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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, October 17, 1895, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-10-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL.VII._N0.44.
ANACONDA, MONTANA, THURSDAY MORNTNO, OCTOBER 17. 1893
PaiOS-FIVECENTS
SpecialReduction Sale
FOK
ThisWeek Only
I
$1.25to $7.00
FormerPrlcei $2 to $10.
lidSilver Waist
75cents
FormerPrice $1.00
SolidSilver Heart Broaches^25 and 50c
FormerPrlcti No sad fl
FormerTrices tl and tin
rdPi
bard)
50and 75c
(WithCliala and scabbard)
Woare ovar stocked and will make^above diIcm for this week only to reduce^our Immense i:cck. Mali orders solicited.
JEWELER,Owsley Block,^liu'tc, Montana.
OOOOOOOOOOOO
A...
BroomFactory^In Butte
Well,Not Exactly,^But Almost.
TheDruggists
madea Nebraska Factory an offer^for all the Whisk Brooms they hid.^The offer was accepted, and the^Butte pubic will get the benelit.
Youhad better invest
2-Bits
ina Nebraska Broom while the^Sale lasts. You wont Regret it
ANAWFUL_TORTURE
ANegro Wretch Mutilated in a^Frightful Manner.
HISWAS A SERIOUS CRIME
But the Punishment Was Brutal^and Almost Inhuman-Trie Con^^servative Element Withdrew^From the Scene
OOOOOOOOOOOO
Memphis,Term., Oct. lt.^Jefferson^Ellis, -the^ Laflayet'te county wretch,^was strung up to^a telegraph pole at^1:40 o'clock this morning by 330 white^men, within 200 yards of the scene of^his.crime. Before hanging the negro,^the mob cut off both tils ears and all^of his lingers and mutilated him In a^horrible and unmerciful manner. The^mob, with their prisoner, reached the^home of his victim, Miss Prater, soon^after midnight. The young lady Iden^^tified ihlm as her assailant. As soon^as this was done, an armed squad or^men took Kills from Constable Far row^and started for the pike where the^public road crosses the Louisville ^^Nashville railroad. Here there Is also^a telegraph pole. A big fire had been^built at the place and around it the^mob gathered In a circle. Tin; hand^^cuffed negro was on this knees before^the fire. The leaders of the mob {old^Kills to pray, but he only looked at^them In a stupid manner. Being told he^was about to die, he raised his voice^in a negro hymn, and by the time he^had finished Uhe mob was looking ugly.^The fiercer element was in complete^control.
Criesof ^bum him^ were heard on^all sides. This tearful fate would prob^^ably have been fortunate for the negro^as subsequent events proved. Amid^the shouts of the mob, a man Jumped^to the negro's side with a drawn knife^In his hand. ^Cut off his ears,^ they^cried. ^Give me a flnsvr,^ shouted one^man. ^I want ^ thumb,^ another^cried. The better element In the crowd^drew off at this 'time and sold they^were not In favor of doing anything^but hang the negro. The protests were^not noticed. Being urged on by the^fiercest In the crowd, the man wi-tth the^knife cut off the negro's right ear and^held up the bleeding trophy In full^view of the crowd. The negro screamed^from hl-s torture, but his other ear was^cut off a few moments later. The mob^became madder at the sight of this^work, and those who were mutilating^the negro found ample encouragement.^They next cut off all his flagera, and,^tearing away part of his clothing, they^mutilated him in a horrible manner.
Itwas fully k^ minutes after the tor^^ture began when a rope was put around^tiie negro's neck. A telegraph pole was^^j feet away. The free end of the rope^was taken by a man who climbed the^telegraph pole and threw It over the^cross arm. The crowd Jerked the negro^^to the foot of the pole, and while the^mob shouted, the bleeding and mutilat^^ed form was swung to the cross-arm.
