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GRE A FALLSTRIB E .
S.GC E CI-OU OT7 UD MORNING',1 VOL. IL GREAT FALLS, CASCADE COUNTY, MONTANA, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1887k NO. 30. _ __LI I I - THE ANARCHISTS DOOMED. The Supreme Court of Illinois Af firms the Decision of the Lower Court-To be Hanged No vember 1 I. O'rrAwA, Illinois, September 14 --Tle stttpirem:e' t of:rt thiis mr nliing d -''ivermi )Ol opinion in the anarchist cases afilin:'.-i the judgment of the lower court. ' Ie execution is to take place November 11, between 9 and 4 o'clock. The opinion was by Judge Magruder and the judg ment of the court was unanimous, al though Judge Walker acknowleiged that the record was not free of errors, yet the i errors were not of such a character as to secure the reversal of the judgment. The opiniomn by Judge Magruder covers 225 pages of closely written manuscript and about 5,600 words. 1 ANARCHISTS EXCITED. NEW YORK, September 16.-The news of the affirmation by the supreme court of Illinois, of the lower courts' sentence in s the anarchists cases, created great excite- a ment in New York among the socialists and anarchists. Herr Most was furious. t He rolled up his sleeves and proceeded to I write a letter, addressed to the working- r men of all countries. He characterized , the decision as infamous and the judges t bloodshirsty fools and the jury as corrupt. i "Workingmen", he says: "Will you peaca bly allow this to take place ? The cruel- , ties of Nov. 11 cannot be prevented, but , the anarchists and workingmen must show t their strength. An indignation mass j meeting must be held at once and money raised to fight the battle of justice and the salvatioa of the martyrs Editor Shevich of the Leader fiercly denounced the verdict." A CHICAGO PROTEST. CHICAGO, Illinois, September 16.-The r Arbeiter Zeitung, of. which Opies was editor, in announcing the decision in the ,anarchist cases, says: "The supreme court at Ottawa, the legal instrument of the capitalists, has affirmed the outrage ous verdict ashich decides t'.at seven of our best comrades ...iall dufer the death of martyrs for the ca:st--e of tlte laboring 'I people, and that the ,tihers shall suffýr a " fifteen year s-ntc- ce in thf penitentiary. We are, however, the editor it the absence of Spies and his comrades anu we will not cry out for revenge at an inopportune time, but will do everything that remains j to be done." .a Extensive Works. 0 ANAcoNDA, September i3.-Rapid pro- 1 gress is being made with the new works p of the Anaconda company about a mile d below the smelter. About 450 men are v employed at the lower works in the va- f: rious operations that are going on. There a is one large building about 180x220 feet v that is being framed at present, the heavy ti masnry foundation having been com- tb pleted. This building will accommodate n eight furnaces. Right close to it the work- B men are preparing the toundation of a J building of the same size. The sixty stamp tl silver mill is completed and ready for the J power. The flume conveying the water, 3 power by which the new works are to be I. run can be completed in about two weeks. ir A large engine is on the way out, and p when it arrives, in the course of a couple of weeks, there will be nothing to prevent the immediate operation of the mill. Affairs at Benton. FoiT BENTON, September 14.-The tide of travel eastward is now over the Mani- h toba railway which is connected by stage it with this city. Donald Grant says the track will be E here or hereabouts on the 1st of October. County Treasurer Minar has gone to White Sulphur Springs to marry a young g lady of that place. t Charles Johnson of the Bank of North ern Montana has gone to Chicago to en- .i gage in the dry goods trade. The grand jury reported that the foun dation of the court house ia very unsafe. f, It has been decided to begin work on a if bridge over the Missouri in the winter. The agent of the San Firancisco Bridge tl Company is expected here soon inconnec tion with the project. d More Indictments. CHIcAoo, September 14.