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VOL. XXXIII,-NO. 248, HELENA, MONITANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12. 1892. PRICE FIVE CENTS,.
CANS & ILTEIN 0CT 9Zi 18 9L To-DAY, the 400THr- ANNI VERSARY of the discovery of America, will be hailed at sun rise with salvos of artillery in New York City. Every church bell will re spond to the boom of the can non, and the militia of New York and adjoining States, the civic societies, uniformed secret societies, volunteer firemen and G. A. R. posts will join the pro cession, which will be four miles long. A FEATURE Of our business, to which we devote considerable careful attention, and which repays us in the praises bestowed by our patrons is our Tailor- Made Clothing. We are up to date in styles and patterns. We select conservatively, our wide and extended ex perience standing us in good stead. Our New Suits, Our New Tro esets, Are of first-class material and workmanship and are quoted at reasonable prices. GANS & ItLEIN ALL OF THEM INOICTED, Workingmen and Managers Are Gathered in by a PennsylvanLs Grand Jury. somestead Strikers Must Answer to the Serious Charge of Treason. friek, Potter, et at., Must stand Trial for Murder, Conspiracy and for Aggra vated Riot, Prr'rsuua, Oct. 11.--The grand jury sit ting in the treason case against the Home stead strikers, and the murder and con spirasy charges against H. C. Frick and various other officalsa of the Carnegie Steel company, and the Pinkerton detectives this afternoon brought in t: ue bills in all oases. Chief Justice Paxson, of the supreme court of the state, and Judge Kennedy, of the county court, occupied the bench when the juiy entered the court room. The bills against Hugh O'Donnell and others for treason include thirty-one defendants, Hugh O'Donnell, Join MeLackie. David Lynch, 'lhomes J. Crawford Hary Bayne, Elmer E. Bail, Henry Bayard, J. W. Brown. George Chaulpeno, Isaac Critohelow, Miller Colgan, John Coyle. Jack Clifford. Dennis M. Cush, WIm. M. Coneghy. Michael Cam minge, Wm. Combs, John Dlerkin, Patrick Fagan, M. H. Gaches, Matthew Harris, Reid Kennedy, John Miller, O. C. Searight, John Murray, W. H. Thompson, Martin Marray, Hugh Ross, W. T. Roberts, Geo. Rylands and Geo. W. Sarver. The ihdictments for murder are for the killing of Geo,. W. Rutter, John E. Morris, Joseph Sotak and Silas Wain, all strikers, and include H. C. Frick, chairman of the company, F. T. Lovejoy, secretary, J. A. Potter, superintendent, J. 0. A. Lisman, euperinteqdent, Nevin McConnell and James Dovey, mill bosses, and Robert Pinkerton, Wm. Pinkerton, C. W. Biddell, W. H. Burt, John Cooper, A. D.F. Whinde, of the Pinkerton detective agency. The bills for conspiracy embrace all those charged with murder, with the addition of Geoo. Landor, H. M. Carry, Otis Ohilds, L. C. Phipps, of the steel company, and Fred W. Primer, detective. Those charged with aggrivated riot are H. C. Frick, H. McCurry, J. G. Lershman, F. T. F. Lovejoy, L. C. Phippa, J. S. I)ovey, Nevin McConnell, John Cooper, C. W. Biddell, Fred Primer, W. H. Burt and F. W. Hinde. The true bill in the treason cases sets forth at great length that defendants and other persons, names unknown, to the num her of 1.000 and upwards, armed and ar rayed in warlike manner, did feloniously and traitorously join and assemble them selvep together and then and there did dis pose themselves against the said common wealth of Pennsylvania, and did ordain, prepare and levy war against the said com monwealth of Pennsylvania, to the end that the constitution. Illnw and authority might be, and were, defied, resisted and subverted by the said delendants and their arme. allies, contrary to the duty of allegiance and fidelity of said defendents, to the evil example of all others in like cases, offend ing contrary to the form of the act of the gene' al assembly in such case made and provided against the peace and dignity of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania. The indictment against the Carnepie offi eials for murder reads as in the case of Silas Wain "that said defendant, on the sixth day of July, 1892, with force and arms, did make an assault on Silas 'Wami and feloniously. maliciously and of their malice aforethought, did kill and murder, against the peace and dignity of the commonwealth of Pennsylvapia." The indictment