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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, October 29, 1896, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1896-10-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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Pages1 to 8.
Ourbuyer having bought a targe stock^of Jewelry at receiver's sale for ex^^ceptionally low prices, we arc pre^^pared to offer similar Inducements^to our customers, and herewith make^a few quotations:^Diamond Solitaire Studs, easily
worth$10.00. at$ 6.75
DiamondEarrings, easily worth
$40.00,at 25.00
Othersworth $75.00, at 50.00
Slivermounted belts 50c
LeatherBelts, Silver Mounted... 1.00
BeautifulBrooches for 25c
SilverBluse Sets (only a few),
at 35c
Silver Mounted Bicycle Belts,
withPocketbook attached
$1.00 and $1.50
Ladles' Silver Mounted Hair
Combs 35c
Theseare only a few of the bargains^we have to offer. We invite you to^call
Jewelerand Optician^Owsley Block - - - Butte
Weare In receipt of another Impor^^tation of clinical thermometers direct^from James J. Hicks of London, Eng^^land; comprising the following assort^^ment: Hicks' Patent 4-ln. Lens Front^Clinical Thermometer, In Vulcanite^oases; Hicks' Patent, 4-ln. Lens Front^^Climax^ Clinical Thermometer, In^metal cases; Hicks' Patent 4-ln. Lens^Front ^Climax^ ONE MINUTE Clini^^cal Thermometer, In metal cases.
Inthe CLIMAX thermometer the^divisions and figures. Instead of be^^ing cut on the glass are placed on^a separate transparent scale, which^is Inserted in the body of the ther^^mometer. The readings are therefore^beautifully clear and distinct, and will^nev^r fade. There is not the remotest^chance of conveying Infection, because^the surface of the thermometer being^perfectly smooth can retain nothing.
Youcan dept-nd upon a^genuine Ilieks.
AtHigh Noon Mr. Bryan Talks to^the Cb.cago Business Men
:he Crowd I* bo '-rent at One^Meeting ^ hat Women Faint and^Men Climb Upon the lloof-^A Grand buccals.
Proprietor!of Pipettoaa MagBNst.
Chicago.Oct. 28^Twice this after^^noon the largest hall In the business^district of Chicago was filled literally^to suffocation with people to hear Will^^iam J. Bryan. Outside on the lake^front and streets adjoining, unable to^gain admission, were crowds that^would have tilled the hall twice again.^Eight other large meetings were ad^^dressed by Mr. Bryan before midnight^In various parts of the city. The mQst^Important gathering of the series was^the big noonday meeting of business^men at Mattery I) armory, on the lake^front .and probably next In point of^Interest was the great meeting In the^same place, a couple of hours later.^Long before the hour for the business^men's meeting, Mattery 1) was packed.
Thecrush at the afternoon meeting^even exceeded that of the noonday^meeting. Fainting women were oar-^rled from the hall every few minutes.^For two hours before Mr. Bryan ar-^tlved It was impossible to obtain ad^^mission, and thousand* gathered on^the lake front In the hope of partici^^pating In an overflow tnwting but this^was Impossible owing to Mr. Bryan's^many engagements. The nominee's^appearance upon the stage was greet^^ed with a mighty shout of applause.^Hundreds of ladles in the audience had^small American Hags and as they^cheered they waved the Hags In unison.^Just as Mr. Bryan was about to begin^his address he noticed a large number^of men in the windows, and on the roof^of the building, and fearing danger^he declined to proceed till the roof was^cleared. His speech was on the same^lines made familiar by htm on pre^^vious occasions and was In the main^a general discussion of the financial^Issue. Mr. Bryan's other speeches^were at St. Anthony hall. Noble house,^Union stock yards, St. Paul's school,^Ambrose street and Hoyne avenue;^Novontlan's hall, Twenty-second street^and Troy avenue; Bohemian Turner^hall South Ashland avenue; Pluasky^hall. Eighteenth street; big tent, Har^^rison and Loom Is streets, and People's^Institute, Van Buren and Leavltt^streets.
