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title: 'The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, October 20, 1894, Image 1',
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HELENA. MONTANA. SATURDAY MOHNINli, OCTOBER 20 IS 94
PRICEK17U CiSMT i
WEare not curto collectors.^The old stuffs belong to^dealero In antique*. Our^stock la brand now. clean, fresh,^tasty, nnd the prices are In keep^^ing- The style they embody does^not coet you any extra.
Whanyou llnd a good thing, gat^your own Bhure of it^then tell^your Irlends. That's the way^towns are built, our Bllver mines^worked and good goods sold. Our^Clothing la
Instylo and underneath in price.^It you want to travel up and down^to see where dollars bring the big^^gest return, and don't know the^quality ol cloth, you'd hotter take^one of our Suit* along lor com^^parison. 'Tisn't enough to say^ALL WOOL^you should be pooi-^tivo about it
Arethe oheapest and the best, and^The Boston is the place lor that^^ort. PrlceB never were so low.^Taking advantage ol every power^that money gives in the purchase^ot Clothing txaa enabled us to se^^cure a stock of Clothing that Hhall^hold old customers and win new^ones. Give us a calL
ONEPHICC^SOUAItE OEAUNQ.^PLAIN riQURES.
23-25S. MAIN STREET.
ALLHOPE IS PRECLUDED.
Allwill ndinit thnt tlilt ti ^ rare rnmMnntlon.^Hut wp kmor wMiiMliluf rart r,nur.irly, , |*rfri-t.^siting, flivli-ii. Hn^i MeneHeMi ibee, mmsMm4^Willi a prirr in milt lite Hum. You c^i ^II tin.^SihI in in when miu liuv tin* rplrtiratcil j4mkh^Mi INH' *:.'^), rVi.flii, |U0, or si.oo^fclloi.. li^ u pair aitJ be cutiviiaiU.
RussianAmbassadors Admit That^Their Imperial Master Is^on His Death Bed.
Membersof the Family Rapidly^Gathering at the House ot^the Invalid.
tust.TAMES SI HANS' SIIOKS give ir,lrnrtld^Service.
Wewll tlirm, nfi't our cnptomrM nil tcntlfr^t^ ^t twet] I^. Mi umiI wmr JAHKH MEANS'^hlMll.s An* Mi.- vt i lit .1.
tilreuh a colLe*
THLCASH SHOE^MAN.^6*9 ^^^^^^^^^^ t
123North Main Street.
Marriageef ilia Ciaraw.lrih sad Prlnom^A In May lie flattened tpaolal^Mai^'o a I 1 ( hurcuaa.
1/ineJon,Oct. 19^At last the red^tapo cordon that \\h always drawn^ItfSSl the truth by diplomacy was^broken today when M. de Steal. Rus^^sian ambassador to Great llrltaln, ad^^mitted that telegrams that had been^i..il\iil at the embassy preclude any^hope that the Imperial sufferer would^ever attain rise from hla bed. Huron^Vohrenhclm, Russian ambassador to^France, thla mnrntg furnished Figaro^the game unwi'lrome news. If thla In^not sufficient the flight of court offi^^cials, forced and hurried Journeya of^members of the Russian Imperial fam^^ily across Furope, alarm of the various^courta, shivering bourne* and prayers^offered up In churches, are lrrcfutiihlo^testimony of the fact the czar is dying.^Throughout the duy and evening a^rain of telegrams has fallen In thla city.^Compiled and sifted they show the fol^^lowing facts:
K,HonkendnrlY. Russian court cham-^berlnln. has countermande every order^that has been Issued In connection with^the proposed visit of the cxar to Corfu.^Mj.ny officials have started for l.lva^dla. Prlne^^ Allx, the C7.ttrewitch's^betrothed, will arrive at Yalta, where^the czur Is sojourning, on Monday, and^she will precede by u few bourse (iraud^Duke Vladimir. Urund Duke Alexis ar^^rived in Purls this morning, and lefi^tonight on the Oriental express, which^is due at aYlta on Tuesday. Around^the place there was placed a triple cor^^don of police and soldiers. In order that^no access could bo had to the palace^from without, and that nothing from^within could escape to the world un^^less Is first passed through the crucible^of censorship. Ho grave are the Issues^depending upon the czar's life that^even the people of Hussla are obliged to^^be satisfied with curt .bulletins, so^meagre as to suggest In every carefully^1 lumen word the theory of the wont.^This Is the reading by the biurets, to^which the London stock market fur^^nished prompt echo.