against Frick and associates for conspiracy sets forth, among other things, that said defen dante did unlawfully, falsely and mali Iiously conspire. combine, federate and agree together to depress, lower. lessen and diminish the wages, p ice and comtensa tion of divers persons emp'oved by the Car negie Steel company, limited, to then and there close up the steel manufactory and cease work and operations therein, and thereunon to convey aend cause to be sent two hundred men and upwards, armed with guns, etc.. to overawe, intimidate and frighten divers persons in said township of Mifflin, who were there lately before em plored by said Carnegie -teel company, to invade said township of Mifflin and to at I tack and to shoot off and discharge said deadly weapons against sani persons lately employed by said Carnegie Steel company, limited." In reguad to the fight on the morning of July 6, the bill save defendants "did coun eel and advise shooting." The grandl jury's action did not cause much excitemeunt among the public enuerally, ind the de fendants themselves took it quite coolly. The Carnegie officials, however, declined to be interviewed on the subject of the charges. A BRIl)G E WAS BURNED. And thie "tlll Alarm" Company Did not Pilay Last Night. Eight or nine hundred people who had made up their minds to see "Still Alarm" andLittle Tnesday at Ming's lest night were disappointed. The fault was not that of the company, nor of Manger Itcming ton, of the o0 era bouse, nor of anyv one else, for that matter. 'lie cnmpany should have arrived in Helena yesterday afternoou at 1:5i. iut owing to the destructioi Iy fire of a bridge on the' No thorn Pacific arrer Forsytheoit was ::l0 before the train ar rived. It takes arbout six houts to set tihe scenery cnirird by the "'till Alarm" com Dany, and neither the mianager of thie conm pany nor M.r. Itemingtonl cared to put tie' play on onless it won perfect. As this could not be done last night it wias decidedi to lot the performance go. P'urclasers of tickets for last night are rerquested to call at lPope & O'Connor's to-day and either exchange them for the matinee this nafternorn, tIhe performance this eveniniii or hiave their money refuided. Tlhe nrtinue this after noon and the performance tonight will close the engagement. llsMy tiles, No lsllols. 1'ilana. $. I)., Oet. ll.-Considerable aiix iety is felt in regnrd to the printing of bal lots. tIlnder the niew Australian law they must be printed in the state, aud only nine days reniin for tih work. Lanrge, fast presses are few, and only one firu in the state has enlough paper of tile kind requledl and it ti holdiug off for better telinse. Ioelutblletn no ILnrger. (iAlrar".eNrortr., lsiinn.., t)t. l1.--(hiattrun orga today elected seven demororats runt of eight aldernlile oanldldates. secullring con trol of the goveainment for the first tiue in years. All of east Tennessee has bitherto beeos republhoean. TIh, Deadly 'ak. Walk. AmeIaTroN, La., Ot. 11.-At a oake walk at Minnelulu like last night, a free fight resulted in the death of Henry Adamson and John Brooks andl the serious injury of half a donen others. THIE P'PRICB WERE I )W Horansmen Got orme nargsae at the Detly Sale In lneslugton, At the sale of trotters and pacers from the stable of Marous Daly, which took place H at Lexington, Ky., last week, it would uem that some ridiculously low pricea were ob tained, considering the breeding of the ani mals and the amount invested in them by their former owner. The great Yolo Maid, as has already been announced by tele graph, brought but $2,025, going to Dobolae brothers of Denver. at that figure. Yolo Maid is bnt seven years old and has a mark of 2:12. Her phenomenal speed and game. nesa make her a dangerous competitor in any race, and it is history that she finished a nose behind Hal Pointer, the pacing king, in each heat, when he won at Cleveland in a 1891 in 2:10i%, 2:101 and 2:10j4. Aside from her pacing qualities her value as a broad mare would indicate thatshe is woith many times as mach as was gotten tot her. The black colt Milroi, by Guy Wihkes, dam by Nntwood, went to Augustus Sharp, of Lou isville, for $2,200, and the black yearling Ally Madrona, of the same breeding as Mil- a rol, was bought by J. It. Smith, of Brtm-. inghamn, Ala., for $3,100, the highest price realized. Other stock