Newspaper Page Text
CLOTHIER,ST. LOUS BLOCK
Itis not often yon run hoar of h deal^er in the Kemlv Made article of Cloth^intr issue I Challenge ka the Custom^Timor* to e^jiia! with their work the^cl:i-.-of gissls lie is selling, hut here is^an oeeiiKion win-re you ran sm^it.
Takea stroll tiUiwt o.ir city, examine^the Suits you nee your friends have^workeil a month to pnv fof; took at the^specimens displayed ut the tailor shops,^and then OMM dnWl to our store; and^if we can't dineount them in KTVLK,^in FIT. in Al'IM'.AKANCK, m TON^TUKK, and in HUGE, we will noknovvl^edge the rum, cancel our advertising^contract* and retire from business.
Youfoolish men ! who have la-en pay^lag HB and |70 for a Suit of ( Hut lies,^come and sec u hat we are offering for^anywhere from i^J'J to .^^^^. ami we will^guarantee you will regret your reckless^Waste of Wealth, and hereafter l^m^your Clothing from us.
Hutanother |m^int thai will iniere-t^you is our cut on
theFinest at rlH. Take your pick for^HI ! Those Silk Lined. Wide Wales^formerly ^CKI, now *lo. Those lleautiful^Kersey* sold for Sil, now ^18. Those^Silk Faced Diagonals, worth now^$18. There ain't many of thcni. so to Ih^^sure of wm'uring your choice come soon^before they are all gone.
Toour numerous Lady Patrons, we^would say : Our Department of Cloth^ing for Hoys and Children ih more^worthy of their attention than ever.^Complete in every detail, lines ninner^oub and varied, we feel that we have^outdone all former clforts in the display^we make this year.
Thenohhy little Jersey Suits are the^admiration of all that see them, while^the Plush Trimmed Overmata size 4 to^10 have induced purchases from ladies^which had never Is-forc failed to ^end^east when anything was needed for the^little fellows, Fully IflOQ pairs of odd^pairs for the ^little shavers,^ and Flau^nel Waists from f 1 upwards
FiftyThousand Pleased People Wit^^ness the Grand Parade of the^Knights Templar
TwentyThousand Men of Martial^Bearing Pass in Review Bo-^fore the President.
Oneof the M..-I striking Pageants r
wit in^-fU in hh^ (it ^ iii IBM
Warhikoton.t let. ^*.^The morning broke^cloudy Mi threatening minor snow, foi the^air wib very chilly: hut as the hoars Wore on^the sky cleared, making a heautiful day for^the great Knights Templar parade. The^city was in gala dress and public aud pri^^vate buildings were covered with bunting,^with the various insignia of the order Mei^in the decorations, furnishing a plensi ng^variety. The Templars formed early at the^various headquarters, and. with hands play^^ing, inarched through the crowdeil streetsto^the place of starting Pennsylvania avenue^was NMHnl off to yive full room for the^knightly maneuvers.
Thecrowd present was not nearly so^large as when Hatrisoli was inaugurated.^A iikhIi rate estimate places the nuuils-r of^visitors at Mt.UH). These were nearly nil^friends of the various commanderies. 'I he^aember of Knights In the eity has been
estimatedat Ujttt to UMNO, comprising^nearly 3*1 commanderies from all sections^of the country. It was nearly noon when^the twelve divisions of the procession^formed in the streets adjacent to the capi-^lol debouching from side streets. At H^signal it tiled into hue and Is-gan the long^inarch up Pennsylvania avenue.
Afew moments iifterthe president's ar^^rival at the reviewing stand the head of the^procession tiled around the comer of Fif^^teenth and Twentv-sixtli. and marched^with measured trend in front of where^President Harrison stood, doffing his hat in^response to the salutes with which he was^constantly greeted. Kmineiit Sir Myron M.^Parker, with forty-five 11 ides on horseback,^six or eight abreast, followed by the Wash^^ington conini'iuili i n s. headed the pioce*-
sion. 'liiev en teeoeMMuUee by the
Merinoband, which was the recipient of^nianv cheers as it passed the stand. Sere^lary liliiine. who entered the stand at this^moment and courteously bowed to the as^^sembled multitude, was eiithusiasticaly en^^cored.
