OCR Interpretation

The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, October 18, 1895, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-10-18/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Pages1 to 8
SpecialReduction Sale
ThisWeek Only
$1.25to $7.00
FormerlTlces $2 to $10.
SolidSilver Waist Sets
FormerPrice $1.00
SolidSilver Heart Brwlies^25 and 50c
FormerPrices 50c and $1
liJSilver Sword Pius
(WithChain and ^cabbardt
50and 75c
FormerPrices $1 aud $1.53
Wetre over -tucked and will make^a bore niless for this week only to r'duce^our Immense stuck. Mali orders solicited.
JEWELER,'164 Owsley Block,
Well,Not Exactly,^But Almost.
madea Nebraska Factory an offer^for all the AVlnsk llroorns tliey had.^The offer was accepted, aud the^Butte pubic will get the benefit.
Youhad better invest
Ina Nebraska Broom while the^Sale lasts. You wont Kejjret it
CorbettRefused to Give Bonds in the^Sum of $10,000.
TheTime Is Short and Brodlo Has^Another Engagement for the^Night of Oct. 31-Horse Rac^^ing and Bicycling.
HotSprings. Ark.. Oct. 17.^Governor^Clarke and his subordinates of the^state militia and the local Judiciary^and the promoters of the proposed^Corbett-Pitzslmmons mill, are at sixes^and sevens still, and all sorts of re^^ports are afloat. However, nothing of^a dellntte nature Is known. The men^who are planning the mill still assert^that they will be able to bring it off^on schedule time, claiming that under^their revised articles there Is nothing^in the state laws to prevent a meetins^of the pugilists. The Evening News |^to-night, referring to the attitude of |^Governor Clarke when he appeared at^the secret consultation held here yes^^terday, announces that It Is warranted^in stating authorltively, that while as^^serting he would tolerate no organized^plan to violate the laws of the state,^and while he does not know the differ- ,^ence. If any, from a legal standpoint, !^between a glove contest and a prize^fight, the governor expressed a willing^^ness to refer the whole question to the^local authorities for determination and^abide by their action. In the event^that Judge Duffle, upon examination of^the law, concludes that no violation^warranting Interference Is Intended,^the governor, the News says, would be^satisfied.
Continuing,the paper says: ^And In^any event no state Interference will be^Interposed unless the constituted^authorities of this county should ask^for assistanace. In this position the^governorunquestlonably stands square^^ly and properly upon the constitution^and statutes of the state, and In pur^^suing a more extreme course, except^upon the conviction that the local^authorities are not able to uphold the^laws, he would be usurping power not^granted by the organic or statutory^laws of the state.
Notwithstandingthese assertions, the^element which Is opposing the fight^still relies upon, Governor Clarke In^view of his many public asertlons that^he will not permit It to occur, to mako^good his declarations at the proper^time. The first definite move towards^settling the contention was made at 2^o'clock this afternoon, when a war^^rant against James J. Corbett was Is^^sued from Justice Kirk's court. It^charges that Corbebt 'has threatened, is^conspiring, and Is about to commit an^unlawful assault upon the person of^one Bob Fltsslmmons. It was placed^In the hands of Sheriff Houpt, who^proceeded to the Arlington hotel and^served It. The warrant was Issued at^the Instance of Prosecuting Attorney^C. W. Teague. Corbett was brought^Into court by the sheriff and the prose^^cuting attorney asked that he be put^under bonds to keep the peace. Judge^Kirk made the order asked, placing the^bord at $10,000. Corbett refused to give^the bond and his attorneys, Martin A^Greaves, will sue cut a writ of habeas^corpus asking for his relief. This will^bring the question for Judicial hearing^as to whether a glove contest, such as^is now proposed, will be a violation of^the state statutes. If the court decides^It so, It is believed the authorities will^respect the decision, but If to the con^^trary, it is thought the whole matter^will bo abandoned.