which brought $500 g or over was as oallows: Lord Byron, 2:18, black stallion, six years P old, by Gen. Benton, dam by Wiessaimotte; a to John E. Madden, Lexington, for $780. o Mascott, bay stallion, five yease old, by n Fitamboul. dare by Stevens' Bald Chief; to J. W. Daly, Ms. Kisooe, N. Y., for $700. Deputy, 2:19K, bay stallion, eight years n old, by Echo, dam by Mica; to J. W. Daly, I for $1,05,O0. a it. Ambrose. chestnut colt, three yearse old, by Albert W., dam by Nutwood; to A. A. Waller, Morganheld, Ky., for $1,000. Barney alwry, bay colt, three yeaus old, c by Guy Wilkes, dam by Legrande; to Ed. A. I Tipton, Lexington, for $800. d Merry Will, brown filly, three years old, . by Wilton, dam by Gov. Spragune; to Augus tas Sharpe, for $1,700. Wilstar, chestnut colt, three years old, by Robert McGregor, dam by Bourbon Wilkes; to O. D. Cunningham, Florence, t Ind., for $500. Maggie McDowell, 2:21%, bay mare, five years old, by Sidney, dam uy Arthurton; to t L. W. Daly, for $700. Potential, bay colt, yearling, by Prodigal, t dam by Electionee ; to W. R. Janiker, New York city, for $1,500. Caligula, bay colt, yearling, by Prodigal, dam by Nutwood; to B. B. Kenny, Lexing ton. for $600. t Belts, bay filly, yearling, by Tempest, dam I by Commodore Belmont; to J. W. Daly, for 1 $800. Amy Hallihan, bay filly, yearling, by I Prodigal, dam by Baron Wilkes; to May Overton, Nashville. Tenn., for $675. I MURDERED WITII AN AX. Horrible Discovery in a Garden in Glas- I Cow. GLAsoow, Oct. 11.-While workmen were digging in the garden at a residence in the most fashionable quarter of the city they discovered a corpse dismembered and dis emboweled. It proved to be the body of a woman between 30 and 40 years old. The family of the house were absent and a young gardener named McEwen was left in charge. The police immediately sought for him, but he was not to be found. The body was slashed and ripped in the manner which revealed the horrible work Jack-the Ripper performed on ihe bodies of the wretched women who met their fate at his hands. The only information so far gleaned is to the effect that McEwen was in the habit of receiving women in the house during the absence of the family. After this discovery the garden was thoroughly sea ched, and pieces of the body found in four different holes in the garden, and It is thought further search will revel all of the mnissing tarts. Inspection of MuEwen's bedroom shows evidence of a terrible strug gle. The apartment was in great disorder, the floor, walls, ceiling and bed spattered with clotted blood. Detectives and others interested in the case are of the opinion that the woman was killed with an ax. BASE BALL. Results of Yesterday's Contests Between the Clubs ol tihe Leacge. PITTRSURn, Oct. 11.-The Burghers tied the score in the ninth, called on account of darkness. Pittsburg 4, hits 9, errors 2, ''Terry and Mack: Cleveland 4. hits 5, errors 4, Clanrkson and Zimmer. CINCINNATI, Oct. 11.-The reds' poor field ing more than offset their good batting. Cincinnati 4, hits 12, errors 5, Chamberlain. Vaughn and Murphy; Chicago 5, hits 9, sr ro s 1, Luby and Kittredge. NEW YORcK, Oct. 11.-The visitors were at the riants' mercy. New Yolk i, hits 8, er rors 2, uasie and Doyle; Baltimore 4, hits 4, errors 3, Schmit and Robinson. PHILaP .LPHIA, Oct. 11.--The Phillies' batting was superior. Washington 4, hits 6, errors 2, Killen and Maguire; Philadel phia 7, hits 11, errors 2, Weyhing and Clemente. ]iuROOKLYN, ()ct. 11.-The bridegrooms broke even, the visitors were not in the se.oo ond at all. Brooklyn 3, hits 8. errors 1. Stein and Dailey: Boston 4, hits 7, errors 1, Nichols and (in-z,1. Second: Brooklyn ,. hits 17, errors i. RKennedy and Dailey; lowe ton 2. hits 5, er ore 1, Stivette and Ganzel. The Drivers Organiz.,. LEX[I.GOTON, Ky., Oct. 11.-About one hun dred drivers of trotting horses met at the Phoenix hotel last night, and at midnicht had completed the organization of the Na tional Drivers' association. They elected Charles Marvin president and Crnt. Davis vice president. They also elected ten mem bers of a committee to constitute, together with the proeident and vice p csident, a boerd of uovernors. This borerd will ap point the secrotary and treasurer. It was announecd that ther ie ie 5,000 drivers in the United Strates. tonnuar'r Oiffer Quilalitelh. New YOeK, Oct. l.