Mr.Bryan, In his speech at Battery^D armory to-day, said: ^I notice that^some of your critics are very much ex^^cited beoailM the Chicago platform
saysthat mm njedir* QUJSjlMsWBKSe^^cure such'legislation as will, In the fu^^ture, prevent contracts for a particular^kind of money. Why, they say that we^are not going to let people contract.^We are not going to let them make a^contract that Is against public policy;^we do not Intend that they shall de^^monetise by private contract the mon^^ey that this government makes by uni^^versal law. You say that we have no^right to Interfere with private contract.^I ask one of you to enter Into a con^^tract to collect 20 per cent. Interest and^see whether this government has any^right to Interfere with it. (Applause.)^I'pon what theory Is the usury law^based^ Upon the theory that the man^who borrows money needs to be pro^^tected from the avnrlce of the man^who loans him money. (Applause.)^That Is the basis of all usury laws^and when a man tells me that we have^not the right to protect the money of^the United States against the conspi^^racy of those who would degrade It, I^tell you that we have more right to^prevent gold contracts or silver con^^tracts than you have to prevent one^Individual from agreeing to pay an^^other more than a certain amount of^Interest. Talk about freedom of con^^tracts! Why, there can only be free^^dom of contract to extort and give^protection to the extorter.
Myfriends, having been detected in^their efforts to convince the people^that the gold standard ought to be^maintained, they are seeking to do^now what they have always sought to^do^win the battle on another Issue,^and having won the battle, carry the^gold standard a little further. Now,^they are telling you that my election^would be a menace to peace and order.^They tell you that I stand for lawless^^ness. I want to say to you, my^friends that I stand not only for the^enforcement of every law. but I stand^for arbitration as a means of adjust^^ing difficulties by peaceful mean3. Our^opponents believe In allowing the rail^^roads to engage In a controversy with^the labor organizations and then call^out the standing army to preserve or^^der. I believe In compelling tbem to^adjust their difficulties by boards of^arbitration and adjust by peaceful^means what our opponents would ad^^just by force. You business men have^been told that an era of lawlessness^will prevail If I am elected I want to^tell you that until we find some mesns^of adjusting the differences which^arise between labor and capital some^system that compels both to go before^Impartial tribunals, you can expect In^^creasing disorder Instead of Increasing^quiet I believe In the court of Justice^If one man differs with another I do^not ask them to go out and settle It^by fighting It out. I tell them to sub^^mit their esse to a court and let the^court decide, ard let the governme nt^enforce the decision of that Impartial^tribunal.
Ibelieve In arbitration and. my^friends, the evidence that our princi^^ple of arbitration Is Just Is to be f^und^In the fact .that not a republican^speaker dares to stand hefire an^American audience anl condemn that^plank In favor of arbitration and yet.^without daring to condemn, they g^^^up and taw this land obs rvlng a^discreet silence as to arbitration. And^how oan you exrect the republican^party to favor arbitration if it secures^Its hold on the government through^the very men who d^fv arbitration and^oppose law and ord^r They t- 11 you^that I will not even enforce the law.^My friends, the fear of the republican^party Is rot that I will refuse to en-^for. ^^ the law. The fear Is that I will^enforce the law. (Applause.) They^know that I entertain o!d-fashi^ m 1^ideas upon the subject .and that, ac-^corduig to my Idea, the bis crimigal
shouldwear striped cloth the same as^the little criminal.
