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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, October 03, 1889, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1889-10-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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.it: Fof
S.ids for 1889
fnsiveline of Dry Goods,
min the city.
|vestyle* In Newmarkets.^I- iLi .Jacketo.
is,it Will Pay You
nrimportation* and pnr-^MN scale. Early in the^punier : - we made oai^obtaining the exclusive^jlarly in
ayyou to wait for our
iS.,Helena, Mont.
FittingClothe* ol^^ our ivady mad
IN T !
IJoys and Children,^(^ur New S ock its^^^i cannot re-sist^JANS ^ KLEIN.
!I Mine* at
purpose-*,liocay fork Coal^le* hot Fire and leave* 11WU
iKLLCO, Anaconda,^filing-*,^ti. I i ^^Town-lend.^Stillwater.
heatand Elevator-
r^k^ an- from all D^P^^
15per cent, on
fbe !^^^-^^ udent la Wall tisjulpi.ed
poa raa
PROMPTEXECUTION^Of all Order* for^C aw -^-^.'^ ^^Tinting.
how OrlntlnB. ana
FineWork of All Kl
aSx*a Use BM ^^tains for tMt Moawy by
TheONE-PRICE Clothier,
8t Lons Block^vain strkkt
TheLong and the Short^of it
Is,that our raaaaptioa of m^unlaundried shirts was a mat^^ter of necessity, not of choice.^Tin- demand **as universal, and^ae we are eer-anta of the dear^public we^ f-onld not but Hataa^to the call. Now, as a matter^of fact, tlier- is no mot.ey in^them for u-*, because how much^money can be made out of a^garment when sold at popular^pi ices of fx'c . tOc 90. You^must examine- these poods if^only out of curiosity, because it^is really a wonder how they^can be produced for the money.
OurT^o CENT parment is a^marvel 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 90^CENT production -New York^mills mnslin,2*2oo linen bosoms,^cut in and backed with butch^ers' linen, reinforced pack and^front, gilled seams, continuous^stays, and in total everything^conducive to ^longevity, ' in a^shirt, durability and neatness
Th-reare 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 find the best^assortment, and any one you^6peak to will tell you that for a^tasty, nobbv garment,, no one^in Montana can show you one-^half the styles or show as many^novelties as are am our counters
Don'tfail to s^e them, espe^^cially the lines of Kilts ai:d Jer^^seys; several shades, in ages^from 2 1-2 to 10. It is our aim^this season to capture the trade^of ull, from the cheapest to the^tin* -t trades We show a line^of good wash satinetrs as low^asfl-Tit. a^d have them as tine^as #2o for the youngsters, who,^in time will vot^*.
Ourline of Miller Flats is in^store.
Wehave been receiving from^five to eight cases a day for the^last two weeks, and none can^compare with the line of suit^^ings we show---a line of Fash^^ionable Tailor-made clothing^that ^nox sox^ out of the^merchant tailoring Every gar^^ment mad^ by a crack tailor,^trimmed with ^the best material;^and if you want to try one we
guarantee you as good a suit^or $28 as a merchant tailor will^sell y^ u forf60. Asa friendly^^tip.^ we say give them a trial^In a week's time we hope to^announce our stock 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 beat attention.^Goods sent on approval to any^part of the territory. Price list^and rules for self-measurement^mailed free on application.
Wallace^ Thornburgb
fieaiEstate, Mortgage Loans and V^8
ROOMS1, 2, 3 and ^^First National Bank Building, EL -^*, Montana
Housesbuilt for investors that will jield a net income of from^12 to 18 per cent, on the investment.
Dwellingsbuilt on the installment plan.
Small, Cash Paymente; Balance in Monthly Installments.^4 on Ninth Avenue, 2 on Eleventh Avenue, 1 on Logan street.^2 on Eighth avenue, 1 on Blake street, 1 on Lawrence street
Agents.Rooms 1, 2, and 3, Second Floor First National Bank^Building, entrance corner Grand and Jackson streets.
Wehandle and keep in stock more Fine Goods than any house^West of Chicago. Our Goods are
Bytl e Largest and Best Factories in America. It will pay you^to spend an hour or so examining our immense stock and g^-;^New and Late Style Goods.
Nextto First National Bank, Helena.
-r; ....
Schuttlerand Ruehford Quartz, Lumber and Farm Wagons.^All kinds and sizes Bement ^ Sons Celebrated Bob Sleds.^Fine Sleighs and Cutters, Fine Robes, etc.
ACar Load Just Received by^BACH, CORY ^ CO., - Sole Agents.
RealEstate and General Auctioneer.
Highlyimportant notice to real et-tate and h-uee buyer* ami all interested in^Helena properties: Read thN list of it.-ide city lots, which will be sold at anc-^tio i nu Knday evening next at 7 o'clock by Joseph Wolf, at his Real Kstate Sale^H om. Granite block, Maiu street. Mark this fact: Every lot will be sold abso^^lutely to the highest bidder.
Lot*10. 11 aud 12. block :^:.. N p addition No 2.
Lots1 and 2. block 96. N. P. addition No. 2.
Lot15. block 36, C. W. Cannon addition.
Lots27 and 28, block 33, Broadwater addition.
Ninet*feet frontage in block 6. Boyee addition
Lots7 and 8. oiock 21, H.iuser addition
Lots^y, m 31. 32. block 54. Hauser addition
Lot,4-room dwelling house, warm and sung, ia block 2t^. N. P. addition
closeto depot.
A5-room house on Fifth avenue in the Boston Row. This dwelling has^bath room and other conveniences, and motor line will pass the door.^A 5-room 2 story Loose in the Ames addition A very neat dwelling;
wter iu th-yard.^Lot 15. block y^. H. P. addition; large lot.^Lots 7 and 8. block 3y. N P. addition.
Mifeet in Ames addition, being lots 17. 18, 19, 20, block 203, one block
Lots13. 14. 15, 16, block 203. City Park addition.
Lots4 and 5. block 3. Knirmount Park addition.
LotsN .i i block I. Hewins addition.
Lots5. 6 a.vd 7. block 3. Cox addition.
Alsolots in Yillard, Phoenix and VcLem Park addition.^Full particulars of the site, location, terms of sa'e, and all other needed informa^^tion, may be had from the auctioneer member that every lot goes to the high^^est bidder, and that the sale ison Friday night.
RealKf-fate Auctioneer. Oftb-e and Sale Room, Granite Block
c.b. smiley,
ParkAvenue Livery I Boarding Stable.
FineHorses and Carriages of Every Description Always in Readi^^ness at Reasonable Rates.