Dispatchesreelved from St. Peters^^burg report that the city tonight wears^Its usual aspect, except that crowds of^people are grouped about places where^bulletins are posted. The keenness of^Kngllsh sympathy has been deepened^by news that a nerve specialist has^been called to side of the czarina,^sister of the prince of Wales, who Is^herself threatened by the strain of^nursing the dying emperor. Today the^Churches throughout Russin held espe^^cial services for the recovery of his^majesty
St.Petersburg, Oct. 19.^ There seems^to lie no limner any reasonable doubt^that the czar is rapidly approaching the^end. A dispatch from Llvndla todayan-^nounoea that his condition has changed^fur the worse since jesterduy, and the^Imperial family Is alarmed. A apsoUl^dispatch received subsequently from^l.l\ ^' Hit says the czar last evening suf^^fered from a sudden epanm of the^heart, which compelled him to lie down.^His condition bans Bus so critical that^his confessor, Father Yanlschew, was^hastily summoned.
ItIs reported here this afternoon that^an Imperial (diet will be published^Monday entrusting the regency of the^UBSI pall I to Oeneral Count Vorontsoff,^aide de camp to the emperor and min^^ister to the Imperial house; K. 1'. Po-^M^ bOMatseSf procurator general of the^holy synod; Privy Councillor Witt*,^minister If the Interior, and Oeneral^Vannovskll, minister of war. It Is an^^nounced h^re this afternoon that the^Condition of the czar Is desperate.
ProfessorMer/.schejewskl, a distin^^guished specialist on nervous diseases,^has been summoned to Livadla to take^part In the treatment of the czar,
l-KHIHUKD IN THE MOUNTAINS.
laid Kaperleaee ^f t'roeetag the Sierra^Medre Mnnntals*.
Irapuato,Mex., Oct. 19.^ F. O. War^^ren, a young civil engineer of Cheno,^has arrived here more dead than alive^from a Journey across the Sierra Madre^mountains. He started six months ago^rroaj the city of Onxaca. and crossed^the mountains to the port of Sallna^Crux. Me then proceeded across the^coast of Collma. where he fell In with^two Americana named James West and^Oeorge Orenshaw, both of Philadel^^phia, who were making a pleasure tour^of Mexico. They proposed an over^^land trip across the mountains to the^City of Mexico. About ten days ago^they were passing through a mountain^gorge In the vicinity of 1a)s Colchos,^about ninety miles south of here, when^rain begun to pour down In torrents.^Warren was riding In advance of his^companions, when, without warning, a^terrible land slide occurred. West and^iliensbaw were caught and crushed to^death and Warren nurrowly escaped.
Ultrathe tsar !^^^
Minneapolis,Minn., Oct. 19^Dr. Oeo.^Von iSchmldt, the Herman traveler,^claiming to have Inside advices by^mall as to the situation In Russia, said^today that he had Just received another^cr^ plogramlc letter Indirectly from St^Petersburg, Indicating an upheaval^w ben the cxar dies. The student parly,^the army and the clergy are honey^^combed with a conspiracy to set ailde^the c/.itrowltch and place Prince Oeorge^on the throne 111 spite of the ciar's per^^sonal wishes. The czar Is crazed with^fear, and dares not employ Russian^physicians for fear they arc connected^with tin' conspiracy.