Iay lor Says No Fig Int.
LittleRock, Oct. 17.^Brigadier General^GeoTge I\ Taylor of the Arkansas state^guard, re'tunned from Hot Springs this^evening ant was clow ted with Governor^Clarke to-night for an hour or more.^After U'ha conference Gcuieral Taylor said:^^The light win mat occur at Hot Springs,^.nor in Arkansas. There Is 110 doubt on^that acore, net even in a modljflej way, as^now proposed.'
Ilrodls'sDouble Engagement.
Chicago,Oct. 17.^Fight or no fight,^Steve Brodie, B. J., refcrco-i l.-ct in the^Carbett-F'tzslmmona affair, will be com^^pelled to travel the boards of the Acad^^emy of Music on the night of the big^^scrap^ or pay a large slice of money^In the event of his failure to do so.^Steve Brodie will bring his Bowery play^to Chicago next week and under his man^^agers he !s expected to stay fn the city^two we-eks. He will open at the AcaJ'emy^for ^;he serond awd last week of the en^^gagement. The fight Is scheduled for Oat.^31, and on that evening Stephen is billed^to do acting for the benefit of the pa^^trons of tfsj West side playhouse. ^Yes,^sir, we have a contract with Brodte, and^If 'he has been chosen to neferco the Oor-^bett-Fitzslmmcns fight he will ihave to do^Vc by proxy or through a 'telescope.^ eaid^Manager W. H. Barry of the Academy^yesterday. ^We cainmot afford to 'play^horss' w9th companies for whi-h we have^contracted, audi the same applies to :h m.^The contract distinctly says that Brodie^must appear at each performance of his^company. Should he fall we will have a^remedy.
Theweather was, chilly, the track BM^feat. SSve races were on the card. The^fifth was postpoenl after Carilkm had 11-^ken two beam. The sensation was the^breaking of the world's 2-year-old pacing^re con 1 by Tommy Brltton, lowering M^one-half a second, making the rails *n^1:15V Tho J..hr^ ^n stake, value $'.'.^^^for trotters of the 2:24 class (tsro heats^trotted yes'terday)^Valley Quean won the^third, fourth and fifth hea'ts: time, 2:18V^3:18V 2:16; I.ulu K. second. Cstherlae^third, Iron Bar won first snd second^heat* tit 2:164 an 1 2:14V but was dla-^taitoti'. l i tire third heat. Ella HeHmotn^awl May Diy also starred. In the 2:23^. pur.- ^ $500. War.1i won in. straight^hi , Sj time, 2:204. 2:19V 2:19V Fanny!^second; Baitullo third; F.ligo. Asmund^an 1 t'erle De Leon also started.
Inthe 2:12 class, pace, purse II,'^^^Belle T. won in straight heats; time, ]^11:10V 2:10',, 2:11^^; Choral second. Red^Li ly third; Ophelia, Deck Wright. Con^^nor, Guerilla. HlUy Rlchhall, Walter D.^Zelglar and Cadet alto started. The Lex-^ingston etoke, for 2-year-olds, value^I2.O0O^Tommy Hf.'tton won fan straight^mats: tane, 2:22. 2:15V: Alx Maid second^In two heirs. Silver Lake third' In two^heats. Baroness Marguerite also starred.^2:2ScJasa, purse $500 (unfinished)^CaTrlllou^won first and second heats; time, 2:20,^2:19; Forester second In two hea'ks. Dr.^Robinson, MeKininey Bell. Nellie Clark^spa! Island Girl also started.
Oneof the Schemes to Get the Union^Pacific Going.
ItIs as Clear as Mud to Most Peo^^ple, but Those Who dot It^Up Say That It Will^Work
thema cordial greeting. Then General^Olbbon called .,ut, ^Huxford, strike a^song,^ and the veterans Joined hearti^^ly in the chorus ^Marching Through
Georgia. with voice, somewhat hoarse | ^ ^ ^ flf f
butnot lacking in spirit. The pres^listened gravely throughout, and when^the music died away uttered a few fe^^licitous remarks.