-Nine indict ments were returned by the grand jury against the four persons alleged to have been abettorsin. McGarigle's escape. Dr. It Leonard St. John of the college of phyas t icians and surgeons; Levi Dell, janitor of h the same college; Captain John Irving, a commanderof the schooner;Edward Blake at and Captain Johnp Freer, commander of o0 the schooner- "George A. Marsh." Dr. St. o John and Janitor Dell were arrested but ti soon were released on bal. - Dr. St. John in gave $18,000 bonds and Dell $5,000. tj A Foolish Notion. HELENA, s ptember 15. .The I.dpen i san.ayys: :Iit s talked; that an attempt b may be made to break the ;Cascadecount y 'i act in the courti. It Is claimed that the act presets defec that are saiffient to base an .ction In the faint hope ttat it will swcceed. Sh aade otUi bill ws prepare defect. Te aboe report s evidentl yu a D r , lepteber 1; says eitorilly :"T3 aIt antnba sli Cn liset g he isthoe- trI * railway construction. The only conces sion asked was ,the right-of-way through the northern Indian reservation, with no h immediate prospects of realizing any re- I turns in the way of local traffic through the entire length of the reservation. It was the bright beyond, the great traffic of [ the iner-mountain country, of" which Sbutte oud Anaconda are the conspicuous P (ent'"r. to which Presidents Hill and l SBrolad w:ter looked. The Northwesteru i uo I w,:ld not only enjoy the sumne field but :-c, .,ild t.e a `o.al tratLic almost all .x t.he lihue. The Manitoba-Montana t i, Central management coveted this field for I n four or five years and set out to secure r its share on the lion principle. The plans 8 were carefully laid, the result of many conferences in St. Paul between Messrs. t it Hill and ,Broadwater. These plans are e now being precipitately carried into exe cution and almost Ibefore we realize it, we is shall be greeted by the appearance in the t L city of M-nitoba rolling-stock." [The o s Miner should add that The fertile lands, t large herds, rich mines and extensive trade of northern Montana also attracted the Manitoba to this territory.-En.] Blood for the Cuban V'ilibusters. n f NEw ORLEAsS, September 14.- A d a special from Key West, says: While in G ambush some miles from Matanzas on f, s Thursday afternoon, just after landing, i. the band of Cuban filibusters which left b here recently, were attacked by a detach- c; ment of 300 Sptoish soldiers. The latter I were repulsed, leaving three of their num- it ber dead and carrying off five who had o been wounded by dynamite bombs thrown by the filibusters. Four of the Cubans were wounded but not at all seriously, by Sshots from the soldiers. The filibusters then made their way into the interior and 0: joined those who had preceded them. ri Only 46 Miles From Benton. R I Mr. Paris Gibson received the follow- t< ing telegram to-day: J BENTON, September 15.-Track 46 U a miles from here this morning. Expect it b will reach here by October first. Be b prepared to take oft your hat and halloo. J. M. EGAN. h A Light Calendar. II FORT BENTON, September 13.-This ti session of the district court has been brief " :utd without much importance. Judge b: \IcLeary presided with ability and made h a clear, forcible address to the grand jury. I The proceedings may be cummarised as follows: Tlp jury in the case of D. F. o Johnson charged with burglary returned li a verdict of not guilty. In the ow, of it Bourassa vs. the -county commissioners judgment in favor of commitioners. In tj the suit of Hancock vs. Gallagher, on two e1 promissory notes given for a gambling ti debt the plaintiff was non-suited. O'Leary g, vs. Abbott, a case of trespass; judgment in ct - favor of plaintiff; $100 actual damages to and $100 punitive damuages. Lepley a al. w t vs. Tinley Brothers; motion for. a new C trial. Interest struck off verdict. At this E term of court the following-named persons were admitted to full citizedt~hip: John SKeenan, George Hay, John J. Miller, Joseph Perrault and James Bartley. In the extradition case of Moise Racette and ss James Gaddy, charged with murdering tt McLeish in the Northwest Territory, com a mitment was issued and the prisoners re- di mained in jail to await action of the de- it partment at Washington. e( t Sullivan Defiant. Join L, Sullivan has evidently donned bh war paint in earnest. In addition to the r challenge, issued to Patsey Cardiff and oi Pat Killen printed yesterday he says that t he is going to Europe to make it exceed- al Singly warm for Jake Kilrain and Jem in Smith. He says that on his arrival in h England he will go to the leading London paper and say: "I will fight, and hereby challenge to hi Sfight both Jake Kilrain and Jem Smith in th the same ring wherever it may be pitched of so as to insure non-interference by the po lice; and I'll allow the two men whom I hereby challenge to deiide who shall meet me first. We shall fight to a finish for any amount of money they may des- T iagnate, provided it shall be sufficient to Jo make fighting an object. If either one of m ! them shall defeat me, he is to have the stakes and the championship. In case I dispose of the first (we, I to resume fight- a* ing with the second man within an hour." D --M-iinaeapolis Tribune. m - to S