414Park Avenue, Teledhone 2 I 9.
r Powderly Denies the Rumors^That the Order is Losing in^Numbers.
WeCarry a Full Lin* of
rayBros. Slioes.
Theyexcel any shoe In the market for STTLK and DURABILITY Also the Urge*^line of Gents Show In the city, including HAN AN ft SON^and LILLY. BRACKKTT * 00. makes.
AiFIGH ^ CLARKE, No. 25 Uoper Ma-n St
LargeGains in the Southwest With^the Probability of a Union With^the Farmers.
ASeBMtloaal Story of tbe Alleged For^series to the Endoreemeat of Detec^^tive furlong.
St.Louis, U:t 2,-Id an Interview to^^day Grand Master Workman Powderly^said: ^As to the statements that tbe^Knights of L%bor have been losing power^and they have no confidence In their exec^^utive offirers, there Is not a word of truth^in It The order has been growing rapidly^within the past ^ear, and the greatest^c^nse of its growth is the feeling that tbe^executive board is acting in a manner con^^ducive to the best Interests of the Loights.
J..1. Holland, of Jacksonville, Kla,.^^lid the whole animus of the opposition to^Powderly originated in the | n r .-^ of^house cleaning, which we adopted we^time sgo, many unruly and bad Elements^being exp^-lled. Since that time they nave^ti^-en mating war on tbe management of^tbe order, but with little success. In the^south the negroes are joining tbr order In^great numbers. There is scarcely a doubt^mat an alliance of some kind wonld be^made between (Oe Farmers' Alliauee, the^Wheeler* and the Knights of Labor. Tbe^tirmer organizstions are particularly^strong in tbe southwest. As to tbe charges^of extravagance on the part of Powderl^^n regard to tbe south western strike, that^bad i^ en declar-d groubdless by author^^/ -il assemhlies of the order time and^again, aud tor these men to try to say auy-^tbn : against bis conduct is now simply^a ', a d
1 ^ Olobe Democrat gives a sensational
mteiview with one of the Koigbtsof Labor,^who claimed at last night's meeting that^bis name, among others, as attached to a
documentei-dorsing furlong, for chief of^ttie secret service, was a t 'rgery. L'pon^being questioned and with the understaud-^iug tha' his name would not meotioued, be^MM: The names were not a forgery and^when w- ^ gced we did so with the umier^oUt.dini: tt:at the recommendations were^to he 0l^d in Washington BSt crucial eyes^salf. But the committee betrayed uf;^while we signed them for tbe president's^eye. we did not sitrn th'-m for the public^rye.^ 1 an e oth^ r K(lights of Labor also^concurred in the atH^ve story.
leleg-ate^t to the America's Cong-re**^Received njr the TresldeaU
Wv-uiN^iToft, Oct. 2.^The delegates to^the hitt rust onal congress assembled at^the state department at noon and proceed^^ed in a body to the diplomatic reception^r.' in. and *t^ presented to blalne, who^^ I red an address of welcome, and at^tie conciusion of bis speech be with^^drew. A resolution was adopted naming^Hlaine as president cf the congress. A^number of con.mi* ees were appointed and^tbe connr. ss aCj lurned until Monday, No^^vember 16. lilaine then escorted the mem^^ber* to the White House. Tbe president^gave s. special recaption to the delegates at^1 -30, one of the features of which was an^informal lunch served in the state dining^room. At 2 lock the reception took^place In the Blue Parlor. The members^were presented by Blaine first to Harrison,^then to Mrs. Harrison, then to the members^of the cabinet. After social interchanges^tin- party repaired to the dining room and^partook of a lunch. Tbe center piece of^the table was a large floral representation^f i he western h^ i osphere. *^^uth Amerl-^cau dishes and Sou'h American cigarettes^were served. EvuTVtbtDg was done to^show honor to the differeriTcountries repre-^i-enled. A few of the delegates were in^lull court costume but a maiorltjr wore^plain dress. Ihe reception lasted two^hours and was altogether informal.
CurtisAgain Honored.
nit.At.i l.fii i a. OcL 2.^The National^Civil Service Rett rm league met this morn^^ing and George William Curtis was ref^^lected presidenL Kesolutions, framed on^the lines laid down in Curtis' speech of last^uight touching President Harrison in bis^relations to tbe civil service, were passed.
ShermanS. Rogers read a long series of^res -lutions, which were adopted, dealing^with the treatment of civil service ret ro^I be resolutions state the execution ot tbe^law is setiuusi) endangered by tbe appoint^^ment, as beads of offices, of men not in^s^mpatby with the law or its puiposes.^1'be resolutions condemn the president for^having abdicated bis power of appoint^^ment by placing appointments at the dis^^posal of partisan leaders, thus enabling^' ^ m to debauch their constituencies and^ontrol elections. The record of the ad^^ministration in regard to the railway mail^service Is severely condemned, and the res^^olutions find the pledge of tbe president^that fitness and not party service should be^tbe sole discriminating act of appointment,^it disregarded.
EpiscopaliansIn -e--Ion.
N'kwY'ork. Oct. 2.^The general con^^vention of tbe Protestant Episcopal church^of America opened this morning in St.^tleorgt's church. It is looked upon as one^of the most notable conventions ever held^by the church in this country, from the
numberof important subjects to come up,^ne is the proposed change of name,^another is that of proportionate represents^tion. There are also eighteen resolutions^and propositions for alteration in the book^of common prayer. Tbe convention^opened with a communion service, fol-^red by the reception of the house of^bishops, who marched in a body. After^the morning service Bishop Whipple, of^Minnesota, preached tbe sermon of tbe day.
WoolManufacturers la Session
NewYork, Oct. 2.^The twenty-fifth^annual meeting of the National Associa^tion of Wool Manufacturers was held here^this morning. The resolution in regard to^the tariff on wool is supposed to be the^principal work before the meetiag.
At7 JO tbe doors were thrown open kp^the wool manufacturers and they ad-^j turned. Resolutions were adopted the^same as those reported by the special com^^mittee at Boston, Sept 17.
Wantsthe Confession Faith Revised.
NawBkl-xswick, N. J , Oct 2.^At a^meeting of the Presbytery yesterday Rev.^Dr. McCaah, ex president of Princeton,^sp- ke sirongiy in favor of a revision of the^confession of faith, be particularly point^^ed out the doctrine of foreordinatlon is not^taught by tbe scriptures
WhyIt Is.