Iwant to say to you that we. who^believe In enforcing all laws against^all classes of society, are better Mendl^of government than those who make^scapegoats of little criminals and then^let the big ones run at large to run^the government Itself. (Wild ap^^plause.) The very men who would suf^^fer most through the enforcement of^the law are the ones who seem most^terribly alarmed that there will be^an enforcement of the laws. They^are not afraid that I will encourage^lawlessness hut they know that If 1^am elected their trusts will not select^the attorney general who will admin^^ister the law. (Oreat applause and^wild cheering.) Now, my friends, this^Is a husin. ss men's meeting and w* are^talking at the noon hour and I don't^want you to neglect your business by^staying here any longer. I have told^you what I believe on these things. If^you want that kind of a presldin:.^you can have him and if you don't^want him you don't have to have^him.^ (Groat applause and cheering.)
WilliamJ. Bryan will leave Chi.^at 8:45 oVkvk to-morr ^\v ^r. ^rnlng ^^\ r^the Northwestern railway for a dav's^tour through several counties In iill-^ro4s. He will return to-morrow even-^ing at 6 o'clock.
utor Matts 1o Go into That Mate^With Bryan
overali 'g Ralllas Have Been Ar^^ranged In Wisconsin I owns^^hartman vtcrklng as^Hard as tver.
TO CH CAGO LADIES.^Mr. Iliv.ui Is the Barling With the Fair^8*i, AU Right.
Chicago,Oct. 28^Bryan began to^^day's programme of nearly a doaen ad-^dtttonal Chicago speeches with a speech^to a women's meeting at St. Stanlbn^hall on Noble street. There were 6,000^persons present, the greater portion^twlng ladies. After the enthusiastic^applause which greeted him had sub-^skhd. Miss Jennie Barzynskl, assisted^by Mrs. Francis Knowlaskl, Introduced^him. He said:
liesand Gentlemen: Thla cam^^paign has witnessed not only a great^Increase of lr^ten*st among the people,^but has witnessed a deeper Increase of^Interest among the women of this land^than Is usually Invested In a political^campaign. 1 am glad to be permitted^to talk to the mother, the wife and the^sister, because their Interests are^wrapt**! up In the Interests of the^country. No |^olley can Injure this coun^^try s/ittKNS] Injuring them; no policy^can Ivenctit this country without bene^^fiting them, and In any case, where a^question of wrong or right is present^^ed I believe our wives and mothers are^quicker to detect what Is Just and^what Is unjust. And I know this, that^If a woman's conscience Is once direct^^ed against a thing there U nothing^that can overcome that conscience.^(Great applause.)
If,In this campaign, we can con^^vince the women that Justice Is on onn^side, I know that In every household^there will he a wife or mother who will^say to the father of that family that^coercion cannot be permitted to Inter^^fere with the exercise of the rights of^cHlienship. tCria irf ^You're, riaa*.^)^^^^fcS^aii Ulrmrnce 'he women of the^Justice of our cause there Is no cam^^paign fund, however large, that can^bribe the husbands and brothers and^sons who go forth with the Inspira^^tion of those women behind them.^(Loud and continued applause.) I^want you to distinguish between a dis^^turbance of law and order^between^an objection to the government lt^elf,^and an objection to the abuses of the^government.^ Bryan then discussed at^considerable length the money issue.
Abig noonday meeting of business^men at Battery D armory claimed Bry^^an's attention as soon at he could be^hustled through several miles of streets^from St. Stanllaus. Long before the^hour for meeting Battery D waspacked.^The seats had t^een removed from the^body of the hall, and the audience^stoird shoulder to shoulder. The great^girders that support the roof furnished^seats for a nmnlier of venturesome ad^^mirers and the galleries were packed.^The hall was crowded to the utmost^limit
Gen.C. H. Howard called the meet^^ing to order. Bryan received an ova-^'tlon lasting more than five mlnut.s,^and which bid fair to continue Inn. fi^^nitely. General Howard obtained the^attention of the audience, however, by^saying that Bryan asked one question,^whether all there present were busi^^ness men.- A thousand voices answered^^Yes,^ and In the lull that followed^one min's voice clearly rose as he said^' We mean business.^ (Cheering.)
