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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 04, 1892, Morning, Image 1

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eetita J1a~enbeatt.
VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 2668. HELENA, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 4. 1892. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
GANS &
KLEIN
100%T I f S PCLRRE
ON NOVEMBER 4TH, 1791,
General St. Claire with 2000
men, was totally defeated by
the Indians on a tributary of
the Wabash.
'The savages made the attack
while the troops were preparing
breakfast, and in the confusion
over 800 soldiers were killed.
St. Claire after having three
horses shot under him, with
diffioulty effected his escape to
Fort Washington, now Cin
cinnati.
DR. YAEGER
Underwear
-- =--IS -.
ALL WOOL,
Every physician real
izes to-day the unexam
pled advantages of wear
ing
All-Wool Underwear.
THE ONLY
UNDER1WEAR
GUARIANTEED
To contain absolutely
every thread of wool fibre
and manutactured with
a strict regard for the
health of the wearer is
DR. YAEGER'S
CELEBRATED
SANITARY WEAR.
SOLE AGENTS.
GANS &
IĀ¶LEIN
PREPARING TO BULLOZE
ty United States Marshals Will
License From the At.
ey General.
Will CE vil Influence
for t HIar
Desperate IResort of a Badly Beaten Party
to Keep Itself ln Oficee-Force
11il Assumed.
WAsRnenmrTO, Nov. 8.-Aeting Attorney
General Aldrich, in a statement touohing
the authority of United States deputy mar
shals to supervise elections, says all per
sons who attempt to interfere with them
will bring themselves within the scope of
the federal statutes, regardless of whether
they are acting under any state or muniol
pal law. In view of this fact he says he
does not believe anybody will attempt to
interfere with them, but any such inter
ference will be rigorously prosecuted.
The statement says the attention of the
department has been called to the matter
through certain alleged instructions to po
lice and state officers in Alabama, Arkansas
and New York with reference to their con
duct towards United States marshals at the
polls. It declares the marshals will be there
as peace officers, instructed not to allow
discrimination for or against either party,
but to secure an honest vote and a fair
count.
An honest ballot and a fair count is what
the law was designed to provide, and its
constitutionality has been so strongly up
held and the paramount power of the fed
eral government so clearly asserted by the
supreme court, that it would be idle to dis
cusos that question. The idea that the
United States is not as much an object of
the people's love and patriotism as any
state is utterly mischievous, although im
plied in the circulars referred to. A peace
officer of the United States who seeks to
prevent illegal voting no more invades the
rights of American citizen than does a
peace officer of the state.
It denies the doctrine of the suprem
acy of the state over the United States in
the matter of elections and says the im
pression that the federal government is a
foreign power should be obliterated. It
says the statement that section 2021 is the
only section authorizing the appointment
of deputy marshals, and that therefore snobuch
appointment can only be made in cities of
20,000 and upwards, is not the view held by
the attorney general or himself. Nor has
such a view been held by previous attorney
generals.
'Ihe question whether deputy marshals
have the right to be within the guard rail
of polling places is answered in the attorney
general's circular of Oct. 11, 1892, in the
affirmative. As will be observed, section
5522, revised statutes, prescribes a penalty
of imprisonment and fine against any per
son who, with or without authority of any
state or municipality, interferes with or
prevents the marshal, or general or special
deputies, from the performance of any duty,
or hinders or prevents the fall and free
access and earess to and from any such
places of registration or poll of election, or
to or from any room where any such regis
tration or election or canvass of votes may
be had.
'The statutes are so clear and explicit
that 1 really cannot see any room for dis
cussion. I do not believe any attempt will
be made to violate this law or earry out the
revolutionary and dangerous policy an
nounced in the dispatches referred to. If
such acotion is attempted, of course t:ouble
will come, as the same law prescribes pen
alties against any deputy who fails to do
his duty. hoch results all good citizens,
irrespective of party, should deplore, and
the consequences would fall upon those
whose rash course led to such an unwar
ranted resistance to the power of the fed
eral government, a power which the su
preme con t of the United htates has de
clared paramount when a member of con
gress or a presidential elector is to be voted
for, to any state law or athority upon this
subject.
"1 will add that this is not a partisan
question and they are not good citizens in
my opinion who seek to make it one. No
party can justly hope to deserve or win suc
cess by defiance or violation of the laws of
the land. However that may be, our duty
is plain. 'the laws must be enforce,.
Marshals are warned under penalties of the
law against any interference with the rights
of citizens and at the same time they will
guard and protect such rights at whatever
coat."