--ltobert Bonner. in a letter to the New York 'ti'mes, referring to his offer to give $15,000 to the owler of any horse that wonld trot within 2:015, asserts that the oite still holds good, but the per formcnce must be miad, by one of the old regulation sulkse, und not to be one of those that have come anto use in the tast three months. I"qlilshI ('hiacll ,ccn Stctkes. LONNro, Oct. II.-At the Newinmarket see ond Octebier meeting the Chamnion stekes was won by the duke of Weatmiiuester's O(rme, Houldaworth'a Orrieto secontl. New (O)ILI.ANsH, Oct. II1.--lob Fitzsinmnccons this morning signed articles to tight Jicl Hall in February, at the ()lympio club, catch weights, for a puree of $115.t00. tRv-isluog thei Prayer |lt...k. IiA,''retctmcE, ()ct. Il.--lu the house of dep aties to-dayv 1)r. Hliuntngton, chaircan of the jent ceommcittee on Istanald preayer book. e,resented the report of his onulnit tee. It is an icunmenuee volcnle corrected and revised up to date. )r. llunttmgtou says it tc five pagesl shorter tUman the old ceU. 11, oflered seolnutl,,ns t) the effect that the text submitted be accpted as the bIook of coummon ijrayer, if the bishop, con car, and that 1,tt)t ooies be ,printed. Then Mr. ltergwiu oilered a resolutain Intended to rearrange the articles and ofhoes of the prayer book. 'rlhs threw the house into a debate lasting until noon. Finally tle tllret of the series of resolutions was takhen up and lost by a large vote. FALLS CAPITAL BOOMERS H. P. Rolfe, Dr. E Crutcher and Ira Myers the Three Lead ing Spirits. President Hill and the Great Northern Are Not Back of It. Specimen of the Work Ileing Done by the Literary Barean Managed by Dr. Crutcher. G(,irAT FALLs, Oct. 11.-[-Special.]--I spite of the autho itative statement of President Hill, of the Towndite company. that neither himself nor the Great Northern Railway com pany will take the part of Great Falls or any other candidate for the capital, a few of the citizens of this place are still deter mined to keep up the semblance of a con test for this city. 'lihe leaders in the move ment are H. P. Rolf, Dr. E. Crutcher and Ira Myers, and they ate making as vigorous a canvass as existing conditions admit. Their general plan of camp.rign is that of the editorial articles in the Leader, of this city-unsparing and aggressive attacks on Helena, l~Mt no mention of other candi dates. The following letter from the literary bureau is a fair specimen of the work that is being done: GurAT FALLS, Oct. 5. Dear Sir: We feel it hardly necessary to bolster you up in the cause of working for Great Falls for the state capital, for we feel that you will do all in your power for us anyway. Nevertheless, it is due you and other friends of ours in that section to say that of all the candidates this side of the range, Great Falls is the most promising and prominent. We do not fear Helena any longer. A vote for Helena is simply a vote thrown away. ''Thloughout the state the labor organizations are taking up the canse of Great Falls and are working with might and main because of the fact that Great Falls has excluded Chinamen. We hear there is some opposition on the part of some of our friends in that section on the grounds that Great Falls has not a show. Please do all yon can to remove this im pression, for I assure you that Great Falls has a better show than any other of the candidates. We have a most powerful backing and will astonish the whole state by our vote. Yours very truly, E. CRUTCHER. It should be said in justice to the busi ness men of Great Falls generally that they take little stock in this sort of work, and still less in the advisability of keeping up a hopeless fight for this city. But there seems to be no way of preventing it exoept to let the effort exhaust itself. ST, FRANCIC XAVIER. Dedleation of the Fine New Catholic Church at Missoula. MISSouLA, Oct. 11.-[Special.]