Newspaper Page Text
VOL 10. NO. 28.
LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10. 1892. PRICE 10 CENTS. the £irmintern (Mtrprtef. ~iVi>(. sT <>N, - MONTANA, in H. WRIGHT, - Publisher. 7vTL'Kl»A y . DECEMBER 10,1892. j - H\W" S KA IK* -PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. S'iun'ic....... .......................... 15» ........................... 1 00 .......................... 10 ■ IJVKKTIMINU BAT* |( , , M , r inch i » * * r month ; 10 Centn per line euch ; n for local notice. Legal advertising at r. WKLI.s, M. I)., , f.xiitnininir Surgeon •( 11 ( 1 l ounty Physician of Park County. Otlh'c; Koom No. 57, Albemarle Hotel, I^sroN, ■ ' • Montana. % 1!. I'UUliMAN, ATTOKNEY-AT-LAW. practice in all the courts, make collections md attend u> conveyancing. Special attention given to real estate and mining law. Office : In llefferlin block, lioom 5. C 1 ' AKI-Kn TAIM'AN --SURVEYOR.-- Deittï United State« Mineral Subvkyok. OSes. -JikI floor Enterprise Block, Livingston, 1> KELLY, ttokney at law and notary public. Office in Orschel Block, Main street, - Livingston. Mont. 1YINOSTON WATERWORKS AND ELECTRIC LIGHT COMPANY. OftW e in Realtv building, corner l'nrk and Sec streets. Office hours, Ha. in. to 3 p. m. Water Rents Must be Paid at Oi'eice. Uy.M.TEK (iOODALL, RESIDENT AGENT EQUITABLE LIKE ASSURANCE SOCIETY, THE BUNGALOW. LIVINGSTON, - - MONTANA, tALBRAITII *fc FULLER, -ARCHITECTS, ill Realty Company's Building, corner of Park and Second streets. LIVINGSTON, - MONTANA. [TIVINQ8TON Co-operative Building and Loan Association rest. S. M. Nye. Sec. E. H. Talcott. Vice-Pres't, D. Siiobt. :eas. M. II. Lasiiorn. Attorney A. J. Campbell Regular meetings on the fourth Monday even of each mouth, at W. 11. Redtleld's office iiendar street. •yy C.SEULBRKDE DENTIST Special attention given to the preservation of natural teetlt. Office in Miles building, aiu St., Livingston. AV A (JE & DAY, Attorneys at Law and Notaries Public. Monev Loaned on lout; time on real and persona 1 property. Office in Miles Block, Livingston. U. ALTON, M. Ü. W. H. CAMPBELL, M.D. Physicians anti Surgeons. Office corner Main and Park streets, over Na tional Park Bank, Livingston. T. SMITH- -ATTORNEY AT LAW. -@- --office: Koom 6, llefferlin Block. Livingston, ... Montana. W L. StlAWK, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, —si:. . U. s Board, Pension Surgeons. Ofrii E : Rooms 7 and N, Second Floor, New Hef feriin Block, Main Street, Livingston, Mont. Prof.-Motutl calls promptly answered from <®re tiitiie hours: S to Id a. in., 1 to 5 p. til. kllti to Ht p. RL Livingston Assay Office. SvltUnd - her... *1 00 Copper,.......SI 50 «*1 ...... ....... i 00 Tin............... 5 00 J>old.Sih„ r .Y- Lead 2 DO Coal.............. » «0 JtuiltaUw- uialysts..............$ 5 00 to $15 00 MUntitattv.. Analysis............ 10 00 to 25 00 h>r complete price list, address Harvey L. Glenn, Livingston, Montana. A GOLD WATCH, A GOLD RING, A GOLD BROOCH, ^.•Tilting in the .Jewelry Line is more appro f.u u t liristtnus presenl titan anything '**' Y ,,u cun And tin* handsomest designs in watches and jewelry, at H. J. DIXON'S, *IG TIMBER. MONTANA. W.H.Philbrick, ®Wï AND EXPRESS LINE Op , -® I'rnnt of Wetzste n's, on Main ' , Leave your orders on slate. A I Orders Attended to Promptly. I the killing OE TOMMY GAVIN. Pai-tlciil^rH hh Narrate«! I»y an Eye-Wit Additional particulars of the fatal shooting of Thomas F. Gavin by Charles Bloom, in front of White's saloon on Main street last week, are given in the deposition of Douglas A. Flint, a mem ber of the Calhoun opera company, which Idled an engagement at Heffer lins opera house last week. When Bloom was arraigned to plead before Justice Lepley Flint was one of the witnesses subpeoned for the state. Bloom waived an examination and was held without bail to the January term of district court, and in order to insure the attendance of Mr. Flint as a ma terial witness ho was placed under bonds of $1,000 for his appearance at that time. This bond he claimed to he unable to furnish and under the provision of the statute in such cases his deposition was taken by agreement of counsel for the state and for defendant. Accordingly Jus tice Lepley, accompanied by Mr. Flint, the states attorney and counsel for the defense, went to the jail Friday evening and in the presence of the prisoner, se cured the following deposition: State of Montana, I ., County of Park. ) sh ' Douglas A. Flint, being