St.Louis, Oct; 19.- The twenty-round^contest between Tom Tracy and Hilly^McCarthy for the I2.1VHI purse, an-^BOUneed as a feature of the opening of^the MadtSOB Athletic club tomorrow^night, ban been declared ofT ami no en^^ter tatnraeni will be given by the club
untilfurther announcement. McCarthy^refused to come on, It Is said, when^Tracy refused to divide the purso with^him, win or lose.
asattal'^ ^^)^^^ 01 sat^
Paris.Oct. 19.-Several lending news^papers have alluded to a scandal In the^highest circles of society. It Is stated^that Clement, commissary of police, at^^tached to the palals de justice, exam-^hi ,1 several Implicated persons yes^^terday.
lamina !^^ Maalat.il Wlthnal Waatlag^Anaaaaaltlnn.
Omdon,Tag., Oct. 19.^No. 3, west^^bound passenger train on the Texas P11-^elflc, dun at Oordon st i.' ^ p. m., was^robbed by four men tn day. a f.-w min^^utes before noon, three miles west of^Oordon. The train being stopped at^such an unusual place, J. W. Outfit,^ot Oordon ,a passenger, sprang off on^the north side to learn the cause of the^detention, lie whs gnu-ted with a gruff^command to get back on the train. He-^He vlng It a Joke of an acquaintance, he^unswered with a laugh, but Immnll-^utnly the robbers enforced I heir com^^mand by leveling two long guns on hltn.^Four men, unmasked, aproaehed the^section gang and forced than to ob^^struct the road and flag the train as^It approached, nnd when the train wns^stopped the bandits forced the expresii^messenger to open the door of his car.^They also forced the section men to go^Into the car with a sledge hummer and^try to batter the combination off the^express safe, but theia efforts to open^the safe were unfruitful.
Themessenger's way safe wns but^^tered open and what money there wus^In It was taken by the robbeta. The^amount secured. It Is estimated, Is be^^tween $i)00 and tfi.OUO. To-morrow be^^ing pay day at Thurlier for a large^number of hands that work at the^mines, there was In t he combination safe^$30,000, consigned to the. Pacific Coal^company.
Suspiciouscharacters huve b^en seen^for the past month or so In that section^and the express conmpany was pre^^pared for an attack, as they hud on the^train one of their special combination^safes, to which no agent along the mad^knows the combination. The company^had a man back in the coach who knew^the combination und who could go for^^ward at stations! where he was needed^and open the safe.
Afterthe robbery was committed the^four robbers walked away toward the^mountains, going In a southerly direc^^tion. The Texas Pacific Coal company,^of Thurher, have offered S500 reward for^the capture of the robbers. There were^no shots fired during the robbery and^It Is considered one of the boldest trnln^robberies recorded In the country for^a long time. It Is thought the robbers^are from the Indian Territory and ure^now on their way back.
rruma rials gta'einsal Mads by Oea.^ta lias.
KansasCity, Oct. 19.^The following^correspondence In reference to a mooted^paragraph of Oen. Miles' annual n p u t,^Is self-explanatory:
KansasCity, Oct. 17.^To Oen. Nelson^A. Miles, U. 8. A., Fort Sill, O. T.: This^paragraph In your recent unual report^Is being much puoted and commented^upon by pres und public: ^The conduct^of the troops In restoring order and con^^fidence when mob violence and u reign^of terror existed In Chicago, was marked^by great forhearunc ^. 1'urtltude nnd ex^^cellent discipline, and their presence^and action here very greatly contributed^to the maintenance of civil law and, in^my opinion, saved this country from a^serious rebellion, when one had b-en^publicly declared to exist by the one^most responsible for Its existence.^ It^has been said the ^one^ you refer to Is^President Cleveland, nnd It has been^explained by your friends that you prob^^ably meant BusjatM V. Debs. Will you^please wire a statement about the mut^^ter to the Associated press, Kansas City,^Mu., for dissemination throughout the^country, and thereby favor uaf
(Signed) MKI.VII.LK B. STONE,^Oeneral Manager Associated press.