--The Cath olic church of St. Francis Xavier was dedi cated Sunday, Oct. 9, by Bishop Brondel, assisted by the local clergymen, Fathers Dromeda. S. J., and Guidi, S. J.,and Father Anfenkoll, H. J., of St. Ignatius mission. Pontifical mass was given in a most im pressive and solemn manner in the pres ence of a congregation consisting of about 600 people. The music was particularly grand and solemn. The high arched ceil ing and the peculiar shape of the rear end of the church gave a wonds ful effect to the tones of the organ and the voices of the singers. Buhler's mass in E flat was ren dered by the choir, consisting of Mrs. 1H. S. Hoblitzell, di ectress; Mrs. C. Conners, organist; Mrs. La Salle, Miss Foote and Miss McCormick, sopranos; Mrs. H. O. Collins and Mrs. Powers, altos: Prof. J. M. Hamilton, tenor; J. R. Hoblitszell, base. A class of ten girls and one boy was con firmed by the bishop. The bishop took his text from genesis 28:17: "And trembling be said, 'This is no other but the house of (God and the gateof heaven.'" He referred briefly to his first visit to Missonla nine years ago, to the growth of the town and the church since and said that Missoula now had the finest church in Montana. Bp complimented Father Dromeda on the ex tensive work he had done in his parish dur ing the two and a half years that he had been in the city, saying that during that time the good father had raised $17,000 for the building of the church; that about $5,000 was still owing on the building, and that it would take three or four thousand more to complete the interior decoration and supply the furniture. A PUMPIMAN KILLED. Leaned out Into the ,lhaft and Was Struck by thle Cage. BUTTE, Oct. 11.-[: pecial.1-Patrick Mc Carthy, a pumpmau employ od in the Wake Up Jim mine, was instantly killed this evening at 5:30 o'clock by one of the cages. McCarthy was stationed in the bottom of thie shaft, which is being suns froin the (;0 foot level, and volunteered to assist a gang of timberouen who were placing a set of tilnbers. He climbed up the shaft fifteen or twenty feet and stood on the timbers to hang the plumb lines use: in plumbing the timbters. lie called to the man down below to ring up the cagee and while waiting for it to appear leenurd over and looked lint thie shaft to see it thle cage was coming. 'Thie men below cautioned him to look oul as they had started the ege up the shaft. It being dark where he stood he was unable to see the cage when it ailpleared, and one ef the knuckles struck himn above the eyer tearing away upart of his skull. Before his fellow worknuen knew what occurred M\lcCarthy's lifeless body fell into the bottoni Iof the shaft whre thrry were standirg. McCarthy was about 27 years old and had beuu in the company' a eaploy about tive years. He wVs married and leaves a wife and one child. 1 ' , nlnMreetlig at tihe halls. itRiokards and A. I. Iotltin spoke hers to night to a fair audienoe iu the opera house. The former spoke first, rrhashiug the sp.reech he has been delivering all over the strle, not forgetting thie canary bird story ani tryltrg to expltirn his arbitrary actior in the senatate. lie marde a weak attempt t Irovre the neceesity of the tarirf and wrriusd nup by telling tile audience how much thle republican party had doue for silver. iot kmen devoted the most of bis speeoch to the history of the Fifty-first congress, contrast ins it with the Fifty-aecond, and tried to bolster up the cause by misking some wild tariff statements. The meetiing in point ol enthusieasmn was away behind that of the democrats. WEATIIHER M81NALS. Observer Glass Gives the Key for Those on the High i eIshool. Observer Glass, of the local weather bur eau, furnishes-the following concerning the weather flaeg displayed on the high school building: White flag displayed alone indicates fair weather, stationary temperature. Blue flag displayed alone indicates rain or snow, eta tionary temperature. Half white and blue alone, indicates local rain or snow, station ary temperature. White flag with black pennalnt above, indicates fair, warmer, White flag with bla:k pennant below, it, indicates fair weather and colder. Bilue flag with pennant abort it, indicates warmer weather, rain or snow. Blue flag with pennant below it, indicates colder weather, rain or snow. White and blue flag with pennant above it, indicates warmer local rains. White and blue flag with pea nant below it, indicates colder weather, local rains. White flag with a black center indicates a cold wave when displayed during the winter months and is used for a frost warning flag in the spring and fall. Ied flag with blacrk center indicates a blizzaid. ('l'his flag is only displayed in North and South IDakotas and M nnesita. ) The forecast of Montana weather is re ceived daily from the