Newspaper Page Text
OS.cis for 1889
naiveline of bry Good*,^rn in the city.
estyle* in Newmarket*,^in Jacket^.
s,it Will Pay You
orimportations and pur-^-ive -cale. Karly iu the^luer lawn-, we made out^obtaining the exclasitt^ilarly in
ayyou to wait for our
KittingClothes ot^i our ready made
ojsand CLildr^n.^Mir N^-w S oi k is^i cannot resist^AN8 ft KLEIN.
iirpoxee.KockyFork Coal^hot Ktre and leave* litti-
totad from all Depo
Tb i^^t|nndruil.^fll Kejalnpew
PROMPTEXECUTION^Of aU Urtm for^Oofumttlll Printing,
Fin*Work Of All Klnos
HELENA, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1889.
Ht. Loriri Block
TheLong and the Short^of it
Is,that our resumption ot tti^unlaundried shirts was a mat^^ter of necessity, not of choice.^The demand was universal, and^as we are servants of the dear^public we could not but listen^to the call. Now, as a matter^of fact, ther- is no money in^them for M, because how mnch^money can be made out of a^garment when sold at popular^prices of BOt , 7f^c. 90. You^must examine these goods if^only out of curiosity, because it^is really a wonder how they^can be produced for the money.
Our50 CENT garment is a^marv. 1 of economy and neat-^nees. It is well made, full cut,^and good material. True, not^the finest, but good enough for^any man who has plenty of use^for his money.
Butthe wonder of the 1 Un^^laundried Shirt age^ is our 9o^CENT production -New York^mills muslin.22oo linen bosoms,^cut in and backed with butch^*^rs' linen, reinforced pack and^front, gilled seams, continue ^il^^stays, and in total everything^conducive to ^longevity, ' in a^shirt, durability and neatness.
Thereare many points we^would like to dwell upon, had^we time and space, but one we^cannot pass is our department^of Boys and Children s Cloth^ing. The ladies of Helena will^tell you where to rind tr ! best^assortment, and any one you^speak to will tell yon that for a^tasty, nobby garment,, no one^in Montana tan show you one-^half the styles or show as many^novelties as are on our counters.
Don'tfail to see them, espe^^cially the lines of Kilts and J-r-^seys: several shades, in ages^from 2 1-2to 1^^. It is our aim^this season to capture the trade^of al\ from the di^apest to the^finest grades We shew a line^of Rood wash satinetts as low^as #1.7.-. and have them as tine^as $2^^ for the youngsters, who,^in time will vote.
Ourline of MBit: Hats is in^store.
Wehave be-n receiving from^five to eight cases a day for the^last two weeks, and none can^compare with the line of suit^^ing^ we show--a line ot Fash^^ionable Tailor-made clothing^that ^nox sox^ out of the^merchant tailoring Every Gar^^ment made by a crack taiior.^trimmed with ^the best material;^and if you want to try one we^guarantee you as good a suit^For #28 as a* merchant tailor will^sell jr^ u for *.^^^^. As a friendly^^tip.^ we say give them a tiial
Iua week's time we hope to^announce our t^tock all in. and^then all who have not called^will be guilty of a great injus^^tice to themselves if they do^not overlook our stock when^they are in to purchase.
StLouis Block. Main St.^HELENA. M. T.
N.B.^Out of town orders^will receive our best attention.^Goods sent on approval to any^part of. the territory. Price list^and rules for self-measurement^mailed free on application
8eaiEstate, Mortgage Lo^ and Insurance
FirstNational Ba^'-g, Helena, Montana.
Housesbuilt for invet .a that will jield a net income of from^12 to 18 percent, on the investment.
Dwellingsbuilt on the installment plan.
NEWHOUSES FOR SALE
Small Cash Payments; Balance in Monthly Installments^4 ou Ninth Avenue, 2 on Eleventh Avenue, 1 on Logan street.^% on Eighth avenue, 1 on Blake street, 1 on Lawrence street.
WALLACE^ THORN BURGH,
Agents,Rooms 1, 2, and 3, Second Floor First National Bank^Building, entrance corner Grand and Jackson streets.
SHOES! SHOES! SHOES
WECAN FIT ANY FOOT IN HELENA.
Wehandle and keep in stock more Fine Goods than any house^West of Chicago. Onr Goods are
ALLMADE TO OKDEIi,
Hyt' e Largest and Best Factories in Ameri^a. It will pay you^to spend an hour or so examining our immense stock and get^New and Late Style Goods.
IP. WOOLMAN ^ CO.,
Nextto'First National Bank, Helena.
MININGMACHINERY AND FARM IMPLEMENTS.
Schuttlerand Rushford Quartz, Lumber and Farm Wagons.^All kinds and ei^;es Benient ^ Sons Celebrated Bob Sleds.^Fine Sleighs and Cutters, Fine Robes, etc.
STEAMHOISTS AND BOILEK8, ETC.
ACar Load Just Received by^BACH, CORY ^ CO., - Sole Agents.
REALESTATE AUCTION EXCHANGE
GRANITE BLOCK, MAIN STREET, HELENA, MONT.
RealEstate and General Auctioneer.
Highlyimportant notice to real ertate and h' uee buyers and all interested in^ll-lena properties: Read this list of inside city lota, which will be w)ld at anc-^tio i rn Friday ev-uing next at 7 o'clock by Joseph Wolf, at his Keal Estate Sale^Horn. Granite block, Main street. Mark this fact: Kvery lot will be sold abso^^lutely to the highest bidder.
Lots10, 11 and 12. block 95,1 P addition No 2.
Lots1 and 2. block '.#^, N. P. addition No. 2.
Lot15, block 3f^. C. w . Cannon addition.
Lots27 and 28, block 33, Broadwater addition.
Ninet feet frontage in block 6, Bovre addition
Lots7 and 8. block 21. Haaser addition
Lots29.311 31.32, block 54. Hanser addition.
Lot.4-room dwelling house, warm and snug, in block 29, N. P. addition
A5-room house ou Fifth avenue in the Boston Row. This dwelling has^bath room and other conveniences, and motor line will pas* the door.^A 5-rc* iu 2 -irry t ou.,e in the Ames addition A very neat dwelling:
waterin th-yard.^Lot 15, block ^v. N. P. addi ion: large lot.^Lots 7 ana 8, biock 39. X P. addition.
P feet in Ames ad.lition. being lots 17. 18. 19, 20, block 208. ene bloct
Lot*13. 14. 15. 16. block 203. City Park addition.
Lata4 an 1 5, block 3, Fairmonnt Park addition.
Lots^ a d 9. block 1. Ht-wins addition.
Lots5, t^ and 7, block 3. Cox addition.
Al-olots in Villard, Pi oenix and .VcLeon P*rk addition.^Full particulars of the t-iie, location, terms of sa'e. and all other needed informa^^tion, may be had from the suctioneer R^ member that every lot goes to the high^^est bi idqr. and that the sale ison Friday night.