Thestatement that out of every hundred^men engaging in buisiness. but three are^successful, is a statistical chestnut which^may be correct in the main, and If so, the^pertinent Inquiry, What la the matter with^the other ninety-seven ^ is in order. This^query, so far as it relates to manufactures^using steam power, has a partial answer.^A leading firm Las recently been pursuing^a systematic series of investigations to de^^termine what percentage of tbe power ac^^tually dsvel ped was util zed in pro^^duction and bow much wasted^Careful tests in some of the roost p emi^^nent manufacturing concerns In the coun-^try gave some curious results. In nearly^every case it was found that at least 50 per^cent of the power was wasted. One large^establishment wasted 46 per cent and an^^other 73 per cent, while in another, wrere^the engine was developing 00 indicated^horse power, eleven twelfths of this^amount was wasted in friction and other^useless work, aud only Ave horse pow^r^was available for purposes of manufacture.^In most manufacturing enterprises the^cost of fuel Is very serious^item, and the Stationary Engineer thinks^it would appear to be well worth the time^of the owners to start a little investigation^as to what becomes of tbe power thev par^I r Economical production and judicious^utilization of steam are the beginning and^end of steam usiUrT. anc* the concern which^pays no attention to these points need^s-arcely hope to be one of the lucky three-^Tea Were Killed.
Baaxts.Oct 2.^in a railroad accidett^rev Stuttgart, yesterday, test were killed^and fifty irjured.
Recordof I.exgue and Association t.ames^- Hares oa Eastern Tracks.
Pittsbubbo.Oct 2.^The Giants went^back to first place today, in defeating tbe^home team. Sowdera was hit hard, while^Crane, barring a littse wiidness, pitched^great ball, as tweisje men were left on^oases in six innings, will show. Both^teams fielded without an error. Score^Pittsburg, t; New York, 0. The batteries^were for Pittsburg, sowders and Carro^for New Y'ork, Crane and Ewing.
tbePBILLIK8 ^ in
lMUANAPoLis.Oct 2.^Philadelphia hit^the ball bard to-day, and won from the^Uooslers with bands down In tbe sixth^Inning they bunched eigbt hits on Boyle's^and Z mmer's muff, and uetted eight runs^Rusie pitched 'he Isst two Innings. Score^Indianapolis, 2: Philadelphia 12. The bat^terlet were for Indianapolis, Boyle, Rusie^and Daily; for Philadelphia, Butnntou and^Clements.
Chi.ao ^. Oct 2.^Chicago won to-day's^game by bunching their hits In the seventh^and eighth innings. Krock was very wild^and many of his bases on bails were nr^v-n^to be runs. Attendance, 250. Score^^Chicago, v. Washington, 7 t he batteries^were^for Chicago, Atchison and Darling^for Washington, Krock and Daly.
AtBaltimore^Baltimore IS. Athletics 12^At st Louis^St. Louis 15. Kansas City 6
Racesat Eatonla.
CiNciNBATi,Oct 2 ^ Weather clear,^attendance large, track good.
Maidenthn e-year olds and upwards,^three-fourths of a mile^Daisy Woodruff^won. Gulnare second, Censor third. Time.^1:18 V
1^*o-year olds, five furlongs^Ball; hoc^won, Wimmer second. Salute third. Ti -.^1*04.
ihree-year-olds and upwsr .*, seven fur^Ions^Lucy P won, Winn ng Ways sfcond,^Cora fisher third. Time, IMhi-
Three-year-oldsand upwards, one mile-^Kate Maione won, Harry Glenn second,^Sid Himpar thir^i. Time. I A*H-
Threevear-ol.i muder) (lilies, one-half of^a mile^Camilla won, Lorta S second. Bet^tie H third. Time, .to%.
MorrisPark Races.
MobrisPark, N. Y ., Oct. 2 ^Tbe fa'l^meeting of the New York jockey club^opened to day. The weather was chilly,^tbe track was in good condition and the at^^tendance 0,000.
Sweepstakes,five eighths of a mi's^Ger-^aldine won, IS ue Bock second. Mad stone^third. Timel-OOJ*;.
SweepstakesStephanie won. Holiday^second. S Trento third. Time 1:4*
Dnnmire s'ake^. 'hree fourths of a mile^^E R'o Rey won. K inert a second, Gregory^third. Time 1:12 f
Oaklandstale.^, . ^!^ an i ore 'nurh of s^mile^lenny won. ba^ig^, second, L'.vina^Bell third. Time 2:ll*^.
fiveeighths of a mile^Bell K. won,^Carrie C. second. Mamie C. third. Time^ltOO*.
ven-eiuhtbs of a mile^Romp won^Oarsman second, Lafitte third. Time
JeromePark Races.
IbbombPakk. Oct 2 ^The meeting of^the American Jockey club opened to day.^Attendance, 3,000; weather, clear and cool.
fiveeighths of a mtle^^Volunteer won.^Lady M*r^aret second. Cruiser third.^I'lme. IM34.
Oneand au eighth of a mile^K m won,^Duplicity second. Brussels, thlid Time,^2.-01*.
Nurserystakes, three-quarters of a m.le^^Cyclone Colt won, Tournament second,^Magnate third, lime, 1:18.
Jeromestakes, one and three-quarters of^a mile^Longstreet won. Pnilosopby sec^^ond. Time, 3:11.
fontteen hundred yards^Grenadier won,^Clemoa second. Belie d'Or third. Time,^123
Onemile^Bsr Maid won, Pocatello sec^^ond, Letretia third. Time, 1:40V
TheGreat Sacrifice Be OnVred to Make for
His^ .... ..irj .
Harper'sMagazine: Perhaps there are^no new motifs or principles of humor, only^new applications. And we are amused^when they are applied to characters well^known. During the war, at a time of great^depression, it is said that a public meeting^was called in Oneida, county, N . Y., fur^tbe purpose of stimulating the war spirit^It was a matter of general notoriety at the^time that there was a decided political dis^^agreement between Roscoe Conkling and^his nephew. Morris Miller, and that they^warmly opposed each other's views and^measures.
Themeeting was a very fervent one, and^in the course of it great enthusiasm was^aroused tor the more vigorous prosecution^of tbe war. The speakers vied with each
therin their devotion and self sacrifice.^One speaker offered to contribute a large^sum of money, another aud an jlber offrred^an increased amount. An aged man arose^and with a broken voice declared that be^had no money to give, but that he had a^young son whom be woold dedicate to the^service of his country. Another father^arose and wit' tears in his eyes pledged^the same sacnice.
Theenthusiasm was at its height and^the house was carried away by tbe spirit of^self-surrender, when Mr. Miller arose and^e|. quently expressed his devotion to the^cause.
