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FOR A FRANCHISE PROMOTERS OF PROPOSED STREET CAR LINE TO NINE MILE HOUSE APPEAR, TO BE CONSIDERED MONDAY County Commissioners Defer Action Pittsburg and Montana Company May Be Behind the Project. The county commissioners were again asked yesterday for a franchise granting permission to use part of the county roads for a street car line. The petition ers were Attorney J. Bruce Kremer and Malcolm McDonald, the latter mining engineer for the Pittsburg Mining com pany. A plat was submitted showing the route of the proposed line, which begins at the city limits near the present site of the Butte Electric company's car barns. Then the line will proceed along the boulevard, past the Five Mile house and out along the county road to the Nine Mile house, thence entering the county road at the south end of the flats and re turning by way of the poorfarm, entering the city limits at Meauerville. At Main and Granite. The map s.ows the lines within the city to begin at the corner of Main and Gran Ite, one line running south to the depots and connecting with the Nine Mile house line. The other branch will run east and connect with the suburban line, where it enters the city at Meadervjlle. The commissioners were asked for a franchise granting the use of the county road, and the company will ask the city for the street privilege. The commis sioners asked that the matter remain in abeyance until Monday, which will give them time to go thoroughly into the de tails of the matter. The franchise requested proposes a atrip zo feet wide along the boulevard, which will be inclosed by a fence. Mr. McDonald said the service to the Nine will be on rapid transit time. May Tear Up Road. One of the objectionable features of the case is that the commissioners have spent a great deal of money in improving the boulevard and advance this as a reason for wishing to further consider the matter. It is understood that the Pittsburg & Montana company is behind the scheme. CORONER'S JURY FIND DEATH ACCIDENTAL Verdict Over Remains of Miner Tonkin, Who Was Killed in the Silver Lake -Funeral Ocoura Today. In the case of W. I. Tonkin, who was struck by a loosened boulder in the Silver Lake mine, north of Walkerville, last Thursday, the coroner's jury returned a verdict of accidental death. The evidence showed that every precau tion had been taken by Tonkin and his son, Thomas, who was working with him, and the boulder which struck Tonkin was probably loosened by the blast just pre vious to the accident. the funeral took place at the family rdidence, zoo Minah street, Centerville, this afternoon. Rev. I. J. Hocking of Trinity church officiated and Fidelity Lodge, No. 8, I. O. O. F., attended in a body and had charge of the ceremonics at Mount Moriah cemetery. RANDOLPH IS PUT IN JAIL Employer Charges William With Theft of 6undry Valuables. William Randolph, colored, was ar rested last night at 47 East Galena street by Detectives Murphy and Buchanan on a complaint sworn to by Abe Itkin, charg ing him with the theft of a set of diamond earrings, valued at $So, and a Colt's re volver which Itkin missed from his pawn shop at 5 South Main street. Randolph does the janitor work for Itkin and several other places in the city. When arrested last evening he had $4.0o, but no earrings or revolver. The officers think that if Randolph is guilty he must have sold the articles to someone, and they feel confident that they can be recovered. TO RENDER AID TO STRIKERS The Butte Mill and Smeltermen's union has decided to render substantial aid to the striking miners of Cripple Creek, Colo. The local smeltermen won a lot on Labor day which was offered as a prize for the best appearing union in the parade. The property will be disposed of and the money sent to the Colorado miners. At the last meeting of the unian it was decided to dispose of the lot, which is situated in the Empire addition. A plan has been devised, and it is ex pected that the contest for the property will be a spirited one. DIES OF USE OF THE DRUGS Morphine and Cocaine Thought to Have Killed Colored Woman. Mamie IHarris, colored, a confirmed dope fend, died yesterday morning as the result of the use of morphine and cocaine, in a hovel at as East Broadway alley. On Wednesday night Dr. Donnelly was called and examined the woman. He de clared her past medical aid and her death only a question of hours. Coroner Egan visited the cabin last night and after viewing the surroundings ordered an inquest to be held this evening at 7 o'clock at Duggan's undertaking rooms. JOHN FOLEY IS APPREHENDED John