Ral F-th'e Am' iotieer. Orrir-e and Sale Room. Granite Block
ParkAvenue Livery t Boarding Stable.
FineHorses and Carriages of Every Description Always in Readi^^ness at Reasonable Rates.
CAREFULATTENTION TO BOARDING HORSES!
414Park Avenue. Teledhone 2 I 9.
WeCarry a Full Line of
Grxa^r Bros. SiLoes.
Ttejmmt any shoe In the market for STTLK and I TRABILITY Ala* the larrai^tine of ftente Shoes In the city. Including HAN AS St, SOS^and LILLY. BRACKKTT ^ CO. makes.
RALEIGHdt CLARKE, No. 25 Uoper Main St
^OOlRSOBeTO ^, M 0.4OB * nr
George William Curtis Tells How^Presi6^nt Harrison Has^Kept His Pledges
PromitetMade to the People Which^The Head of the Nation Hat^Broken.
TheSpeakers Belle** That Ueaplte Ad^verse CrttlrUm the Cauee He Cham^^pions Is tinlutllK
Philadelphia,Oct. 1 ^The National^Civil service R^-f ^rm League met in an^^nual aeMion here to-day. The following^are extract! from the annual address by^its president, Hon. U*^rge William Curtis^of New Tork. The speaker began with^t if statement as to the explicit pledKes of^the republican platform In the last national^campaign, and a reiteration of these^p ^ it^s by Harrison to preserve and extend^civil service reform in letter and spirit^The long address is nearly all devoted to^au inquiry ai to whether or not those^pledges have been fulfilled. As a sigD^board to show in what direction he was go^in it. the speaker pointed out that during the^first rive months of the present admmistra^tion. Assistant Postmaster General Clark^son has removed 15,000 fourth class post^^masters, or more than one-fonrtb of the^entire list. He says: ^It is not an answer^to say reform is not favored by a maj irity^of the people, the only way in which the^views of tbe majority can be known is by^the result of an election, and this adminis^^tration, elected on a platform as dis'inc ly^pledged to civil service reform as to a pr^-^t-ctive tariff Whether or not It is the^wish of the majority , it is certain that the^chief executive stxnds solemnly pledged to^it^ The speaker then quoted from admin^^istration newspapers from various parts of^the country jeers and words of contempt^for reform of the civil service: touched^upon the open and adverse declarations or^significant silence in various recent repub^^lican gatherings and conventions, and finds^that eminent members of the party, official^and otherwise, only spurn such reform and^even in the cabinet, three members d^ cline^to give an op*n adherence to it. He con^^tinued as follows: ^While tnis is the pub^^lic sentiment of the party pledged in all^ordinary met'uds. what is tbe executive ac^^ion'.' Dies that conform to the platform^proxise. and the president's pledges^ The^knowledge of every cltii -n In his own^community answers.the daily record of the^newspapers for s^ven mon hs answers. The^general political prescription policy, which^Preni.!^-nt Harrison, when senator, defined^as ^a frank and bold, if brutal method of^turning men and women out simply for^political opinion,^ the clean sweep, which^Is proceeding in the p ^^'^ ft: '^^. the alarm^which pervades every br nch of the service,^the ..pen Migrant contempt for pub'ic^opinion, for private information and for^party promise, which was shown In the^appointment of the late commissioner of^pensions, the executive refusal to in-lade^the census service In the rules of the re^^moval of public officers, conspicuously^flcteo by character and experience, who^have absolutely and confessedly disregard^^ed politics in their devotion to office duty^and public service, all these facts and such^as these answer the question, how I.as the^executive action conformed to party prom^^ise and the president's pbdg^ T'
Furtheral ing he said: ^The president^iias selected an admirable civil service com^^mission. Every worker is a sincere believer^to the necessity and practicability of re^^form, and it* vigilance and vigor are the^I est earnest of its effective service. He^has refused also to extend the time ap^^pointed for including the railway mail ser^vice within the rules, and be has author^^ized the puhllcaMon of eligible lists. Be^^sides these few ex'-cutlve acta, tbe signifi^cance of which is destroyed by his general^executive course, there is little that shows^anv effective party regard for the resount^lng promises of the platform.^ The^speaker finds, however, that the reform of^tbe civil service is making headway in the^sentiment among the people. Aa with all^proarrees worth fighting for the contest is^stubborn and resolute. Delays and defec s^are inevitable, but temporary, the ad^^vance sure.
Powderlvat M. Louis.
St.Lolis, Oct. L^General Master^Workmen Powderly, of tbe Knights of^Labor, arrived this morning In an In^^terview he said the meeting of the execu^^tive board in this city waa a regular one,^and not called to consider any general or^local misunderstanding, as he knows of^none of any consequence emsting lie^has no Inf Tmation of an anti-Powderly^meeting to be held by discontented knight-.
Pittsburg,Oct. I.^Two good singles,^four very scratch ones, a base on balls and^Ewing's muff at the plate yielded the borne^team six runs in the fifth to-day, and won^the game beyon all doubt Maley pitched^well. The visitors earned their two runs,^score, Pittsburg 7 New York 2. The bat^^teries were for Pittsburg, Maley and Miller:^for New Y'ork, Welch and Ewing.
AtPhiladelphia^ Balim ^re 4 Athletics 6.^At ^t. L'juis^St Louis 7. Louisville 4
Racesat La to u Is.
Cincinnati,Oct. 1^The attendance at^Lvonia was good and tbe track In bad
Three-yearolds, seven-eighths of a mile^Bettina won. Metal second, Mainlapa^third. Time l:M
Three-year-oldsand upwards, one mile^and seventy yards^Bonnie King won.^John Morris and Flitter ran a dead heat^tor place. Time 1:55 V
Maidenstakes for 2 year-olds, three-^fourths of a mile^Kitty Cheatham wop,^Experience second, Lebanon third Time^1:21-,
a -epstakes, 3 year-olds and upward-,
onemile^ Leon tine won. Catalpa second.^May E third Time 1:4^J4
Two-yearolds, three tourtbs of a mile^^Milton won. Alarm Bell second, W. G.^Morris third Timet:l^^i
DoNot Want the Apaches.
Washington,Oct. 1.^Secretary Proc^^tor has received a letter from Gov. Fowle,^of North Carolina, objecting In very deel^sive terms to the transfer of Chief Geroni-^mo and his band of Apaches to a tract of^land in North Carolina. The secretary^said ibis morning that Gov. Fowle, he was^informed, would reach Washington to-day,^and talk over ;the matter personally. The^secretary also Intimated that the depart^^ment w-.u'd probably take immediate steps^toward the transfer of tbe party because of^tbe danger to tbe Indians' health If they^remained where they were, and then leave^tbe matter to congress.
TheJury i ..no^oioe^l.