Thenegro was lowered to the ground^later and his head cut from the body^with pocket knives. The noose was^then put over the feet of the headless^body again swung up. It is Intended^to send the head to the family of the^little girl the negro attempted to as^^sault Saturday In Mississippi. A pla^^card was put on 'the negro s body bear^^ing the words: ^Death to the man who^cuts him down before 6:30 this even^^ing.^ Passengers on the Louisville ^^Nashville trains to-lay may see the^horrible sight. The i^o!nt where the^lynching occurred is a cross-road called^Clifton Summit.
JeffKills, on the afternoon of Oct. 5^criminally assaulted Miss Beattie Pra^^ter In the presence of the latter's two^little sisters. He was pursued unre^^mittingly until captured Monday near^Mount Pleasant, Mississippi. He con^^fessed the assault upon Miss Prater,^tho outrage and murder of Mrs. Wilcox^of the eame neighborhood, two years^ago, and an attempted assault upon a^Mississippi girl while jH*..ng to escape^from the mob. J
THEUNION ^PACIFIC.
ItIs Probabla That the Vanilerbllt* Will^IlnY^i a Hand In the R01 I
SanFrancisco. Oct. 16.^ United^States Senator Thurston, counsel for^the Union Pacific. Is in the city and^was asked what he thought of the^report that the Vainderbilits were en^^deavoring to secure control of the^Union Pacific. ^It la quite apparent^ito the most casual observer.^ said Mr.^Thurston, ^that the Vanderbilts must^be having a say In the Union Pacific's^affairs when such men a-s Chauncey^M. Depew and Marvin Hu.Thitt are^two of the committee orf five who are^to reorganize the road's present Indebt^^edness. I cannot swear that the Van^^derbilts are going to take the Union^Pacific, but I would not be surprised^If the Vanderbilts should sooner or^later be found 'to 'have an influential^voice in the property's direct manage^^ment.
eral,ftenor ErrJuDo. In concluding his ar^^gument to-dag, aaarad than the senteno*
ofimprisonment for Mfc be imposed upon^the prisoner. 6Vmor En Julio mads the^following cornelUfOon: Jul o Sa-ngullly, un^American clrfren since 1888, is a born^resident of 'th-is island and was, up ^o Ml^arr ^: . ^ !'. ^ :i , * ^ y, ,,r. one of : he^^M energetic ringl.-e.le.rs and instigators^of the armed revolution that has s2m .^^broken our aga.-i5; the mother country,^w.th the aim of obtaining the Indepen^^dence of Culi*. He was chosen to taku^the lead In VM ppov'nce of Santa Clara.^M 17a .1 , . .1 '. .\ 1 -i. t .1 * eh.ef i-'t i -^^ ^ .1 :r efu ....nary Jun
taof New York, and having the power of^appointing here th- leaders he though:^proper. Among those whom he select* 1^wae Oolomel Jose V Nocenoeio Aecuy.
TWO BAD MEN.
TheyBlurted Oat All Itlght la Their Par-^pax-, but Tot 1 ly Failed.
Temple,Texas, Oct. 16.^Last night^when tlx- south bound Missouri, Kansas^^ Texas train airriv^-d at Little Rtvsr,^.'even miles south of Temple, two marked^mtm got cm the engine ami mauls the en^^gineer pull out. Arriving at the river, A^ml'lo distant, the tra.n was stopped sita^the mall, express car and engine nn^pulied over the bridge. Here an attempt]^wais made to blow open the express safM^wfth dynamite. The car was badly^wrecked but the safe was .not opened.^Th9 rohb.TS abandoned the Job and left^on ho-rj-n back acres the country. Offi^^cers wjt'h bloodhounds tried to follow the^t^a.l. but got i-ntj the main roads and^the ilogs could do nothing. The train^was delayed half an hour. No one waa^hurt and no booty was secured.
OAIDEITHAN TEXAS
ArkansasWill Turn the Artillery^Loose on Jim and Bob
COLHOLLENBURG SAYS SO
EveryCompany of White Militia^Ordered to Hold Itself In Read^^iness-Legitimate Sports^of Yesterday.
DAN ANDRbWS KILLED.