Foley, a dope filnd, and for the last few weeks under trcatment at the hot springs at Btulaer, was arrested in Butte by Captain Grant last night, charged with vagrancy. Foley escaped from Boulder a few days ago, after threatening the life of the attending doctor. He was one of those present in the cabin st as East Broadway alley when Manie Harrip died from the effects of the drugs yesterday morning. Building Permits. Building permits were issued to Claus Ilorgenson to construct an area wall In front of the St. James hotel on Utah ave. nue, and George Woody to erect a frame house on East Mercury street in King's addition. MURPHY'S SLATE CARRIED. THROUGH TAMMANY LEADER EXPERIENCES LITTLE TROUBLE IN CONTROL LING CONVENTION. 0. B. M'CLELLAN FOR MAYOR Edward M. Grout Is Nominated for Con troller and Charles V. Fornes for President of Aldermen, fl AS.OrIATED PRI8s. New York, Oct. a.-Charles F. Murphy. the leader of the Tammany Hall, carried through his program at the democrat.c city :onvention held at Carnegie hall last night. The democrats named (George B. McClellan cor mayor. Edward M. Crout for con troller and Charles V, Fornes for president of the hoard of aldermen. The boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx, Queens and Richmond, went solid for McClellan. The Brooklyn delegates with the excep tion of one man, voted for Justice William L. Gaynor. McClellan received 434 votes and Gay nor 2i9. Kings County Vote. The Kings county delegation entered a protest with the committee on resolutions against the placing of the names of Grout and Fornes on the ticket, and they voted solidly against these men when it came to a question of nomination. James J. Martin, chairman of the demo cratic city convention, also declined to vote for the nomination of Grout and Fornes, whose names recently were placed on the fusion ticket. Nevertheless they became the nominees of the convention. The question as to whether the names of Grout and Fornes would be erased from the fusion ticket will be decided at a meeting of the citizens' union to be held tonight. The republican representatives are await ing action by the citizens' union. To Take Similar Action. A conference between M. I.inn Bruce, chairman of the relpublican county commit tee, Timothy L. Woodruff and Edward Lauterbach was held last night and it was decided if the citizens' union city commit tee removed Grout and Fornes fromt their ticket, Mr. Woodruff, as chairman of the republican city convention, will issue a call for the reconvening of the convention Tuesday night next when similar action will be taken. T. C. T. Crain was elected chairman of the democratic convention., IMr. Crain, in a lengthy speech, char acterized the citizens' union as a coterie of faddists, the Greater New York democ racy as a small office seeking clique, ;and their opposing forces as "vest pocket or ganizations, created to advertise particular individuals." Bearing Elsewhere. "This is a politcal campaign," he said, "because the result will have a bearing on the state and national campaign. We are on the threshold of the latter. The fact that it is a political campaign is shown by the early and alert interest of President Roosevelt, Governor Odell, and Chairman Dunn of the republican state commlitee and by the Oyster Bay conference between the president and Mayor Low. "Democratic success in the republican fusion failure, is more than a hope; it is an expectation. It rests upon popular a;p preciation of the political character of the -fight, its relations to parties and the presi dency; upon a recognition of the superior fitness of democratic principles and poli cies In the governmentt of democratic New York." When John Delaney was escorted to the rostrum to nominate George B. McClellan for mayor, he said: "There is no hope for the democrats to carry the United States unless we carry the state of New York, and we cannot carry the state of New York unless we carry the city of New York. We must nominate a man of pa triotic blood, a man who has never boasted of his ancestors; but has stood upon the ground, a man himself. I present to you for your consideration, as your candidate, for mayor, George B. McClellan." Brooklyn -Men Remain. The crowd interrupted by shouting ap plause and the cheers continued for sev eral minutes. The delegates from all sec tion boroughs, except Brooklyn stood up and cheered enthusiastically. The Brook lyn men remained in their seats. Martin W. Littlejohn of Brooklyn nomi nated William J. Gaynor. The Brooklyn delegates rose enmasse and cheered and waved their hats when Mr. Littlejohn men tioned Justice