Anudurke,(). T.. Oct. 18.^To M lvllle^E. Stone, Oeneral Manager Aanclatcd^Press, Kansas City, Mo.:^The language^of my annual report does not warrant^any such absurd misconstruing as Is^contained In your dispatch. The earn^^est desire and purpose of the presldl B(^in maintaining the supremacy of law^and civil government and the restora^^tion of peace with the least possible de^^lay, Is too well known to be misunder^^stood or lightly appreciated. (Signed)^NELSON A. MI EES,^Major Oeneral U. 8. A.
BK0DSKY1IAH A PULL.
RaVised Thing! for the Soda Water^Mea ^ hen raid fee It.
NewYork, Oct. 19 ^Chnrles H. Light,^treasurer of the Soda Water Manufac^^turers' association, concluded his evi^^dence before the Lexow Investigating^committee to-day. He positively as^^serted that the J.l.r.OO paid to John Prod-^sky was to have an ordinance passed by^the board of aldermen. ^It was a com^^mon thing,^ said he, ^to get up collec^^tions and presents for the captain. We^charged stand owners $5 rent besides,^and this money was fur captains. The^collections for Capt. Schultx did not sur^^prise me.
WolfeWalsh, one of the soda water^combine, was the next witness called. He^said he had twenty-live customers, from^each of whom last sumer he collected 15^nnd gave the money to Hrodsky.^^Those who pay $;V he added, ^nrc not^troubled. If th -y have to go to court^nothing comes Of lt--!trodslty fixes It.^Last April all the Stop line soda fount^^ains were close for two or three days by^police orders. The order to 0] 11 came^from nrodskey, who said things were^all right.^ Witness personally contrib^^uted $200.
THETit ADR BRV1KW.
LawPrleee fer I'rednitts enA Eeperle of^llo'tl, rnatural.
NewYork, Oct. 19.^R. O. Dun ^ Co.'s^weekly reflew of trade, which lsues to^^morrow, will say: Cotton below MX^cents ami wheat below f^.^i cents, exp irts^0| gold Instead of products nt nuch^Bftfea In October, are salllent features^In business this week Distribution of
goo.leto conMinn i s 1 in hi I ^ l \. w ith
gulnsin m arly all points In compari^^son with last year, but not ^it at n^rate to sustain the present volume of^manufacturing production. With many^features of encouragement, business^has not yet reach.-d expectations. MM1t^It Is evident that loss ol I part Of the^corn crop and unnaturally low prices^of other great staph i, affects the buy^^ing POWST of millions
Huilngthe past week failures huve^been 2tC, against :UI last year.
Montevideo,t'ruguay, Oct. 1!^ Ad^1nlr.1l Sublimit de Ouiiia buui|uetted Cie^Hraztlllan olllcers lust night. All drank^to the success of the revolution nnd^pledged themselves to tske IIII aetlxe^pint If the Itrsrll committee here de^^cide to continue the struggle after the^Inauguration of Dr. Morses as presi^^dent. The sympathizers with the Bra^xtllun revolution are Jubilant over the^rlotorlsa in Itlo Oramle do Sul. OkM^Hsravlii Is now pushing northward with^i 1 onslili ruble I101K of nu n lutomllnK^to attack the government forces at^Matin ilrosso. Hlxteeu officers have^left huro to Jolu the revolutionists.
RAINDIDN'T STOP THEM
ThaGood People of Phlllpsburg;^Bound to Turn Out for^Helena.
HouseFull of Bathualaatlo Oltl-^^sna, Thoutfh it Rained Hard
Anlaipreaalee l.eeaam la Iteaeaea Ad ails.^^^tared te a Haadlaai^A Viae Meat-^lag 1 ialnaiton.
Specialto Tha ladepan lent
I'liUlpsburir,Oct. 19.^Notwithstand^^ing the rain camo down in torrents the^greater part of the day ami evening, the^Helena-for-the-Capltal meeting held^lu re tonight at McDonald's hall was at^^tended by an enthusiastic audience,^numbering about S^0. The speakers^were Judge McConnell and Mr. Hsch,^of Helena, with John . Dawson as^chairman. Other prominent grentlemen,^among whom were T. C. Ornnt, Louts^Hendrlrkson, Hugh Cummlngs and A.^A. McDonald occupied seats near the^speakers. The nrst speaker wus Mr.^Bach, who dwelt upon the fallacy of^the copper combine and Its broken^promises. He referred particularly to^the county division bill, nnd said that^he wns proud that he had cant his vote^for a bill which had placed the people^of this section away from the danger^^ous Influences of the Anaconda com^^pany.