HeWa^ Colored aud III* murderer la
lllaekAlan- Ov-r u Wnmau.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Havre,Oct. 16.^Dan Andrews, colored,^wan ishdt aind killid by It. D. Wayne, also^colored, on the lowor end of Main street^at 6 p. m. to-day. The shooting was at^llr.-.t thought to aa accidental, hut later^accounts developed the fadte that It was^,l deliberate murder. Boih disputed over^a woman last night, which prompted tho^tragedy.
llelvaIn a .Justin- Court.^I Washington, Oct. 18.^Tho preliminary^b aring of a criminal l'.liel suit brought^agalnrt Mrs. Uelva Lockw'ood. a former
rrif. I,ti- ,il car. i^..late, by Robert E. L.^White, a lawyer, who accused her of^ticking inot'Icris derngaitory to his reputa^^tion on his oflloei door, w is had m police^court fo-dtiiy. Mrs. Lockwood was held^for tho gna*nd Jury, although when on^t!i ^ NtMsM waeti ^ae denied every alle-^' ga-ticn.
Little.Rock. Ark.. Oct. 16.^ Colonel^Hollenburg, commanding the First^Regiment Arkansas guards, Issued or^^ders last night to every company in his^i-giment to hold themselves In readi^^ness to move to Hot Springs In an^Interview this afternoon, he said^^There Is no secret about the matter.^Orders have been sent to every com^^pany of white militia in the state no^^tifying them to be In readiness to move^to Hot Springs on short notice. If the^prize tight Is not called off at once, a^definite time for moving the militia Is^Hot Springs will be decided upon gnd^that time will be soon, as we do not^propose to have any tricks played upon^us. If the militia go.^s to Hot Springs^their expenses will be palfl. If thu^managers of the fight continue their^determination to have the fight come^off, lti^ militia will be called out and^stop the fight. Whether the governor^la right or wrong, If he sends the mili^^tia to Hot Springs, the fight will be^stopped. I cannot take any cognizance^in the affair. In deciding whether ho Is^right or wrong. Just how the gover^^nor proposes to pay the expenses of^the mllltta. If they are called out to^Hot Springs, Is not known. If Gnr-^tand county calls for the mllttla, of^^ ^!!!.-^ that county will be held PMpMh^Bible- financially. If the governor calls^out the soldiers on his own hook, It Is^^jot known who will pay the expenses,^ma the state has no money appropriated^for this.^
ANOTHERVIEW.
The'peed of the Indiana.
Dcl'i--n, Oct. 16.^The ha't'tleshlp Indiana^waa given a preliminary run to-day over^'t'he. trial com.-v of ^the government off^the Matf-achuite't-tis coast between Cape^A'tin and Boone Island, and the result^was very satisfactory. On the run up^' the. fur^ 'the averago speed was 10.31^BMMB am hjur for throe hours.
ATat'oma Hunk Failure.
Taconia.Oct. 16.^The Commercial Ka^^IJc-aal bank. ^tt which Judge Frank Allyn^is pros: li iti't. failed to open to-day. S. M.
;Nclan has Ixieov appointed reoeiver. Th*^cause of the failure is'the sudden demand^of t'ho c.'ty for $6,000 of Its deposit. The
.officialssay thac the; depositors will be^paid in full.
HEDIED SUDDENLY
WHILE TALKING TO FRIENDS^B. Hi SCHMIDT EXPIRES.
Daringtho Past Few Weeks Dereasei^Ilaa lleen Urlnkiug llravily^He w^i^a Traveler and Author.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Bozeman.Oct. 16.^Bernard H.^Schmidt, traveling for the Milb r Fire^Kxtlngulsher company of Chicago,^dropped dead In Charles Backe's sa^^loon here at 6 o'clock this evening. Us^sat reading and talking with friends^when his head fell forward on his^breast, and upon laying him out, It^was found that he was dead. He had^been in lioz-man for two months, and^during the last six weeks had scarcely^been s iber a moment, having been^drinking iheavilyt during that time.^Coroner Whitefoot believes his death^was due to heart failure caused by^the protraoted spree.