Aboutl.'i.nui Sir Knights MM in line.^Tee following wee the order of the pfoooe
sion:Kmineiit Sir M. M. Parker, chief^inilhnl. with chief-of-staff and aides.^First Division^Kniinent Sir W. (i. Moon,^commanding, with aides and the Washin^ton i D. ('. i commanderies e-cortingjolHcers^of the grand encampment; Most Kmineiit^(irand Master itoome and n -mud staff.
Second.DivisionHigh! Y.minciit Sir Van^Schvck. oonunandingi etaiid commanderies^of Massachusetts and Inesle Island ami^sulMiidinate coniniandeiit -
ThirdDivision^Kight l.mincnt Sir A. ('.^WimmI. commanding, grand eommandery of^New York . ml ^elwildlllilli' commanderies
FourthDivision^High! Eminent Sir,I. L^Hreek. cnuimunding, Brand coniiuiitideries^of Virginia, Vermont. New Hampshire,Con^^necticut and subordinate commanderies.
FifthDivision^Kight Eminent sir Henry^I'lli kniH. commanding, grand MniBMnderieo^of Ohio, Kentucky and Maine and suhnrdi^nate ciuiianderies.
SixthDivision^Kight Kmineiit Sir P. C^I'M*)^W ^ commanding, grand conimauilery of^Pennsylvania and siiliordmate commim^deries.
Scvcntl,Divi-ioii -Kight Kmineiit Sir II^1. Hacoii, couimanding, grand eoumiander-^it s of Indiana. Texas aud Michigan and^subordinate commanderies.
EighthDivision^ Kight Kmineiit Kir^Norman T. Gussett, coiunianding, grand^couiiniindi rv of Illinois and subordinate^commanderies.
NinthDivision ^Kight Kmineiit Sir Sam^nel H. Waggoner, commanding, grand^commanderies of California, Wisconsin^Tennessee and New Jersey and subordinate^commanderies.
TeethDivision^Kight Kuiineiit Sir L. (i^Howard, commanding, grand commanderies^of Georgia. Mississippi, Alabama. Missouri^and Louisiana and subordinate command-^cries.
EleventhDivision^Kight Eminent Sir^W. H. Sanborn, commanding, grand com^^manderies of Minnesota, Kansas, Maryland,^Colorado, Arkansas, North Carolino, West^Virginia and Nebraska and suliordiiiate^com ma nderies.
Im If th Division^Kight Kmineiit Sir W.^V. Stiles, commanding, grand commander-^lie Of Dakota. Washington. Wyoming and^Montana and preceptoriea from Canada.
TheKnights in the second division were^all from Mai-Rachusctta ^Bd blush- Island,^and were distinguished by their gissl aii-^pearauce and full ranks. In the fourth di^^vision Kichmond ('ommandery No. 2 intro^^duced a violation in the iipis-arance of the^pared*. In place of swords they carried^long lances, tipis-d with silver of a dull hue,^and their vestments were adorned with sil^^ver facings. Another of the Virginia com-^manderies carried lances tipped with gold.^In the fifth division the Oriental Command,^ery. of Cleveland, nttracted much attention^and applause by its tine marching, as did^also the Hons. I in n ^'omma i.di iv of
Cincinnati,the memls-r* of which^filed hy the stand with their^heads uncovered and their lists resting on^their ri^.ht shoulder. Demolay eomman^^dery of Liuisville was warmly applauded^as it passed liefore the reviewing stand.^This eommandery is known among Temp,^lars as the champion Teniplai drill corps of^the I'nited States and the grace of its evo^^lutions was greatly applauded by the admir^^ing throng. Forming the end of this divis^^ion, but sharing with the more forward^ranks the applause of the on looker*, was^the ^Little (ommandery,^ from the Ma^^sonic orphans'home in Liuisville. It was^(ipised of small lads, but in drill^^ing and appearance it had little to^fear from the senior organizations. Illinois^took tip tli-t whole of the eighth division^and hud twenty eight separate command-^cries in line The St. Ihniard, the crack^drill eommandery of the state, attracted^universal attention. It was preceded by^the Koyal Canadian band of Hamilton and^carried a live eagle presented to it by the^Golden Gate eommandery of Sin Francisco^three years ago.