Atthe close of his convincing argu^^ment the speaker was heartily ap^^plauded. The next speaker was Judge^McConnell, who, In his logical, forceful^and earnest manner defined the Ana^^conda company by going to the records^for positive proof. He told of the vast^belongings of that corporation, how^they wi re Injuring the state by their^grasping dlsposlton, and how It had^1 utriiMi d the people upon more than^one occasion. The Judge dwelt at length^upon the tax robbery committed by^that company and exposed Its record^ns a lover of the laboring man. He^was frequently applauded and his hear^^ers were attentive throughout.
Ahoodlum wlshod to roise a disturb^^ance during the meeting and was^promptly knocked down by Frank D.^llrown and landed In the city Jail by^Sheriff ^ole. Phlllpsburg may be^counted upon as a supporter for Helena^tor the capital, nnd the fact was plain^^ly demonstrated when an Anaconda^lioodler, fresh from thr^ corporation^cesspool of creation, suggested three^cheers 'or Anaconda and found himself^alono In acting upon the suggestion.^The Phlllpsburg band furnished excel^^lent music for the occasion.
Madetar Heleaa by alarer Taieatr, .radge^Citilaa a^d Judge Clernenla.
Specialto The independent
Livingston,Oct. 19.^Judge Cullen^and J. M. Clements, of Helenn, dis^^cussed the Issues Involved In the capi^^tal contest before a large audience at^Hefferlln'a opera house tonight. Ex-^Mayor Talcott presided, and after some^excellent music rendered by the Helena^banjo and mandolin club, Judge Cullen^was Introduced as the first speaker.^He gave an Interesting view of the^Aiiacirida company's attitude on all^^ u lions which came up and which^Wt rS Ol vital Interest to the entire peo^^ple of the state. He showed conclu^^sively that this great corporation al^^ways nttempted to advance and foster^Its own Interests at the expense of the^community In which It was located, and^the 1 ntlre state. He produced facts and^figures to show that the Anaconda^company had every year since Its ad^^vent Into the state defrauded Deer^IiOdge and Silver How counties out of^large sums of money In the rhape of^taxes, which It accomplished by mak^^ing false returns on Its output and^value of property.
JudgeCullen was followed by Hon.^J. M. Clements, who made a strong^and convincing tulk In the Interest of^Helena, and handled the Anaconda^company without gloves. He pointed^out the danger that would befnll the^state should the Anaconda company^Iucce. d In purchasing the seat of gov^^ernment. He declared thnt every cltl-^xen In Montana who was deslrlous of a^prosperous future for himself and the^state should be enlisted to fight against^the efforts of a corporation to secure^the cnptlitl of a great state for tha sole^ol.). ct of being In a better position to^rule and dictate the policy of the legis^^lative assemblies.
Themeeting wits the most successful^held since the beginning of the contest^und ^us a good indication of the fuel^^ing aroused In Livingston against the^attempt of the Anaconda company to^corrupt the people of Ihls section to^vote against their own Interests.
Theaddress Issued to the people of^Park county by the capital club wus^again circulated for signatures today.^Nearly every one approached wus anx^^ious to sign and usually gave some ex^^pression which was any thing but com^pllmentary to the parties who, during^the past several weeks, have bei I BS^^gaged In the futile endeavor to stum-^Beda voters here in the Intrcst of Ana^^conda.