'Ihave,^ he *ajd, injthrilltng.ton-s, ^no^money to give, out 1 offer to my country^my uncle, Koscoe Conkling.^ There was^dead silence tor a moment, and then sup^^pressed laughter, and then a roar that^shook tbe house. Business was resumed,^tbe speaking went on, but every now and^then somebody would break out in a titter:^He offers his uncle, Roscoe Conkling,^^snd tbe fancy would tickle somebody else,^until the whole house was convulsed again^and again with merriment
OneI.egged Members of Congress.
RichmondTimes: S-tiator Berry lost^his leg at Corinth, Senator Barter, of South^Carolina, lost his at Brandy Station, and^over in the house there are three one-leg^^ged men, or were during the last oongre**.^Representative Henderson, of Iowa, is one^of them, though you'd never suspect It to^see him m .vmg about He is as spr~ as a^hoy with his cork leg. Congressmen^Brown and Boothman. aj Ohio, used to say^tbey were in hard lack because each had^lost a left leg. if eacfa one had los* a right^they could make one pair of shoes do for^both. Senator Hampton had bard luck,^too. He fougbt like a tiger on the confed^^erate side and came out without a scratch,^only to be thrown from a mule a few years^^'tei tbe war and have a leg so btdly hurt
tatit had to fx- amputated A mule!^Wasn't that hard luck^ Tbe only one^armed men in the 1 st congress, 1 believe,^were Ueneral Hooker, of Mississippi, and^Congressman Oatea, of Alabama. They^were both mighty brave men In battle, but^I've heard tbey never shook bands bat^once, refusing 1 do so again because It la^the hoodoo i r left handed shake.
ExiledUueea* In Paris.^Paris Letter: Paris has always been a^favorite resort for les rois en exile, and^there are many who bold their little courts^and are more or less worthy of distinction^It was always a great privation to tbe ex-^Empress Eugenie that she was obliged to^seek protection from the rathe*, frigid Eng^^lish, though tbey have been more kind^to her in her grief. King Milan of Serv.a^has renounced bi^ throne that be migh:^join his colony. L'nitke tbe reigning royal^^ties, who are gradually dispensing with^form and ceremony, the exiled queens are^very particular to keep up every form of^state that belongs to their rank, as tbls^outward observance is the only thing^they have to mark it. Their coronet^Is everywhere, and ^Your Royal High^^ness^ Is insisted upon in addressing^them. Tbe ex (J leen of Naples! eld a^very quiet bnt remarkable court, but her^relative, ex Queen Isabella of Spain, is tbe^m^ ^' Interesting and notorious of all royal^refugees who make Paris their home, she^was driven from tbe throne by the Spanish^people, bat is very wealthy, for daring tbe^stormy times which preceded her birth her^motier made good provision for her by^secreting great sums of money and even^replacing some ot the crown jewels with^glass. It is on the income of these bidden^treasures that Isabella seeps op her little^court and covers her immense bu k with^the gorgeous customs she is noted for. She^has groan enormously fat: her drawing^room is hung with crimson brocade, she^receives on a platform in a gilt chair like a^thron-. and her guests are permitted to^kiss her hand and oend the knee before h^ r
Ou*Sister Territorhs Pile Up Repub^^lican Majorities Which Leave^No Doubtful Result
TheBig Fight in South Dakota Over^the Capitol and Pierre its Prob-^sble Winner.
NorthLrakakta Shows a Loss of Population^Hut the Emigration Was Dwmo-^i rat Is-Washington Results
Piehbe,S. D , Oct 2.^The South Da^^kota first state election descended to a de^^grading scramble for capitol location.^There was no fight on anything else.^Mellette Is elected governor by over 20,000^msj ^rity, while Pickler and Gittord go to^congress. Tbe republican majority iu tbe^legislature will be at least sixty, insuring^tbe election of two republican United^States senators. The vote is enoriunus,^probably 80.000. for the capitol. ftSSli,^Huron, Watertown, Chamberlain. Siou^falls and Mitcbeil entered. Reports re^cetved to this morning indicated the vote^f .r Pierre 20 000. Huron 21,000. Sioux fan^11.000, Watertown 11,000, Mi'chell 7,000,^Chamberlain 6,000 Huron claims to nav^^secured tbe capitol. as also does Sioux^falls. Little attention is given to minor^ily representation, it is doubtless defeat^ed The fate of prohibition hangs In tb^balance. On a square tight it would prob^^ably have been carried, but the votes^this question were recklessly traded on^^ apital location.
Tberepublican state central cornm'.ttee^estimates this morning the republican state^ticket ia elected by 20 000 majority: thai^prohibition carries by 10 000 to 15.000 ma^jority; that Pierce bss 25 000 votes for tern^porary capitoi, with Huron a good second^ilercewill undoubtedly be the temporary^capitol.
The North Dakota Result.
faneo,N. D , Oct. 2.^The total vote is^not so h^svy as was expected: probab'y^about 37,000. many pecp'.e having moved^away from Ramsey, Eddy and Nelson^counties owing to tbe failure o* tbe croj s.^The legislature is strongly republican^Tbe democrats elect eleven senators, the^republicans get twenty, and twenty-three^districts are in doubt Tbe republicans^also get thirty six members of the asseru^bly. the democrats eighteen, and there are^five districts in doubt. Usnsbratieh, (rep ^^is elected to congress by about 12.000 ma^^jority. Tbe contest over the judgeship^extremely close. The prohibitionists claim^to have carried the territory. Fargo, Bis^mark and Grand Forks voted strongly^pro liquor, and unprejudiced calcu^lators be teve the prohibitionists^are beaten b r at least 0.000. The constitu^tion was enoorsed with a rousing majority.^At republican headquarters the entire^state ticket is claimed by 10 000 to 12 000,^while at democratic headquarters Chair^man R\ an asserts from reports now at^hand, official and otherwise, the republl^cans will carry the state by not to exceed^5 000. Maratta, democrat, for congr-i-s, is^claimed by tbe democrats to have been^elected, but definite figures hsve not been^received. R publicans claim the election^of Hansbrougb to congr. .-s
Returnsup to 11 o'clock this morning at^tbe headquarters of tbe republican state^ct n'ral committee give Mutter, republican,^a majority over R^ach for governor of 512^The average republican majority is 7,000,^liansbrough's majority is 8000. Pnva'^^returns show a total majority of 2,lo0^agaiust prohibition.
Sixtyeight republican members of the^egisiature are known to be elected in^twenty-six out of thirty-one districts,^fourteen democrats. Tbe republicans^claim a total of sevecty-five. Ex-Governor^Pierce's friends claim seventy one f ir joint^ballot for United States senator.
TheResult in Washington.