In4 Inrlnnatl.
Cincinnati,Oct. 17.^Latonla had the^I' ; n ^ card of the year to-diy. There^^ r^ - x n,n, nearly all Strictly h'.iih^el.l- i M |( a-md 70 yaT^l^^Yo Tamblen wan,^CMS Day second, Buckwa third; time.^1:45%. Mile and 20 yards^ Pepper won,^HoesstOSO second. Relict third; time,^1:12V Handicap, one mile^Simon W.^won, Egbart second, Free Advice tlhird;^time, 1:41V Zoosoo stakes, for 2-year-^old fillies, six furlongs, worth ro wlntner^$2.400^Brace GlntMo won, Kane Le Grand^second, Mobalaoka third; time, 1:16. Five^and a half fiirlctigs^Judge lKnniy won,^Boland r OOOOfsSj Raymond third; time,^1:09V Five and a half f urlon-gs- Safvshle^wem, Ben, Holliday second, Sir Play fhlrd;^time, 1:08 V
InBBS Franrlsrn.
SamFrancisco, Oct. 17.^Results at the^Bay district truck to-day were as fol^^lows: Five en I a half furlongs, eejaimg-^Last Chance wc^n^, Mt. Roy second, Mosby^third; 'time, 1:07V Five furlongs, 3-ye-ar-^o'Jds^Claquer won, Boa lrunjwT second,^Ka-tihl^w third1; tjm*. 1:01. Five amd a^half furlongs, 2-y car-old*^Treachery^won. K-olmvton necond^ Scimitar Wvad;^time, 1:07V Sevoti and a half furlongs,^3-yrar-olda^ Mamie Scott won, Toby sec^^ond, Little Bob t'h'.rd; time, 1:33 V One^mile, S-year-old'.s^Rofe Clark won, 8Uver^second, Nervosa third; time, 1:41V In^Use fMn-th race on to-day's card Mamio^8cctt. a Catifornta-bred horse, broke the^avrM's record for seven amd a halt fur-^1 Msja, d-j'mg the fJMfMM to 1:33V The^best 1 rev.'jus eoj.st record waa 1:34V and^the world's record waa 1:34, made by Lib^^ertine at St. Louis laist August.
ShsIs a Rather Goad Looking Mulatto^bat Sbe Claims That Home One^Idas ^Conjured^ Her.
WaiShinwron,Oa_, Oct. 17.^Freedman-^vlile, a llrtle suburb of Washington^ is
Ina state of great excitement over tie^'remarkable case of Fanny Heard, .1^young colored girl. A few days ago there^Ixgan 'to appear on different parts of the^girl's holy exact representarlons of^^in^ak(s, lixards, turtles, ahivp and ta^l-^polfis. The girl ways she was ^rrlekel^^by a neiRhhoir who ,tlad a grudge agatrc^t^h, r.
Onone of her arms 'there Js a'n ex.t-t^wprerentiation of a snake about a f,^ot^and fa half long. It tookis exactly like^as 1f ithere was a reai snake under tne^ski'n. All over her body there wore exact^shapes of turtles, lisands and crabs. She^Is naither a roodJtooklng mulattio of 17 or^IS years of age, apparently of a little^above the averajre in IntHlllgencei Hh^'^has been M for the past two or pfessl^wt^-ks. She states I that/ when these queer^signs begin to appear her skin first turn^perfectly whlire, and Is that color nu ll^'the shapes become well defined, and thun^begins turning until it ge:s a ipood dual^darker than the other pairts nf her body.
TheRlrl rays thac^ the woman who^^objured^ her filled'her full of reptlba.^ainiu thatiiflhe can plainly feel them crawl^^ing around under her skin whan they firs:^appear, and 't'hat after they farm 'fhey do^,n^c^t worry her at all.