Ottowa.Ont., Oct 1.^The dominion^department of public works vigorously^condemns the verdict of the eoconer's jury^at tbe inquest on the bodies of tbe victims^of tbe Quebec landslide. Tbay say It b.^baaed on false premises. Tbe officials^^rate the Quebec engineer in his report of^l^M made an alternative r^ commentation^to build a revetment wall, which plan was^faithfully carried oat and that by his^om ssion to refor to this alterative plan^be mislead the jury.
VellowJack on the Jane Lew.
NewYork. Oet. 1^The hark Jane^Low, eight days over due from Havana^arrived to-day. There were reports of yel^low fever raging on tne vessel, and that all^hands had b^ea stricken down. Tbe sto^^ries were exaggerated. One of the sailors.^E Sparot, was sick from it for seven days^and escaped and disappewred. He is sup^poe^d to have jumped overboard Two^other sailors were stricken down by the^fever, but recovered.
Pittsburg,Oct 1 ^The eighteenth an^^nual session of the National Board of Steam^Navigation opened here this morning with^sixty-four delegates from all parts ot the
Philadx'.phia.Pa., Oct 1.^Territory^wools are In improved demand. Medium,^unwashed, combing and delaine 28^30.-;
ShortsTrying, tm Get Even With a Now^\ urk Firm.
Chicago, Oct 1 ^Humors ct a corner In^October pork which have been lying^around for several days had a certain color^given them this morning, when an injunc^^tion was asked restraining t .e board of^trede from issuing certificates declaring^pork smoked In October was merchantable^and standard. Tbe complainant is W. s.^Wallaae, of Sawyer. Wallace A- Co , New^Tork. Wallace avers that he has contracts^for large amounts of October Pork; that^under the rule, as it now stands, pork^packed during this month is not deli ve: able^until it has remained In cold storage tnirty^days, and that men who have sold com
plainantOctober pork, being short are^seeking by this meats to fill their contracts.^On beba t of the defendants it is admitted^tnis pork must remain in cold storage thirty^days, but they contend that it is deliverable^on contracts, and declared that to rule^otherwise was to indict a hardship on the^^shorts ' because of the complainant's cor^ner in October pork Judges Tuley and^Collins, before whom the matter was taken^have it under advisement
Laterin 'he day the judges announced^their decision, declining to lasue the in^^junction prayed for.
FIGHTING G\ER THE VESSEL
I.awlrrTries His Hand With Two^Crowbars and a Revolver.
Loudon,Oct 1^The trouble between^Capt. J. W. Lawier and Mr. Black over^the ownership of the boat Neversink. in^which Lawier crossed the Atlantic, b^culminated in bloodshed. The boat w^seized by Black at Cherbourg, France,^taken to Co we* and the Isle of Wight^whither L*wler proceeded and took of pos^sesion of her anil brought her to Ports^mouth. At Portsmouth he was accused ot^stealing the boat. To-day tbe harbor^master and his assistant attempted to bsss^Hm Neversink when Lawier drew a pistol^and shot both.
CaptainLawier acted on the advice of^the American consular agent at Ports^month, to retake tbe boat, and wi::i two^crowbars and a revolver he proceeded to^the Neversink. lie climbed over the side^of tbe vessel with a crowbar and felled the^first of the crew oward him. He then^opened tire with hl.^ revolver and the bullet^-ink a sailor in the leg. The sailors over^powered Lawier and he was taken ashore^in a police boat A large number of per^sons gathered at tbe landing place and^upon tbe arrival of Captain Lawier made^an attempt to lynch him. The crowd was^driv-n back by the police and the prisoner^lodgrd in jail. He was subsequently ar^raigneci .rid reuianded on the charge^a^ inpled murder.
TheChicago aud Alton Case.
Chicago,O.-t 1 ^ he n.t-r-t ^!e com^^merce commission sYstSSMw I i a set of testi^mony regarding alleged violations of law
inregard to through joint rates by the^Chicago A Alton
ChairmanM dgely, of tbe Western^Freight association, gave the origin of the^stop over privilege for stock and gram at^Kansas City, and iu answer to a question^disclosed the fact that ten days onginally^had been subsequently extended to thirty-^days, later to six months, and finally ad-^mltttd that grain has been shipped on^bills four years old. F. C Ms) ley. joint^agent of the Western Freight association^at Kansas City, occupied nearly two hours^dialging questions aad telling rumors he^had heard. According to these rumer*^not only tbe Alton, but the Rock Island^and St Paul roads were guilty of leasing^cars. Tbe rumors could not be untangled^and tbe matter was submitted to the com^^mission.
Halfa Million Lost
GrandHaven, Mich., Oct 1.^A large^part and the best part ot the residence^portion of the city was wiped out by fire^this morning. Among the buildings^burned are the Cutler house, the best hotel^n Micbigan, tbe residence of Dwigbt Cut^^ler, a beautiful place filled with exquisite
furniture,valuable pictures and works of^art tbe residences or Mrs. Sir-) ton. 1. A^Parris, (reorge . ^. Sandford. Captain
McCullom,A. S- Kedsil. three churchea^^Firt K^ f irmed, Unitarian and Methodist^^besides these about thirty residences.
Loss,half a million.
Washington,Oct I.^The president^made the following appointments to-day:^Register of lands offices, Charles R. Kings-^ley, of Idaho, at Boise City, Idaho; Horace^H. Mann, of Wyoming, at Buffalo, Wyo^^ming; Alex L. Morrison, of New Mexico,^at SanFe; receivers of public money, W.^k. (,n ffer. of Nevada, at Eureka; Joseph^Peraault, of Idaho, at Boise City, Idaho;^Henrv Tarpley, of Salem, of Salem. Ore^^gon, tu be commissioner of land for tbe^district of Alaska to reside at Ounalaska;^Elisha S Applegate.cf Oregon, to be agent^for the Indians of the Klamath agency.
Newsof the Bear.^Washington. Oct 1.^The whereabouts^of the revenue cutter Bear have been made^known to tbe navy department by Lieut -^Commander Stockton, of the Thetis. Tbe^Bear was at Point Barrow, July 2U, when^tbe Thetis arrived there, and was stili in^port on August H, when the latter vessel^left for a short cruise to tbe eastward,^where tbe whaling Meet is cruising. A site^for tbe Point Barrow refuge station has^been selected by Capt. Ilealy. and tbe^house was well under way whlie the Thetis^w.is ' -re.
IN TWO STATES
The Conventions of the New York^Democrats and Maryland Repub.^licans Held Yesterday.
EdwardA. Jones Speech Criticising^the Administration for Its Treat^^ment of Tanner.
fteferencesto Cleveland and^Heartily BWcelved ^ Basin)^an OST Venx.