Porti. a Nr. Oct 2^H. W.Scott, editor^of the Portland Oregonean, now in^oiympia, W T., telegraphs as follows,^in response to a request for news of the^situation in Wa'Mngton: The constitu^tion is adopted by 18.000 to 20,000 m^j ^rity^the whole republican state ticket is elected^by 8,000 to 10,000. Of one hundred and ten^members of the legislature in both houses
hedemocrats have not elected more than
ktteen.The prohibition and woman suf^frage clause ot the constitution is defeated.^For the state capital Olympia is largely^ahead of all competitors and may have a^majority over all, though my better judg^ment is that another ballot will oe neces^sary to decide it All the principal towns^^Seattle, Tacoma. Spokane, Oiympia,^Port Townsend and Vancouver voted^heavilv for the constitution and gave large^republican majorities.
Pobtland,Ore., Oct. 2^A special^from Seattle says returns received from^nearly every county in the state indicate^the election of the republicann state ticket^ny 8 000 majority. Tbe democrats reduc -d
herepublican majority in Seatt e slightly.
Thenew legislature will have 75 republi^^can majority on joint ballot The consti
utionis ratified by a big majority. The^permanent capitol east of the Csscade^mountains North Yakima is ahead, and^west of the range Oliypia leads. Neither^will have a majority and another election^ill be necessary. Yesterday's election
nsurestwo republican senators and one^republican congressman.
PeopleWith Oolden Hair Bad Insurance^Subjects.
PhiladelphiaRecord: ^I should like to^insure my life, but I would be considered a^bad risk. 1 doubt if any of the first class^companies would accept me.
Thesewere the words of a big freckle-^faced, red-haired Individual, whose usually^merry countenance and abundant avoirdu^^pois made him the very picture of health.
WhatIn the world should make you a^bad risk ^^ chorused a group of bystand^ers.
Thefirst speaker blushed till his cheeks^were as fiery a red as his matted locks, and^*!ien he answered softly: ^My scarlet top^snot is my bane. It is quite bad enough to^invite the sobr quets of 'brick top,' pinky.'^and the like, but when tbe insurance com^^panies take a hand in tbe persecution it is^enough to make a strung man weep.
Tueaggrieved individual resrmbbd a^consumptive as little ss possible, but his^supposititious tendency to pulmonary af^^fections was the only ground for the insur^snce men's boycott The medical exam-^ner of a leading life insurance company,^who was questioned as to the alleged dis^paragement of red heads, replnd tnat It^was largely imaginary and exaggerated^It is a fact, however, ' he continued.' that^red beaded persons generally have very^thin skins and are as a rnie of a delicate^constitution. A pale, thin face aud a co sr^eriDg consumptive form are often allied to^a reddish complexion. Light hair, and es^^pecially red Pair, often s* ems to betoken^sc .fu.ous disorders, and its presence may^pr. Judiee superficial examiners against the^su ^jeet It is a fact that red headed per^^sons who show not tbe slightest trace of^pulmonary trouble will sometimes develop^consumption in an almost incredible time.
Weprobably reject a greater proportion^of red beaded men than of black or brown^or yellow or tow head*, bat there is no In^^trinsic defect in a sorrel top or in iu poa-^Mr. If one of those radiant mortals^applies to us. and appears to be in good^mental and physical condition, be is ac^^cepted on exactly the same terms as if bit^p ^il were black as the raven's wiog.
Asimilar rale applies to negroes. If^tbey are perfectly sound and give a good^account of them-elves we accept them ^ n^equality with their white brethren: bet^there are so few who can relate^tbe several stages of their ancestry^that members of the African race ^n^general are regarded as poor risks. A^proposition was made recently for the^oranization of an insurance company that^should insure none but colored people. But^think such a company would fail of sup^^port. There are very few negroes r ch or^provident enough to patronise a regular^insurance company Lapses would be of^frequent occurrence, o*Mng to th- shiftless^character ot the members, and as tbey^ould have to pay heavily there would be^no advantage in the formation of such a^company. Tbe colored people have their^beneficial societies and lodges, which^abundantly meet all their demands for^death benefits.
MastShow ^ a use
Chicago,Oct 2^Judge Baker today^Issued a writ of habeas corpus returnable^to morrow requiring the state to show^cause why Frank Woodruff, the Cronln^snspsct, sboald taat as released.
aPlatform Calling for Free Raw Mater^^ial aad Denouncing the Administration-
Wobcksteb,Mass., Oct 2 -The demo^cratic state convention was called to order^this morning, the usual committees ap^^pointed and Nathan Matthews, Jr., of Bos^ton, made permanent chairman. The plat^form to be adopted by the convention is^already agreed upon. It endorses tc^^^ever living principles cf democracy an^tbe platform ot the last democratic national^convention: avows continued hearty sup^^port of rariff reform, whose ultimate tri^^umph is predicted; demands free raw ma^^terials, lower duties on necessities and ce^tioues: ^We believe that free wool, as^provided for in tbe bill passed by the dein-^craiie msjonty of tue last house of repre^^sentatives is essent al to the prosperity of^tbe woolen industry, upon which^that of the woolgrower* ia de-^pecdent while it will afford relief^to all consumers of woolen goois^declares free coal and iron ore and lower^duties on pig iron ote the only salvation^for the iron industry of New England: de^^mand- tbat all material for shipbuilding^be made free of duty for the benefit of ship^^builders; favors the comiLuar.ee of Whit^^ney's naval policy ; favors partial or entire^reciprocity between the United States and^Canada; close commercial r lationa with^Mexice-, and condemns the arbitrary acti.m^of the treasury department iu respect to^the importation of Mexican ores,^which have already led to retaliatory^measures dissstr. u^ to important American^interests in Mtxico; denounces tne^election frsuds and opposes tl^scueme for a aational election lav^We condemn the present administration^for the narrow partisanship and low stand^ard ot public duty, standing in conspicuous^contrast to the character ot tbe recent d^^ocratic administration under l'resu -i.t^Cleveland; condemn it for its surrender to^the dictation of unscrupulous political^b Miser, such as Mahone, Q iay and P.ait:^tor Us outrage of the cause if civil service^reform; for its prostitution of tbe pension^machinery tor distributing a national^bounty as a means of influencing votes; tor^iu sale of a high political otrice for large^contributions of money, by which It^was placed in power, and for tu^shameless despotism, clearly indicative of^a conception of public office not as a public^trust, but as private p-:quisite. Pension^legislation for tbe benefit, of invalid sol^diets and ssnors. who fought for their^country, should be just and liberal; it^sin uid be administered in a spirit of tair^ness and equity and in accoidance with the^laas ol co, gress, but not in the interest^greedy claim agenu nor with the object of^emptying tbe treasury. We condemn tbe^ruling by whtch this administration, in re^veraal of former decisions, has thrown open^the pension list to persons dishonorably^discharged as an outrage upon common^sense and a degradation of what should be^a roll ol honor, and an insult to every true^soldier.