AtMorris Park.
NewYork. Oct. 17.^The contests at^Morris park to-day were Interesting n* a^rule ar.d list attendance was good. Five^fur'.omgs^Marslat^ won, Right Royal see-^o.' R)urrl.^man third; time, :5^V Mile^ind a t.trlong^ Belmar won, Bathampton^secon-1. Li-npiightt-r 'third; time, 1:57. Six^furlwngs-ilarry Reed won. Waltxer sec^^ond, Pre^::-!i third; time. 1:14. Or.e mide^^Lucanli won. Branlywime secor.d.^Gotham th rl: time. IA\\. Six furlcngs^^St. Agnes won. Bon Ami second. Golf^third; time. 1:12V Mil'^Ina won. Arapa^^hoe ^ec,,nd, Second Attempt thirl; time,^1:15.
IllI.- \.i u ., 1.
Lexington,Oct 17.^This is the ninth^day of the Breeders' association meeting.
ANegro who Heeded Not th^ Command^of a General.
Denver,Oct. 17.^-News reached here'^to-day that a negro named Marshall^had been tarred and feathered at Gree^^ley last night for having insulted Gov^^ernor Mclntyre at the Potato Day cel^^ebration. Marshall, who had been ar^^rested, was taken from Jail last nlKht,^escorted to the outskirts of the town,^tarred and feathered and ordered to^leave town. He was not seriously In^^jured and to-day left for Fort Collins.^Governor Mclntyre was surprised this^afternoon when Informed of the Inci^^dent at Greeley. He went to the bi^^cycle races at Greeley In company with^his wife and Lieutenant-Governor^Brush and wife. When they arrived at^the stand for teams they found the^way blocked by a long wagon to which^was attached a team driven by Mar^^shall. General Keer came up at that^moment and requested the negro to^move his wagon so as not to take up^too much room. Thereupon Marshall^delivered a tirade fat abuse, using the^most foul and Insulting language. Fin^^ally, however, he did as requ '.^^;wnor Mclntyre thought so little of^rJM matter that he had not mentioned^il to anybody since his return to Den^^ver. General Keer said this afterno.n^Marshall deserved to be run out of^town, but he thought the punishment^inflicted upon him was entirely too se^^vere, f
TheK^tbI I'srty In Pari.
Paris.Oct. 17 ^A dispatch toUieJ iur-^nil fnm Me'.s. published to-day. aaya^while tb* emperor and empress of G. r-^ma:.y w^ ro^ on their way to rhe cathedril^some person shoutsvl from a win: aw,^^Vive La. France.^ Several arrests were^muds.
NewYork. Oct. 17^ A synopsis of^the plan of reorganization of the 1'nloti^Pacific railway was announces! to-day. J^1: place* the mikage affected by the^reorgnlsation ^t a total of the main^line of 1.S27 miles. Balances due on^outstanding land and town lot con^^tracts on Dec. 31, 1S94. were $6.1^2,7S1.^and unsold land grants. Including rhose^under contract, amounted to 6.514,000^acres, estimated value. $13,358,500. The^total funded debt is placed at $140,425,-^S62. The fixed charges and deductions^from net earnings. Including Interest^on bonds, sinking fund and government^requirements are stated In the pamph^^let for a period of five years, The aver-^ago fixed charge being $6,802,001.
TillsIs exclusive of the excess of in- j^tereat on the debt to the government,^over the net earnings applicable under^the Thurman and other acts of interest^on bonds held on main line mortgage^trusts, under conversion provisions, and^of the obligations of the railway com^^pany under traffic guarantees. Includ^^ing those items, the Ilxed and other^charges prior to the stock for the year^1892, being the year Just preceding the^receivership, aggregated the sum nf^$7,881,475, or greater by $881,475 than^the amount necessary to pay the annu^^al Interest upon the maximum mort^^gage debt and full annual dividends^on the minimum issue of preferred^otoc* contemplated in the reorganiza^^tion plan.