Schmidtcame tfrom Texas and was^supposed to be a single man. It Is^known that his m ^:her Is alive and he-^has two cousins In this state, one at^Helena and one at Cireat Falls. He^had done considerable work upon a.^book which (he was writing, the title^of wMch was to be ^Finago,^ and was^a man polished In manner and of much^ability. He had made frequent threats^of committing suicide, and the general^belief is thaii In- had taken some drug^which caused his death, but this can^^not be known until the corom-r's final^examination to-morrow morning.
Ibrr ^ la a Keet lu the rlouda llnierlat^Over the lllg I'ngs.
HotSprings. Ars.. Oct. 16.^ WhePher^the meeting of Corbett and Kitzsim-^11. if will occur at Hot Springs on^t'Jct. 31 is not yet decided, but all the^chances now are exce^-dlngly favorable,^(lovernor Clarke arrived on the noon^train from Little Hock and this after^^noon he met the local committee to^^gether with 'the flarlan 1 e mnty otllccrs^in private conference, to whloh not a^in snapaper man wais admitted. Mem^^bers of the conference, when button^^holed, *ald that 1t had been agreed^In the meeting that nothing that oc^^curred there was to be made public.^From the best information -that could^be worked out of Mie reluctant con^^ferees It Is understood that the matter^Is to bo left by the governor In the^hands of the local authorities In whom^he has confidence to properly Inter^^pret the law and carry It out.
Pursuanttothls.lt Is generally under^^stood that Fltsslmmons has not ap^^peared In this .itate as yet and There^^fore Corbett cannot be made subject to^arrest to-morrow. O'Donnell and Ma-^her. who are here, are to he arrested^on a charge of conspiring to break the^peace. The bonds of $3,000 to be ex^^acted will lie refused and a writ of^habeas corpus lssm-d which will come^up for trial bef 'te Chancellor Judge^Lcaitherman at MM) and his dcclsb n^Is to be considered as a test of wheth^^er there Is a prohibitive law affecting^prize fighting. The governor himself^says no such law exists and Judge^Hudgln conlirnn the opinion. This^makes the proso.-ot for an exhibition^of fistic skill lu re seem cx'-e.-Unglv^rosy, providing Kitr.slmmons 0MMI to^time. Maneg'-r Vendlg wlf d l'ltzslm-^mons to-dav to come at 0M6 or the^contest would declared ^IT. Fltz-^slmmons replied he would not come^here till the dav before .the fight. Fltz-^sinmons or his representative had^promised to bo here Monday, when a^ref.-ree would be selected. He was^(not here. Frldav the sum of $8,100. to^make good the $10,000 forfeit, must be^In Dwyer's hands. The time Is grow^^ing short. O'Donn -ll Is at Spring Lake,^Corhett's training 'iiiarters, and Peter^Maher is Installed at Hugh'j wine gar^^dens/to finish his training. The entire^galaxy of pugilistic stars guve an ex^^hibition to a Dacked house at the opera^house to-nlghr
ON THE TRACK.
Mlrlaaa trot, purse $1.000^Lynne Be U^son first, accord and fourth h.ata. Time,^I IBs, 2: Mi. 2:llt^. Aluo w^.n third heart^In Ill's and waa eeon.1. Ollie th.rd.^t'aphui-. ^'. . 1. a.urtnjn VUkee, Jr.,^It 1 ^ i! 1 ^ W k 4 aj.-l M . , N.LSOn al^^^s .r.e.l. Thirl race, special, frei-for-ail.^I'll-- ^ t It r J. (II ^ -1 1 M Fra .^Agm (HtCmMtf) M4 Juhn, R. Oi^(McHenry) 4-3-;. Jo ratcht-n (Jack Cur^^ry) 3-1-3. Time, M% ;:W. 1:05. Fourth^race, the Johmstoin sttaaas, value $2,000, for^rrotlers of tho 2:24 class, unftrvUhel^ Iron^liar won first and seennd h. ats in 2;1^' ..^2:14^, Valley Qu. ^n ee^x^r^t in two heats.^^'atherlr^e thirl lm two heaai.