Hon.W. E. Russell, of Cambrige, wai^nominated governor. Lieutenant Gover^^nor John W. Coronan, of Clinton, sex-ro^^tary of state, Wiliiam, Osgood, ot Boston;^treasurer and receiver. Gen. E. B. Manu^of Holyoke; auditor, D. T. 'Irefrey, of^Marblehead: attorney general, hi.sua B^Maynard, ot Springfield.
NeatLittle Invention Which Enriched^an Industrious Woman.
Amongthose women who have taken to^fancy work for bread and butter reasons is^gentle-faced widow living in one of tbe^smallest flats uptown on the east side^ssys the New Y'ork World. She^has two daughters, school girls, always^growing out of their skirts and their shoes,^but bright eyed, rosy-cheeked, loving little^souls, with awful appetites. To provide^for their needs the mother's weary fingers^toil Ull the night is far spent she used to^take work from a big embroidery shop.^The dainty needlework which she learned^to do in f.er girlhood in a southern convent^embellished many an exquisite ^fancy^^article displayed in a Broa^1way wioduw^and then found its way into homes of^1 ixory.
suewas not paid enough, however. The^lambrequins which she lolled over two^days and nights brought her about seventy-^five cents. I'hey sold in tbe shops for S15^She painted and made up the daintiest uf^sachet cushn ns for sixty cents a dozen,^and tbey were sold fur S12. Sbe had al^^ways to contend In her struggle tor a^livelihood with women who work only for^p'n money.^ One of her employers gave^out articles to 400 women to be made up at^their homes. Two thirds of these women^were in no way dependent upon the money^so earned. They took their time to do'be^work and bought ribbons and caramels^with the pro teds. The most difficult snd^particular pieces were given to women like^tbe mother here mentioned, who needed^money too sorely to complsin of any con^^ditions im-xtsed.
Oneday this woman had a call from an^old friend, whose clever fiug- rs often de^^vise pretty trifl-s for Christmas gifts in her^own home. She pul ed out of her pockets^little embroidered b,g drawn up with^narrow blue ribbon, exciaimmg: ^Here's^an Idea for you! Copy it and see if you^csn't m-^kesTiething that will pay you a^I- . r t . u this shop work. The bag^^a t tl j inches rquare an the bot^^tom. A two-inch wide piece was slightly^frilled around this and gathered in a tiny^frill, where tbe ribbons drew it at thn top^A lining ot delicate silk just, showed^Opened, it disclosed a bit of swan's down^inside the square, underneath which was^a layer of cotton sprinkled with perfume^powder. It was a pocket powder puff of^superlative prettiness and model conveni^^ence.
'hereis a popular fiction that New York^women ot the better clas9 do not use^powder, but tbe amount of money gath^^ered in by tbe worn in who adopted her^friend's suggestion and manufactured little^puff-bags is proof positive that tbe pretty^article ^filled a long felt want,^ as the ad^^vertisers put it. finding that her bags^were being imitated in the shops tbe manu^facturer recently secured a patent. Her^success with this simple article has been so^encouraging that sbe now advises won en^who toil at fancy work in shops for a pit^^tance to ^go and Invent something, for it^pays much better
christianscientists Shocked by the De^^parture of Its Leaders.^New Y'ork special: Tbe little circle of^Christian Science enthusiasU who contin^^ued to profess th *ir faith in Mrs Plunkett,^the teacher and shin'ng example of what^they believed, through all the notoriety^which came of ber connection with Dr. A.^Bentley Worthington, had their faith cru^^elly shattered yesterday by tbe announce^^ment that Dr. Worthington and Mrs.^Plunkett have left the city together and^abandoned their adherenu Although they^only informed their intimate friends of^their ultimate destination, it is said^tbat they have sailed for Australia,^where tbey will endeavor to spread^their peculiar ideas and establish a^c rele ^f Sim believers similar to what^tbey bad in this city. Dr. A. Bentley^Worthington went out t f town Several^weeks ago, and his door bell was pulled^day after day by detenn l ed looking men,^who were said to b^ angry creditors^ the^man with a doxeo aliases and a different^wife for each one Neighbors of tbe^couple, wbo kept a curious eye on what^^ going on in the front parlor where^Mr*. Plunkett wrote b . faith cure editor-^als for her monthly newspaper, tbe inde^^pendent, say tbat Worthington came ha k^to town one dav last week. He was do!^the same chipper and handsome WorUi-^ngton of old, however, because be wore a^'isgulse. Tbey assert that the much mar^^ried man had on a long black^beard tbat reached half way down^^s breast, a wig of ebony can* and a^Ur of spectacles. With hard work on^ibe part of Worthington and Mrs Plunkett^be Independent came out last week. It^i probaoly the last number of the peri^^odical. There was nothing in its columns^to intimate to the faith-cure followers that^their leaders were about to desert them.^After the Independent was issued Worth^^ington U said to have taken one of Mrs^Piuhkett's children and left tbe city. He^wore bis hairy disguise, and none of his^vigilant creditors got up n his trsck. The^xt dav Mrs Plunkett sold the Independ^^ent to Frank P. Lovell and went away^with ber other child Sbe told a neighbor^that she was going to San FrsBCisco, bnt^tt Is believed thst Australia Is tbe destina^^tion of the pair.
Thet aloe of Rest.
Pack:^Your busy season U about to^begin again,^ said the crab to the oyster.
Ob,yes,^ returned the other, ^bnt yon^see that 1 am not such a clam as to work^all the year 'round.
Whichshows a cheerfulness tbat a mm^m^r vacation can gtra as, even In tbe midst^^f tail and danger.
HeCrows Orer the Election^Democratic Governor and^Democratic Legislature.
theRooster Who Crowed^'oon and Who Claimed^the Earth
SilverBow Gives a Good Majority^For Tools and the Legis^^lative Ticket.
TheDeer Lodge and Missoula Counts^Not Complete, But the^First All Right.
Majority in the^dOO, and Carter's^ably About 600.
TheDemocratic Majority tn the Legisla^^te . ^^ Estimated on the Latest^Reliable Returns.