Thepamphlet shows the average an^^nual net earnings for 10 years. 1885 to^1S94, inclusive, were $7,563,669. or an j^amount greater by $563,669 than the^maximum Interest and dividend re^^quirements upon the new bonds and^pivfurred stock provided for the plan.^The lowest nrt earnings realized by^the Union Pacific ratlway were those of^the year 1894. when they were $4,315,077,^or $315,077 in excess of Interest on tne^maximum amount ot proposed bonds^of the new company.
Theplan contemplates the Issue of^$100,000,000 of first mortgage railway^*nO' land-gTant 80-yetar 4 per cent, gold^bonds; $75.0fK),000 of 4 per cent, preferred^stock and $61,000,000 of common stock.^The new bonds are tto be secured by a^first and only lien upon the main line^mileage of the Union Pacific railway,^equipment, land grant, lands and land^grant balances, and upon such branch^lines of railway as the committee shall^avail of throug-h the ownership of mort-^gave trust or branch line bonds. The^preferred stock Is to be *ntlnled to 4^per cent, non-cumulative dividends,^payable out of the net or surplus earn^^ings, before the payment of any divi^^dend on the common stock.
Thestock of the present company^will be aaaessed $15 per share, the hold-^eis rece4vlng new preferred stock for^the amount of their asaesment and^common stock, equal at par to their^present holdings. A reorganization^syndicate has been organized to fur^^nish $10,000,000 Of $15,000,000 if desired^to purchase upon deposit of the first^mortgage bonds, all defaulted coupons^and Interest assignments pertaining^thereto, and thereafter, as they ma^^ture, all coupons and Interest claims^maturing during the pendency of the^plan upon such bonds, and to adjust^In cash, the two per cent, difference In^the rate on old and new bonds from^the date of which the new bonds begin^to bear Interest to the due dates of the^principal of any subaetiuently matur^^ing first mortgage bonds. The cash^provisions apply to I'nlon Pacific, first^mortgage sixes. Kansas Pacific eastern^division sixes, Kansas Pacific middle^division slxee, Kansas Pacific middle^division sixes and Kansas Pacific,^Denver extension first mortgage sixes.
Thetime for de taring the plan op^^erative Is limited to Dec. 31. 189'!. with^right of extension to June 30, 1897. The^time for the deposit of bonds and stock^is limited to Dec. 31. 1895, after whl'h^penalties of five per cent, on 'bonds and^$5 per share on stock will be Imposed.^The new bonds will be dated Jan. 1,^1897, and shall BOfsf Interest on that^date. Deposits may be made at any^of the depositories on and after Nov.^1. 1895. from which date matured cou^^pons on first mortgage bonds will be^cashed, as provided In the plan.
Stockholderswill not be required to^pay any part of the assessment until^the plan has be. n declared operative.^Securities will be returned free of ex^^pense to holders should the plan be^abandoned. The depositories are the^American Trust company of New^York, Old Colony Trust compa-ny of^Boston, Hank of Montreal, of London,^of Amsterdan, and the Deutsche Ver-^ein bank of Frankfort-on-the-Main.
No4 hnlern In Hawaii.
Washington.D. C, Oct. 17 -Admiral^Beardsley uit telegraphed the navy de^^partment as follows from Port Anir loo,^Wash.: ^Pigman, command. Of MM^Bennlngham at Hawaii, reports under^date of Oct. 2. that the health of the^crew Is excellent. The epidemic la^ended. Eighty-seven cases and 62^deaths ashore. The Olympla Is at^l^huina.
allril ii 1 the I'rssldsnt.