tlrst duly sworn, deposes and says: My name is Douglas A. Flint and! my residence is New York city, and 1 my occupation is that of operatic! artist. I don't know'the defendant in this action pcsonally. About 12:lô a. m. on the 2nd day of Decern-1 Vier 1 was in Frank White's saloon in ! Livingston, Park county, Montana.! I saw the defendant there at that ! tiiue. I knew a man by the name of; Thomas F. Gavin. I saw him at the ! time above referred to: be was behind the bar in Frank White's saloon. The defendant came in from the back; room: I was standing at the bar, at the end of the bar near the mirror, nearest the street; this gentleman! came in from the back room; I was ; talking with Mr. Gavin there: I just; had a glass of beer; this man called ! him away from me. meaning Mr. ! Bloom called Mr. Gavin away: I stood there drinking my beer; paid no at- j tention. whatever to -their conversa- j tion; did not hear it and don't know' what it was; in fact, paid no ntten-; tion to it until I heard this Bloom | say, "You're a--said this to j Mr. Gavin; Mr. Gavin says, "No, I'mj not;" he says, "Yes, you are a d—n --;" Mr. Gavin says, "You will have to get out of this house;" he says, "I won't;'' Mr. divin says, "You will." and conies from behind the | bar. As quick as Mr. Gavin got near Bloom, Bloom slapped him or hit him. Mr. Gavin didn't attempt to strike him bacV, out took hold of him and tried to put him out of the house. He succeeded in getting him to tlie door wayand then Bloom hit him, knocked him down and fell on top of him. The next thing I heard was the shots. I heard three shots altogether; after the second one I saw Mr. Gavin start and run hack in the door. I ran in after him. put him down on a chair, opened him (stripped his shirt open) and commenced to feel for the wound; 1 know he was hit somewhere: he said he was: 1 found it. The place was full by that :ime. I found the wound and sent for the doctor. Mr. Bloom tired the shots; I saw every one of them. I described this man Bloom to some one else and instructed them to apprehend him. The wound was on the right side, above the hip and over the kidneys. I have known Mr. Bloom since about 12:15 last night: I have known Mr. Gavin about 36 or 48 hours. I have no interest in either of the parties that would cause me to have any prejudice either way. I ar rived here Wednesday morning at 7:45; we leave here on Saturday morn ing at 8 o'clock. Cross-examination by John T. Smith, attorney for defendant: I had been in the saloon about ten minutes when the defendant came in; I did not see the defendant when he came in the front door, if he did come in. When I saw the parties go out the front door I suppose I was two or three feet behind them; I followed them out into the street, that is, 1 followed them to the sidewalk. I saw the parties all the time they were having the trou tile out there. This defendant was not knocked down at any time by the deceased. He was not erect all the time. He was lying on the sidewalk. He was on top ( f the deceased on the sidewalk. When the llrst shots were tired this man was kind of on his hack, the other nia», Mr. Gavin, was standing parallel up. It was after this scramble they had. Mr. Gavin, when the first shot was tired, was almost on his feet; when the second shot was tired I saw him fall into the saloon and I followed him in; 1 think to the best of my remem t hranee that there were three.shots! till'd; there might have been four, hut I (It,it 1 hink so. Nobody spoke to Mr. Gavin when this difficulty was going oil I did not speak to Gavin and teil him to kick his tl-n guts out. I did ti it s i\ t I Gavin at that time to kick his d-n head olf. 1 don't think I said anything to Gavin at litis time. 1 don't think I spoke to him at all during t his time; if 1 spoke it was a general remark and not to Mr. Gavin. 1 did not take hold of either of the parties or attempt to part them in any way. In the con versation by the parties in the saloon 1 don't know that there was any other reference to any other difficulty that was had before that time that evening, i didn't hear any of the conversation that took place between any of the parties before the time t liât he called him a--. I didn't see any one besides the parties men tioned here at the time litis took place. I didn't see any one except the parties concerned when they were on the sidewalk. Re-direct examinât ion; When tliis transaction took 'dace 1 saw no one but the parties concerned. From the time the parties stepped to the door of the saloon until the shots were fired it was about a minute. H.