Bryansaid: ^I am glad this meeting^Is presided over by one who until this^year has been a republican, and by^one who was a soldier, because in this^double character, ex-republiean and^soldier, he illustrates the depth to^which society |s stirred In this cam^^paign. As an ex-republican he gtaada^as a representative of that large and^Increasing number of our citizens who^are willing to burst asunder party tics^and leave their party associates and^make their party affllatlons suit the^oonvlntlons of the heart. (Applause.)^And as a former soldi, r, he stands as^a representative of those who, having^willingly off. red their service to moke^this nation one, are willing to-day to^engage In this great contest to keep^this nation which they helped to save^an Independent nation rather than a^province of a foreign empire. (Ap^^plause. )
Iam glad to talk to business men.^I have said that those who so often^tissume to be the only business men^sometimes make a great mistake In^assuming that the prosperity of our^nation stati upon them, and I am com^^ing to-day to talk to the business men^and say to them that in pleading the^cause of the farmer and laborer I am^trying to lay a substantial foundation^upon which the business of this coun^^try can be done. (Applause.) If you^who are engagtd In merchandising, en^^caged in the exchange of wealth, sup^^pose the prosperity of the produ. rs^flepi nds upon you, you deceive your^^selves. Wealth must be created be^^fore It can be distributed. Those who^create w^alth could live although you^^ent out of business. You could not^live if the producers of wealth go out^of business. (Aplause.)
Ibelieve that policy Is best for this^ri'untry which begins with those who^toll and gives them first the Inspira^^tion to work and then protects Mat ^^in the enjoyment of the rightful share^of the proc^ds of their toil, and pro^^ceeds from them to the upper clas-'s^of society who rest upon them. And^I challenge ssjaj to find In th^- pages ..f^history a single Instance where pros^^perity came down from the upper crust^of society. It always comes from the^tt.a-s s. til- foundation of so Jety. (,\p.^plauee.)
Iwart to talk to you business men^for another reason. I bcll-ve nun)
(Continuedon fagc Five.)
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Chicago.Oct. 28.^Senator E. D.^Matts has reached the conclusion of his^Mi. higan campaign. Bast night he^addressed a big meeting at Cadillac,^and to-night he mads his llnal appear^^ance before the voters of Michigan at^a monster rally at Grand Haven. To^^morrow he will return to Chicago. He^made a number of speeches In this city^last week which were exceedingly well^received, and It was the intention to^have him remain here for the remain^^der of the campaign. Some of the^most effective demoncratlc and repub^^lican ^spellbinders^ have been concen^^trated In Cook county this week, It be^^ing tacitly admitted by the leaders of^both parties that the result of the elec^^tion, so far as Illinois goes, depends^greatly upon the result In Cook county.
SenatorMatts' assignments, how.^ever, have been changed. He will Join^W. J. Bryan to-morrow night In his^trip through Wisconsin. Such encour^^aging reports have been coming from^Wisconsin lately that the utmost con^^fidence Is felt in the result, and Mr.^Bryan's Itinerary In that state, which^It was at first intended to be limited^to a speech at Madison, will be extend^^ed up into the Lake Winnebago dis^^trict, to the cities of Oshkosh, Fond^I^u Lac and Green Bay. At some of^these places Senator Matts will stop^and speak and will probably devote the^remainder of his time before election^to the campaign In Wisconsin.
CongressmanHartman is up In the^Minnesota woods working like a beaver^and meeting with tremendous success.
lieUrges His Kentucky Filends to Try to^Defeat Brian.