UlnarBadly Ixjarai.^Special to The Indenemlant
Missoula,Oct. IS.^Last night Ed-^wail llrown, u miner, was brought In^from the iron .Mountain mine badly In^^jured by a premature blind. He und^bis partner were working In one of the^levels and he had a round nt sixteen^bob to lire, line of the fuses did not^spit and llrown cut It ort and again^undertook to light It. His partner tie^tlced that he was staying too long and^shouted for him to- run. Ilefore he^10ill.I reach safety the whole fifteen^1 ' i went off ami he was punctured^front head to heels with small frac^meats of broken rock, tine penetrated^the kull and went MA.tiil Inches Into^the brain. Ttio physician* huvu tc-
moved11 number of pieces of bone nnd^rock, as well as some of the brain mat^^ter from the Interior of hla head.^Mtraiigi- to say, the man bus remained^ons'ious most of the time slnon re^^living the wounds, can con votes In^^telligently, and has evi u r.at up. The^doctors say, however, that his chances^of recovery are very slender.
AllWear slaiaaa Hedge*.
Mpanlalto Tha Icdeoondent.
DMLodge, Oct. Pi. -Hal 8. Oorbett,^nominee for congressman, spoke at the^court house last evening, where ^^Isrge crowd had gathered. lion-fires^and an anvil made good campaign ac^^companiments. Cortiett's speech wits^listened to with wrapt attention. JieTI^Lodge will support Corbett for con^^gress and Helena for the capital almost^to a man, and the drift of public senti^^ment can be easily told when every wo^^man and child In town wear Helena^badges.
FraaPeapla Orfaalse.^Mpanlal to Tha Independent,
Mlhs City. Oct. 19.-A large and en^^thusiastic meeting of prominent cltl-^xens of Custer county met at Miles City^this evening nnd organised a Custer^county ^Helena-for-the-Cupltal club.^^Hon. John M. Holt was elected presi^^dent. A full set of officers was elected^to carry out the work of the club.
HISCHANCES AUK 0(101).
TheAir ,i^,i ta Vref. Mar Not Likely to^Result Serlaaaly.
ProfessorWalter H. May, who was^found In his room at 410 East State^street early Thursday morning nearly^asphyxiated by gas, Is still alive, but^Is by no means out of dnnger. He re-^galned consciousness yesterday morn^^ing and was somewhat better all day.^He had been In poor health some time,^however, and Is rallying very slowly.^The doctor believes that the professor^will recovtr, but says hla condition Is^still serious. Though conscious part of^the day he could not tell how It hap^^pened.
Itwas at first thought by some of^Professor May's acquatntsnccs that he^had attempted suicide. There are some^circumstances connected with the case^that might make those not a^oadatted^with all the facts believe In this theory.^Those who know Professor May best,^however, and have been Intimately as^^sociated with him are positive in in. 11^belief that he hud no Intention what^^ever of ending hla life when he went to^bad Wednesday night. Indeed, all the^facts would Indicate that the unfor^^tunate matter was entirely unpremedi^^tated nnd purely accidental. There can^be no doubt that Professor May was a^victim of unfortunate circumstances.^The professor Is a man of deep religious^convictions. His character is above^reproach and all who know him tes^^tify that he Is a good cltlxen, honorable^In all things.
Hehus been heard to say that a^suicide wus no more or less than a^murderer, and that no possible condi^^tion could Justify the taking of one's^own life. Such were his views. Tak^^ing this into portal deration an well as^the other circumstances of the affair^no one can believe that Professor May^attempted to toke his own life.
Dr.C. H Miller has been attending^tin unfortunate man and be thinks^that the professor will recover.
Jadr* DaBaae I'raslded al tha Haaloa
Meetlesaa a Matter of Ooartear-^ureal ralli Leader. Oat 23.
Theattempt of the Anucondaltes to^make It appear as though Judge Du-^Bose was an enthusiastic supporter of^Anaconda because he happened to pre^^side at the meting at llenton Tuesday^night. Is liable to prove a failure,^ said^a well known cltlxen of Henton to a^Leader reporter. ^Why, the truth of^the matter Is that supporters of Ana^^conda are as scarce as hen's teeth^among the representative citizens of^Benton. As not one private cltlxen^could be Induced to preside. Judge Du-^Bose, who had wandered Into the court^room to hear what the speakers would^say, was approached and Implored to^come to the reBcue. Mr. DuHose was^talking to John Cotter, city attorney of^Butte, one of the speakers, and who is^a warm personal friend of his honor,^when asked to preside at the meeting.^He said he would Introduce the differ^^ent speakers as a mutter of courtesy,^but would refrain from mentioning cap^^ital at all. This he did. Everybody^knows the Judge Is for Helena, although^in his position he doesn't care to ex^^press himself In public.