-I.l l».v ill,- Enemy Speaking of tHe Keene, Hillyer & Hartel company, which appears at Hef ferlin's opera house Monday night, the Argus-Leader of Sioux Falls, South, Dakota, says: On Friday and Saturday evenings of last week fite Keene, Hillyer & Harte) ! Co. gave sueeessfuly Gillett's "Held by the Enemy'' ant!- Bartley Campbell's ! "Galley Slave" to a large and enthusias tic audience. The company is very strong, and scenery was by far the most gorgeous and complete ever put up in the court house. "In Held by the Ene my" Miss Lydia Knott, (an old favorite here both socially and personally) won the hearts of the audience at her first entrance. Mrs. H. F. Keene, dignilied and matronly as aunt Euphomia main taining the dignity of tier brother's house in his absence, and little Myra CoUins, "going to marry Mr. Bean" Are both excellent. In the fifth act Miss Collins sang some good topical sove* with Lee J. Kellam the comedian of the company who as "Special for Leslie" in conjunction with Miss Collins furnish the comedy of the drama. Barry N. Fuller as Col. Prescott was exception ally good as was also Geo. L. Hillyer as Gen. Stanberg. One of the most diffi cult parts, viz: "The Spy," was finely played by Mr. H. L. Hartel. "Pop" Keene an old time favorite here, scores another point as Surgeon Fielding. In the "Galley Slave" the princi pal comedy parts were played by "Pop" and his wife as Mr. Oliphant and Mrs. Gray. They were received with enthu siasuni. Miss Knott as "Cicely" be trayed into a false marriage with a French adventurer renewed her tri umphs of the previous evening. The "Galley Slave" while pathetic in its "motive" is yet full of comedy which was well supplied by H. L. Hartel as "Fitts" the "Pill-peddler," and Miss Collins ns "Sikev" in addition to "Pop" and Mrs. Keene. We wish the company good luck and hope to have them with us again on their return from the coast. KEU LODGE NEWS. I From the Picket ] Judge R. B. Dunham came in from the Stinking Water the first of the week, where he has been doing repre sentation work, and left for his home at Big Timber to spend the winter. The rooms for the Carbon City club are completed, the carpets lnid and a portion of the furniture is in position, hut the date that it will he opened for the use of t lie members has not yet been fixed. Clerk McIntyre lias completed the census of the school children of the district with the following insult: Number of children in district / 533; number between 6 und 21 year 326; number of males between 6 and 2^, 171; number of females between 6 aAl 21, 155; number of children under ^ 207; number of maies under 6, 98; nun >er cf females under 6, 109. / ---—~ .A s < A Bunco Mull I'uil «O A Chicago dispatch oVTio 3J says: I. L. Rapstead, a wealthy Montana ranch owner, met with an experience here to day that he will not forget for some time. He fell in with "Big Ed" Rice, one of the most notorious confidence men in the country. Mr. Rapstead is on his way to Germany to visit ids old home, after having made a fortune in the west. Rice met him at the depot and with characteristic shrewdness sized up his man correctly. He learned the westerner's plans and proposed to go w ith him, he could get passes and meant to cross the water in a few days anyway. He was about to lead the Montana man to "his office" when he was interrupted he of J J ! ! by two officers who had been following him. Rapstead protested to the officers that his friend was all right and he did not think the officers should arrest him. "Big Ed," however, was given a ride in the "hurrv-up" wagon and taken before Captain Shea to give an account of him self. B'ce was recently released from the Kingston, Canada, penitentiary, where he served a long time for hank sneaking. Rapstead was finally persuaded that his new found friend was a confidence man and tie thanked the officers for their in terference. He left to-night for the east. ('niincil rroppctliiiKs The regular monthly meeting of the city council was held in the council rooms Wednesday evening Dec. 8th, 1892. The roll call showed the follow ing members present: Mayor Talcott, Aldermen Beley, Campbell. Harvey and Nye. Absent: Bauman and Malla han. Minutes of regular meetings held in October and November and special meetings held November 14th, and ad journed meeting held Dec. 5th, read and