Louisville,Oct. 28.^Secretary Car^^lisle has been In this city for the past^tw-o day* preparing his address, ami^while In the main, it followed the lines^of h^ls previous speeches m this state^during the present campaign, he pre^^sented many new points and argu^^ments. He made no mention of any^candidate on a national ticket by^name. The secretary was escorted^from the Gait house la the Auditorium^by th^^ Young Men's Democratic Sound^Money club. He was greened with pro-^longWI Cheering when Introduced. The^applause was almost equalled when In^the course of his address he mentioned^abruptly the name of President Cleve^^land. Mr. Carlisle began by stating^that It wan not the democratic party^that those who believe as he does are^fighting, but the -most unnatural and^Indefensible political combination than^ever existed In this country. It t^egan,^he said, by the betrayal of democracy^at Chicago, oulmlnated In the surren^^der of populism at St. Louis and has^for Its object the election of a candi^^date who represents both of the par^^ties to the compact and believes in the^doctrines ot both. There is not the^shadow of a conflict between them,^the secretary said. They are parts, he^continued, of a scheme for concerted^legislative action and considered to^^gether as undemocratic, unrepubllcan^and un-American. ^If they shall tri^^umph,^ he added, ^we may expect to^see a day when thrift and economy^shall 1* punished by confiscation and^Indolence rewarded by the distribution^of spoliation from private estates and^the United States treasury.
Afterdiscussing at some length the^free coinage theory and that part of^the Chicago platform referring to th*^courts. Secretary Carlisle conclude^with an ap|x al to his Kentucky friends^to work earnestly for the defeat of the^Chicago ticket.
Lotsof It. ol Kiltnte. But No Cash.
Chicago.Oct. 28.^W. M. Hoyt of the^firm of William Hoyt ^ Co.. Import^^ers and wholesale grocers, presented^to Mr. Bryan to-day a house and two^lots In Lincoln, Neb., In lieu of a cash^contribution to the campaign fund. In^his letter Mr. Hoyt scored the gold^standard and declared that, although^he Is rich In real estate, he Is poor In^cash. Mr. Bryan turned the deed over^to Chairman Jones, who will sell It^and put the proceeds Into the demo^^cratic campaign fund. The property^is worth about 118,000.
WhereHeed Onee lauvht School.
Stockton.Csl., Oct. 28.-Thomas B.^Reed, ex-speaker of the house of repre^^sentatives, accompanied by his daughter^and party, arrived this afternoon from^I.OS Angeles. He was met by a club com^^posed of natives of Maine, who escorted^him to his hotel Crowds cheered the dis^^tinguished visitor as he drove from the^station. At Modesto a large number of re^^publicans with a hrass band met th^^tisln. but Beed refused all requests for a^speech In his earlier years Heed r^ -.^ 1. ^ t^In Stockton and taught school here. This^Is his first visit to his former home.
ByConsent of Knclnnd.
Minneapolis.Oct. 28^Dr E. T. Gib^^son, a free silver man. hung a large^British flag in his front window. Un^^derneath was a small American flag^and the Inscription. ^By consent of^England. He claims that he was sim^^ply Illustrating the populist claims re-^I carding th^ republicans. His curiosity^was satisfied, for In less than an hour^the street In front of his office was a^howling mob. and several ^!. A. Ji.^veterans procured a rope and pulled^the British flair down and destroyed it.
AFT tit bla.il A nCK.
TheyHay Thnt Me Has DUulgrd Impor.
tan!Mat ^ KprreU,
Berlin,Oct M ^Public opinion M,^^^rally in i'.^ ^ y ^ ^ n . mm Pi I e Bis^^marck's r^ vol itions in the Hamburger^Nachrlchten regarding the alliance be^^tween Russia and Germany which ex^^isted during the last years of his^chancellorship, and allusions are made^1 to his ^tadlecreet loqua^ity. which Is^gradually tarnishing his glorious repu^^tation.^ Ther, is little doubt that the^prince has divulged important slate
secretsIn his attempt to triumph over^his successor, General Count von Ca-^prtvt. and the official communique In^the relchranxteger yesterday, Indirect^^ly admits the truth of the article In^the IMchianslger ami sharply rebukes^Urine. Bismarck bjr saying: ^Diplo^^matic events of this kind are strict^state secrets and to preserve them^conscientiously Is an International^duly. The Imperial government must^therefore decline any attempt to clear^up the matter and It will neither cor^^rect what Is false nor supply what Is^Incomplete.