Thelong procession had wearied the spec^^tators who wi le gi\ ng signs of impatience,^which soon, however, gave way to a feeling^of lively interest as the California Knights^moved ill siuht. he, ded by forty-two meiii-^hers of Cafiforniii Coiiiinandery No. 7, of^San Francisco. .Mounted on coal black^chargers, their uniforms were elega.it aud^they wore long black cloaks of velvet^elalsiratelv ornamented with the enaignia^of the order worked in black silk. There^was a flutter of handkerchiefs and some ap
plauseas theCroldell (iate coniniandei v. of^San Francisco. iMsscd by. A small, ntrt^black liear. sumanied Kcrnbhaliel, was^ix relied on a Isix ^ a wagon, w hich BK1TN^in advance of their rank. The Golden (bite^Knights held their heads erect and marched^in tine style.
IN-esidentHarrison, rather wearied Horn^the ordeal of standing for hours in the did^air, almost all the time without a covering^to his heMd, immediately left the stand^when the pris-essmn had passed and acconi^panied by his secretaries and the ladies of^thy party, strolled across the lawn to the
Thegrand encampment begun its session^immediately upon arriving at Masonic tem^^ple. At the close of the |wrnde Myron M.^fteher delivered nil nddress of w^ Icunc on^thepnrtoftheloc.il committee, and intro^^duced OoMUeianonet Douglass, w ho vvi I^coined the knights on behalf of the city. To^both nddresses the grand muster responded^and this closed the public exercises. The^encampment then began its business in^secret session.
TheIowa trouble luiiiii diately loomed u|^^ml a resolution was otb red excluding the^members from that stub from the session.^This resolution was carried and the Iowa^^OBthoM sijiuewlint indignantly wuhd-ew.
GeneralKoohmi, who. as grand muster of
theolder, had declared the Iowa gonUBOn-^dry in rebellion, had nothing to do with^the offering of the r.solution, but simply^placed it la-fore the convention. It is au^^thoritatively stated tn-lii^;lit tli.it he took no^side in the matter during the discussion of^the resolution. The address of Grand^Master Koonie was then read. His address^oeenei with a reference to the knights dead^during the past three years. He recom^^mended the selection of \sceusion day as a^dav of special coninieiuorat ion ami reUgioej^services bv the order throughout thecou!'..^try. He then devoted ^ great deal f^space to the !^*^ trouble, reviewiig^the whole matter from the beginning Ul^the end. He said the grand command r^of that state had attempted to nullify the
deliberatewill of the grand tneenqpotont,^ami though still professing loyalty to the^grand encampment and const it utioii, its^deeds bad ladled its emptV words. Head^mitted the ritual adopted by the San Fran ^^Cisco conclave, ill 1SS4!. has not commended^itself to all lliestnte coniinandi ries. but In^^sisted that while it was in force it was they^boenden duty of the Knights to obey it.^htWBdid 11 it' re^t with a criticism, did not'^submit such alterations as it deemed'^advisable, but attenipbd to do awnv^with the law of the (Jrand tCtteajnp-^nieut and questioned the coiistitutloiiuhtv.^of tin- legislation of the grand i ucaiiip-l^incut. When the grand commander of the'^state of Iowa b it it his duty to show his^authority to the order mid r. luse to have|^the new ritual in the Iowa coininaiidi ry, he,^felt justified in isKuiimun edict declaring the.^grand coiuinnnderv of Iowa, and all sir^knights in disobedience to be in a st itcof^disloyalty and relsllion to the constitution^^nd the grand cm-iimpmciit of the United
states.Be deeU^M he bed no ill feel^^ing for the erring Iowa bretbern.^nnd what hi h id done had been solely to^promote the dignity of the order. Further^than this he wished Io be distinctly under^^stood as in nowny taking up the cause of^the ritual as adopted. In concluding he^recommended great gentleness m dealing^with this unfortunate situution of affairs.^The whole matter of the rilii.il. he trn-i, ,l.^would be definitely disposed of at this con^^clave, and in the final decision he honed^all would agree, and if Iowa was satisfied^all occasion for disagreement would be re^^moved. K^miii after the -^inlnig of General^ltismie's address the conclave adjourned
untilIii leioe^IK8PRCTtX6 THE FACTOIIBH.