Washington.Oct. 17.^The command^^er-in-chief ,.f tie Loyal Legion, tlw.ut^40 strong, headed by Comm KOOa r-ln-^Chief John Gibbon, called at the^Whlto House and were Introduced to^the president by General Gibbon and^Major Huxford. The president gav*
Kertlvrr HiirlriKh nailluj n See what^the New York rourl rmielud*! to l^^.
Bp 1 i Dispatch to the Standard.
St.Paul. Oct. 17^Andrew F. Rur-^leigh. receiver of the Northern Pacific^for Montana, Oregvn and Washington,^arrived In the city to-day from New^York, where he has btvn in attendance^upon the court of Judge Lacombe. He^was accompanied by Judge Cullen of^Helena, one of the couns 1 for the Mon^^tana district. Mr. Rurlelgh repaired to^the general office of the Northern Pa^^cific, where, accompanied by Assistant^General Manager Dickinson of the west^end. he held a conference with General^Manager Kendrlck.
Areyou satisfied thlat yourself und^Messrs. Blgelow and Mcllenry will be^confirmed by Judge Lie .-.mho^^ was^asked Of Mr. Rurlelgh by a reporter.
Ido not know as to that,^ said Mr.^Burleigh.
Haveyou had any assurances to^that effect^
Ihnve no statement to make.^ he^replied dryly. ^The matter comes be^^fore Judge Lacombe to-morrow, pur^^suant to adjournment, and I cannot^say what he will do. As to the Idaho^court. It Is my understanding that^Judge Meat tic will ^ake the matter In^hand on Oct. 23.
Wltatubout the operation of ^he^system^^ was asked.
Therewill be no change for the pres.^ent. at least,^ said Mr. Burleigh. ^It^will be operated as a whole, there be^^ing no reason at ^iils time why there^should be divisional operation. Of^course, 1 cannot toll what I may 04^(tailed upon to do In future, but for the^present, at least, there will be no^change.^ Mr. Burleigh left for Seattle^this eventng.
ofCuster County.
Onlya Few Months Mqre to Serve,
80the Governor Desires to Re^^store Him to Cltlzenshlp-Ca-^dotto's Day-Appointments.
(Juaranttn*Agalntt Hhaep.
Denver,Oct. 17.^Oovertior MeHniyr* has^tOBOJOf a proclamation decfarlnf a quaran-^'tine. against the States of Texas and Wy^^oming aind the Con .orten of New Mexico^SJSJ Oklahoma. Sheep from the^^ re^^gions can be admi'ttsd, within the state^only oil their berng fount to be free from^OsOO an t all other contagious diseases^after a thorough Inwpec't'.on. The procla^^mation do.^ not apply to sheep that k^^: ^ !^^ transported through the staue by^rail.
currentReports Qo to Show Thst Nome-^thing Is Radically wrong with^the Osnsrsl.
JackwmvUs*,Fla.. Oct. 17.^A special Is^tile Cl'tsaein from Tampa. Fla., saya: Yea-^^eetYlay reports were circulated that the^Spanish edrwul had received am official^r^able t hat General Campos wm no longer^eommniriHlnsr Hhe military affairs In Cube.^The inference warn fhat Campos was eith^^er de[^ose^t. killed or captured by the ln-^surgont*. Thn Spanish consul emphati^^cally d^nled the report. Passemgers ar^^riving from Cuba I ^-might report General^Campm Is In San'tiafo. and rhat he has^gone completelly insane. This connects^i- 1 ;^^ ly ttl'h ^ ^ 'or lay's rumor. ^j'^which par-Mongers to-night had no Inti^^mation.
SpecialDispatch to rhe Standard.