Oct.1. ^| Special
tbeIndependent]^The election passed off^quietly here to day: the weather was all^that could be desired. The vote polled was^heavy, and so much scratching was done^that definite results cannot be reached to^^night. Republicans and democrats worked^hard a.I day and are anxiously watching^the count
Dublin,Oct. 1 ^The farm laborers of^county Clare, sre indignant at the farmers^who, they claim, are using the National^League for their own profit while tbey op^^pose in ^very way tbe interests ot the la^^borers, i. meeting was held by the labor^^ers at which it was resolved to form a^laborer's league and demand the power to^ek c: representatives to local boards.
BonlnngerIs Hard Cp.
London,Oct I.^It Is reported that^B ^u!anger will take a residence on the Isle^of Jersey. It is said the change is due to a^desire to reduce expenses, as persons who^have been furnishing him financial support^refuse to continue to supply him with raon-^e . He has bad a quarrel with Rochefort.^R chefort will visit Egypt and pass tbe^winter there, unless granted amnesty by^tbe French government
SawLuis Obispo. Cat, Oct. 1 ^The^village of Cambria, this eoun'y, was almost^destroyed by fire this morning, as tbare^was little water at band and almost no fire^saw itnn. Bnllding after building waa con^^sumed before the contents could be re^^moved. No lives were lost. The loss will^aggtogate $ 125,000: insurance about 112,000.^The t-suse of the fire is unknown.
HeldIn Heavy Ball.
NewY'ork, Oct. 1.^In the court of^general sessio ^this morning before Judge^Gildersleeve Sheriff Hugh. Joseph W.^Marks and Judge Ambrose MonelL were^held In *6 000 bail each, and Will Floe hand^George W. Hart in $2,000 bail each, to^plead to indictments charging them with^conspiracy ar d perjury.
DeathIn the Trench.
BauClaire, Wis., Oct. l.^ While at^work In a sewer trench this morning sev^^eral laborers were buried by a cave in^Christian Schunting was taken out dead:^Jacob, bis brother, is dying; Anton L'tne^and Archie Taylor were injured interna,,y.
Chicago.Oct 1.^Tbe socialist labor^party has passed resolutions declaring it^the duty of all laboring men to j ^in a trade^union for the purpose of increasing wages,^shortening tne hours of labor atd incn^tasj education.
Perglass the Ocean.
NewTork, Oct. 1 ^The newly ap^^pointed minister tu Havti, Hon. Fred K^D jnglass, sal led on the U nited States^er Kcartage this morning.
Syracuse, Oet. 1^ The convention^hall waa crowded when at noon Edward^Murphy, as chairman of the state commit^tee, called the convention to order and an^bounced the action of tbe state committee^in nominating Edward A. Jones fur tern^porary chairman. The committee's ac^tion was unanimously adopted and a com^mittee was appointed to escort Jones to^the chair.
Oataking tne chair be spoke at consid^^erable length. He referred to the last na^tional campaign and declared the party^had not lost faith in either its principles or^its leaders. He eulogized President Cleve^land, and on the subject of pensions for^veterans said: ^When these interests were^in our bands not only all tbe rights but tbe^honor of veterans was protected. Today^be who risked his life leading a forlorn^hope, and waa carried from fie battle^field after tbe conflict was ended, maimed^for life, finds himself and the estimation of^his claims on the gratitude of his conntrj^rated no higher than a bounty jumper and^a deserter, and now he confesses with^shame that be helped by bis vote to place^in power an administration that not only^brands him, and every comrade who holds^an honorable discharge with tbe basest^stigma of disgrace. In the political cam^^paign of lhHH tbe soldier was promised pen^^sions galore, lnfiuenctd by tbeir preju^^dices, tempted by their greed, they rallied^to the republican standard by regiments.^When tbe administration assumed power^their confidence was renewed; tbey felt^encouraged by tbe appointment of one from^tbeir own ranks as commissioner of pen-^sons, who, upon assuming office, assured^Lis old comrades that tbe liberal promises^h. bad made by authority on the stump^should be faithfully kept He took his po^^sition with the honest intention of carrying^out what he had been taught in the cam^paign to be the policy of the republican^administration if elected; but he soon found^out it was intended as th-ir policy if not^elected. He was a faithful soldier, who^thought he was obeying tbe orders of bis^superior officers when he opened the flood^gates of tbe treasury.
Hisallusion to Cleveland evoked hearty^cheering, which was continued for over^ten minutes. At that point in his speech^where he referred to Gov Hill and used^the phrase, ' 1 am a democratic,^ there was^also wild cheering. The speech was cor^^dially received After appointing commit^tees the convention took a recess.
WestMin-ikr. Md., Oct. i.^This is^an off year, the state comptroller being the^only office to be filled, so there is not quit^^the usual interest manifested in tbe repub^^lican state convention. Tbe convention^was called to order shortly after noon by^Dr. Jacob J. Weaver, Jr., temporary chair^^man, and after the appointment of the^usual committees the convention took a re^^cess.
THERIOT AT NEVASSA.
tourBaltlinoreans Butchered by Infuri^^ated Negroes.
Baltimore.Oct 1.^The first authentic^information about tbe riots on Nevaasa^island were received last night in a letter^from Dr. Smith, acting superintendent of^the Nevassa phosphate company, who with^C. W. Roby, the mine bosr, and two offi^^cials are the only surviving officers of the
bloodyaffray. They had taken refuge on^the Britisb man-of-war Forward, which^came to tbeir assistance. Dr. Smitb writes^that on tbe morning of Sept. 14th the^negroes arose in insurrection and killed^four officers^Thomas N. Foster, Joseph^Fabs, James Mahone aud William 1. Shea^Roby was first assaulted in the diggings^and left for dead. At noon the men con^^gregated in front of the superintendent's^house and refused to work. When^Jones attempted to arrest one^of tbe ringleaders. he was^knocked down, and in a few minutes a^howling mob surrounded him. He man^^aged to get to the house, where tbe other^i fhVers had sought shelter, though volleys^ot rocks and other missiles were hurled at^bim. He took refuire in an upper story of^tbe superintendent's house and opened fire^on the mob. The battle lasted for three^hours, with an occasional negro wounded,^when the Inmates were startled by tbe ex^plosion of a dynamite bomb on tbe lower^porch. This was soon followed by an^^other, until there was a continuous roar of^dynamise, when the officers atterop'Md to^seek another shelter. Foster was butcn-^ered with knives and Jos. Fales chopped^to pieces with an axe. Win. Shea and^James Mason were also murdered. All^the murdered men are Balttmoreans. The^negroes sti I have possession of the island.
Receivedby .Secretary Blaine.
Washington,Oct 1.^The American^delegates to the Three Americas'congress^called on Secretary Blaine at noon The^conference lasted some time.
Anydoubt which may have been enter^^tained as to tbe reception by the Mexican^government of United States Consul Samp^son at Paso Dei Norte has been set at rest^by the reception of the news that he has^been given an official acknowledgement of^bis recognition
ATight Money Market
NewYore, Oct 1 ^The high rates for^money on call continued In the stook ex^change to-day. Large amounts were^loaned at the rate of ten to eighteen per^cent per annum. Late in the afternoon^small loans were made at six per cent, and^just before tbe close It was offered at^seven. The engagement i f (500.000 In^gold caused much apprehension but no^further shipments are expected, as the ox-^change is far below the gold shipping^point.