Gaynor and their enthusi asm carried the house with the exception of those boroughs opposed to Brooklyn. Senator McCarron seconded the nomina tion. On the roll call McClellan received he nomination by 434 to asp for Gaynor. Before the nomination of controller James J. Martin, regular chairman of the democratic convention, made the announce ment that he differed from his colleagues in Manhattan and could not vote for the nomination of either Grout or Fornes. Luke D. Stapleton then placed the name of Edward M. Grout in nomination for that office. Easy For Grout. On the roll call, Mr. Grout was nomi nated by a vote of 428 to 225. Charles V. Fornes and Henry A. Metz were placed in nominatidn for president of the board of aldermen, Fornes receiving the nomination. An effort was made to have Mr. Grout's nomination declared unanimous. John M. Shea voiced the formal protest of Kings county and the protest was honored. When the convention broke up Leader Charles F. Murphy declared himself as being very well satisfied. DORA DAVIS IS ON TRIAL Dora Davis was placed on trial in Judge McClernan's court today on the charge of grand larceny. It is alleged that she took $rs from Joe Lewis, who visited her house in the prohibited district, September 1p. This is the first of several cases of a similar nature to be tried at this term of court. Joe Lewis was the first witness called by the state this forenoon. He testified to having visited Dora Davis on the night of September 19, having $zs with him. When he left the money was gone. Will Not Go Out. BY AsSOCIATED PaEss, New York, Oct. s.-Men to the number of goo employed in the extensive piano manufse. tories at Astoria, L. I.,'who were expected to strike this week, have voted to remain at work. There were only 40 in favor of quitting. CITY iOVEiNMENT AS LOW SEES IT MAYOR OF NEW YORK TALKS TO MANY MAYORS OF OTHER CITIES IN THE WINDY CITY. CONDITIONS ARE IMPROVI.I But Still There Is Much to Be Accom plished and 'Many Evils to Be Eradicated by Mayors. fY AFSOt'tATD Pt srss. Chicago, Oct. a.-A banquet to the visiting mayors and a concert by the Marine band, followed by a public gather ing at the Auditorium theater, at which Mayor Low of New York was the prin cipal speaker, brought the centennial cele bration to a close with the exception of the tireworks display which will he given tonight. At 6 o'clock the imiaycrs of a score of cities sat down to a banquet in their honor, attended by more than .oo citizens of Chicago. At 7:.to the United States Marine hand of \\ashington began a cotn cert in the Auditorium theater, and one hour later the llbnqueters took seats on the platform to listen to Mayor I.ow's speech upon "Civic Federation." Low Warmly Received. Mayor L.ow was intrhicced by Mayor Carter Harrison of (hicago alnd was given a warm reception. lIe sl,,kc in part as follows: "Gradually the tendency everywhere has been to concentrate administrative power ana responsibility more and more in the hands of the mayor, and in cities where this has been done there has, I think, been a distinct gain along the lines of business efficiency. "It is seldom necessary nowadays to protect cities againtt hold atnd open rob bery, such as wias sufflered by most of them in their early history. The effort now is to prevent their suffering by the giving away of their charters and, iff' may use a phrase which has recentY originated in Ily own city front that tner cenary spirit, breeds dishonesty in public servants. "'Public work is often more costly than jt ought to be, and it is often less well done thant it should ie. because those who have charge of authorizing it, and Ot carrying it on, aire frequently tempted to secure for themselves oullle profit or ad vant;age. I believe. nevertheless, that city govertnients-certainly in our large cities -improve steadily fromi decade to de cade. City Governments Improve. "It used to Ie thii,'ght that the city had dlite enough ofr tlie chitil-life of its population when it privided for its alllltl school accontlmdtlation. It has comlle to be realhzed, however, ill all the larger cities of the country. that the crowding together of many people in the city, as the city grows. chanIges the environment of children most unfortunately. "They are apt to suffer for air in their homes and they are likely to be deprived of opportuniti.s for play. It has comie to be Ielieved, with us. therefore, that the' city has no higher duty to its own people or to the nation than to afford natural oplportunities for its children for play as well as for work and for study." Lipton Not There. P'rcvious to the banquet the mayors