Hold four Cattle, . ed Prices of our beef product atre bound to ed lincerease. laour judgement, every man se that can,-should hold his cattle; if it can on f he done, each man that holds ever will TI , make from-&) to 40 per cent by the oper- in Sation Withian eighteen months. Some of to f ourshrewd cattemen are already aware of this fact and are puechasing allthe cat t tie thy cha get a hold of without doing Sany shtpping, and paying as high as twen ty-one dollars whenever an opportunity presents to get stock-cattle. All classes a' of cattle arewhond to .advance and: those tb who w. wflonly bide their time and not beAl -redby ay advance ofa few cents will ..be .e ofhandsome profits, such its rule in the fiouriahing years of the tl lndustry.-B-tock-9eewer.' Joural* B Truly Zorut. T he eTnrsinfeord containa m~ay sebmnrtseuteneea avs A M.Jns of II~oshvn eue pair, raenie to th lep rporU* A pker exprt at no~r ilsor asj& t, ? suapyose t. Brow~s a41n4 South tfrullty 'as there with t Ps- SUN RIVER AROUSED. I no e- Great Indignation Produced by Gol- t i den's Crime-Some Talk of of Lynching, us Si E Rr."v, September14.-(Golden, the id colored man who was arrested ft'r rape on ru Mirs. Gline's, was arraigned before Judge p Burcher yesterday and pleaded guilty to i ti the charge. The brute will be sent to or Helena as soon as Sheriff Hathaway ar- c re rives. The public indignation is extreme n n3 and a large force was detailed to guard o the jail last night. re. TAKEN TO HELENA. Fe PORT SnAW, September 16.--[Special ie to the ' ribune].-Deputy Sheriff Gibbs p ae of Helena, arrived at Sun River on Wed s. nesday night's coach for the purpose of p ? conveying to Helena the colored rape p fiend Alonzo Golan. Golan may consider himself lucky in having escaped the noose prepared for him by the justly in A dignant people of Sun River. Mrs. tt in G!ines, his would-be victim, is recovering sd n from the effects of her treatment and g, fright. Golan himself showed a terribly ft beaten countenance received from his h- captors while trying to escape from them. T er It is hoped by all the citizens in this vic- hI n- inity that he will receive the full benefit F id of the law. it pn p as The Murder of Embody. to ! AUonsTA, September 12.-Acting Cor- j id oner Lippincott gives the following facts hi relative to the murder of John Embody. , He says: "During the night of the 9th I , was called to go to the Dearborn canyou no v- to hold an inquest on the body of one Il John Embody, who had been brutally w 16 murdered, and the cabin fired and partly ft it burned. On examination I found he had hi 3e been killed whde in bed and lying on his as O. back. He had been struck on the fore- sC head, jus .above the eyes, with some q heavy insament that had cut or mashed fe is througn the brain, taking the entire too hi ef of the head and about one-half of the brain. And then again on one side of the pi le head, taking part of the chin and one ear. in Y. Mr. Embody was about 70 years of age, 8o and was arranging to start to New York state on Monday, to spend the remainder F of his days with his children, who are 1d living there. At the time of the killing b it was known that hj had. about $125i In rocld4 cioi i#a the cabin. Th' mornin gA4 after the killing we found one man and n n two good horses missing. I started two 7y o officers, each with a man to guide them ig through the mountain pass. We hope to Y get the brute who did the killing." The m n coroner's jury brought in a verdict of I m s murder against George Godas. The jury Bi 1. was composed of David Bundy, James B w Cottle, Mike Tourville, Harry Ellis, A s Ernest F. Bean and Owen Wagers. J is he 1n Montana's Prospects. th n HELENA, September 16.-The Herald d says: "Montana belongs to the railroads th that will occupy and develop it and no fir - divisions of territory between any two or hi e- three companies can or ought to be enter- H ed into or recognized. We are sorry for Oi the fact that the Union Pacific is not in condition to do more work in Montana, but it has no right to complain if other !e roads better situated in command of their Gd ,d own resources enter and take possession. to Such roads are coming and will continue to come and spread their iron net-work - all over our territory. We have the pay- th n ing freight to induce their coming. Ve an a have the most favorable passes through So n the main range of the Rocky mountains mi to the great Pacific beyond." ex In a short article relativeto the Cascade let o bill the Herald says: ".We pledge anew- in, n the health of Cascade and the county seat .o d of Great Falls." thý 1 - in I Summary Justice. SDENvER, Colorado, September 18.