Tlie All-\merli^'^ BeeaaeeM Xlsll the
HnneneeteeMenenerteeleej^Mancukstkb. N. II.. Oct. H^The interna^^tional eicursioti party last night, for the^first time in the experience of many of lb)^delegates and attaches of the American^congios/i. slept in the carsof I ipoMoJ train.^The special train remained at the I lost on A^Maine railway station until l'o'clock in the^morning, when it was run to ManohoonYi
Theilelegates were cordially welenined bv^Senator Itlair and the BflfneteMen authori^^ties. The immense buildings devoted to the^manufacture of fabrics ended I he liveln si^interest. Here are worked the greatest^sho|)s in the world, according to the state^incuts made by members of the commit tees,^who added that out- of the nulls consumed^more cotton and indigo than any other con^^cern in all Christendom. The foreign visit,^ors heard with aina/einent that in this^eomperatively small city half a miierai^spindles weic whirling and ii.i^^^ hsuns^were weaving miles |sr dny of fabrics^of all kinds. After looking over tin far^lories the party was escorted to the new^mill where in one-half of a great hall, till^feet by IKI. had hnM arranged a display of^textile and other gisals produced in Man-^ehj sti r in i ll of a working day. It luaile^a most formidable showing in its extent^and was arranged sous to make the most^attractive exhibition, ranging from the^bhs ks of spruce wood and raw cotton, to^pitchers, water cisders, etc., of indurated^wisib fibre and tine peni r. pretty checked^aud striis d cloths, needles, etc. When the^exhibit dad la-en duly admired the party-^were seated at luncheon furnished by the^citizens and shortly after noon left Man^^chester on the way to Portland. Me.
GREATFALLS IS CHOSEN.
TheBoston ^ Montana Co. to Take^Advantage of Unsurpassed^Water Power.
Allthe Details Completed for^Buildin(r a Smoltor Near^Black Eagle Falls
InMr. Blelnel Mate.
Poini.ANii,Maine. Oct. 8.^The I'an-^American delegates arrived here at 4^o'clock. During the trip from Manchester^the delegates were busily engaged classify^^ing the sample gissls and clothes they had^secured, and making a memorandum to at^^tach to the respective samples, which were^then packed away. On their arrival at^Portland, the visitors were driven alsmt the^citv in carriages and afterwards taken to^Falmouth house, where a reception commit,^tee awaited them. An elaborate ilinio r was^served, after which sts-cclics were made by^Senator Hale, Charles It. Flint, of the^American delegation, and others, lenof^Mendonea, delegate from llra/il. said his^enjneeof had s|mken of the relations be^^tween this country and the I'nited States,^and had touched u|sin the future, saving he
foresawa imputation !^lor the
Iluted States, and Ml.Um.dUII for Itra/.il, and^uskisl what would then be their power^ As^bj this congress he had. after^discussion of the matter, said that^America could clearly say to Europe^that Americans were trying to feed Ameri^^cans themselves, i Applause, i The soul of^all Americans was in one place. Their reso^^lutions and capabilities should, like the^small streams of a great central valley,unite^in larger and larger courses, until they^should flow together, like the great Missis^^sippi. ^ Applause, i At 11 o'eweh to night^the party started for Worcester.^.. ..^ #
IIIK DIATfl UOOIO.
JacobHartman, an old resident of Butte,^died yesterday of pneumonia.
Prof.Jos. K. Nourse, of the I'nited States^navv, died at his home in Georgetown yes^^terday. He was on duty at the naval observ-^Htory in this city for some years preceding^1HH1 when he retired.
Kngineers Now on the (^rouiiil sml the^Work to he Pushed ltii|il,ll^^lo Completion.
(ihKVTFai.ij*, Oct. 8.^|S|sh-iii1. i ^ It has^la-en known for some time that the Koston^A Montana Mining company, of Ituttc. in-^tended to erect a smelter of great magni^^tude in order to reduce on a larger scale the^prislucl of its rich copper mines at Hutte,^which yield now iM.iWI.ODOpounds of rclimsl^copper annually, making the total earnings^ftboet $lgOUO,OttOI year. The negotiations^of the company with the Montana Central^nnd Manitoba railroads mid the (ircat Falls^Water Power and Townsite coni|miiy have^Ik'^ n Completed and the works w ill be^located here. The contracts have Ihvii^si, lied -..ded and delivered and in a short^time the work of construction will he under^full headway. 1 , agreement with the^ReotOg and Moiitaua cnuipniiv, is that the^nnsuriiassitl water power of the Black Kagle^falls is to In developed and made ready lo^furnish motive |siwer for the immense^smelter by August I of next year. To tOjis^end work on the dam at the falls will he^conniii need in a short time under the gen^^eral direction of Mr. Panning, the eminent^livdlaulie ellyim it, w ho has already pie^pari d the plans and s|*cificat mils for this^creat niiderlal,mg. Much of the work will^Is- coiupli till this fa|| and winter, as the^conditions arc most favorable. The river is^lower now than it was ever km wn \^\^\^and this circumstance will greatly facilitate^the work.