And,by the way. thnt was the chll.^Meet meeting ever held In Benton. There^was hardly any applause, the audience^sitting Immovable. Lane In his speech^made what was evidently a bull, which^called forth the only genuine applause^and showed the sentiment of the crow d.^That was when he said every working-^man should vote for Helena.
RIVALI1A8K BALL LBAGUB.
Ta Play Two-Bit Hall la tao Larger
Philadelphia.Oct. 19.^Base ball men^representing six cities gathered In the^Colonnade hotel yesterday and after six^hours of deliberation, Frank It. Kichter,^editor of a sporting paper, wh.i acted us^spokesman of the party, announced the^formation of the American Association^of base ball clubs, w ith a circuit made^up thus far of Philadelphia, New York.^Droklyu und Washington In the east^and Chicago, Pittsburg and Milwaukee^In the west. The eighth club Is to be^local.-,! in St. I/iuls. Detroit, Columbus^or Buffalo, with the chances favoring^the latter.
Thegeneral admlslou will be fixed at^'_'f^ cents and permission to play sched^^uled games was accorded to all clubs.^Exhibition games during the champion^^ship season are prohibited Transfers^of games will not hepennlt ted The buy^^ing and selling of bill players' releases^is also prohibited by the constitution^The sections relating to membership^and full receipt divisions cannot be^amended except by unanimous consent,^thus preventing itny ^Shrow downs.
Itwits decided that the double umpire^system would be used II was decided^that there should be no light with the^league If the association could avoid^this, and It was decided lo respect all^coniructs and to pl.ty a SOSe colitUclliii,
St.Paul. Oct. 19.^At 5:1(1 this morning^Churles Krtnlsch and otto Wonlkelt^were banged. These desperadoes. Wear^^ing musks, about nine o'clock 011 the^111,^hl of Mm :'. entered the salon of I,^It. Kohliuan and demanded drinks. They^shot and killed l.lndholf, the barkeeper.^Krmisch nrs but in and Wonlkelt less^limit .:! While under death sentence,^Krinlsih secured u revolver from his^mother, and shot ami painfully wounded^the ib nth w.ttch and cacuped purl wuy^through the Jail.
Li-President Harrison Makes a^Speech to a Bio; Crowd of^Hooslnrs.
ButOmitted All Reference to the^Uutjeot of Free Bllver^Oolnatra
TboticliThai la tha Oraat fjuretloa af Ike^Time lie Is on Haourd^for Oald.
FortWayne, Jnd., Oct. 19.^After a^day of phenomenal audiences Oeneral^Harrison arrived In Fort Wayne, nnd-^lng a crowd that exceeded anything^that he had seen on this or his lust^week's trip. The sidewalks and streets^out to the carriages which bore tho^party to the Avellne hotel were densely^packed with people who kept up a con^^tinuous cheer. The cx-presldent was^escorted immediately ufter reaching^the hotel to the balcony, from which^he spoke to a crowd of fully 5,000. At^8 o'clock bo was escorted to the skat^^ing rink, In which 6000 people had con^^gregated. When he entered the hall^the great building shook with applause.^Hon. Charles D. Hverett, chairman of^the county committee, Introduced Oen^^eral Harrison, who spoke at consider^^able length. Referring to tho recent^panic he said:
Whenthis panic began we had more^money In circulation per cuplta than^we huve hod for many years. This had^come slKiut In this way: In the first^place, under what Is known as the^Sherman law, the silver purchasing^law, under which we bought 4,500,000^ounces of sliver every month, we Is^^sued a large amount of what was called^trusury notes, so the money In circula^^tion had been Increased by about $150,-
000.000 by this new currency that hud^been put out among the people. The^money In circulation had also been^enormously Increased by the reduction^of the surplus In the treasury. You re^^member, my democratic frleuds^I hope^we are all friends^you remember when^they made the campaign on the theory^that the country was being ruined be^^cause there was so much surplus. They^said: 'You have taken this money out^of the pockets of tho people and locked^it up, and It is not doing anybody any^good.