- s. Yesterday afternoon "a negro cook named o Joe Dixon, employed in the hotel Bre f mond, at Oray, Colorado, had a fancied j grudge against Miss Ella Day, a waitress, i and shot her four times with a revolver. " Dixon was arrested. Reports recived here J morning state that early this a mob went to the jail for the purpose of lynching the negro. They captured the guard but fail ed to gain entrance. They then saturat ura 0 ed part of the building with coal oil and | a set t on fire. The fire department came a out but failed to extinguish the. flames. 11 The negro's body was roasted in the hait. r- ing. The wounded girl It' not expected i to recover. The Thetis Overdnue. - g WASHieTOw, D. C, Septemember .S8. SSome dissatisfaction is expressed at the i ,navy veprrtetover the slow progress of a the United States steamer Thetis towarids SAliaska. The vessel sailed several months ] Sago from Portsmouth, Virgina d b should have reached her de atioi by e this date if she equaled the trip the Beas which ia a slower vessel. Whin I;st headro tie Thtil was at Cali 'eru,t1 it xs xtreimely boubtfu now i she could reach Aldaka wherry she i to y : nsist l prtetighe sels, before winter a The treat Iorthlwest1 a The Datat harvest is over. That Ia, S1ei small gras haveee 74eprp aste P ita Py large, the grass never so luxuriant. Now I what does all this moan? It means a sea son of unexampled agricultural prosperi-I 1- ty for the territory. It means the settle- ! meit of old scoros, the wiping out of old delbs. it means an influx of emigrants, I vwhich is likely to be larger in the next twelve months than ever before. It means Sa growth and development beside which o.r past history, wonderful as it is, will e pale. But a good op is not so unus mlI i a in Dakota that the results from this year's , yield should be so wonderful. No; Da t keta has never registered a failure in r- crops that was anything like total, and in I e no state in the union is the farmer so sure r d of a yield, taking one year after another. Ex-Gov. Blackburn Dead. LoUIsvILLE, Ky., September 15.--Ex r Governor Luke P. Blackburn died at t Frankfort, Kentucky, to-day. He was a prominent member of the Democratic ' f party in Kentucky and took an active e part in public affairs during the war. 0 e The Extra Session Over. - HELEI., September 14.-The legisla * ture adjourned to-day after being in t session seventeen days. Friendly Sentiments. n Mr. Jerry Collins of the Great Falls I TRIBUNE, yesterday packed up his house- a hold goods and shipped them to Great Falls, his future residence, and this morn- tl ing with his family left for that place by ti private conveyance. We expect shortly n to have the pleasure of seeing him in b Benton again for a few days before taking his final" leave of the city and people whom he has faithfully and effectually served as editor and publisher of a model newspaper for so many years. If is need- i less to remark that Mr. Collins' presence Y will be sadly missed by a multitude of h friends, as well as by those whoonly knew 1 him in a business way; for he is univer sally esteemed wherever known, either in ti social or business life -as much for his quiet, unostentatious, pleasant manner, as for his sterling worth as a man. He is a 1 fearless and impartial writer, whose pen has won for him the proud distinction of E being "one of the best newspaper men in 8 Montana," a position that need not be des pised by the proudest and best journalist in the land.-Fort Benton River Press September 14. The Compromise Accepted. NEw YORKt, September 16.-The stock- e1 holders of the Northern Paciffc railroad 01 t yesterday afternoon and voted" for at i new board of directors for the ensuing ti year. The following ticket was elected, si there being no opposition: August Bel- w mont, Frederick Billings, John V. Brook- , man, Benjamin P. Cheney, Robert Harris, at Brayton Ives, Thomas F. Oakes, Charles B. Wright, Henry Villard, Edward H. Adams, Charles Colby, Colgate Hoyt and John B. Trevor. Many heavy stock holders were present, prominent among a them being]Henry Villard, who voted on al 380,000 shares of stock. The vote is said g4 to be the largest ever cast. The reports w that President Harris will retirb are con- fe firmed, but it is said that he will retain fli his position until the Cascade division and m the Stampede pass tunnel are completed. tii He will be suc^eeded by Vice-President ia Oakes. he vi Milk River Coal. er Prof. Colin Napier, accompanied by ir George Wren as general assistant, has gone 0. to Milk river to make an examination of 1 the coal fields of that region. He is ]- thoroughly equipped for "roughing it," 'e and will be absent probably a month. h Some weeks since the professer sent a man to that district and has received for t examination specimens from the various Le ledges that have been opened, and juog ing by these he s inaclined to think that t some good coal mines will be opened in i that region. The coal, he says, is peculiar I in many particulars an altogether differ ent from any he has thus far seen in the northwest. It seems probable that it will bea good article for fuel, but its value for steam and other purposes has yet to be ascertained. It can not be coked. as Godas Captured. t r. HazxA, September i8.