Returnsfrom Tuesday's election are^still incomplete, bat the revised figures^from a majority of the coun'ies confirm^Tub iNDxps-jf pkxt's first estimates that^the democrats have elected Toole, gover^nor, by between 400 and 600 msjority, and^carried the legislature by a majority of not^less than eleven on joint ballot.
Carter,republican, is elected to congress^over Maglnnis, democrat, by a small ma^ority. The republicans have apparently^elected a majority of their state officers be^ow governor by small margins, but it may^take (fficial returns on some of tbe candi^^dates to determine the result.^The greatest surprise to the republicans^as the capture of Lewis and Clarke^county by the democrats for Toole, half of^the legislative ticket, and several of the^county offices. The result here was of the^greatest importance in determining the^complexion of the legislature and In mak^^ing Toole's msjority secure.
EetlmatedMajorities by Counties.
lewisand Clarke..
^ p
..S3^~j -so ....^... ...I ss
...i wm.
followingare the majorities as far as re-^tarns already in show: Toole, 100; Carter,^14: Fisher, 53: Joyes, 119; Pool, 56: Breen,^78; Twohy. 74; McCay. 24; Murray, 76;^Myers, 34; Jackson, 37; Stevens, 63, Cook,^3: Harlow, 162; Halford. 285: Parker, 907;^McNeill, 322; Dean, 168.
Manytickets In the different precincts^were thrown oat, owing to mistakes hav^^ing been made by voters In marking them.
St.Louis^For the constitution. 33; Car^^ter, 29; Maglnnis, 7; Power. 29; Toole, 9;^Conrad, 8; Rickards, 27; Browne, 9; Rot-^witt. 27; Collins, 9; Hickman, 27; Fitzger^^ald, 9; Kenney, 27; Uaake.'l, 26; Pemberton.^10; Gannon. 27; Russell. 9; Blake. 28; De-^Wolfe, 8; Armstrong. 9; Harwood, 27;^Blckford, 10; DeWitt, 26; Cope, 9; Ken^^nedy, 27; Galbralth, 28; Joyes,^7; Jackson, 27: WhaJey, 9;^Cardwell. 9; Fisber. 27; Breen, 8; Cronk,^28; Love. 34; Pool. 9: Swigge-tt, 26; Twohy.^9; Durnen. 9; NeNe.lll, 27: Harlow, 29;^Pood. 7; Stevens. 27; Vest. 9; Halford, 11;^Lindsay 24; Cook. 26; Guiiani, 10; Hay, 21;^Parker, 16; Iter kin, V; smth, 27; Dean, 12;^Hammond, 24; Brooke, 8; Rudd, 28; Gilbert,^18; Myers, 27; McMillan, 12; Murray, 30;^McCay, 10; l . 7; Cralle, K. M . II
Placer168 votes cast here yesterday as^follows: Carter, lol; Maginnia, OS; Power,^89; Toole, 74; Conrad. 86; Richards, 108.^Urowne, 16; K at wilt, 100; Col una, 61; Hick^^man, 94; Fi herald. 69; Kenney, 101; Has^^kell, 97, Peuibe ton, 6b; Iran Don, 93; Rus^^sell, 60; Blake, 99; De W oife. 60; Armstrong,^60; tiai ^oou, 95; Bu ktord, 66; Dewltt. 94;^Cope, 61; Kennedy. Wl;Galbraith, 96; Joyes.^61: Jacksou, 1U2; Wha.ey, 66; C*n*ell, 67;^Fisher. 126; Breed, 63; Clonk, 94; Love. 84;^Pool, 60; staiggert, 90; Twohy, 67.
Victorprecinct^carter, 109; Maginnia.^66; Power, 102; Toole, 67; Conrad, 62; Rich-^alda, 109
Boulderand Elk horn gives Carter 14^majority, Toole 28 majority. Tbe demo^^cratic state senate ana legislative ticket^was elected by a small majority. Hollord^is the next sheriff by 200.
GiutATFalls, Oct 2^[Special to tbe^Inndependeat j^Armington, tbe republi^^can candidate for state senator In Cascade^county, is elected, defeating Robert S.^Ford, who ran well In town bat lost votes^in the eastern part of the county, where^Armington's personal Influence was^strong. Hast e, republican, U elected to^the legislature. The choice of tbe second^representative is In doubt, with the proba^^bilities in favor of Lochray, republican.^The choice of joint representative for Cas^^cade and Dawson U also In doabt, with^the chances in favor of Newcomer, republi^^can . Day, the democratic candid: -e, did^well here, and if Dawson county helps^him eut he will come in ahead. Carter^will carry the county by 80.
ChoteauCounty.^Fobt Benton, Oct. 2 ^[Special to the^Independent).^Incomplete returns from^fifteen preclncu give Carter a msjority ot^thirty. Power a majority of seventy-two.^Tbe state ticket all the way through is^close, and the msjority will be small on^either side. Tne democratic state senator^will be elected, and one and possibly both^members of the legislature will be repub^^lican. Tbe county ticket U close, and tbe^election of a republican treasurer, sheriff,^and one commissioner is conceded. The^above synopsis is based on a vote of about^960 out of a probable 1300 polled in the^county.
Bynum,Dnonyer and B/lvlew precinrU^give Carter Kl, Maginnia 69, Power 73,^Toole 68 legislature, senate. Smith,^republican, 73; Baker, democrat, 69;^representatives, Mitchell, republican, 1U2;^Boardman, republicau, 84; Taylor, demo^^crat 63; Dodd, derm crat, 44.
CasterCounty.^Milk, City, Oct. -. , -j. to the^Independent. J^Carter will have a major^^ity of 126 in Custer county; Power, 76; Dr.^Redd, democrat, will go to the senate and^two republicans for the lower house.^Everything in the county is republican ex^^cept district judge, and the democracy save^that.
Democraticmsjority on joint ballot U
SilverBow all Right.
Butte.Oct. 2.^| Special to the inde-^nd-nt ]^The republicans were jubilant^this morning until 12 o'clock, when their^jaws began to drop and the democrats^plucked up courage. Returns are coming^in very slowly. Returns from tweuty-one^precincts give Maginnia 2,068; Carter, 2 041;^Toole, 1,987; Rickards, 1,836: Conrad, 1,700^These include ail the heavy matoritl s^either way, and it Is not likely that the^result will be materially changed. Carter^may possibly have a majority of 26 in the^county. Rickards is tbe only man on the^republican state who can be reliably stated^to have a majority of tbe votes east Tbe^republican sheriff. John R. Lloyd, Is^elected, and so is the assessor. Lew Hoi^land. O itelde of these tbe democrats have^made a clean sweep. The entire legis^^lative democratic ticket Is elected. Tbe^republicans d e bard, and tbe central com^^mittee still claims the county by about 100,^bwA jl ia hoping against hope. The demo^legislative ticket
craticmajority on^would be about ISO.