INTHIi DAIS OF '59
InI Inrlnnali.
':. n-.a-I, O ^ 11 -Ft. -ul' ^ , Li en 1:^Ml fiirlongs^Laily Oour-right won,^S-ihrot eeecm^!, Pepper $MNi time,^Mile^Islln won. Kprlngvale sec^^ond. Major l^rpr^ tihtnl; time. 1:^. Five^furlongs^ ptrt won. Pmbrella s.*c^vl,^Den Johcson thirl, i.ni-. 1 Mfc MIKe a^id
-.. ti.-l-r i'arl woe.. A.me' iVn^l^win eeoond, Jane third: time. 1:4s. Five^anei a half fiM-lewie*^BvMhVM won, Helen^II. Oardner ee.w-n.1. I It nr. ah thirl; '.roe.^1:10. Five furlonaV Squire O. won, Mahl^of lienor aeeoi.d. Joe i'lvrk third, t'.nw,^1:02.
Inaugurationof the Festival of Moun^^tain and Plain.
DENVER ALL RIGGED OUT
TheCity Is In a Blaze of Clory-^Floats Representing^ Crude Ap^^pliances of the Hast and Pro^^gress of the Present.
la*mii Ifssesssae
I. I', ^. seo, Oct. l'i ^ I-Tve and a half^furlongs^ Billy Mct'loakey wen. Most^Terry second, Rey Alta th.rd: time, 1:10.^Fa.- *:al a half furl-ng* Tam.ilp as ^w,^N ivy nine ^ v ^..!. 4*h. r *^^^^ hj-d: t.rm-.^IM t\vf furlongs, handicap^Mainstay^won. Moci-en eeooind. K.KTnie Lou ise th'.rd;^time, 1:00*4. Mile, handicap^ Itemua won.^It --. 'ei I sc.- r.-l. Arnette th.rd; t in. .^1:I1'4. Mfle^I'ncle OSes won, Duchess^of M'.lpltas second. Ransom thir l; time,^1:C
TwoKernr !^ Mr km
Wipa.Oal., Oct. 16.^Walter Foster yea-^l.rdiy broke two world's records, the^one-:h.rd of a m.lo paced and th-v one-^t!i r l unpace l. The paced rrxvwl was^brought down to H ex;conds flat and ho^rode a third unpaced la 32 1-8 ^ecqrals, re^^ducing the record by six second*
SIX HUNDRED KILLED.
AnKiploRlon nn i^ Meainnlilp leaded with^Troop* ^^r Kin rhfiw
Shanghai.Oct. 16.^An explosion oc^^curred to-day on the steamship Kung^Hal near Kin Chow. The steamer was^l^ad^-l aiith troops and It Is repotted^that 6O1) of them were killed.
m'-rtliigof the I.uyal I,^glun.
Washington.Oct. 16.^Tiie eoinuiand-^ery-ln-Chlet of the Loyal legion of^the Un/ted States met here In biennial^session to-day. tien. Lucius FairvJiUd.^grand commander, presided. There
were77 delegates, representing every I mlnated cars over their lines in
Denver,Colo., Oot. 16.^To-day's In^^auguration of the Festival of Mountain^and Plain was an immense success in^every way. N04 only d.d the big pa^^geant of progress far surpass the ex-^, pectations of the carnival managers^themselves, but the crowd of visitors^j from outside towns exceeded any ever^1 witnessed in Denver. Pioneers and^j floats, representing the advancement^I of Colorado from the time of the cliff^dwellers to to-day came first. Every^float was a feature, many of them be^^ing genuine works of art, in the prep-^I aratlon of which no expense had been^spared. The gaily attir.d bands of In^^dians attract, d more attention, per^^haps, than anything else, though old^Jim Baker, the squawman, who^trapped and hunted through thes* re^^gions 60 years Rgo, was everywhere^enthusiastically cheered. He rode a^horse that crossed the plains In 1^59.