heil a reception ill the A uditoriutm. Among those present were Seth I.aw, New York; Kiolhn Wells. St. I.ouis: Paul Cap deville, New Orleans; Evan liowell, At lanta ; James A. Reed, Kansas City; Julius Fleischlmant, Cincinnati; Charles A. Blookwalter, Indianapolis; David A. Rose, Milwaukee; John Weaver, Philadel phia; Carter II. IHarrison, Chicago, and Samucl .1. Jones, T'oledo. I, Joseph JeiTerson, the veteran actor, read an original ipoem to the baniueters. Sir Thomas l.ipton was expected to be prels ent at the banquet, but his doctor advised himl against it. FAME WEEPS AT FEET OF GOVERNOR GOEBEL Statue to Victim of Assassin's Bullet Will Be Erected in Cemetery at Frankfort, Ky. lY ASSOCIATEID I'51.S. New York, Oct. z.-Arthur Goebcl, brother of the late William Goebel of, Kentucky, is in this city to inspect the' model of a statue to be erected in mem ory of the assassin's victim. The monument, which is to cost $Sg, ooo, donated by public subscription, will stand in the Frankfort, Ky., cemetery. The figure is io feet high. It shows slr. G(oebel standing beside a Gothic col umn, his left hand slightly behind him, holding manuscript, while the right arm falls naturally with hand firmly clinched. The statue with its pedestal, when com pleted, will rise 3a feet from the base. The pedestal will be of granite and adorned with a female figure of Fame, prostrated with grief. l'his will also be brought out in relief in bronze. MONTHLY REPORT OF THE SILVER BOW TREASURER County Treasurer James 7laher has made his monthly financial report for September. The total amount received was $18,104.23, the dis. bursements amounting to $47,195.31, leaving IL balance of $213,542,55. On September I there was a balance from the various funds of $242,183.63. There was received for credit during the month the sum of $18,354.23, making a total of $x60,537,86. P'aid out and charged, $47,195.31, leaving a balance in fund of $213,342.55. There was received in taxes $1,86z1.8; licenses, $13,183.50; county officers' fees, $1I,54.65; from other sources, $1,516.po, making a total of $18,104.23. There was transferred from county to institute the sum of $a50, IS OWN COUSIN TO THE KING Yet Spanish General Must Spend Two Months in a Felon's Cell. BY ASSOCIAT~3 PRSES. Madrid, Oct. a.-Francois Bourbon / de Castellvl, cousin of King Alfonso and former military commander of the Aragon division of the Spanish army, who was arrested last December at a gambling club andwho challenged the prefect of Madrid as responsible for the energetic attempt to suppress gambling, after various hear. ings has been sentenced by the supreme military court to two months' detention in a fortress, .. ..... .. FUrniture and earpets On Hennessy's Third Floor The improvements and changes made on this floor must be seen to be ap preciated. The wide aisles for carpets and rugs extend across the front and down the Granite street side of the building. Furniture fills the rest. SAn We Have Started An Art Department in the room where we formerly showed Ori ental rugs and rare pieccs of tine furniture. This department is ini charge of Miss Lillie D. Sinzich, who has had an extcnsive experience as special instructor for some of the largest silk manufacturers. We have all the latest materials for all kinds of fancy needlework, beadwork, rallia and py rogrogrophy, in each of which Miss Sinzich will give FREE INSTRUCTION, and classes will ie formed for that purpose. Private classes, each limited to twenty-five S . pupils, can be made up for an hour's lesson at 25c each. During the coming week we will offer som great rap D values in fine furniture. Upholstered couches, newapery artm ent patterns, well made and nicely finished, only $13.50. Golden oak rockers, with leather seats, at $4.50. We have a very extensive lile of the finest dra. Ladles' writing desks, all new, price $8.50 to $30. peorns, and that we may givo the host ptossible sat Mulsic cabinots in walnut, golden oak anld ma.- hsfrlticon in all work Ithat w(e undertake,( we have hogany from $10.00 to $25.00 each. secured the servi(es of Mr. (1he. W. islilhangh, late Dutch clocks In weathered oak and mahogany of Marshall, lichld & Co., of Chicngo, who is an from $25.00 to $75.00 each. explrt. In nil kinds of interior dehorat llonsl Ito will Davenports with oak and mahogany frames, up. leo glad to furnish pilani, drawings and estimates holetered In velouir, at $32.50. for anythlling and overythig in thi line, In 6arpets We Offer , . Bargains In Rugs 25 rolls wool extra super Ingrain car- Inches, worth $1.115, for $1.00 each. pets at. 75c yard. 30 art squares, sizes t9 by 12 foet, Bi rolls tapestry brussels carpet 75e yd at $5.00 ieach. 