Belliedh) I'.i k
Hamburg.Oct 28.-The Hamburger^Nachrlchten, Prince Bismarck's recog-^niz. .1 organ, denies that the Interview^1 ubllshed In the Neue Frie I'resse of^Vienna on Oct. 25 was) with Prlmv^Bismarck, as was Intimated at the^time. T ;^^ statesman Interviewed on^that occasion was reported as express-^it kg the opinion that the czar's visit to
Kran.e was ne^try to k.^-(, the
Kr.acta In goid humor and that the^o\.-rpowerlng question lie'ore the world^r .\v is th ^ Kiisso-Kngltsh antagonism.^The Hamburger Nik hriohten fmt ;er-^more confirms the assertion that the^secret Husso-Gcrman treaty of 1884-90.^the existence of which was first dis^^closed by this Journal last week, was^n.^t renewed in ls;io owing to the out^^break of the chancellor crisis which^resulted in Bismarck's retirement and^to the opposition to the treaty of Gen^^eral von Caprivl, Bismarck's successor^in the chacellorshlp.
ItI ..mih lii Teens mid Prneeedi to Tear^t'p TlilitgH lienrrnlly.
Dallas.Tex.. Oct. 28.^A special to^the News from Sherman says: This^afternoon a welldeflned tornado formed^In Squirrel Creek bottom, four miles^w.st of Knrmlngton. and about 100^miles southwest of this city. Parties^who snw It at Its Inception say that^cut of a seething, tumbling mass of^Inky clouds a funnel-shap.d column^d..-eendtd until it toueh.1 the earth,^and then It began to move northward,^a.vompaniid by the usual terrific crash^and roar as It tore through the imt-^toms. uprooting large tn.s and ibni ^!-^Ishing everything in Its path, which^for the first mile or two was ^^0 or M^yards In width. The first house It Is^known 1o have struck was on thei le.ug.^I ^uke farm, one mile west of Howe,^and about five miles from the starting^point. From this point until It struck^the Jim Farris farm, two miles south^of the city, a dlstsne-e of perhaps two^mll.-s, It is known to have risen and^descended several times and what dam^^age It did cannot yet be ascertained.^Several parties have gone to the sec^^tion, but It will he several hours be^^fore definite Information can be had.^At the Farris place a hut occupied by^a family named Hayes, was literally^torn to pieces and every member of^the family was more or less Injured.
At8 o'clock p. m. a call was received^from the vicinity of Farris' place for^assistance from the city, asking for^searching parties and lanterns. A^large number responded. Great crowds^are congregated all over the city nnx-^lously awaiting their return. Physi^^cians have gone to the assistance of^the Hayes family and a score or more^have placed themselves In readiness^to answer summons If It Is found that^any number of persons have been In^^jured.
ItIs Believed That Matthew Roderick^Took I he ^11.000 Worth of Bul^^lion From MrAulry.
Seattle,Oct. 28.^The Pacific North^^west was startled last August by the^news that Treasurer George McAul.-y^of the Cariboo mine, Boundary district,^B. C. had been held up by a lone high^^wayman and robbed of $11,000 in gold^bullion. Not less a sensation will be^sprung to-morrow morning wh^ n it^will be announced that Matthew H.d-^erick, a supposed respectable citizen^of Seattle, Is accused of the crime,^and was killed yesterday or the day^before near the Cariboo mine by the^foreman.
Hiderlckwas working In the mine,^but was 111 there, at the time of the^hold up. Soon after the robbery he^returned to Seattle and since then has^been shadowed by detectives. A week^ago last night Boderlck left the city^ostensibly on business. Detectives be^^lieved he had gone back after all the^bullion that he could carry' away, as^there were three bars, two big and^one small. The small one contained^$1,600, and it was believed BodsfM^took that on* out and hid the other^two. Nothing more was heard of the^case until to-day. when a te|e(rram an^^nounced the killing of Boderick.