TheCabinet Meeting Testerdny.
Washington,Oct 1 ^ The president^notified the cabinet this morning there^would be no meeting to-dty but be would^expect them to meet as usual Friday after^^noon. Private Secretary Ha'f rd said to^^day's mee'ing was omitted becau^e the^president saw no necessity of holding it
Catan a Bow.
BoiiLDts,Oct 1. ^[Special to the Inde^^pendent J^James Perkins and Michael^Hailey were badly. If not seriously, cut in a^saloon row here to-night. Three arrests^have been made, but nobody seems to know^who did the cutting.
FortRow ab. Ont, Oet t^Tbe schoon^^er Erie Wave, commanded by Capt Staf^^ford, capsized laat evening between beta^and Clear Creek. Eight persons were^drowned. Tbe vessel bad been^aground for some days and had an extra^crew aboard to assist in getting ber off.
BowUncle Sam's Flnnn-.. Were on the^L-aat i^ay of September.
Washington.Oct l._The following If^the debt statement issued to day
Ttal. S*c * iim *i
Debton which lnt-re.t has Mnssnt^since meiartty
Principaland interest^Bet^t bearing Interest^.;
ReturnsFrom Yesterday's Election^Not Conclusive Enough to^Forecast the Result
Netcash in treasorv^fcaaJkSMSns* la treasur, oei;
Debtlees cash in treasury Sent!
Decreaseof debt since J aae '^ iA\
Totalcash la treasury araiiiiile
orredo.-tion of der*^Total cash la treasury as shown^by treasurer'* g-neral account
,1,S,-^,S88 K |
Neck-and-NeckRace All^With Many Points Yet^Hear From.
tewlsand Clarke Ooe. Democratic. Whll.^the Legislature Is Lost to the R*^publicans - some Figures
MRS.MAYBKICK IN PRISON.
Ottawa,Oct 1 ^Information baa been^received here that pit uro pneumonia has^made its appearance in England among^cattle imported from the northwestern^states. The dominion authorities will^tighten the quarantine regulations on tne^northwest frontier.
TheAtchison Settling Cp.
Boston,Oct 1.^Tbe Atchison is paying^-ff coupons to meet tbe payment deposited^in the banks Saturday.
Belgrade,Oct, L^Full ^_racial returns^of tbe elections for members of the Servian^skuptchina show 102 radicals and 15 Lib^^erals were elected.
LiverpoolJack ton Tie ted.
NewTore. Oef. ! ^John FiUpatrick,^alias ' Liverpool Jack,^ was convicted of^kidnapping men and sending them to the^Isthmus, this afternoon.
HerRoutine of Life While^Sentence.
PaliMall Gazette: Mrs, Maybrlck-al^most forgotten now, is doing ber nine^months of solitary confinement and dally^does an alloted task of needlework. Those^who follow tne wretched woman's career,^as it may be studied from time to time by^the prison bulletins, will learn with inter^^est that there U considerable thought as to^dress in prison, and as befits a lady's estab^lishment. Even in prisoD, according to Mr,^R W Robinson, a variety of toilets is cus^tomary. There is the probation class, in^which women for the first nine months^wear a lilac cotton skirt In summer, with a^blouse bodice, a square of serge for the^shoulders, a check blue and white apron^small white linen cap with goffered border'^and a plain, untnoinied coarse white straw^bonnet of what is termed the ' cottage^shape.' and a very hideous shape, to our^mas.- j nne mind, it appears to be. On Sun^day white aprons and neckerchiefs are^worn. In winter the lilac dress is re-^replaced by thick blue serge, with a neck^^erchief of tbe same material and a thick
fawncolored circular cape is also allowed voto ln the ci'y of Helen
forthe shoulders.| - - k
lntbe secona nine montns the prisoner^is a woman of the third class, aDd wears in^summer a plain blue cotton skirt with^stripes and a tquare of brown serge for the^shoulders. The bonnet and linen cap re^main the same in style, or distinguished, as^may be, for want of style, and white aprons^and neckerchiefs again smarten up the^women on the Sabbath. In winter the^third-class women wear brown serge^dresses and fawn-colored capes, ln the^third nine months a female convict becomes^a woman of tbe second class, and is al^lowed the distinction of wearing a full blue^cotton skirt with whith spots, a blouse^bodice of the hum,,- material and^a square of green serge for the shoulders,^in winter she wears a thick green serge^gown, the other details of dress being trie^same as in the preceding class. In the^ourth period of nine months she becomes^a woman of the first class, with little, if^any, distinction from the second, and this^remsins until she is within nine month., of^the expiration of tbe sentence, when-^happy time for the female convict with^iberty so close at hand again^she is^dubbed a woman ot the special class. The^two children of Mrs Ma) brick have by the^consent of their decessed father's brothers^and of the Baroness von Roque, t ieir^grandmo'her, been adopted by a lady and^gentleman in London, who are in g^K^d cir^umstances and who will see to their main^tenance and education. The children (boy^nd girl) will assume the names of their^^ster parents, and thus it is hoped in^u'ure life escape the stain attaching to the^aine of their mother.
Belowwil be found returns from differ^ent sections ln Montana, received up to 4^No count) is sufficiently comolete^to estimate what the result ia The scatter^ing return shows unmistakably that the^democratic gains in Lewis and Clarke,^Deer Lodge, Silver Bow, Dawson, Galla^^tin and Meagher baye nearly wiped^out Carter s majority of 5.IH2 laat year^Further returns may entirely overcome Ms^small lead over Maginn i, which the fig^^ures now Indicate. Power runs behind^Carter in nearly every part of the territory,^except in Cboteau county, and it looks as^though Toole would beat him a few hun^^dred votes. As a rule democratic legiala^live nominees are running ahead of their^ticket, and a democratic majority on Joint^l allot seems assured.
Itwill take the official count to deter^mine tbe election of several members, ln^Lewis and Clarke, as well as in other^counties, the counting of the ballots was^not completed last nigbt. Even tbe official
tained.but enough Is known to show that^the democrats bsve nearly, if not quite,^swept the county, both on the state and^legislative ticketa. They have alto elected^apart of their county ticket it will be^perhaps another day before the counting^of the votes is concluded in all parts of the^territory.
Thelatest figures.which are still very ln-^complete.indicate that both Toole and Ma^ginnis have carried Lewis and Clarke^county, the f inner by 250 to S0^ and the^latter by 100 to 200 If these figures hold^good and the other counties, not yet heard^from, continue present galas both Toole^and Maginnis will be elected.
licanlast election, gives Maginnis 12,^Carter 8, Power 14, Toole ^.