--George Godas, the murderer of John Embody in Dearborn e canyon a few daysago, was arrested We 1. nesday evening' at Missoula. Sheriff t- Hathaway left last night to bringthe prs `d onerto .el... * Godas murdered John Embody on $ar Sday nigiht afDearborn manyon, :He :is cfiitate his eneape after the deed was done. Godas isa .half-breed and e ' ab;ut two weetksago from the 3Northwest - Territoey. The coroner'sh r dc c e him to bethie murderer. crime 3was a committed wiith.iin lmtsof L i a Vlarkeon ity. d Fort Bueaton s no Grodsl a HUUa, September 15.-Te MW n last alght says edltorlly: a of 4es.Benton naturally felt sore 'oer r idie ceation of Caade conybut :Winter ow PREPARING. le- I Manitoba Officials in Town--Large Id1 Traffic Expected This its,i xt Fall. The Manitoba continues to prepare for ill opening day. There arrived yesterday a:l Mr. George E. Allen, district passenger i agent at Chicago and Mr. E. G. Jafray, in traveling passenger agent at Des Moines, in Iowa. These gentlemen, who have had ire much experience in railroad affairs have 1 er. come to town to see for tlhemselves the I location of Great Falls, the beauty of the surrounding scenery and the industrial x- resources of this locality. They visited at the falls and Giant spring to-day and ad a mired greatly the splendor of the scenery. tc They are convinced that a great number ye of tourists will visit this region and are of opinion that every accommodation as re gards low rates will be accorded them. The Manitoba railroad is about to revise La- its maps and folders so as to give the ful. lest information about the Montana ex tension and Montana Central to business I men and the public generally. One of the new maps will show the country between Chicago, St. Paul, Great Falls and San 11s Francisco. Another n ap for shippers M_ will be on a large scale and Great Falls at will occupy a leading place thereon. J Messrs Allen and Jaffray have come over I n- the railroad from St. Piul to the end of 4 by track and will return with ample infor ly mation relative to the country traversed in by the line and the facilities for reaching t other places therefrom. c _ _ c le Nearing Completion. t ly The railroad grade between Great el Falls and Fort Benton is rapidly approach I. ing completion and at this stage it can oe readily be seen that there is considerable il heavy work on the line between this city to and the Bullhead station. From the lat- t r- ter point to Benton the work is compara-; c is tively light. The grade is now completed e s throughout except a' the heavy cuts and 8 : fills, and there is no danger that the track 1 will catch them even at these points. The work at Black Horse lake, where Jones n Bros. have the contract, will in all prob s ability be longest delayed. st c The Manitoba Quarrel. e OTTAWA, Ontario, September 16.-Per- W sons in the confidence of the Canadian gov- a k ernment, say that if Manitoba does not at g once back down from her position in ref au eaence to the Red River Valley Railroad, a the federal government will withhold :g the payment of the _ext half- year's sub d, sidy tothe Manitoha'government. In that l-way they hope to cripple the provincial b government financially, and prevent the L carrying out of the contract for the con s, struction of the road. 20 . The Pilgrims" Progress. d Mr. W. G. Conrad and Mayor Sullivan g are expected to arrive from Helena this n afternoon by private-conveyance. These d gentlemen made a very hard trip over the i worst kind of roads in the interest of their 1- fellow citizens of Chateau county, and a n though they were not successful In their di d mission they are none the less entitled to of 1. the thanks and gratitude of our citizens, 18 It and we are sure they will receive both as $1 heartily as though they had come home victorious.-Fort Bea.on River Pres, September 12. I Significant Changes. ini SSA FRANCISCo, September 18.