wl the denomination of the matter will m be embossed in white at the top and to bottom. af The same circular notified the post- be master that June 30, the U. S. stamped th envelope agency will be removed from he Hartford, Conn., to Dayton, Ohio. wi BUYS BUSINESS CORNER Yegen Bros. Secure Property Occupied by South Side Drug Store for $18,000 From H. G. Williams. t Yegen Bros. have purchased from H. G. Williams the property on the corner of Twenty-ninth street and a Minnesota avenue, occupied by the d South Side drug store, for a consider ation in the neighborhood of $18,000. i The building is on the western end of the block occupied by the big de partment store of Yegen Bros. and their bank. It is understood that the E purchase of the property occupied by the drug store is for the purpose of utilizing the entire frontage of the block on Minnesota avenue for their al store. Just exactly what will be done si in the matter has not yet been de- a cided. b< The property is one of the best cor- re ners on the south side and is. espe- 'A cially valuable to Yegen Bros., as it he adjoins the property occupied by their to store. The sale was made diredt from yc Mr. Williams to Yegen Bros. fli WATTS PLACED ire o ON TRIAL AGAIN he EI's od CHARGED WITH ASSAULT ON )ff. RICHARD ROBERTS. )p 2 STATE GIVES EVIDENCE es ým ** --..... he Witnesses Tell Story of the Assault in it the South Side Drug Store-Morning ;h- Consumed Getting Jury-Case Being id Hard Fought. ad Daniel T. Watts was' placed on trial Lie yesterday in the district court on b charge of assault in the first degree n- upon Richard Roberts, an employe of the South Side drug store. The as sault was made at the same time, it R is alleged, that Watts fired two shots into Charles Smith's body for which offense he whs tried and acquitted at il the last term of court. The case is being prosecuted by County Attorney Harry L. Wilson and p' Deputy County Attorney Charles Tay lor, while W. M. Johnston and O. F. Goddard are defending Watts. The entire morning was taken up securing r- a jury. 11 Roberts, who, it is alleged, was as t- saulted, Charles Smith, the man in L, jured, and Mrs. Lulu Roberts, who 't was in the drug store, aestified to the manner of assault. According to their k- testimony, Watts went into the drug t store November 17, 1906. and engaged Id Smith in conversation in an effort to } settle a dispute over some wages. It LI was decided that Watts should be L paid, but Smith would bring civil ac e tion against him to recover. Smith f went to his desk and wrote out a s check and taking it back to where I Watts was standing, laid it on the counter. "Now," he said, "you have been t making your cracks around here that you could whip Roberts. I'll bet you $10 that you can go out into the back - yard and Roberts can whip you." I Watts, he said, then drew his. gun, i saying he could stand them both oft, I and fired at Smith, hitting him in the shoulder. He then turned to fire at Roberts, but the latter ducked under a counter. Watts then leaned over the counter and took another shot, which struck Smith. Roberts in the meanwhile went back into a bedroom to secure a revolver. Watts started after him, and meeting Oscar Col burn, shot him behind the ear and in the neck, slightly injuring him. Then he left the store. Roberts returned with a revolver and going into .the street, fired a shot into the air, not firing at Watts, as there were some children standing near by. Chief of Police Talgo testified to the arrest of Watts. F. N. Wild, a. newspaper man, to whom Watts surrendered his revel ver, testified that Watts came into the city hall and asked for protec tion, saying he had killed five men. The testimony of the state was not completed yesterday and it will prob ably take all morning to give the evi dence prepared by the prosecution. The case is being fought hard and it is thought it will not get to a jury before tomorrow night. JUVENILE MURDERER. Eleven-Year.Qld Boy Kills Companion With Rock. Spokane, May 26.-Temple King, aged 15, died this morning as the re suit of being struck behind the ear by a sharp rock hurled by Westal Rams bottom, aged 11. The two boyp quar reled Sunday afternoon. Later Mrs. Ramsbottom called Westal add when he refused to' come she asked Templa to bring him. Temple went after the younger boy, who hurled a rock, Ia flicting fatal injuries.