approved. Reports of city treasurer for October and November and reports of police magistrate and city marshal for Novem ber, rend and approved. Fire committee reports that Fowlie's hull can be rented for a period of either three or six months, at monthly rental of 825, with privilege of renting it from month to month thereafter, and on mo tion city attorney was instructed to prepare lease renting Fowlie's hall for j purpose of storing tire apparatus or any ! other use which the city may wish to put it to, for a period of six mouths at a monthly rental of 825, with privilege of ! renting it from month to month, there after, upon the owner of said hall mak ing tite necessary repairs upon said building under the supervision iff city marshal. Petition of Jake L. DeHart et al. for arc light at the corner of Sixth and Geyser streets referred to committee on electric lights. Petition of E. C. Ross et al. for side walk along the west side of Third sire ■ t between Geyser and Butte streets, re ferred to committee on sidewalks. Moved and carried that city clerk notify M. D. Kelly, agent for D. L. Ken nelly, and C. S. llefferlin that tite city's lease for the Kennedy building and the llefferlin building which are used for fire purposes, have been cancelled by the city. Sidewalk committee, to whom was re ferred the petition of E. C. Ross et al. for sidewalk ulong the west side of Third street, between Geyser and Butte streets, reported as follows: If tite property owners see tit to lay their re spective portions of the sidewalk the city will put in the crossings asked for. If they do not the city will not lay the walk and assess the cost to the adjoin ing lots. On motion the report of the commit tee was adopted by the following vote: Ayes, Beley, Campbell, and Harvey. Nays, none. Committee on electric lights, to whom was referred the petition of Jake L. De Hart et al. for arc light on corner of Sixth and Geyser streets, report un favorably and on motion the petition was laid on the table. The following bills were then audited and allowed and the clerk ordered to dra k warrants for the payment of the same: Livingston Water Works amt Electric Light company, use of hydrants...... $1,013 75 C s llefferlin, rent council room....... 37 .',u rent hose house iq month 7 5U J F Robson, horse at tire................ a uo George T l onug, rent of pound........ 5 U0 J W Jenninvs, work on streets.......... 51 25 John ITaia. labor....................... 2 50 E il Talcott, payment on one year's lease to N. I*. K U. Uo public park.. 1 00 W It Altitude, la or..................... 2 50 A W Miles, padlock..................... 1 50 George Beuti, lubor on stree.s.......... 91 25 23 K5 5 52 ti 25 2 no ti 00 45 33 42 50 90 till too 00 till 00 00 00 35 U0 Herald I'tih Uo, printing................ Thus Uttrwin, labor..................... Uhas Campbell, labor................... A Uroouquist, stationery................ Amos Shaw , salary mgiit watch Oct. 31 to .\ov. 15.............................. William .Mitchell, salary night watch., J.dtu Skllltn, salary .... ............. .1 w Johnson, salary.................... W It I'ourtuan, salary .................. M Roth, salary.......................... L N Lepley, salary...................... Moved and carried that bill of Elec tric Light Co. for 8308.06 for lights from Nov. 1st to Dec. 1st, be allowed at 8275. Moved and carried that city clerk be instructed to advertise for bids for cov ering city park to a depth of two inches with well rotted manure; said bids tobe submitted to city clerk by December 18th, 1892. Moved that bill of Worthy McKee for 815 for damage to hack at Love fire be allowed at 86. Carried. Moved and carried that bill of August C. Haseler for 819.20, amount of city tax paid on mortguge of 8800, cancelled in 1891 and assessed by error in 1892, be disallowed. Moved and carried that rebate of 85, taxes paid in error on lot 12, block 64, be paid. Application of H. W. Dyer for rebate of 810 sidewalk tax paid in error referred to use for to ity for ry | I j j a i I j j I j ! ! 50 25 K5 52 25 no 00 33 50 till 00 00 00 U0 to city attorney for investigation. City attorney instructed to cancel lease with J. O. Sax. Ordinance to prohibit the use of side walks within the tire limits, for wheeled vehicles and ordinance to prohibit the use of sidew alks on till streets in the city for wheeled vehicles read and referred to committee on ordinances. Ordinance granting a franchise to the Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone com pany to construct and maintain a tele phone system jit the city of Livingston, read and referred to the committee on ordinance. Moved that crossing he left at the corner of Calendar and F streets, pro vided Fay Ransom pays for the con struction of same. Council adjourned. MoutHii'i l.