TUINED SUPRIEME JUDGE.
An Illicit Booze C(onsscator Expounds
thie Constltutlon.
ELMsRIA. N. Y.. Nov. 3.-In reply to the
circular issued by Wm. F. Sheehan, of the
democratic executive committee, regarding
the rights and unties of deputy United
States marshals at the polls on election
day, United States Marshal Baxter has is
sued a letter of instructions to deputies of
the northern district of New York, which
he declares to be equally applicable every
where. In it he says: "William F. Sheehan.
chairuman of thedemocrutli state campaign
committee has issued a oircnlar in which he
asesumes to state the rights and duties of
special deputy marshals. As the cilcular is
calcolated to mislead you in the discharge
of your duties, and as its statements are
contrrry to the clearly defined proviaions
of the federal statutes, it seems advisable
for me to aidd to the instructions already
civeu you. Sheehan, in his ciruoolar.
nays United States marshals have no more
ribht than any other voter to be within the
gun:.rd rait of tollingl places, and in support
of this statement cites a decision in a cor
t:(rm case by Justice BIrewer. of the supreme
court. The case cited is clearly not in
toillt, a4 it was one where there were no
IUnited Slates supervisors of election at the
ipolling piacis. It has no bearint s a case
where there are Ollited SItnes supervisore
to be supported iin the disrcharge of their
duir I~s slpetrial duty marshals. Bl seo
tion ~201, rviserd statutes, it is made the
duly if 1lirted ttnteus super visors of elec
tion to take, orcllpv anil renmsiu in such
Ittlition from tiiie to tlile, whether before
or behilnd thi ballot toxes, as will, inI
theirr judgmint, beiat ernable them
to see ecbh pe son offuiring himself
for ILegiHirritiill .rr ofi'eriig to vote.
And Iv setln 20L112 it is made the duty of
the marshln, his rneural deputies and spe
oial deputis, to 'keep thle pealco and sup
port sLn proteot supervisoulre of electliun i
the dircharlge of their duties,' etc.
"It cl arly follows," says the marshal,
"that a deputy can occupy any position in
or about the ,nlling place that the supoer
visor may ouncpy, whetterltefore or Ibehiud
the ballot bories, or whether withiu orr
without the guard rail. I'rrt of the iiar
shal's duty is to see that the state statute
is complied with that securea to the vrtuer
rrivacy withiri the bothb while pre arun.
his ballot, and which prohibits oflering or
giving pasters to a votir within the rail. It
is the duty of the mnarshal to enforoe all of
the rovislous of state law not in confllet
with federal law as to what shall or shall
not be done within the guard rail. It is
his lawful right, when necessary, to
oceupy a position within the guard rail and
it is his duty to arrest any person, no mat
ter what his official position may be, who
interferes with that right. Section T522
provides that you are exempted from arrest
while in the discharge of your duties by
any officer or authorty whatever, with or
without prooess, excepting alone the au
thority of an officer or court of the United
States. Any person, whether sheriff, police
oflleer or constable, so interfering with you
in the nerformance of your duty, is liable
to arrest and punishment by the United
States courts, by imprisonment for two
years or a nue of $3,000 or both."
Anticlpates No (Clash.
INDIArAPOI.It, Nov. 3.-Attorney.General
Miller, now here, says he does not think the
elroular sent out from democratic head
quarters In New York, counselling resist
ance to the use of rooms by United States
marshals within 150 feet of the polls, is
really meant in earnest, but that it is merely
a bit of oamnpaign literature sent out to
have effoot on voters before election day.
He said marshals would be sent only where
applied for and needed, and believed all
would respect their authority.
"I'ROTECTED" LABOIR.
Has Secured no Advance In Wages the Past
Th ree Years.
JEFFERRON CITY, Mo., NOV. 3.-State
Labor Commissioner Hall authorizes the
following quotasion from his forthcoming
report. "Increases in wages since 1890 have
been very general, with one exceptional de
crease, no change having occurred in the
past two years, except in the case of cabinet
makers, who obtained a reduction of hours
without change of wages. Various build
ing trades secured similar reduntions some
two years ago, and other trades have, by
means of strong labor unions, secured an
advance in wages daring the last two years
amounting to from eight to 20 per cent.
The cooper trade shows a greater loss. not
so much in rates paid as in loss of time
through the introduction of machinery,
and horse collar makers follow in the same
manner and in some eases wages were vol
untarily reduced to prevent the inroads of
machinery. The decrease of earnings in
their trade amounted to 1234 per cent dar
ing the decade. The sharpest advance was
made in the wages of unekilled or ordinary
labor. The wages of workingmen es
pecially in the lines of protected industries
have not been advanced in the past thee
years."