Detectiveshave two affidavits from^men who live In the Cariboo mining^country that Boderick tried to get^them to go In with him on the hold-tip.^Roderick leaves a wife and two chil^^dren In Seattle. She first heard of his^death to-night wm-n officers went to^her house armed with a search war^^rant. In a small safe $300 in gold was^found. In addition to papers showing^that Boderick had sp^^nt several hun^^dred dollars since returning to Seattle.^When Boderick left the mine Just af^^ter the hold-un he was so poor that^the mlto-is made up a subscription of^$83 to help htm out.
wo Helena B073 Make a Ghas ly^DiscoTiry Near Town.
TheCoroner of Jefferson County^Will Inquire into the Case^In^^quest Over the (.mains^of Fred Kauleln.
ReedIn Stockton.
Stockton,Cal.. Oct. 28.^Stockton's^agricultural pavilion was crowded to^^night as It has not been crowded be^^fore for years. The people from all^r.ntral California flocked to the Mill^r-lty to hear Thomas B. Beed talk on^republicanism. There were fully 10,000^I ..pi . In the pavilion an.i Mr. B led^felt compelled to cut his talk short on^sr-.mnt of not being able to make the^entire company h^-^r h in.
AVrr.Uet fur ato.ono.
NewTork. Oct. 28^A rerdlct for^$10.ooo was rendered by the Jury In the^case of Bridget Burke of Brooklyn,^who sued John Ireland and others in^the supreme court of Brooklyn to re^^cover $25,000 for the loss of life of her^husband. John Burke, who was kilhd^In the collapse of the Ireland building^at W i| Broadway and Third street.^New York. The verdict was assessed^against Ireland alone .the contractor^Man ..xcticrau J.
8pecialD apateh to th* Standard.
Helena,(Jet. 28.^News was recelred^here to-night from East Helena that^two boys while out hunting east of^t .wn had found the body of a man In^the brush. They did not disturb It.^but hurried back to town and reported^the ghastly find. The txdy, they said,^appeared to have been lying where^found for many days. It was covered^with light snow. The body was near^the Child ranch In Jefferson county.^The cor ner at Boulder was notified^and will make an investigation.
Atthe direction of (^ toner Pleas^^ants the body of Fred Banleln who^was run over and killed while asleep^on the Montana I'nion track yester^^day morning, was to-day brought to^the city, where an Inquest was com^^menced this afternoon. Only one wit^^ness was examined, Adolph Muraw-^eske, the dead man's friend, who^narrowly escaped death at the time his^I mpanlon was killed. He repeated^the story that was told In the Stand^^ard this morning. The engineer and^fireman of the train will come before^the jury Friday, when the Inquest will^be resumed.
rasriIn I'nlfeil States C'onrt.
SpecialBi^iiateb to th^ Htandard.
Helena,Oct. 28.^The fol' wing cases^will be referred to the I'nited States^grand Jury, which will meet when the^Dallas] States district court convenes^In this city next Monday: United^States vs. B. Bens. F. Cusker and J.^Rder, manslaughter; I'nited States rs.^Boy Chief, criminal assault. I'nited^States vs. Hlng Jim. selling whiskey^to Indians; I'nited State* vs Albert^(lumber, assault; I'nited States rs.^Kug. ne McCarthy, perjury.
Theseare the cases comprising the^criminal cnlendar: I'nited States vs.^William Cornwall et al. larceny; trial^November 10.. I'nited States vs.^Andrew Michael, unlawful cutting^of timber on I'nited States^lands; Issue Joined Nov. 20. United^Stiit.-s vs. F. J. Nesbltt, embeislement^as postmaster at Boieman: Issue join^^ed Oct. 7. United States vs. George R^Sheldon et al.. larceny for arraign^^ment and plea. I'nited States vs.^Charles Oman, unlawful cutting of^tlmtier on I'nited States lands; de^^fendant to be arraigned and to plead.