«*m*l»ti i vi* Contest. Senator T. C. Pow er while in St. Paul Saturday was interviewed regarding the political situation in Montana and to a Pioneer Press reporter said: "The situation in brief is this. We have a number of legislative contests on hand and it is difficult to predict what will be the result. In five districts the successful candidates had each a plural ity of only four votes, and in five other districts tite plurality was only seven. The democrats began throwing out pre cincts and they will have enough of it. We will have control in several doubtful districts. The populist members will iiave the hal nice of power, and as they were formerly republicans, we feel we can count on them in the legislature. The two principal republican candidates for the United States senate are Senator Sanders and Leo Mantle of Butte. Is Chairman Carter a candidate? Yes! He is a young man with political ambi - tion and when he wants a tiling lie works hard for it." "As to tite extra session," continued Senator Power, "there will he none. Cleveland will never call it. I do not believe tite business interests and the business men want it. I am in no hur ry to have another congress. I would like to see the fifty-third congress post poned for an indefinite time." Eire Ht KHlt»|iell. Kalispell was again visited by fire on the 1st inst. Mrs. Hoskins was boiling tar or* a stove in her residen, o near the Caledonian hotel to use on a building when the tar boiled over on the stove and covered her. The tar ignited, se | verely burning hei face, hands, and set I ting tire to the building. From this tite j fiâmes spread to an adjoining building, j destroying the saloon of O'Leary *fc Brady, the lodging hoase and restaurant of Mrs. Malette and two buildings of Mr. Hoskins. A young man named Charles Rader was sleeping in the second story of the building, The Haines surrounded his room. He jumped from the room to the ground in his night clothes, cutting a severe gash in It is leg and sustaining other injuries. The tire company pre vented further spread of the flames. Loss, 85,(XX); insurance, 81,000. .HiiiiHK Location)*. George M. Leatherman and Nels Pat terson, the Bear's Den quartz lode, New World district. Thomas F. Guiden, the Daisey No. 4, i Merrimac No. 2, Wisconsin No. 2 and Best No. 1 quartz lodes. Crevice district. Heal Kstal** and Mlnint; Traii*f«*ri*. United States to Jonathan W. Davis, lots 2 and 3 and east half of fractional southwest quarter of section 12, town ship 8 south of range7 east; 132.62 acres. L. P. Burton to Lee R. Clark.one-half interest in the Horsefly No. 2 quartz claim, New World district; 81. Wm. Pearson to Anderson & Harris, lots 6 and 7, block 17, Boulder addition No. 2 to Big Timber; 8150. C. S. Walbridge and wife to John An derson and A. M. Harris, lots 13,14 and 15, block 16, Big Timber; 84(X). J. S. Halleman and others to H. P. Goodenow and William Foulke, one-half interest in the Mountain Lion quartz lode, New World district; 8500. Kuneral of Y. E Gavin. The funeral of Thomas F. Gavin, an nounced to take place from the residence I Sunday afternoon, was postponed until j Monday morning ut 10 o'clock on ac j count of the absence from the city of I Rev. Father Coopman. A change was also made from the residence to the Catholic church, where ut the appointed hour an immense concourse, represent ing all classes and professions, assem bled to pay a last tribute to the memory of the deceased. The pall bearers were H. S. Potts, Lee Eiseuberg, George T. loung, J. A. Brown, li. A. Denny and George Bixby. Services were conducted ut the church by Rev. Father Coopman. The altar hud been decorated w ith a profusion of choice flowers, while a hand some wreath and other floral offerings were placed upon the casket. After requiem mass, prayer and an appropriate selection by the choir the procession, one of the largest in the history of Liv ingston, slowly wended its w ay to Moun I 1 I : j ! j i i ! j : ; ! I ! \ tain View cemetery, where the last sad rites were administered which consigned to Mother Eart It the mortal remains of Thomas F. Gavin. Deceased was