The Southern Pacifle RaIlroad.
SAN FRANciScO, Nov. 3.-Amended articles
of the association, incorporation and con
solidation of the Southern Pacifcl Railroad
company were filed in the county clerk's
office to-day. The document sets forth the
names of the railroads in this state which
were consolidated in 1888 under the name
of the bouthern Pacific Railroad company,
with an aggregate capital of $143,000,000,
which was subsequently reduced to $90.
000,000. On Sept. 27 the board of directors
voted to make certain amendments in the
corporation which are embodied in the
paper filed to-day. The names, length and
general direction of thirty-six roads and
branches included in the consolidation are
fully set forth. The entire length of the
road and its branohes aggregat a over 3,000
miles and the duration of the corporation
is fifty years from May 4, 1888. The seven
directors are: Charles F. Crocker, C. P.
Huntington, Charles Mayne, W. V. Hunt
ington, N. T. Smith. J. L. Willoutt and A.
N. Towne.
Mad at Their Queen.
MADRID, Noe. 3.-Tlhe populace of Gren
ada are greatly incensed at the refusal of
Queen Regent Christina to visit their city
with King Alfonso at assist at the unveiling
of the statue of Columbus. A mob gath
ered and destroyed the decorations and re
viewing stands. Finally some one shouted
"Down with the government!" and "Long
live the republic!" The mob took up the
cry and a serious outbreak was Imminent,
when the civil guards charged on the mob,
laying right arid left with their swords. A
number were seriously wounded and thirty
taken prisoners. The refusal of the queen
to be present was due to her desire to spare
King Alfonso fatigue after his recent ill
ness. In consequence of the disturbance
the mayor of Grenada resigned, and mem
bers of the cabinet will not be present at
the dedication. Civil Governor Madrie re
signed in consequence of riots in Prado
growing out of the prohibition of an open
air concert. It is expected that the mayor
will aso resign.
lams Fooled the Doctors.
PITTSBIUR, Nov. 3.-In the lama case, this
morning, Charles Hanfield, hospital nurse
of the Tenth regiment, testified that bhe
saw lama strung ups. lams did not appear
very straight and the cord not saut. lama
asked for a chew of tobacco, and swallowed
it. Five minutes later he was cut down.
lams then drank a half canteen fail of
beer. He told witness he swallowed the
tobacco to fool the doctors as to his condi
tion and th t he had a purpose. The fol
lowing Monday lams told witness his
thumbs we e all r ght. Edward Daugherty,
of the Tenth regiment, testified that lama
told him Sunday, just after being drummed
out of camp, that he waaillright andwonld
get even with Streator.
$30,000 for a Fieght.
NEW YORK, Nov. 3.-The tremendous
purses that the Coney Island Athletic club
and tihe C.escent City Athletic club are
olfering Hall and Fltzsimmone for a fight
at one of these enubs, is just now the talk of
the aporting world. The Coney Island club
yesterday offered to put up $26,(000) to secure
a mreetnl between tirhe two men and to-day
raised the amount to $,i,ii3T . l'his is the
largest sum ever ollered any two men to
meet in a prize ring.
Thick Veathler at New York.
NEW YOrRK, Nov. 3,--A heavy fog which
gashered over the city yesterday anrid spread
over both rivers and city last night, iocreac
ing in thickness during the night, still im
peded travel to-day. ''hele woro several
narrow escapes from serious collisions. The
tog boat i)nnmont collided with a scow and
sank, the crow escaping. The North Gecr
man Lloyd steamer Spree, from Bremen,
this atternouo, reporte a very rough voyage.
('rookedne~ in Oflice.
Clirmr(nlr, Nov. 3.--lvldences of seeming
irreulinrities of the grosseat sort were un
earthed to-day in the city water otffice. It
is mnid the city has beent swindled ounl of
thouannnds orf dollars. T'lhe alle.ged nculprits
are ('lrh.f Clerk I'. A. Iirokoakouki, ex-As
as-eor Wmn. L.o.lrnur nnd Assaessor t. F.
lIwser. lrokoskoski and iwyer were this
afternoon resIoved frromuLtriUe by the mUayor
panding IIventlgationu.
Itcher Newton Is Orthodoi.
NVrw Yolrn. Nov. :l.--Tho comnmission ap
pi ntld mnre than twelve nirotlhs ago by
llshop I'otter to investigate the charges of
heresy againsrt Ier. Iir. lieber Newton.
reetor of All .oals, reported the charges as
mot provuen.