chief of the weather bureau, Washington, I). C., about 1l0 a. m. each day (except hundays and holidays) and represents the weather of the following day, unless spociflc forecast is also made for the current day and includ-d in the telegram, in which case the weather for the current day is represented by flags displayed above that representing the weather hr the following day. For example, forecast for Oct. 11 reads, loeol showres to-day, ful lawed by fair Wednesday and warmer in western portion. i'he flags displave'd are the white and blue flag above, with the peuant and white flag beneath. MICHIIGIAN EILECTORAIL I,AW. Its Constltutionality Argued Blefore the l.upreme Court. WnsIz.aoroN, Oct. 1.--Arguments in the case to test the constitutionality of the Michigan law providing for the choice of presidential electors by congressional dis tricts, which came up on 'appeai fronm the Michigan supreme court, began in the United States supreme court to-day. The political aspect of the case was very pro nounced, as it is admitted that if the law is sustained it will give part of Michigan's electoral vote to the democrats. Attorney General Miller appeared as one of counsel on the republican side. In his argument against the law, Henry M. Duffield relied principally upon the con tention that the minor act was in violation of the fourteenth amendment to the consti tution. Messrs. Chaplain and Kirschner, in arguing for the law, raised as their first point a question of juris.liction, declaring that the form in which the case came up was not reviewable in a federal court, but only in a state court. Attorney General Miller said It is one of the most hopeful signs of the times that the courts are arousing to the fact that if the rights of the people are to be preserved they must be preserved by the observance and enforcement of law, and political bosses who aire assuming that the questions are purely political are commit ting grand larceny with the rights of the people. "In saying this I am not saying it as a partisan. I am perfectly well aware that the people have been robbed by un just apportionments by the party to which I belong, as well as by the party to which I am opposed, and it is high time the courts should sny to these worthies that it is just as much larceny to steal a political right an it is to steal private p operty." (;en. Miles' IReport. WAsHnGNToiON. Oct. 11.-Gen. Miles has submitted his annual report of the depart ment of the Missouri. He says inspection reports from different posts show the troope in good state of discipline and efficiency. Gen. Miles says, regarding dissatisfaction among the Cheyenne and Arapahoe Indiana on account of the dlduction of $67.500 for so-called attorney's frees from money due the Indians in payment for the reservation opened to settlement, that he directed an investigation to be made by Capt. Lee. Capt. Lee, in his report, said the payment of the money was tainted with misrepre sentation, fraud and deceit, and was an outrage upon the Indians. (ien. Miles earnestly renews the recommendation made in his last annual report of $~50,000 for the mobilization of 10,000 regulate and 110,000 state troops at the World's fair. He fur ther urges the appropriation of $1.500,Xi)0U for transportation, camp expenses, equip ments, and other expenses connected with the proposed enactment. Mlr. Hirsch His ltesigneid. WASHIINOTON. Oct. 10.--Solomuon Hirsch, who his represented this country as minis ter at Constantinople since the spring of 1880, has resiuned. He handed his resigns tion to-day to Secretary John W. ouster, who accepted it with r:luctance. Mr. Hirsch proposed :esigning eleven months ago, when he returnsd to this country witt his family. lis business in Oregon has sutffered through his absence and he is anx ious to be relieved. 'Ithe president has askee him to remain at his post until certair negotiations are completed, and Mr. hirect has consented. COLUM31IAN BAIL 'r1O-NIG Ill. The Auitoriumn Will lie Thronged Wg'itll Hluudredsa of IPleasure Seeker. 