10 rolls wlllton vlvet carpet 85 ydl. 23 Kasiettr rugs, slz 0 by 12 feet, A magnificent line of privato pat. ilt $114.50 och, terns In royal willtons, Arnold, Con- 17 .trussls rugs, size 0 by 12 feet, stable & Co.'s axmlnster and Beat. at $19.00 . eh. tie high pile plush carpets. Nottingham Lace Curtains We have full lines of several otler Ottnllam Lac u in makes of fine carpets, mattinlgs, oil , 560 ,IirK ,It r,0(. cloths, littoleums uand otiler floor cov. yd a h . eriligs that it will pity you to examine. 24 pairs at $2.00. 4 .~~t iOihr tlyl. lp ii)to the finest. arablan Lace Curtains 24 pairs at $3.00, Rulficd Swiss Curtains 33 pairs at $3.75. 50 pTir at 75e. 28 pairs at $4.50. ,r . 'This ithe kind that everyone .---.' 'I'hle:e lrel very effletive styles and seems to want Justt now. ----- - -- gra(l values for tho money. I . igii i igý/l/\ig VY/llg //Rll~g/igliig/V /\ul l/ýR .'. . . I I . GOWAN IS ACUUIITED JURY IN.JUDGE M'CLERNAN'S COURT HAS FOUND HIM NOT GUILTY ON THE LARCENY CHARGE. T'he jury in Judge Ml(c'lernan's court brought in a verdict of nit guilty in the case of J. II. (;nwa:. charged with petit larceny. It was alleged that Guwan ap propriated $27.9o belonging to J. Lock hart, for whom he was working as insur ;ance solicitor. The case was tried in Justice I olligan's court list winter and a verdict of guilty resulted. The defendant was sentenced to 30 days in jail and the case was appealed. Gowan had an agrceement with ILock hart iy which he was to receive one-half the premniums which he collected on life insurance policies. A misunderstanding arose over $27.90. The defendant did not deny appropriating the money, but co:n ternded that he was entitled to it. Giowan proved his position to the satis faction of the jury and was acquitted of the charge. CLOSING SERVICES IN ATONEMENT OBSERVANCE Prayers for the Dead and a Sermon on "Sundown" by Rabbi Weiss Portion of Jewish Ceremonial. With the going down of the sutil yester day the services of "The I)ay of Atone ment" closed among the Jewish people. 'lTe dlay, which had begun with fasting anid prayer, closed with rejoicing ;and feasting. Int the afternoon memorial services were held dluring whlich timne prayers were of fered in memory of those loved ones who had gone before. 'Then followed the ser mr,n on "Sundown" bIy RIabbi Weiss of the Il'nai Isreal congregation. The choir ren d.ered several well known hymns and Miss Abrahams a:rd Miss Payne each sang a solo, which were well sung, as both have well trained voices. From this time until the new synagogue is completed the cohgregation will con tinuc to hold services in St. Paul's IM. E. church each Saturday. JAPANESE TEA BY THE LAIDES' AID THIS EVE lThis is the night on which the Japanese tea will be given under the auspices of the I.idies' Aid society of the Welsh church in Carpenters' Union hall in West Granite street, Preceding the social hours a musi cale will be given in which several choice vocal and instrumental selections will be heard. After the tea has been served those who desire can obtain the cups and saucers which will be of Japanese ware. FRENCH OFFICER KILLED BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Alberta, Frank, Oct. a.-While the Twenty-second Alpine battalion was en gaged in maneuvers near Salongey, the troops were lost for a time in a heavy snow storm while approaching the edge of the precipice. Captain Alsien, who was in command, fell over the precipice and was killed. There were no other casualties. Mrs. F. P. Muir Dead. SY ASSOCIATED PRESS, St. Paul, Oct. .--Mrs. Fannie B. Muir, wife of Andrew Muir, a railway con tractor well known in California, dropped dead late yesterday at her home in this city of heart failure. . .., v , HE DRO WS HIMSELF NEW YORK SUICIDE HAD PREPARED FOR DEATH WITH GREAT CALMNESS. BY A^ SOI ^'IAT I'.1) 1'1I 0%. New York, Oct. 2.- -A man supposed to have leen lDavid Mclitchie of Wiscassit, Me.. jumped from the pier at Twelllth street early today, swami out too feet and huiiik. lIe.evidently destroyed himself with the n..st remarkable calmllness, for in his hat, wlhich he laid on the pier, was a letter giving instrlction to notify relatives, and contained his last will IIul testament. The suicide stated that he desired his bi;ggage at ant uptown hotel forwarded to James McIitchie, Washington, IU. C. The body has not )been recovered. FATHER LEAVES WORLD JUST AS BABE ENTERS IT Blows Himself to Bits While Child Is Being Born Nearby-No Cause for Suicide Is Assigned. IBY AS:iOC:(IA'i:tD PtvUF... Seattle, Wash., Oct. 2.