DoerLsd(, County.
Aa a oon D a. Oct S^f Special to the Inde^pendent.J ^Returns fro as thirty precincts^in Deer Lodge and others estimated give^Toole 447 majority and Maglnnis 160. The^entire legislative ticket is carried by tbe^democrats, including Kennedy, joint rep-^roaontatlve for Deer Lodge and Beaverhead.^The entire democratic county Ueket is^elected.
Blackfoot^ For the constitaUon. 24;^against the constitution, 1; Carter IS, Ma^^glnnis 20: Power 11, Toole ti; Conrad 21.^Rickards 12; Browne 22, Uotwitt 11; Has^kell II. Pemberton 21; Collins 22, Hickman^tl; Flfxgerald 22, Kinney JO: Gannon 13^Russel 20; Blake 12, DeWoife 21: Arm^^strong 2L Harwood 12; Bickford 20, De-^Wit'. 12.
Carter'smsjority In North Deer Lodge^precinct 60: Power's 38. Carter's total ma^j ^ri^v here will not be less than 100, Pow^^ers .5: average for state and county ticket^about 100.
Bouldbb,Oct 2.^[Special to tbe In^^dependent J^Returns are ail hi except 200^votes, which wlU give 60 democratic ma^^jority. Tbe canty will give Toole 160^and Maglnnis 10 msjority, and will elect^the senator, joint representative ana three^memcers of the legislative assembly The
Sfevensvilettsginnis, 103;
110;Power, 96.^Granudale^ Maginnia, 3; Toole, 6;^red 6
CnmnPrecinct^Carter, 7; Power.^Rickards, 8
Carltongives Maginnia 19-^Toole, 26. Piwer. 27.
FrenchtownCar -r, 22; Magi mis. 106^Power, 21; Toole, II.*,*
Coldborings^C*-ter, 14; Msginnis. 20-^Power. 15; Toole, v.t. ^'.^*.
WhitbSulphur Spbimos, Oct 2.^^[Special to the Independent. |^ The elec^^tion is closed. As far as heard from Carter^is 22 ahead and may Increase his majority^to 75. Tmle is so ahead and will esrry the^county. Parberry is elected. Woodson Is^15 ahead of (roodman and 84 ahead of^spratt. We elect county treasurer, asses^^sor and possibly s ip-rlntendent of schools.
Nineprecii en (,f Meagher : Carter 258'^Maglnnis. 264; Power. 284; Toole, 291; Con^^rad, 2s3: Rickards, 25t: Browne, 289- Rot-^witt, 296: Haskell. V66; p. nujerton, 289^^ olltns, 267: Hi-kman, 263: Fitzgerald, 289^^Kinney, 265; Cannon, 258: Russel. 288'^Uiake, 269: DeWoife, 267; K.ckford. 2H0:^DeWitt, 250; Armstrong, 2S9: Harwood,'^266.
R-fnrr.sfrom Castle give Carter 104^Mnginnts, 64; Powers, 90; Toole, 78. '
WhiteSuli.tier : Carter. 189; Maglnnis^141; Power, 176: Toole. 16*.
Martlnsdaleas follows: Carter 29-^Maginnls, 38: Power. 21; Toole, is.
ParkCounty.^Seventeen precincts In Park county show^a republican majority of 280, with six^nv re to hear from, which will probably^swell this majority to 800. Upward of^2 *^ il votes were cast in this county, against
1~y- last year, when Carter carr*ed the^c .^ ,ty bv over 400. The republican legls-^I-.' ve ticket is probably elected, though^r% mpson and Field are running very^cl e Red L' dge gave a bare majority for^t e lemocratlc ticket T e entire repab-
icoumy ticket is elected, with the ex-^-^ ion of three or four.
liedLodge^For the constitution, 161;
nst the ronatitu'ion, 3; Carter, 168;^Mawinnis. 1SK: Power, 141; Toole, 131;^rvmrsd, 151; Rickards. 147; Brown, 146;^Rotwitt, 153, Haskell, 146; Pemberton. 163;^Collins, 149. Hickman, 146: Fi'z*erald, 169;^Kinney, 189; Ginnon. 145; Russel, 149;^Ktake. 164: DeWoife, 139; Itickford, 162;^l^ ^- . t. 141; Armstrong, 155; Harwood.^187: Field, 178; Thompson, 118: Eaton,^148; Ha'ch, 164; Myers, 154; Stebbins, 122;^Ope. 136: Kennedy. 14a; Henrv, 131;^Liddell. 166; Bailey. 102; Emmons, 122.
CinnabarThese figures denote majori^^ties: Carter, 19; Power, 9; Rickards. 16,^Rotw tt. 17; Haskell, 20; Hickman, 19; Kin^^ney, 13: Gannon. 22; B.ake. 18; DeWitt, 18;^Harwood. 18, Thornt son, 26: Kennedy, 14;^Henry, 15: Emmons, 6; Joy, 16: Vsn Horne,^14; Teuipleton, 29; W right, 18; Clifford, 1;^Carter. 16; Tappen. 20; Eaton, 30: Hatch,^16; Meyers, 22; Stebbtna, 24.
Madisonl ountr.
ViroixiaCitt Mont., rta Dillon. Oct
2^[Special to the Independent J^An est!^mate of Madison county gives Carter 30^sasjortty, Toole 10 -najority. Jeff, rs^Idem. ^ U elected to tbe legislature.
(railallncounty gives the head of the^democratic ticket almost ISO majority, with^three small democratic precincts yet to^hear from. The wbole democratic county^ticket is elected by good msj Hities.
Gallstlnwill give Toole 148 Maglnnis 129,^I. Whsley. joint member of boose, 184 ma^^jority. The balance of tbe legislative^ticket inc ud.ng every officer from senator^to constable, is elected by good majorities.
Billings,Oct 2.^Carter 160 majority.^Senator snd representative both republican.
atatLwdiateIn Union.
Locxport,N. Y., Oct 2.^The eightieth^session of the annual ^*onference of the^Methodist Episcopal church met to-day.^Bishop Fitzgerald, of Minneapolis, pre^^sided. Routine business occupied tne^morning session. In toe evening Chancel^^lor Sims preached an anniversary i
HoaryStorm at Philadelphia.^Philadelphia. Oct 2.^A severe hail^8 ^rm passed over the c\lj last evening,^and hailstones half tbe six ^ ot walnuu fell^and shattered a vast nurabt r of window^and damaged the'

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