'To-night is the time set for the Colum bian ball at the auditorlium, given by thb Ladies' Columbinru society of Lewis an, Clnrke county. No iinvitations have bseei issued, ansi every one who can possibly greI there is cordially invited. The roceeds ais be used in purchasing and ertect~mn i foun tain in the slontaina buildingat the iWorld', fair, and thie olbject is aise tilat Iappeals tt every loyal ileleisn mun aud womanu, lihosr who participate in the dance will pay $i, while tickets to lthe gailery will cost 7T cents. Elegant rf(reshtRuents will te se vei durinug the evening. A groeat malny lhides and ge-ntleuren will apiriar in Ioloiial coestunies, but th is notl iabsolutely ssnoeutil, lusd theire will be an malsly in ortinary dteiss as there will bP. ii costume. 'LThe old tiiiers will bIe out III lii force. Ecx-hirv. aisd Mrs. it loser, V. s" and Mrs. Child. and Major snd Mrs. l)ai enport will litrid the 1 iriiima reil. A slrl Muirtseireus. S r. i,,:ios, (Oct. l.--At Sublhtt. a sinai hamlet distaunt soe miilers rou this enti this afternoon Jo1le Silulluons. i girl of 18 was murdered by thieves, Ilir mothe cames to the city early In the dlay and re turning about tive i. lu. founid iher daulhte: lying on the floor of the front room oif the house with her thruast cut froin ear to ear The house was literally tsrni insaide out bh the criminals who had trned to conceal thei thefts or wiirir crtue i' nurdering til only miemnber of the faitily at house. Nu clue to the perpltratTLur yet. Nr-h,-r-i I'atir atot,,khodnrer. S New YtRK, Oct. I.-- At the annanl inset of the Northern Laeiic, to be held herr I Oct. 15, the New York holders of proforrit - stck will demisiin that $3,i47,0l0 of con Ssolidated mortgage btnds, eet aside fo Spreferred stock. be louked up for a series o vears. The Philadelphia holders will re quest thel applointment of a colmmittee o SsHtockholdirs ti xaminie the physticitl ani I tinancial ondition of the property. A GREAT NAVAL PARADE, Majestic Ships of War and Peace fiul Carriers of Commerce in Stately Line. A Wilderness of Bunting on the Soa, Deafening Roar of Cannon. Million People Line the .itnlks of the Itiver-Columblan Festivities Con tinue in New York. New YOJKx, Oct. ll.-Yesterday the people of New York. Brooklyn and Jersey City turned out and lined up alona Fifth avenue to witness the parade of the school children in honor of the Columbian anniversary. 'l o-day they lined up on each side of that greater, grander thoroughfare, the Hndeon river, to witness the imposing naval parade -to an even greater extent than yesterday. The city is burred in bunting, and the fashion extended to the sight-seers them selves, almost every one of whom displayed the national colors on the lapel or elsewhere, as a personal adornment. All parts of these eities surrounding New York harbor, exae,,t those bordering on the route of the parade, weo' almost deserted. it is esti mated that not less than a million people were massed on both shores from the rattery to G(lant's tomb, to witness the stately poaession as it moved grandly up the broad waters of the majestic Hudson. The start was made at 12:30 o'clock from Gravesend bay in three columns, 300 yards apart, Foreign war vessels occupied the center with the ships of the United States on either side as an escort. As they en tered the narrows a salute of twenty-one guns was tired fromu either shore. The or der of the parade was as follows: The patrolling flotilla, manned by the naval militia of New York, to clear the way. A naval division consisting of the United States steamer tMiantonomah, the United States flaehlip Philadelphia. the French flagship L'Aretusa, United States steamers Atlanta and Dolphin, the French gunboat Hassard, and the survey steamer Blake, United States steamer Vesuvius, the Italian cruiser Branean, the United States ship St. Marea, revenue steamer Grant, Spanish cruiser Infanta Isabel. lighthouse steamer AmerieH, revenue steamer Dexter and the United States steamer Cushing. A special escorting fleet followed the na val division. 