-A daughter was born to Cromwell M. Knowltoan this morning. Just as the child came into the world Knowlton lighted a fuse to a can of black powder in a small cabin a short distance from his hiome anid blew himself into eternity. lie attemnpted to take a a-year-obl daigh ter with him, but the little girl escaped with slight injulies. But for the fact that Knowlton's knife was found near the can and other evi dences that show lie fixed a fuse and nmust have lighted it, the theory of accidlent would be acceptable in accounting for his death. No reason has been assigned for his act. BALL AT GARDENS THIS EVENING BY THE BAND Montana State Players Are Sure to Give a Dance Well Worth the Time and Price of Attendance. There will be a ball given tonight at Columbia Gardens by the Montana State band. It is the intention of the banid to make this hall tonight an unqualified suc cess and all arrangements are completed to that end. 'This will be the last dance of the sea son at the Gardens and those who love dancing will take advantage of the fact that the music will be of the finest. Special car service will run with the usual to minute interval after 8 o'clock so as to accommodate those who desire to go early. MRS. CLARK IS IMPROVING A telegram received In this city today gives good news regarding Mrs. Charles Clark who has been quite ill at her home in San Mateo, Cal. Senator Clark was called there earlier In the week, but on arriving found Mrs. Clark somewhdt improved and now hopes for her complete recovery. Hunt Warmly Welcomed. San Juan, P. R., Oct. a.--Governor Hunt arrived here from the United States yesterday and was warmly welcomed, offi cials and citizens uniting in a demonstra' tio in in s honor, B OLFQUR'S SPEECH IS DISAPPOINTING RADICALS SAY PREMIER HAS PUT ASIDE HIS MASK AND IS NOW A PROTECTIONIST. HAS NO PERCEPTIBLE POLICY Conservative and Government Organs All Find Premier Wanting-Fiscal Question Still Unsolved. S1Y AS.ti(:IAi cD) I'tESri., .,London, Oct. a.-It is evident Mr. ltalter's spereh thas qu,ite failed to satisfy the press of cither party. 'Thoe burden of all editorial cont. tinlit thlis morning is that, in splie of the enthusiasm Invoked at Sheffield, the speech leaves the question exactly where it was left by the prelier's recent pamphlet. The greatest disaplpointment is expressed on all sides with his failure to touch on the cabi net crisis or to explain the outlines of his piroposed policy. T'le conservative organs, like the Standard and the Morning P'ost, concur in the view that Mr. ltalfour's position is itnpo-g sible and, that while Mr. Chamberlan has adopted a leadeslike standpoint, Mr. Balfour has no definite policy. While the government organs reprodElt Pre mier lhalfour with waiting upon the constitu* elncy andi fearing to go the logical lengths of a protective policy, the radical papers accuse him of having now thrown olt his mask and declared for protection pure and simple. REPORT OF PHILIPPINE AGRICULTURAL BOARD tIY ASSOCIATED PRI(ESS, W\ashington, Oct. a.-'The Philippine bhureau of agriculture has referred to tile bureau of insular affairs of the war department, a report on the discussion and the distribution of secdi and plants in the island, which shows that much has been done in the way of obtain. ing forage plant, as well as new fruits and other products of an econonlical character. Jute promlses to give excellent returns and the opinion of the bureau that the export trade of Ulitislh india In fibre amounting to $5,000ooo,000 annually could be largely diverted to the Phil ippines. EIxperiments are also making with fine tobacco, fruits, etc. CANADIAN LEGISLATOR DIES Henry Cargill's Impassioned Speech May Have Killed Him. aY ABSOCIATIED Par.8, Ottawa, Oct, a.-H-enry Cargill, a member of the house of commons and a wealthy lumber. man, fell unconscious as lie was leaving the house yesterday afternoon after making a vlg. orous speech. lie died at to:4~ o'clock last night in one of the rooms in the parliament house. IN JUDGE BOYLE'S COURT In Judge Doyle's court this morning Ida Thompson and Bert Sales, charged with disturbance by fighting at the corner of Main and Galena streets last night, took 24 hours In which to plead, Mrs. Tate, for disturbing the peace by loud noises at 66a Main alley, pleaded not guilty and her case was set for October 6, Increase In Immigration. BY ASSOCIATED PRESI. New York, Oct. a.-Statlstics for September show that 4a,573 alIens arrived at Ellis Island 'during the month, being an excess over the corresponding month of spoa of I,43,. October opened with the arlval of 3,ol3 for the first two days.