Thedam lo Is- constructed across I lie^Missouri will be the most thorough nnd sub^stantiul in the I'nited States, and one of the^most bnpeltejri undertakings of this char^iicti r in the country. To develop this great^water peVef and render it subservient to i be
Modiof industrv. willt foi.nm Work
onthe great smelter will be hegM^this fall. It is uiidcrstiHHl that it^will In one of the largest smelting and re^^fining works in the world. The I lost on and^Montana Consolidated ^'op|sr and Silver^Mining company, as now organized, is one^of the strongest in the United States. They^own the Mountain View mine at Ituttc.^and many others adjacent that promise^ei|iuiMv well. The former ;s acknowledged^lo be one of the largest, richest and most^valuable copper propertiea in the world. It^is the intention of the company not only to^erect a smelter, but also a refinery at this^place, and it is given isit that the plant will^be much the largest in Molilalia, not even^excepting the famous Anaconda. The^engineers will be here in a^few days to lay out the work^which will licgni at the earliest practicable^day. Tin Itoston A Molilalia company has^I howdy appropriated nnmey for I be smelter
andrefinery. The ipany calculates i hat
theincrease iii production will MM the^cost of the winks in a few years.
ftht believed that this undertaking will^give a |Kiwerful impulse lo mining ej Untie,^ami diffuse wealth through all central Mon^^tana, whose cities, ranches aud coal fields^will all benefit by the immense capital
whichthe Booton gftUooeirao will pom la
lure to keep the siueTler and refinery w ,rk^ing to their full capacity, which will be^many times the present product.
ilo Manipulator* of n Huge selieno in the
Honesof the i.iih .
Dgglgg,Oct. S.^A. C. Johnson ami .1. II.^Hoyd have been arreated here by IN*^toffice^Inspector l'atteraon, charged with sending^lottery circulars and tickets through the^mails. The men conducted their business^under the name of A. C Koss A Co., which^proved to be a mythical firm. Their mail,^which was voluminous, was put in a locked^Imix and called for by Johnson. Tins id^leged corporation was called the Denver^^tale Kotti iv company. The capital prize^was $7.^,tlbf), one-tenth that of the I^ousiana
Thenwere MOvMO tiehete end t^lM nriaee,
aggregatingf2fi,370. Kach ticket was worth^fifty cents. The circulars instructed pur^chasers to send the money to A.C. Kosa A^Co., Denver, or J. H. Hoyd, ljttf S^-ven^teenth stris't. and the prizes could be col^^lected through any San Francisco or Den^^ver banks and express offices. The first^drawing was to come off October 15. They^were taken before commission, i Hrazee and^held for bail, which they furnished. John^son claims that he had nothing to do with^the firm, only working for Hoyd ut f Inn a^month. Hoyd denies he used the mails, lb-^says hia circulars were distributed in tin-^city by messengers, and aa yet no tickets^have been sold.
#^For the AiIvhiii em^ nl of Women.^Dknveb, Oct. M.^The seventeenth annual^Congress for the Advancement of Women^convened to-day. After a secret meeting^early in the morning the regular session be-^gun at 10::*'. The order of business was the^reading of the reports of the vice-presidents^of the various state organizations and other^routine business. This was followed by the^OBoninfl address by the president, Mrs.^Julia Ward Howe. PaiM-rs were read by^Mrs. Louisa Linton, of Minnesota, on ^Wo^^men in Sciciic. |,y Mrs. Helen S. Hhldd.nl^Illinois, on ^Woman in Affairs.
stnuiMtl for I he Amerleoa*.