'The first division of it was composed of the fire and dock department boats and fifteen yachts; the second divis ion of seventeen municipal boats and sev enteen yachts; the third division of thir teen steamboats; fourth of fifteen steam ipd ferryboats; fifth of twenty-five steam boats and tugs; seventh of twenty-eight propellers, steamboats and tugs; eighth of twenty-five tgs anid propelle s; ninth of eight mebchantmen; tenth of fourteen mer chantmen, arid the eleventh of floats illus trating the lprogaese of ship building since the days of ('o:umbus. The last of the fleet of the naval reserve, consisted of sixteen tugs, divided into four squadrons. As the parade passed the Bat. tery park another salute of twenty-oneRuns was flied. I hen the mighty host along the shore began to cheer, and as the majestic Irocession continued on its course up the river, the cheers swelled to a mighty roar from hundreds of thousands of throats. When One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street was reached the boats cast anchor and Mayor Grant, with municipal guests, passed along the line amid the booming of cannon, and the parade was at an end. Never before was saipping in the harbor so profusely decorated as to-day. Forests of masts on both North and East rivers were hung full of fluttering flags, and when the anchors of the war fleet were weighed and the command of Commodore Erben communicated by signal to the res sele to move down stream to the rendezvous below the Narrows, salute after salute rang out in the deep diapason or the shrill roar of the steam craft, while colors were dipped in honor of passing menof war. The spirit of carnival was abroad in all the waters of the beautiful harbor, ocean steamers, barks, fishing schooners, tug boats, ferry boats, excursion steamers and even lumbering lighters, pile drivels, grain elevators and all odd and shapeless cr aft seen about the rivers, being bright with bunting. As the parade advanced up the river, the tugs of the naval reserve were kept busy drivinu back excur sion boats and other craft. There was one small, low lying craft that easily eluded the efforts of the officers to keep the for eign elemret out of the parade. Like a flash of light upon the green waters of the harbor, it darted in and out at will among staid old warships, p:ssing them as though a they we e at anchor. Even the bare legged t urchin, dangling out on the end string Spiece, knew this fairy like craft. Even as I he imparted the knowledge to his compan Sons, so did the others in different grades I of life point out the little yacht as the Vamoose, Wiu. It. Hearst's wonderful water thoiooughb ed. At eight o'clock thie evening the parade of Catholic societies wias started at Fifti' ninth ptreet rand Eighth avenue. 'they I marched to lroadway and Fourth streets. Swhere the parade irisbanded. There were - ,(lte) (tholics iu linlle utindler command of ai athers KIeelfu alnd i)owling. Archbishoo ('orriuln rrevil.wrd the lparade as it passed the o lharn asylruu. In the Seventh regi n nlent armory the Grmaiin sIilninl sooceties t held a festival. There were over 410 voices a in the thorus. 'lThe fireworks display on the BIrooklyn blridge bIegan at 10:31t anrd lasted nttll nidi night, the Iiiisplry being gorgeous. There were illnlniations in tlue shave of Chinese anllln. six feet in ciruonmference, anid the illuminiirtiii lrowerr of which oenabled theni to lie seen twenty live mliles. As a wind-ul Sto tile eveiing there wans a second frill if Niagara, occunpvingt the leugh of the bridge from towr'r to tower. Imrurmediately after this display tive thoriland rockets were fired off eltllritaneorreIly in the form of a bouquet. i'racti l'iily Iliilandi,. NrI\ 'ltui. (hot. 11,--'lhe advisory conl ilittee of the Western 'I'rallio nasaociatiou Stried to hold a rieeting here this morninu for the iulrpose of endeavoring to patch up I their difTerences, but were unible to secure a nluornlm nud adjourned sane die. It is lielieveil this amounts practically to a dis banhnient of the association. r 'tLhe Ioadle represented were the Atchison, tile ltrok Island, thu Ilunlinglton. Cedar r Itapids & Northlern, trhe ('teagro, Milwau kee & St. I'anl, the Northlwestern Minune sota t)mathn, the Dienver & Ito ranude, Sthie Missourl 'actilo., tie Northern l'aeiflc, r the Iiltln P'acific, the RIio Grand Western i \ Wlhnlash. 't'hose nt represented were tire lrilrhngtou, the Illinois Central, the l,wa e(llitrirl aind thie Southern Paoiflc. Chalrmaui Walker said. after adjournmenti "I do noLt expect there will be any demor - alization in the rates or business of the roads. Abundrlcie nf business is a safe guard taainst that. No doobt a new seso ciation will be formed in a short time." r !oteL 'onlfledlerate Dead. )rriVET, (lt. 11.-J8e B PriOe, of 00o federate fame, died here laIst night, of ean Scer in the ev, ig'd 6l. The remains will be seat to his old home, Jefergei 0.il, Mo.