Chinookprecinct shows for the head of^the ticket P 'wer, 81; Toole, 24; Carter, 72;^Maginnis, 41 241 votes were polled at^Benton out of 597 registered. Power and^loole about even so far.
Cboteauprecinct^ | oial, 120; majorities,^^'art: r. 60; Toole. 8: Browne and R. wilt,^tie; ilickmao, 1; Haskell, 1, GancoO. 4;^Blake. 2; Armstrong and Harwood tie; De-^Witt, 2: Smith, 4 Repreaentativt s: Board-^man. 5o; Dodd, 40; Mitchell, 8S; Taylor, 53.
LouisvilleEditor Offers a Hatiafactory^Eiplnnation as to Their Numbers.
LouisvillePost: It Is somewhat hard^for an outside barbarian to understand why^'colonels^ are so plentiful in Kentucky.
Intbe first place, Kentucky furnished a^great many soldiers, botb to the northern
andthe southern ^ mies, during the war,^and naturally some of tbe soldiers are sure^enough colonels by rank and service.^Others, who were minor officers or perbsps
ighprivates, are now dubbed colonels by^way of courtesy. A few colonels hold over^from the Mexican war, and 'here are col^^onels of militia. Tits' governor of Ken -^tucky has the p ivilege of appointing per^^sons on his stsff with th- rank of colonel.^Some executives have been more lavish
hanothers in the distribution of these
ildedhonors. That kindly old gentleman.^Gov. Luke Blackburn, M. D.. was fond of^creating colonels. During h'sterru be made
omesixty colonels in the Hi) of Louisville^alone, if I remember the hgur-s correctly
Thereare various ress ns which enti'lea^min to his gubernatorial compliment Col.^Wi'.l Hays na lonel because he is such a^glne Col. AH^ert Dieizman
wasfciven his ;.i .e by ^; ^v. Knott because^he waa tbe greatest business manager on^earth.
reletf firm believers similar to what^hey had in this city. Dr. A. Ber.tle)^Wortbington went out t f town Several^weeks ago, and his door bell was pulled^day after day hv determined looking men,^who were aaid to be angry creditors of tbe^man with a doxen alia^e^ and a different^wife for each one Neighbors of tbe^couple, who kept a curious eye on what^was going on in the tront parlor where^Mra Plunkett wrote her faith cure ed.tor-^ials for her monthly newspaper, the inde^^pendent say that Worthinglon came back^to town one day last week. He was not^tbe same chipper and handsome Wortb^^ington of old, however, because he wore a^disguise. Tbey assert that the much mar^^ried man had on a long black^beard that reached halt way down^his breast a wig of ebony curls and a^But there are other reasons. Mir,^^prominent citizens are honored with this^complimentary title simply as a recogin-^lf a man has been a captain in the war,^never call bim captain; call him colonel.^He is entitled to this promotion twenty-four^. ears after the war has closed. Tbe only^men pro nl to be cal!edcap:ain are the com^manders of steamboats, the captains ^ f fire^companies, tbe conductors ^ f railroad trains^and the officers in a salvation army. Tbe^title of Major is comparatively rare, and,^theref re, is really more of a distinction^than col-nel. Only prominent people who^have seen actual service wear the title; for^instance, M j Ed Hughes and Maj J.^Washington \Vann. But still if yoa call a^major a colonel he is not likely to get mad^a' you. I.y the observance of these few^rales I have jotted down the stranger can^get along in Kentucky without committing^any serious breach of etiquette.
Bi-tte,Oct. 2.^[Special to the Indepen^^dent. J^The count is progressing very^slowly. Melrose gives Carter a majority of^5, where republicans expected at least 30.^Silver Bow gives a democratic msjority of^13 These are the only precincts that are^complete, Centerville, formerly a republi^^can stronghold, will be a stand off. and^Walkerville will give a democratic majori^^ty of about 50. Tbe republican strongholds^are Burlington, Meadvilleand Rocker, and^the count there will last for hours yet^The margin in Silver Bow will be exceed^^ingly narrow. Both parties are^now claiming tbe county by 200^majority and the lasue is so^close that nothing more can be definitely^stated until the laat vote ia counted. Tbe^democratic county commissioners are un^^doubtedly elected and so Is the democratic^county clerk. Tae election of Sheriff^Lloyd, republican, ia also conceded.^Power runs unexpectedly close to Caiter.
SouthButte^Toole, 174; Power, led;^Maginnis, 16^; Carter, 150.
AHangman Tried for His Life.^Pall Mall Gazette: Berlin has just had a^moat extraordinary sensational trial^curi^ous, indeed almost without parallel, among^the records of crime. Tbe hangman bas^been accused of assassination and tried for^his life. Of course It was a question of^jealousy. The Berlin ^ x- cutioner does not^lead a very moral life. He la a married^man with a family, and he deeerted both^and tbe poor wife soon had a rival Bat^he also deserted tbe rival in her turn. The^dry statistics of tbe law courts read like^tbe argument of some ingenious play Thai^abandoned mistress longed to recover ber^supremacy One would not have thought^a uangman capable of so much attraction^^be tried every means m gain ber coveted^obj-ct. and at last In sheer despera^tiod had recourse to tbe executioner's^assistant and right-hand man, whom she^knew and whose Influence over bim was^great. Theie were interviews between the^two bangm-n, bat matters did not advance.^Then there was an angry interview at a^restaurant in tbe course of which the^chief kicked bis aid-de-camp in tbe stom^^ach The injury was more serious tbsn it^seemed, and a month afterward the poor^go-between died. A'l aorta of evidence^was given at the trial, and tbe jury were^merciful in their verdict Bat the criminal^classes of Berlin were greatly disapp tinted.^It would have been interesting, they^seemed to have thought if the new bang-^man had to try bis 'prentice band oat kiss^predecessor
Tbeexpedition to West Africa Is gradu^ally organizing at Washington. Iu head^^quarters are at the navy department and^Secretary Tracy bas placed the entire man^^agement of the expedition in the charge of^Prof. David Peel Todd, director of the ob^^servatory at Amherst, College. The ex^^pedition will sail early ln October.
ClaraI thought voa were goln ; tn _^ry Mr. Snodgrsss^ Kitty (aged 181^I^was, but I broke tbe engagement The^old fraud ks aalng the new elixir
Opinionsof experienced politicians is^that Cascade county nas gone democratic^by from 100 to 200 majority. Last year It^gave Carter twenty-six msjority. It is be^^lieved that the whole county and legisla^tive ticket are elected. In this town 737^votes were pulled; this was 1.1) less than^the registration. The drift was entire ^^democratic. It is expected that the aver^^age democratic majority in town Is^seventy five. There are strong indications^that William Cockrill bas beaten both the^independent and republican candidates for^clerk of the district court J. B. Leslie has^carried the county for district judge and is^undoubtedly elected. Tbe people are^wild with enthusiasm at the good news^from all quarters.