Halifax,X. I., Oct. II.^The steamer Al^^pha on her way to this port from the Wi se^Indies, called off .Nassau at the request of^the I nited States consul at Kingston, Ja^^maica, for the |mr]sise of taking awsy the^Americans who wished to leave, owing to^the recent disturbance between the natives'^and American laborers, in which a number^of persons were killed. The Alpha lay to^sometime, but aa no signal was displayed^from the shore, and everything appeared^^iuiet, she proceeded.
DIAMOND WD THACK.
AnAccident ^t Mnrti^ l*Hrk---Yc^tcr^lM,v'^^Assim-IhIIoi- (^Hines.
MoaaisI'auk.Oct. H.^-King William fell^in the sixth race ami rolled over on Clay^^ton. Chiton's injuries an- painful but not^in C' ssa;serious. King William limped^to his stable.
Spiinters stakes, five and one-half fur-^louga^Partisan won, Clayton Stockton^second, Finance third. Time IH^7.
Three-year-olds,one and one eighth of a^mile^Cracksman won. Kric second. Casta^^way, third. Tunc l:MV
Fashionstakes. I'-year-old fillies, three-^quarters of a mile Tuiin Heekhtm won.^Pearl sit second, Spinola third. Time
Oneand one-qoertef of a eiile Hnntraee^won, Frank second, intriehM third. Time^ML
Olliand one-sixbs'lith of a mile \ o^-^burg won, Ltrchnioiil aeeond, Dutch Hvcl-^h r third. Time K.M'j.
Fivefurlongs^Oregon won. Freedom^sicoiid.( iv d S-rv ic. third. Time Ht'.
Ititcesill Iniiuir Park.^Jkuomk I'auh. Oct. i*.^Wenlher cold, at
Mih/ephv ins won. Prince Kdwiird sec^^ond, Uidy Keel bird. l ime. HUb,.
Oneand one eighth of a mile Golden
lb-elwon. Charlie Arnold second. Time,
Pclhamhandicap, for I ve.ir olds, three^fourths of a mile- ^Hiirlingloti won. the^Fan Fan colt sin'otul. Cvelonc colt third.^Time. I:WW.
Mileand onc-sixtM nlh Kuiu Crab won,^Itciicdictinc second. Kittle Mnich third.
Sixfurlongs Rodent won, Fit/ James^^eaondi Ihirthe third. Time, Ldt,
Mileand one-eighth Valet nun, LetieMl
raeond,Ka^nhnetl third, l ime. MB,
Cincinnati.Oct. H.^The track at Katonm^was fast to-day ami the attendance good.^The Weather was clonr and cold
Threeyear-olds ami upwards. kfefOI^fourths of a mile- Consignee won. Katie^second. Dutchman third. Time. KM!n^.
Three-year-oldsand upwards, one aud^three sixteenth of a mile liemninci won.^Wnrpvukc second. Cbestniil It. II third^Time. \ .^\.
Thmyears old and upwards, one and^illioe ^llleenlh of a mile ^Clamor won.^Irish Dan second, lionnie Kingc llnrd.^Time l./.^vj.
Iwo year-olds, five furlongs Ballyhoo^won, llo|h-ful second. Milhlale third, linn .
Threeyear-olds ami upwards, one and^three -sixteenth of a mih Fortunatiis won,^Lnngelighl second. Cams third. Tune.^^.'.Utl'.,.
'Kimballslakes, for I year old colts, six^furlongs ^ lb (seinollt won, Kilev second.^Qond bye third. Time. Kill.
Wonb| Miirgnri'l K.
Ci.Kvri.vNii.Oi l. l'l. -The Futurity stake^race, under the auspices of the Spirit of the^Tunes, was trotted here today and the^silver cup. valm-d at tl'MI. and A :.;^ ill^cash went to the winner, .v I '^.- to (he ^^^ e^inot and -f.'i'-l to the third. Margaret S.,^the California n-preseiilative, won in three^straight heats. Palo Alto lit lie was second.^Fort una third. San Main foiutb. lies!^time. 'J:'^!\.
%fMMMtntloncotnii-s.^At Cincinnati Cincinn ti. Ill: Kansas^City. :t.
AtHalt iniore Mall nnore. M; llrooklvu, IS,
AtLennwllle LonieeiUe,!) si. boonhfi
.^ ^ . - ^^
THEI'lflMDKM 's CALLRIUi.