Helena.Oct. 17.^Govern Off Rlckards^to-day granted 0 pardon 10 William^Riley, who was sent up for Custer^countv f r murder in 11*5 The gov^^ernor, In explaining the case 11 th^^board of pardons, aald: ^1 hereby^grant a free and unconditional par^^don 10 William Riley, subject to your^approval. The records show that Riley^was conv lef t of the crime of murder^in the sec md ,|,-gr ^^ u-i-n hut li year^of age. and sent' tie d wi ' ^et. 31, 1885.^t 1 a term of 18 years In the peniten^^tiary. Ills time will expire Jan. 21.^1896. His two associates In the crlm .^both men of mature years, were par^^doned bv Governor Leslie, (Hie of these^men. lilmer Cannon. wVio was sen: for^a term of 21 ye irs. ^ is ; ni ae,| Dee^14. 18s8, after serving IkfOI ffOfOMI on--^month and 21 days; tit* OUtOf man.^Kugene F.irrell. was p ir.lotu 1 N^\^M. P^17. after .1 - i \. ^ two ^^ ,.ii -^and one month. It at .ears that Riley,^less guilty perhaps than his associates^In crime bv reason of his age and In^^experience, hid no Infill, ati il friends^to seek executive clemency ;n his be^^half. Bv the time the customary forms^of law BM e mii lled with In thla case,^the eonvl-t vv:l have less than Lw^^iiwnMis remaining of his 18-year term^behind the prison walls, and I deem 1^consistent with the ends of Justice to^rehabilitate him with the rights and^privileges of citizenship and give htm^an opportunity to redeem hirnselt be^^fore the world.
Nonotice of appeal to t'h- supremo-^court has been received from Joe Ca-^dotte's OOsWfOOFfl and Governor Rlck^^ards has not been asked to reprieve^the murderer, who Is sentenced to b ^^hanged at Fort Benton to-tn irrow.^Under these circumstances It seems^unlikely that anything will interfere^with the carrying iut of the sentence.^Unless Csdotte's attorneys, to-morrow^morning, ask for time In which to tak I^Bhe appeal Into the suprem court, Ca-^dotte will certainly hang before noon^to-morrow.
GovernorRlckards to-day appointed^the following dedearates to represent^Montana at the trans-Mlssdsslppt con^^gress, which will meet In Omaha Nov.^25: W. C. Whipple of Flathead coun^^ty, chairman; W. S Hartman. Galla^^tin; Clyde Took T. boWOI and Clarke;^Fred Cornlah, Jefferson; John A. Can^^non. Sliver Bow; E. N. Harwood, Yel^^lowstone; Fred W. Jones. Missoula; J.^O. la-air. Teton: H. R. Melton, Beaver^^head and Charles F.. Hall. Valley.
Dart,a feioneer of Mont^Ite.Licit of Illllon, la Dead.
SpecialDltpatch to the Standard.
Dillon,Mont.. Oct. 17.^George W.^Dart, one of the most prominent eltt-^zons of Dillon, died at 10 o'clock this^morning. He was taken sick last Fri^^day of pneumonia and his condition^b-cime very critical several days ago.^By his death Montana loses another^one of Its pioneer citizens. Mr. Dart^came to Montana In 1163, locating at^Ba.nnack. The game year he Joined^Stuart's and Hanson's expedition to^the Yellowstone. In 1865 he mined In^Confederate gulch and from there re^^turned to Bannack. where he engaged^In the tinsmith and hardware business.^HS removed to Dllbm In 1813. where he^founded the buslniss now known as^the G. W. Dart Hardware company.^Several years ago he retired from ac^^tive business. Deeeaaid was horn In^Michigan 60 years ago. and he leavea a^wife and two boys of tender years.^Among the positions of honor and trust^held by him were those of treasurer o*^Beaverhead and mayor of Dillon. Tha^funeral will take place on Saturdaf^afternoon at 2 o'clock under the aus^^pices of the Masonic fraternity.
A llrskeiiisn's Futil Mls^t^p whtls At-
fniptiiiato ii',1, 1 00 l-'nglne.
Sp,-elalDi-pat h to the Standard.