Itwas In the second division, repre^^senting the mineral wealth of the state,^that the most gorgeous effect waa seen.^Cripple Creek. I^advllle and Creede^excelled all others, their floats truly^representing the marvelous rlchn^ss o'^their respective camps. Agriculture,^horticulture and live stock came next.^Mesa and Montrose counties, making^the best displays, were closely rivaled^by Fremont and other counties. Man^^ufacturers of Denver had the next di^^vision, doing themselves proud In the^matter of their displays. The distin^^guished cltlaen* who havs l^e^n most^promlrrent m building the state consti^^tuted the fourth division, while the last^was devoted to the various dvlo socie^^ties. In which the miners came In for^a barge share of praise, To-night ttv^^tramway company ran a dozen Ulu-
the
stateexcept Oregon. The first ballot^for grand commander resulted: Gen^^eral Miles. 27; Oen. John (llbbon. 1^;^(icneral Swayne. 11. General Olbbon^was elected on the second Santas 1 11^cclvlng 60 voitea to 20 for Miles. Gen^^eral Miles lacked only one vote of elec^^tion on the first iballot. and It Is be^^lieved -would have eucreeded on the^second 'ballot hut for Che sui^erlor ago^of General Gibbon, which Influenced^many delegates to vote for him
TheWeather.
Washington,Oct. 16.^Montana-^Fair; warmer In southerly portion;^southerly winds.
ALLTHREESETFREE
THEWHALEY BROTHERS LET^OUT OF DEER LODGE.
(lovarnor Itlckarda Bovlewa Their Case
andFlnda That They Ought to
HePardoueil.
businesssection. Colored electric lights^made them llterailly a solid mass of^light. The street decorations excel even^those of the conclave. Sixteenth street^Is festooned with 4.000 electric lights,^and nearly all of the principal business^houses are Illuminated.
Oneof the most magnificent features^of the festival was the human flag^composed of 400 children. The festivi^^ties will continue three days.
COLD BANKER TALK.
A FORMAL CALL.
Thel.ovtri. r and .-tnf7 VMt lort Harrl-^lon an I Are Received In *tyle.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Helena,Oct. 16.^Govern., r R. kir.h sod^v.an* mad* a call on the officers at Fort^Harrison to-day in return of the visit^made by .Major Hooton and other officers^of .'he; post last week. The govtrnor was^received with military hor.ors, a salute^of 13 guna U-.ng fired. Thk- two compan-^i^4 were i:.specred and reviewed, after^which the par.y returnt l to the city. The^governor's party. besMi.9 himself, was^made up with Adjutant. General t'hirles^F. Lloyd. In^|^.^^-:^ ^r O- re-ral Phtries D.^Currlf, Mustering Offic.T nbinehard and^Dr. Rddle, asslstar.-- regimental surgeon.
ATrial In tlav.;ua.^Havana. Oct. 16.^In the -trial cf Gen^^eral Julio Sanguilly, an American cltisen,^on the charge of rebellion against the^Spanish government, the attorney gaji-
I'npel.eo'i Letter.
Philadelphia,Oct. 16.^Pope Leo has^written an important letter to tho^Catholic hierarchy on the coming as^^semblage of the congress of religion.^The letter has been dellevered to Arch^^bishop Ryan of this city, and to all^other archbishops. It was the main^subject at the recent assemblage ^^!^archbishops at Baltimore. What steps^the archbishops took cannot be learned^but with the views of the pope thus^clearly expressed, doubtless the Amer^^ican church will anathematize the con^^gress of religions the same way the In^^terdiction was placed on Catholic par^^ticipation in the Knights of Pythia-.^Odd Fellows and other secret societin
manager.1. A. frlllmore.
SanFrancisco. Oct. 16.^The office^of general superintendent of the South^^ern Pacific company was established^to-dav and J. A. Fillmore was given^the title of manager of the Pa. Ill^system of the Southern Pacific, wh: li^Includes the roads between Ashland.^Or ^ . on th- noroh. Ogden on the eas*^and El Paso on the south. A circular^letter to that effect was Issued late^yesterday afternoon fcy General Man^^ager KruttschnltL
AtVnrria Hark.