Returnsfrom the smelter prectrct give^the following republican majorities: Car^^ter, V; Armington, 7; Benton, 4. The dem^^ocratic majorities are: Stanton, 7; W. J^Clark, 7; lay lor, 14; Cockrill. IK; Sweeney,^10: Rmgwald, 8. The smelter gave last^year about 50 majority fur tbe republican^candidate.
InUlm preci^ct Toole received 10 votes.^Power 5
InSun River Toole has a majority of 8^and Carter a msjority of 7. Lui year Snn^River went 13 republican. Tbe count ln^Great Falls will not be completed b- fore^to morrow afternoon.
SunRiver^Carter, 36; Maginnis, 29.^Power, 24; Toole. 32; Conrad, 2t^; Richards.^37; Browne, 90; Rotwitt, s-3: Haskell, 34;^IVmberton, SO; Collina, 27: Hickman. T:^Fitzgerald, 90; Kenney, 34; Gannon, 36;^. ^ I 81: Blake 30: DeWolfe, 37: Bick-^iord, 31; DeWit. 44 Armstrong. 30: Har^^wood. 26; Cope, 2^; Kenneiy. 34: Aiming^ton, 41; Ford, So; Clark, 28; . Hastie, 42;^Lochra). Z3.
CascadeCarter, 37; Power, 37, Magin^nis. 35: Toole, 35
LeavingsTen votes cast : Carter, 8;^Power, 8; Armington 6; Ford, 8.
Lewisand Clarke.^Jefferson precinct: Carter 43: Maginnis^S2; Power 45; Toole SI; Conrad 29; Kick^ards44; Browne 32; Rotwitt 45; Haskell^44; Pembertoc 32; Collins 80: Hickman 45;^Fitzgerald 31; Kenney 44: Gannon 44; Kus-el^31; Blake 44; DeWolf SI; Armstrong 31; Har^stood 45; Bickford 90: Cone 31; K*nnt d) 44.^Hotter, 32; Horsky, 32: How y. SI; K^ -te.^2^: Logan, 2S^: Uanix. SI; Peter, 23; Priest^23; Ralston. 7; Riggs, 2x; Robinson 31;^bteinmetz 24; Wallace. 90; Hunt. 24; Shel-^ton. 28; DeCrmp. 1; Jeffries, 36; Rohrbarg,^24; Taylor, 28; looker. 35: Harden, 94;^Falk. 27. Birkel, 31: Priest 1: Walter, 81;^Babhet, 82; Nolan. 2V: Bean, 32; Clark, 28;^Brown, 1; Burns, 34; Edgertoo, 27; II. gan^24: Hunter, 1; Kuigbt. 26; Tbornourg, 2V^.\ heeler, 2^: Davis, 27; Kitis, 84; Stone l^Clark, 84; Tnrnley, SS; Wheeler, 1; Foi^lenius, 24; R-ickmao. 86; Marsh, S3: Me^Intyre, 1: Wade, 28 For constitution, 46^against 3
CorbinTuirty-four votes, all counted;^Carter. 28; Power, 27. Republican county^ticket ahead.
hlarysviiieVote an far counted give*^garter, 61; Maginnis, 74; Power, 47; Toole,
Gorgetown^Power's majority 1L
Thefollowing is the rote f,^ uie full^ticket in Kimini precinct No. 10: Csrter^81; Maginnis, 12; Power, S4, Toole, So'^Conrad 24: Rickarda. 57; Brown, Zfc: Rot^^witt. 35. Haskell, 84: IVmberton. 28 Col^^lins. 2*; Hickman. 36: Gsnnon. 84; Kussell^27: Fitzgerald, ^; Kinney, 87; Blake, 27'^He Wolfe. 27; bickford, SO; DeWitt Si'^Armstrong. 28- Harwood, 84: Cope, 25:^Kennedy, 87; Hedges, 86; McConnell. 27:^Beach, 28. Bona. 87; Co inly, 28; Cory.
Mouthof Nelson creek: Toole,65- Pow^^er, 30: Maginnis, 40: Caiter, 8L
Milton:Carter, 1: Maginnis, 4; Power,^1; Toole, t.
Wolfcreek. Mitchell precinct Toole^and Maginnis, 12: Power and Carter, 4.
Cartersvilleprecinct: Carter, 14; Magin^^nis, 43; Power, 17; Toole, 40.
EastHelena givrs Carter 1ft^S^ for Power.
Tostongives majorities of 7 each for Car^^ter and Power on a total of 86
Tbevote at Little Jennie precinct, No.^41. Is 4democrats and 1 republican for tli*^full ticket
GlsidiveOet^[Special to the lade-^peut ]^ The day opened bright and warm,^wit* b^L parties represented by good^workers Tbe total vote polled ln this pre^^cinct was 260. and the head of the ticket is^as follows: Maginnis, 107; Carter, 126;^Toole, 184; Power, 118 For state senator,^Becker. 166; Mead, 86. Representative,^Day, 122; Newcomer, 120,
MingosvillePrecinct ^Maginnis. 9; Car^^ter, 10; Toole, 12; Power, 6; Conrad, 8;^Rickards, v; Brown, 1; Rotwitt, 8; Has^^kell, 9: IVmberton, ft: Collins. 10; Hick^^man, 8; Fitzgerald, 10; Kennedy, 8; Gan^^non, 7; Russell. 11; DeWolfe, 10; Blake, 9;^Bicklord. M, DeWitt 8; Armstrong, 10;^lUrwood, 8; hVcker. 14; Mead, 5; Day, IS;^Newcomer, 6; Cope, 11; Kenneday, 8.
Miltonprecinct gives Becker the entire^vote of 6 which were caat there.
Allardprecinct of 8 votes gives Becker^1 and Mead 7.
Thevote of Glendive shows a democratic^gain of 40 votes over laat fall and all Indi^^cations point to the election of the entire^county ticket with two exceptions. The^democrats claim Dawson county by from^100 to 150 majority. The state senator and^representative are sure winners.
MmgusvilleCarter, 10; Maginnis, ^;^Power 6; Toole, 12; Conrad, 8; Rickards,*;^Browne, 10; Rorwiti; 8; Haskell. 9;Pember-^ton, v; Collina 10; Hickman, 8; Fusgerald,^10; Kinny, 8; Fannon, 7; Kussei. 11; Blake,^DeWnlie. 10; Bickford. 10; Dewttt, 8;^Armstrong, 10: Harwood, 8; Becker, 14;^Mead, 4; Day, 12; Newcomer, 6, Cope, 10;^Kennedy, 8.
Bauersprecinct^Carter, 17; Maginnis,^18; Power, 23: Toole. 14; Conrad, 31; Rick^^ards. 15; Haskell, 23; IVmberton, 13: Beck^^er, 18; Mead, 18; Day, 27; Newcomer, 1L
DoerLodge Connty.^Deer Lodge gives the democrats a small^majority. The latest report from Cham^^pion gives 40 majority democratic.