--At a | recent meeting of the directors of the Ne vada Bank, James C. Flood resigned the jw position of president. Ex-Senator James lei * GQ. Fair was elected as his successor. a George L. Brander tendered his resigna. tr tion as vice-president and director, and it I was accepted. This is the bank which it - was feared would be seriously affected by it the late wheatdeal. It is also the bank eli n in which John W. Mackey is so largely ev r interested. - S The Minot Block.+ I Rapid progress is being made with the e Mineot block; Part of the flooring -has been laid on the first foor and.men are finishing quiekly ,thp -vaults In parts ,of the basement. The building- whfh will ad cost when fully, equipped aboot pO0,;00 | will be three stories high. and, will addi , greatly tothe rood appearanceuof Central l avenue. The buildtng Is to be finished by g December I5A._. Mr. tMorante arc itect" alegivingelose attention lathe wrkC of :The_ lask. Seures. I. Wurxosuzxro, D; r., September 16 e Secreta Bayard saysa he has no know ledge of any orders being Issued to di Scotinue the seizure of Britl.h vessels in a Alaskan waters when found engaged in 4 capt ring seals. T t ors made snsd a yesteray fin the ritlah house of coma moporbyr James Pergusop thatonosob s i order had be i d by t ie State r onhrpI c Rilod ol irai sv him~a lso nut In entis nr e f Larable is engaged in minting in Butte. He is a brother of Mr. brabie the bahsr, who is a partner of W; A.l-,Cark; :-e: e considers that this city :-B1s madea g.iod start and hbes pleased with theloi atim . He expectsthat the Manitaba railroad will render great service to -Butte, andr 1oksh-. forward toclose bustnea..iolaionsbeweea. - that city apd this, especially in the coal Y trade. Mr. Daniel is managero the .eel r ebrated Tamarack copper amin in north ern Michigan. This mine is owned by Boston capitalists and about 400 men aeb employed therei~. Mr.DaneI) hasahigh d opinion of the. mineral wealthbof Monta e na and i- pleased with the p sr) e pearance of the city. Botlh gentemen drove over the -city and suburbs Wa i orn e pany with Mr. Paris Gibson. Fred Grant Nominated. SAIrATO New York, September 16 In the Republican state convention the. r following nominations were made: Secretary of state, Col. Fred Grant. Comptroller, Judge Jesse Lamoreau oft aSaratoga. Treasurer, JamesP. Camich aelof EErlP ~ Attorney general, James A. Denmise. of Fulton. State engineer, 0. R. Cornell. Told on His Pa. Parson- Where's your pa, Johnny? Johnny-Well, I ain't goin' to lie about it. r He's been a experimentin' with one of these parachute things like the man drop out'n the balloon the other day; the last time he tried usin' ma's umbrel' and and come down in the well. I ain't got the courage to go an' see if he's got hold of the handle. The Great Celebration. PaiADEIPHIA,, September 1.--The. I great constitution centennial celebration is in full progress. The preesesionina tended to illustrate the advance of indus. trial arts and sciences, during.the, past century eclipsed anything of the kind ever anewn. In the procession were 800 floats, 12,000 men, 8,000 horses, and 150 bands of music. Sand' Coulee Coal. B. P. Simpson came in from Cascade county yesterday, bringing with haim ser eral samples of good coal extracted froaim the Sand Coulie mines. Under tet, the article was found to burn well, and itis more than probable that it will prove a great factor in the near fuure in the fel market of Montana.-Itndpende. . FORT BmNmo, September 14-Th'ea' board of trustees of the Rfer FPres Pub lishing Company met on the evenTing of Septembe+ 12 and declared a dividend of 20 per cent on the capital steck of $10,. 000. This is the second dividend within twelve months. An Old-Timer Dead. B rra, September 16.-Col. J C. C.. Thornton, one of the well-known and : most respected citizens pt the territory, died here last evening. He was 50 years. of age and has lived in the territory sflice 1865. He leaves an estate valued at $100,000". Didn't Know the Taste. "Do you know," said a dignified look ing man, "that I never tasted whisky?" "No," was the reply, "I m.E.r- la of fellers that gulp it down quick that way, but somehow I could albas gesoae ens joymentout ofbit by lettiit go slow, un-. less it's clear plzen," The Police I ar b =°ated. D•u w, Ireland, epte-mber 18--A the lnqu st over.the ti s sof the.Mitch elstowa affair, head con seleDoughers : evidence difered from >a<feor' se ments. An unbiased spectator pro teet mony against the polic.. The National League. CnicnAo, SepteMber 1- hlago New York, 13; VMlago, I1. At Indianapolie-ndlanapells, 4;Phil adeiphia, 8. At Detroit-Detroit, 11; Washligsa 1. At Pittsburt-Plttsburg,& 8; B aeti If He could 71ad the-eld of matrlmony)-W o be' sr es marr7 on five t 'ea o gir1with that samunto Iw- v, septres r tlO Pte in a me bw.ea`