Thatsurplus had been, by the pur^^chase rif government bonds, reduced^enormously and the money was^out among the people doing Its worV.^And then, by Increased pensions^^which 1 am glad to say I approved with^pleasure and have never npologiied for^^an enormous additional amount of^money was put In circulation among^the people until our democratic friends^changed the form of Indictment against^us. They Indicted us for having too^much In the treasury, and now they^say we left too little. My point Is that^money In circulation was so largely In^^creased that It could not have been^lack of money that brought the panic^on. It was not any lack of confidence^on the part of the people In the money^that whs In circulation. It was not be^^cause they doubted the value of the^bills of coin they had In their pockets.
Itwas one of the curious features of^that panic that when men bad money^nnd went to bank to get It they did not^care what kind of money was paid^them^whether silver certificates or^not. They did not stop to look at It,^but took It home and hid It under the^bed, or took It to a savings deposit^company. The result was great scarcity^of money, but presently people got over^their fear ot the banks and they^brought the money back. But tho^banks could make no use of it. No^^body wanted It. There was no solvent^borrowers who could ^se money, and^from that time to rhls, this has been^the situation of i*ir country. All our^banks have lM^yrt tilled with money by^people who rfld not want to use It.^What Is the cause of all this^ It was^the uncertainty that democratic suc^^cess of 1M)2 Introduced. The demo^^crats said they were going to destroy^this protective system. They were go^^ing to tear down thlB house that shel^^tered us. From thitt time to this peo^^ple have stood wondering, fearing,^dreading what might be done on thut^question.
B10MEETING AT CLANCY-
Thereeple ml Thai Seellan Tara Out la^H.ar Ilia Helena R|^eahere.
Abig meeting In the Interest of Hel^^ena for the capital was held In the^school house st Clancy lust night.^I'.verybody at Clancy was there, and^the men from the Liverpool mine and
1.in, gulch came down In force. The^school house wus tilled, and tbe ladles^turned nut In force. Many who could^not gain admittance stood outside nnd^caught what parts of the speeches they^could. The speakers were Albert I.^Loeb. R. A. Cnrleton and Col. W. F.^Handera, and the convincing arguments^they advanced In favor of Helena and^against tho Anaconda company were^frequently and loudly applauded.^Ther were a few Anaconda men around^before tln^ meeting lugan, but after It^was over the corporation would have^had a hard time finding a friend at^Clancy. *
Cleveland.Oct. 19.- -Robert Verch, of^L^s Angeles, QsJ , and IMss Mary Mey^^er, duughter of Dr. William Meyer, of^thla city, wire married here today.^Nearly twenty years ago Mr Verch^sought the hand of Miss Meyer, lie^then lived In Cleveland and wus it tele^^graph operator In the employ of the^Itlg Kour railroad. Because of the op^^position of her parents. Miss Meyer de^^clined the offer and the lover went^west. He engaged In the real estate^business and has accumulated a largo^fortune. A few mouths ago he renewed^the offer, which was accepted.
setsales BsaHaaai Not valid.
Los.Angeles, Cat, Oct. 19^Judge^Ross today, In the I mi...| States circuit^court, decide the application of the^I'ostal Telegraph Cable company to be^infolded facilities by Ihe receivers of^the Atlantic ^ Pucltlc railroad for con^^structing Its telegraph linn along thut^io.nl favorably to the petitioners. Judge^Boss holds thut the contruct of tho^Western Union Telegraph company^with railroads for exclusive powers Is^not valid.
Inet Hall In Style.
Baltimore,Oct. 19.^The professional^football season In Baltimore opened this^nfternon wltoh a victory for the horns^team over the WuKhliigtonsby u score^of live goals to one.