Granitegives the head of the ticket a^msjority.
Partialcount of Philipsburg gives Carter^116. Maginnis, 86; Power, 104; Toole. 08.^The republican legislative ticket Is ahead.
Anacondaand Carroll will give about^500 majority for the democratic state and^legislative ticket.^Returns for Deer Lodge county are very^It is estimated that tbe county will
befour hundred democratic. There la^some doubt on two or three assemblymen.^Tbe majority in this city is below anticipa^^tions. The vote will not be counted till^Wednesday noon.
GarrisonPrecinct^Carter. 28; Maginnis.^31; Power, 26; Toole. 82. The balance of^the state and legislature la about 6 demo^^cratic majority.
YellowstoneCounty.^Park City precinct glvea Carter 20 ma^^jority, Power 15; republican senator 22, re^^publican representative 16, republican^sheriff 9, democratic clerk of district court^16.
Hillingsprecinct will give Carter and^Power 40 majority.
BigUmber^Carter 60, Maginnis 86,^Power 67, Toole 89, Conrad SB, Rickards^68, Browne 87, Rotwitt 69.
BrzemanThe count proceeds slowly.^From indications democrats will cany^B^ 7.-^man by from 40 to 50 and the county^bv 150 msjority at least
ThreeForks^Carter, 20; Maginnis, 32^Power, 17; Toole, 66; Conrad, 29; Rickards,^22; Brown. 29, Rotwitt, 20; Haskell, 19-^Pemberton, S3; Collins, 80; Hickman, 21-^ritz^era!d. S3; Kenny, 19; Hoffman, 84;^Keek. 17: Blakely. 28; Lansing, 17; McEl-^wee, 39; Wilson, 11.
WestHczet an^Toole. 19; Maginnis, 18^majority.
SSI^ u la.
HorsePlains-One huodred and ttrentj-
onevotes cast; Carter. 69; Maginnis. 49;
Power,46; Toole, 66; Conrad, 65; Rickards,^6^; Brown, 67; Rotwitt, 62; Haskell, 47;
Fitzgerald,51; Kenney, 67.
Carterand Power are running slightly^ahead at Missoula. It is estimated that
theywill carry the county by 100.
BitterRoot Valley returns are coming In^slowly. The democrats claim a very^small maj .rity for M^ mini's and the re^publicans claim tbe ( .unty by 2^.^i. The^Flathead country aLd west euo of the^county will decide It Baily, democrat, for^treasurer. Is undoubtedly ei.rttd md the^legislature is claimed b, the democrats
Bothparties claim Missoula by small^majorities. Returns are cUD,ing in slow^but we receive better news every hour.
BoulderThe count la still going on.^Democratic state ticket is ahead by a^small maj irity. The legislative ticket is^leading by 50.
BedfordMajorities: Maginnis, 12;^Toole, 12; state ticket. 12; Cardwell, 7;^Whaley, 13; Breen, 12; Poole, 12; Sawphy!^14; constitution, 21.
WickesNinety-four votes cast; Carter^and Power 30 majority; legislative, repub^^lican, 20 maj irity.
Boulder The count proceeds slowly. At^10 o'cltick 58 votes bad been counted Car^^ter 31. Power 80, liaiford, sheriff, 36 Stev^^ens, county clerk, 33.
ParkConnty.^Livingston^Two hundred and fifty votes^have been counted up toll:*); Carter's ma^^jority, 31; Power's majority, 27. The^legislative ticket is very close and no relia^^ble estimate can be made at this time.
Horrprecinct aa follows: For constitu^^tion, 67: against. 1: Carter 43, Maginnis 29,^Pi . r 40. Toole 37. Conrad 50. Rickars 26.
29.KotwittS2. Collins 29, Hickman^IS, y z.terald 33, K'.nney 39, Haskell 46,^I* ni -erton 27. Gannon 47, Rcaaell 24,^Hlsk -48, D^Aolf 24, Armstrong 26, Har-^- o - 41. Bickford 27. DeWitt 44 Cope 28,^K^ ^! -d) 43. Herry 44, Little 26. Fields 36,^psoi, 44 Eaton 42, Hatch 24, Meyers^3i ^'ebbins 42. McCau e) 30, Templeton 41.^lie. trb 36, Larihern 34. Lee 25, Wright 44,^^ P rd 41, McDonald 29. Bailey 26. Em^^mons 44. Joy 40, Kelly 29, Ballard 27,^(^^nnell 32, Hupp- 36. Lamport 34. Mayne^27. Wrignt 42, Blake 31, Hun'er43, Carter^43. Saindlehurst 24, Tappan 44, L'rmer 26.^M'jore 40.
MilesCity^Carter, 207: Maginnis, 169;^Power, 198; Toole. 174; Redd, 217; Ferdoy,^142: Courteney, 159; Johnson, 140; Loud,^191; Moral, 214; Pemberton; 16; Cannon,^20, Russell. 16; Blake 21; DeWolfe, 16;^Bicklord, 16; Dewitt, 21: Armstrong, 14;^Harwood, 21; Cope, 15; Kennedy, 21.
Fors)thprecinct^Carter, 55: Maginnis,^64; Power. 66; Toole. 67; Conrad, 63; Rick^^ards. 64; Brown. 62: Rotwitt 66: Collins,61;^Hickman, 68; Fitzgerald, 61: Kenney, 67;^Haskell, 45; Pemberton, 54: (Gannon, 66;^Russell, 61; Black. 68; DeWolfe, 69; Bick^^ford, 62: Dewitt, 66: Armstrong, 61; Har^^wood, 66; Cope, 65; Kennedy, 52
TheBig Sandy vote is counted in full,^Toole, 6 majority: Maginnis. 8 majority^Box Elder | Bremer) precinct went almost^or quite solid democrat^40 votes polled.
Mariasprecinct which went solid;
DillonThe vote of Dillon precinct on^congressman u Carter, 212; Maginnis 171.^Power. 218; Toole, 176.
MeagherConnty.^White Sulphur Springs is about a stan, ^^off all round A majority of 7 each for^Carter and Po ner ont a total vote of 88
TheNorth Dakota Resell
BisstAacK.N. D , Oct i ^The official^count for tbe city shows an averave major^^ity for the republican ticket of 168. Pri^^vate telegrams from twenty five legislative^districts shows the election of sixty seven^of the legislature favorable to^Gilbert A Pierce for the United State* sen^^ate Four more are known to be for Pierce^in safe republican counties, giving him 71^votes ont of a total of 92 In both house*.^Eleven county pr cincts and the city of^Bi-marck give a majority ol 449 against^prohibition. The constitution is carriedal-^aolidlv.
Tbellsboro, N. D., Oct, i^Traile
countywill go republican i^bibition is vory doubtful.
Yankton.S, D , Oct. 1 ^Reports from^H ttchlson county indicate a sweeping de-^I In tbe republican majority, if not a^drainriialM majority.