NewYork, Oct. K^The attendance was^light at Morris l'ark to-day. Two m'-Iea^over eight hurdle*^Caracas won. Kllken-^ry second, Fugitive third; time, 3:^1. Two^milea-Otinda won, Day Break second,^Mars Cham thLrd; time. iSt, Steeple^^chase, about thr e ml lea^The Peer wen,^Duke of Abereorn second, Hesperian^third; time, 6:08. Six and a half fur^^longs^Buckrene won, Iriah Reel second,^SunclaM third; time, li21%. Mile^Deer^Slayer worn, fh.eiimake second. My Lack^third; time, IM
InI.^ lington.
Lexington,Oct. 16 ^tsome great sport^waa enjoyed at the races -this afternoon.^Five race-s. Including the gnat 6^,0u^) free-^f r-all pace, we.-e eii the card, but only^three were finish i. Robert J. waa in^rare fettlo and pac; d his rivals to a^standk't'Jl, winning wjdt eaae kn atraigir^heats. Several quar.-r^s wntre pare I at a^two-minute clip. L^ tiie Bell w : the 2:11^tret after ^ome lively brushes w.th Altao.^Madgj D. wen th- 2:20 pace af:er -a bruis^^ing contest. Tiie Johnston etakxa, 1:21^trot w,i4 unnnM-.-d and the 2:23 trot w.i~^not called. Ja k Ourry anl Knap Mc^^Carthy ha 1 a figti. after the big pace,^whole Mur.roe Salt-bury end his driver.^Andy McDowell, ha 1 a scrap during the^tnottlr.g of the 2:11 claofs. Flret race, on-^1 rVnCrhed. 2:30 clars, pace, pur#e $-4W-^1 Madge D. won fi.-'t. - .-ond and revvn'th^j N-atia. T.me, 2:16. M'I'a. 23. No others^flnOrhid KussAs Clay wow fifth and sixth^( h-a:^ in 2:2l*^^ at d 2:2JS and was d'.n-^tuoced In the seventh heat. Harry Vi^--^I tor won thlrJ anl fourth heats In I l-;'^^and 2:1**4. and waa -1 stanosd 2a the sev-^lenfth healt. Rose -Mary, Tom Shirley, Red^anal Edgarber: alio started, tv.-coa i race.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Helena.Oat 16.^The Whaley ^Broth^^ers, David. Matthew and Clement, who^were scut ud from Ravalli county^nearly two years ago for grand lar^^ceny, were unconditionally pardoned^to-night ^by Governor Blckards. The^throe brothers were given terms of^seven and one-half years eadh. The^supremo curt recently pasw.-d on their^cases and sustained the Judgment be^^cause of error* made in the appeal.^The supreme court, however, Maded^when the opinion was handed down^that the defendants did not have a^fair 'trial, and virtually recommended
Iexecutive clemency.
Thepetition tfor pardon was en-
:dorsed by the eitate board of prison^commissioners and by prominent citi^^zens of Rivalll county and elsewhere.^In his letter to the board of pardons^the governor said In -part: 'The^unanimity ^f sentiment that prevails^among the prominent citizens of Mis-
Isoula relative to this case, the views of^the press respecting the feeling that j^prompts the leaders of public thought^li itiva'lii -uiity to-pray for executive^int. i-'. reiiee in this matter, strength^^en the conviction forced on my Judg^^ment through personal Investigation^that It becomes my duly to submit to^your honorable board this recommen^^dation for mercy. If one of the su^^preme ends at the lav Is the adminis^^tration at Justice and the promotlin of
equity is the affairs of men. then the^release of the Whaleys must follow In
jthe order of things.
HeMM t are th* mu^lr.