Itov Kotgtitfl onl I olol'Cll lt.i|.l|-l- 1'nv
\\^ IIUi'iloN, ( h-t. H. (Ine of Hie incidents^i,l the while house tins morning was the^presentation to tin president of the hoy^Knight* Templet from Isaiiaville. They^wore the full dress uniform of the Coin^iii audi iv. plumed eha|s an. baldric sword,
etc.They were gttaapenjgnj by Inetiee^Harlan, and formally presi nn d to the presi^^dent . who addressed a few words of encoiir^ngemcnt and coinplnn nl In the boys and^shook each one by lie hand.
Amongthe moining'0 olliciul callers was
icominil tin- of t la Ketone!g doted Bnptinl
issociatlon.rcs-ently held at lndiiina|Milis,^who came to present t he resolutions adopted^by the ejnoeMtioti. asking the pri-Mideni to
diiwhat he could towards suppressing t In^out rages committed in t he soiitli i||mui black^men In cause of their color. The comuiittee^was given a careful and rcs|^cctful hearing^by the president, and uimn di |Mtrting ex^presM-d themselves satlsheil with tile result^of their visit.
Missoii.A. f^ct. M. [S|H'i-ial.| The re^mains nl Jus. ph Kcdiryver, who wiissup-
eeeedbo have beeg ponvnod In the Fiat-
headcountry, were brought here to day for
tin-entneej of a enge-SHiteet. The do-^ceased was sup|K^scd to have lieen |siis-^oned by Winniiiger and Allen by giving^him drugged liquor. These are the two men^now under arrest. No reason is known to^have existed for the deed.
Messrs.WihkIsA- l^arson now have about^251) men at work on the ( leurd'Alene branch^of the Northern Paciflc-
NnMore Seeral limine-
NewVors. Oct. H.^Kn a result of the^Flack divorce case the judges of the supreme^court of this city have come out against^seoret divorce pns-eedings. At a meeting^to-day, which was attended by every judge^on the Is-nch, it was resolved that hence^^forth there will be no referees in actions^for absolute divorce, and they will Is-tried^in open court at the April term.
KightC run I n Juror* Now.
Chicaiso,Oct. H.^To-day four more jurors^were sworn in to try the Cronin ausja'Cts,^making eight now secured. The names of^the last four are: (ieorge I,. Corke, W. K.^North, Henry I). Walker and Frank Kllison.^The it fuwe used another of their |s rempt-^ory challenges, leaving but twelve to their^credit.
I'opulitr(Charley VV'eKiier.^Giikat I'Ai.ia, (let. H.^ |S|ie^i'il.| The^final enurn shows that Clmrlcs Weguer,^deiiiiHTiil, who is well-known in Helena,^has Iiccii elected county commissioner bv a
FrostIn the South.^Movi ooMKiiv. Ala., Oct. H.^There was^frisct over middle and north Alabama lust^night.
HAVEGIVEN UP THE EIGHT.
SilverBow Republicans TJracefully^Bow to the Will of the Peo^^ple of Montana.
TheyWere Defeated Fairly Upon^the Issues and the Party^Will Submit.
PoorHnneseneeni t^^ the ia rnm-
mltte-e i I' iii in ^ii tstlgtifd us the^Keitson nl the Waterloo.
Buitk,Oct. m.^|Special.J^A prominent^repiiblic.,11 to-night admitted to Tiik Imie-^iim'im 11 [s h t. i lh:it Mi^1 ll i iii Will Im doui
bvthe republicans towards trying to throw^out any of the precincts in Silver How^that gave a deuus-ratic majority. Said he:^^The republicans wen- defeated in Silver^How f.nrlv ii|miii the issues, aud the |wirty^here have resolved lo submit to the inevit^^able. Never was a campaigii so grossly^mismanaged as this recent one in tide^county Why. Thompson Campbell, chair^^man of the republican county central com-^mittce. who was selected by the convention^in preference to that reliable and t rue repub^^lican. Kci- Mauile. has never done a bit of^work in the campaign except write a few^letters in different icj iiblican leaders ill the^territory, assuring them that Silver How^would go republican by I. ^ ^ Mr. i ^ nip.^Is-ll'smily ixilitical w-irk throughout the^campaign was to ride in a carriage at the
headof a republican procession | parade
himselfup ii the streets in company with^any distinguished republican who came to^town. Campbell is no organizer, and the^ii publican party see it to their sorrow now,
WhenIts too late.