born in Grafton, Mass., in tlie year 1861 and was thirty-one years, ten months and twelve days old at I lie time of it in death. In tite year 1865 Patrick Gavin, his father, removed his family to Chicago where young Gavin spent his boyhood days. Upon arriving at maturity lie went to St. Paul where he resided until three years ago when lie came to Livingston to make a home for himself, his aged father and an in valid sister. Sheriff's Hint il ton of Cascade county and O'Neil of Choteau county went to Maltii on Friday of last week and arrest ed Alex Black, a saloon keeper of that place, and W. C. Hunt, T. Baugh and Henry Bass, cowboys, for the robbery of tlie Great Northern train last week. The men were arraigned before Commis sioner Pomeroy at Great, Falls and pleaded not guilty. Their examination was set for Monday. On the Cœur d'Alene branch of tite Northern Pacific, near Iron Mountain, Monday, a landslide derailed a car of a repair train, severely injuring several employes. Frank Rock had his collar bone and a rib broken, leg bruised and suffered internal injuries believed to be serious. John Baker had a leg broken and Chris Johnson w;ib painfully bruised. The injured tner. vere taken to Missoula ami cared for at the Northern Pacific hospital. Tlie annual report of Second Assist ant Postmaster Generul Bell for tlie year ending June 30, shows tite total cost of inland mail service to be 841.335, 372. Foreign mail service 8806,145. Compared with last year there was an increase in the star service of 1,115 routes. 5,877 miles in length of route and 8196.061 in the annual expenditure. Mail messengers service showed an increase of 204 routes, 5,058 miles in length and 81,787,461 in cost. The railway postoffice clerks increased 385 and 8411.610 in expenditures. Speeia facilities on trunk lines showed a de crease in cost of 898.807. Frank T. Morgan was arrested at Butte on the 1st inst. as an accomplice of Garrity in the recent mail robbery disclosures in that city. It will be re membered that when John J. Garrity was arrested at tlie instigation ot Post office Inspector William Watkins he confessed li is guilt and implicated Frank T. Morgan of South Butte, and one or two others. He accused Morgan of iiaving been a party to an arranged plan which was carried out, to rob the mail pouches on tlie Northern Pacific Bozeman branch on which Garrity was running during the past summer as a 1 baggageman and having charge of the I mail pouches. As lie had no key to them, he claims, lie submitted the case to Morgan, who entered into tlie scheme and helped to secure a false key, which was made by a Butte locksmith. After Garrity. started the robberies which lie carried on for five months, Morgan got his share of the profits as a silent part ner, at least that is according to the : story told by Garrity to the inspector. Independent, 2nd: A man somewhere j between 28 and 30 years of age, and whose name is supposed to be George ! Ramsey, was found alongside the rail road track by the eastbeund Northern Pacific freiglit yesterday afternoon. He j was badly iiurt and his skull was i crushed. Engineer John Powers saw i the man lying near the track and stop ! ped the train. Conductor Andy Hogan and tlie other train hands picked the j man up. carefully placed him in a car : and took him to Elliston. Tite railroad doctor at that point did all tie could for ; the injured man, but when Engineer ! Angus McDonald left there last night I the case was considered hopeless. It is ! tiiought by tiie railroad people that the \ man was riding on the westbound through freight which passed Elliston at 12:45 p. m., and that lie fell off. The westbound and eastbound freights pass at Avon, eight miles west of Elliston. Boyd, the point where tite man was found, is about half way between the two points. The only thing on tlie man to establish his identity was an employ ment pass issued by R. J. Orris, of this city, on a firm at Wolf Creek. The name on the pass was George Ramsay. No one at Elliston, where Ramsay is sup posed to have taken tlie train, remem bers seeing him there. William Madden, charged with plicity in the Great Northern train bery, was arrested at Malta Monday lodged in jail at Fort Benton. Tin tective who made the arrest says t can he no doubt that Madden is on the robbers, the evidence against being conclusive. He was put in ja Benton to prevent his fixing up a i with the prisoners confined in C Falls on the same charge.