Denver.Oct. 16^Rev. Frank Hyatt
jSmith . r Cambridge. Mass., appeared^before I aM 1 States Commissioner^cap; 11 ti -day and gave bonds for his^appearance at Boston to answer to the^charge of sending defamatory let'- rs^; through the mall to members of his^i congregation. Mr. Smith says the^; charge is unfounded. He will return t 1^; Boston next w^-k to face his accus- rs.
lurreuaein Pi'4tnn1ce l:unii:ets.
Washington,Oct. 16.^The p-stofflce^I .r.ment has compiled the receipt*^of the 20 leading cities of the I'nUed^States for the third quarter aj ^he^year 189J, and a most gratifying In-^,t. ase Is shown. The total receipts for^the quarter ended Sept. 30 werv $7,100.-^4-a! against $6,723,711 for the same quar^^ter in IVM. an increase of 9.S per cent.^Every city shu.vs an Increase.
I'mI ;:-1 ,u ^ ih^ t ubaui
BuenosAyrei, Oct. K^It Ss reported^hero thelt Rrax.l reoog: xea the Cuban Sn-^sungctita as bell:gerezn*a\
1. Aldndgr'a Fr.eaas Appland aHsa-^III* Speech Will He Pahllshed.
Atlanta,Ga., Oct. 18.^The second^days' session of t'no American Bankers^association was called to order this^morning by President O'DelL C^arrnaaai^E. W. Pullen r ad an extensive report^from the executive council In reference^to the proposed change In file wording^of the constitution. Banker Aii.--.lg.^road a paper In opposition to the free^coinage of silver . ^The proposition^that this government should coin silver^for tho world in unlimited amounts at^double It market value Is so repug^^nant to the common ajakl of mankind,^^^aid Mr. Aldredge, ^that it ought to be^unnecessary to discuss it, and would be^hut for the fact that a portion of our^people have- been misled by appeals to^their pr-Judlee.^ He pointed out that^the leading nations of the earth, after^testing silver for hundreds of years,^voluntarily adopted the single goid^standard, and that no nation to-day^has the sliver standard from choice.
Mr.Aldredge charged that It waa re^^pudiation of debt and not coinage that^the 16-to-l men are after, and said;^^Allow me to say. in conclusion, that^our country is in no danger of repudia^^tion. This 16-to-l coinage clamor Is^but one of 'the nunlfertations of hard^times, brought on by the late panic.^On lowlands In the night time a deadly^mlasma accumulates, but when the^bright sun climbs over the hilltops and^shoots Its perfecting rays into the^marshes, the miasma disperses. The^atmosphere Is sweetened and made^wholesome and men go forth to their^dally avocations with assurance of^health. In spite of all the Isms that^have afflicted us. In splto of demagog-^Ism on the stump and in the govern^^ment halls, the country Is rapidly ad^^vancing. Our factories are taxed to^their utmost with orders, and the wa^^ges of their employes have been every^^where voluntarily raised. Prices that^were depressed by the panic are Im^^proving, minister discontent is 8svrlM^before ttM presence of prosperity, and^in after years the heresies of lo-day^will only bo remembered as a troubled^dream. The American people are 'acn^^es: and patriotic. Upon this rocK we^build our faith and all the ages and^agencies of truth are ours for the su^^perstructure.
Atthe conclusion of Judge Aldredge s^speech, the enthusiasm it occas.oued^broke out again In three hearty cheers.^On moiion. t'-.'.s speech was e.-M. re 1^printed and sent to every national,^state and private bank in the I 1^States. The convention adjourned ua-^til to-morrow at 9:30 a. m.
mllwaufceela so KeSaJS Old.^Milwaukee. Oct. 16.^Loud booming^of cannon, bells ringing and Innumer^^able iw'ilstle* Mowing ush^ r-^d In Mil^^waukee's semd-centannlal day. From^end to end Hie city was gay with holi^^day attire. Thousands lined .the side^^walks along the tin* of march of the^I civic and military parade. Ai aoon the^principal thoroughfare* war* livelier^IlUUMI they were ever known. F if old^1 s a reception at the Academy of^Music was the event of *he day. Thou^^sands could not get In,

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