JudgeL. .1. II mnlton was one of the men^who fought against Mantle in the con^vent ion. and was one of Caiupbell'a right^hand men. Hamilton is sorry and |s^uiteu t^to-day, for if Mantle had been in charge ot^aflaiis the reluriis would have allowed dif^^ferent results for the republicans. As it^was. Mantle remained inactive throughout^thecampaign. Another lesson learned by^the republicans by the late election is that^nothing can be gained here by attacking^private citizens who happen lo Is-employer*^of large numbers of men. The laborer*^have maiilioisl enough to resent unwar^^ranted attack u|hiii their employers, who^have ever treated them with consideration.
Thecounty board of canvassers will lice t^to-morrow to otltciiilly canvass the vote cast^iii th)' li-eent elect ion.
bejMOnMi^ In .IhII hut in. Butt* 1 1 . ^^SUM Continue.
Ihrtn, Oei s. [IpooBiL] Aneehnt at-^nneptni IneesUeriem ^a- mule m this
citylast night. Short I y after Ingersoll. ilm^supimscd lire bug, was arresled, h fire was^stinted in an alley off lower Main street ,
so rags saturated with kerosene heing
placedbetween two log buildings and light^^ed. The fire was discovered before any^damage was done. People living in the^neighborhood claim to have seen a uiau run^away from the vicinity a few moments be^^fore the lire was discovered.
Ingersoll.the man under arrest for setting^lire lo the Sideboard saloon, has not yet
bunarraigned in court. The evulciaa
lohis guilt has 11 in accumulating hourly,^and vet lie may esc^i|H' punishment, a* no^one actually saw him light the fire.
HI\v\s i n; i d OF LIVING,^c ben orris rirsi kiiu iiu Itoehoe
Hi'ikami. Oct. a.^This morning ('has. K.^Orris, who lived with his mother, Mrs.^Mary King, shot and killed her while sleep^^ing, lie then suicided by cutting lo^^th rout.
Orrisleft a note saying he was tired of^living, and as his mother con Id not get^along without him, so he suicided and ended
hersuffering also. After cutting his throat^Orris sat down ami smoked a cigarette^while he bled to deal h.
spaiiksFROM TBI \UKKs.
M.K. Kifel says it is perfectly feasable Jto^construct a tower l'.OIIII feet high.
Tin-republican, of Nebraska, yesterday^nominated Hon. T. I,. Nowal for MUpreme^judge.
Thegn at amiihitheater of the sch.sd of^medicine at Paris was destroyed by fire^yesterday.
Witha dozen towns to hear from, Con^hccticutt yesterday gave ai,HK4 against a^prohibitory amendment.
TintedStale* District Attorney Galvin.^of Koston. has sent his resignation to^the president. Galvin is a democrat and^was iipisiinted in 1HK7.
('apt.Liwler, of the Isiat Never Sink, wae^brought Is-fore a magistrate at Port- mouth^Kng., vesterday, charged with an attempt^to murder. The prisoner was remanded^pending the recovery of the bailiff.
A.It. I'eck, confidential hisikkeepcr at^the Chicago ottlce of Korillard iV Co., hae^disappeared. It is stated he has overdrawn^the firm's money to the extent of several^thousand dollars.
Theannual convent ion of the Typothete^or American Association of Master I rioters^convened at St. Louis yesterday with dele^gab -present from all parts of the Union.^Among the chief iiucstioiis to la- discussed^are the eight-hour system of labor and an^internalional copyright.
Thefirst election in Tennessee under the^Australian system of voting was held at^Caattaiiooga yesterday. It was the quietest^election ever known in the city. There watt^less illegal voting than in any previous elec^^tion. John A. llart, republican, waa elected^mayor, and t. n republicans out of sixteen.
Why^ .Hindu W^^ Left Onl
1li 1 \w a. Oct. a. -Senator John Sherman,^in a letter published here, aaya the reason^Canada was not inv ited to participate in all^America's conference was that the United^Stales cannot hold formal relations with the^Canadian government, owing to the dcis-nd-^ence of Canada ui^ui Great Hritain.