Now(he MiKband I.Irs la ^ state Bor^^dering on Inaanlty.
Morrlstnwn,p^., Oct. 28.-Charles Kai^^ser and his wife Kmma, of Norrlstown,^were held up by two hlxhwaymen near^Rrldg'port to-night. Mrs. Kaiser was^shot through the head and Instantly kill^^ed, and her husband was wounded in the^stm by a second gunshot. The robbers^secured all the Jewelry worn by the cou^^ple, even to the man's shlrtstuds, and a^pecketbook containing $S3. They imme^^diately made for.the bushes and escaped.^The whole surrounding country Is aflame^with Indignation and horror. The wounded^husbsnd lies at his boarding house In a^state bordering upon insanity.
MoreCycle Records.
Nlaahvllle.Tenn.. Oct. 28.^Three^world's cycle records were smashed at^Cumberland Park to-day. John 8.^Johnson, paced by a sextuplet, rode a^quarter In 20 2-6 lowering the 22 2-5^mark made by Earl Klser at Coronado^Bach. Johnson, paced by W'eltUg,^Dorris, Phillips and Stevenson, rode a^half mlie In :47, lowering the mark of^^17 3-5 set by Earl Klser at Coronado.^The Judges made a mistake In placing^the finishing tap* and Johnson rode^about SO feet over the half in above^time. A quad manned by Walter. Bro-^.lis. Stov.r and M.y.rs rode an un-^paced half mile, fly.ng start, in 49 1-5,^establishing a new world's record for^the distance.
Atthe Coliseum to-night Johnson set^the mile mark, paced, for an eight-^lap track, at 2:02 4-5, while Michael^cut the ten-mile paced record from^21:13 3-5 to 21.27 i-i. The three-mile^baaed match race between Clarence^Woodward of Nashville and John^Lawson of Chicago, was won by^W.sdward In ^ :i 1-i. The half mile^open professional race was won by^Oaorgt Phillips of Chicago In 1:07,^with Wing second and Woodward
CincinnatiOct. 28 ^Seven furlongs-^Willie W won, imp. Mother of Pearl^second. Mellle third; time. 1:32. Five^and a half furlongs^ Belsara won, Ma^^mie Gallon second. Earth third: time.^1:10. Mile and a sixteenth^ Imp. Skate^won, Seabrooke second. St. Helena^third; time, 1:51. Seven furlongs^^Carneon. won. Bemember Me second.^Whit^ Frost third; time. 1:304. Han^^dicap hurdle, mile and a half^Uncle^Jim won. ZaJ.Hvar second. Herman
third;time. 2:5$;
I'ntrhrn'sBent Time.
MedfordMass.. Oct. 28.^Ioe Patchen^again proved his reputation aa king^of the half-mile track at Combination^park to-day and lowered all previous^marks made by himself by pacing a^mile In t:tflii lowering the time of the^mile made over this track last August^by a full second. He was paced by^the running horse. Little Friend, and^made the two rounds on the track^without a break. Time: Quarter,^:30Vt; half. 1 OH,; three-quartera,
1:J2V:mile. sMMfc
AmOffer to Fight.
SanFrancisco, ^^ct. $1^OsStfM Green,^welterweight champion of California, to^^day received a letter from the National^^Mrtlag club of London containing aa^offer of tjeo for a match with^Dick Burge. the English boxer. Burgs^was to have met Tom Tracey. butwhea^the latter was deflated by Green the ar^^rangements were cancelled. If Green ac^^cepts he will meet Burge next March and^will fight for an added side bet of fW^The dub would allow ^30 for expenses,^bat ilrewn asks twice that amount A^club in Blrnunxham. England, also offer*^n ^soo to tight Burge. In each case^tkt contest will be X rounda

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