Dolor.Idaho. Oct. 17.^John Drlscoll,^brak'-man on the Ro|^e branch, was^killed to-night at Nampa by being run^over by an engine Drlscoll was en^^gaged in switching and was standing^on the track waiting for the engine,^which was backing towards him He^attempted to step SO to tko brake beam^of the tender, but missed his footing^in some mann-r and fell. The engine^OOSOOi entirely over him erushlng his^body to an unrecognizable mass. A^1 ,:,ner's Jury' OFOS summoned, and^after hearing the evidence rendered a^verdict of accidental killing, exonerat^^ing the railroad eomi-any and em^^ployes.
*Krrelf^r Mai led
Tacoma.Wash.. Oct. 1^ -The cfty of^Taconra applied to the courts to-day for^the appointment of a reviver for the^German-Am r. .1 . 1 k. ah.ch fa .ltd to^fir:. r a demand for tha city money on^dt pos.:.
Archbishop Chitp dlo Vest-d With Au^^thority ptOSOl From Knmr,
SantaFe. N. M., Oct. 17.^The cere^^mony attending the conferring of the^sacred pallium upon Archbishop P. L.^Chapelle. took place to-day. At 10^o'clock the richly toned bells on the^great cathedral signaled the departure^of the procession of prelates and priests^from the archleplseopal residence. Six^thousand people thronged the lino of^march to the cathedral. Following the^cross and incense bearers was Cardinal^Gibbons in royal robes attended by 12^prelates, 75 priests and scores of aco^^lytes, train hearers, tie. Preceding the^cardinal came Archbishop Chapelle.^wearing a purple robe.
Theceremonies In the cathedral were^witnessed by 3.MO people, and were of^the most Imposing nature. The choir^rendered superb^ music. Sermons were^delivered by Archbishop J. J. Kain of^St. L uis and Bishop Bourgale of Arl-^aona, and following the latter. Arch^^bishop Chapelle waa vetted with the^sacred symbol of chureh authority di^^rect from the Vatican at Home. The^cen mony was highly Impressive and^lasted tare* hours. Among the distln-^gulsh'd church men participating be^^sides the cardinal were Ar thbishop^Kain of St. Louis, Archbishop Sal-^polnte of Santa Fe. Bishops Donahue^of Wheeling, W. Va.. Henn^ssy of Ar.^liona. Montgomery of Los Angeles,^Dunne of Dallis. dab;! 1 of Ogdens-^burg. N Y.. 11-aver Of Springfield.^Mass.. and Uourgade of Tucson. This^afternoon Archbishop Chapelle enter^^tained at a dinner 230 prominent citi^^zens. Including the visiting prelates.^To-night he held 0 puhll* reeep'Ion In^honor of Cardinal Gibbons, and at 10^o'clock to-morrow the caritnal will^dedi -ate the Cathedral of St. Francis^of Asslum.
Sl^*ml nasOj found.^Special Dispatch to the Standard.
Livingston.Oct. 17 -for,11..- Shawls^was notified this evening that the body^of an unknown man ji an advanced^stage of decomposition had been found^In the Yellowstone river near Horr.^The ouroner will leave Cot the scens^to-morrow morning .1 hold au tn-^uueat.
lolrman Took the ( ton^K.ujsa.s Okjr, Oct. 17.^A spec.al to the^Star from Fore Scott. Km., says: De-^v^lopm^r:s th * nrcr: g :^ t^v ^ f^defaulting Cashier J. R. Coleman of the^^note bank, shows the shortage arill be^IW.ono. instead cf $23.00.1. *^ e^: fine sup^^posed. Vice President Stewart stated So^^da V that Coleman literaMy gutted th* re^^serve fund, reallsr-.g $25,000 on the best^securitSes hel l by St. Louis, N^w York^and Kara.'as Oftf banks.
^!Tfor I aaaaa-^Duluth. Oct. 17^C. H. Stuck, cash^^ier of the State bank of thla city, lo^missing, alto about $15,000 ot the bank's^money.

xml | txt