Itele-l Nichonls Takes a itrcrd.
('ori,ruc H. (isa., Nov. 3.--luring tihe races
at the ('hattahorobie Valley exposition.
Wednesday, J. Mcaatsertv'd filly Heleu
Nichole wort a nmille dash on a oiroular track
in 1:419, beating the world's record for two
loetr runts.
BIG D000DS ON CLEVELAND.
Very Little Harrison Money Even at
an Advantage in New
York.
Democrats Rampant in Their Con
fidence of a Grand Victory
Tuesday.
Betting on New York, Indiana, Connecti
cut, New Jersey and Other States
Assurances of Victory.
NEW YdIaK, Nov. 8.-[8peoiall--Betting
on the presidential result turned to-night
decidedly in favor of Cleveland. James
Mahoney offered $50,000 even that Cleve
land would be elected president. No re
publican appeared to back the Har
rison bluff that had been made all
week. Mahoney then offered $10,000against
$9,000 on Cleveland's election. The bet
was taken by George Wheelock, of St.
Louis. There were several large wagers at
two to one on New York and ten to seven
on Indiana, all in favor of Cleveland.
There were also bets that Cleveland
would earry New Jersey, New York, Con
necticut and Indiana. The republicans are
demoralized and a great deal of the Frick
floater fund is tied up here against the
spare cash of New York merchants and
sporting men. Over $200,000 was bet to
night.
Chairman Harrity has received from Ex
Gov. Gray, of Indiana, a letter in which he
says: "After a eareful review of the situa
tion, I have no hesitation in saying that
Indiana will be found in the column of
democratic states."
At the great Tammany meeting to-night,
where l-enator Carlisle spoke, a letter was
read from Senator Arthur P. Gorman
eulogizing Cleveland and Hill, saying that
New York was certain for Cleveland, and
that with continued effort the presidency
would surely be won.
National Committeeman Wallace, of
Washington, has received information that
the republicans are sending much money to
at least four far western states hitherto
strongly republican, but now in doubt. He
is confident that no such effort can prevent
the loss of from twelve to twenty electoral
votes to Harrison in the states west of the
Missouri.
GORMAN CONFIDENT.
The Great Maryland Politician Says Cleve
land's Election Is sure.
NEw Your, Nov. 3.-The announcement
that Tammany Hall would, hold another
mass meeting to-night to ratify the nomi
natiroht of Cleveland and Steveuson at
traoted an immense throng of people to the
wigwam. The same scenes as witnessed at
lTammany's meeting last week were re
peated this evening. Before seven o'clock
ipeople began to gather and before the
speaking ,egan the block from t hid to
Fourth avenues and from Fourteenth to
Fifteenth streets was blocked with people.
The streets was ablaze with gas, electricity
and firewor;k. Practically ten meetings
were going on at once. Senators Eustis
and Carlisle were the p:lncipal speakers
of the main meeting. Joseph J.
O'Donoughue, as chairman, opened
the meeting with a brief speech.
A letter from SanatorGorman to Richard
Croker was read. The senator expresses
regret at his inability to be present at the
meeting, but says he cannot permit the
occasion to pass without saying "that the
completeness of your union and the manly
and eloquent utterances of Senator Hill,
and your enorts and enthusiasm have made
it absolutely certain that the electoral vote
of New York will be cast for the nominees
of the democratic party. In other states
heretofore considered doubtful democrats
have taken courage from your example and
will show up on the day of election that
they have learned from you how to achieve
victory. 'lhe people of this country who
live by the labor of their hands
and brains, and whose only power consists
in the use of a free ballot, will not be over
powered by the methods practiced at the
polls by the beneficiaries of any system of
legislation. They will ove:throw the party
which e.eated that system. They will, in a
spirit of perfect fairness, modify the sys
tem itself until the greatest good of the
greatest number is secuied, and will drive
bribers and their candidates from the field
of politics."
In conclusion Gorman says: "The peo
ple are turning to Grover Cleveland in such
numbers that all the wealth controlled by
members of the republican party cannot, 1
believe, alter the result, if you and I and
all earnest democrats give ourselves up
from now until the close of the day of elec
tiJn to the support of the candidates of the
great democratic party."
CHICAGO DEMtIOCRATS.
They Hold a Big Meeting at the Audi
torlum.
mcAnroo, Nov. 8.-The Iroquois club, the
leading democratic organization of Chli
cago, held a great demonstration at the
auditorium to-night. The speakers of the
evening were escorted by a torchlight pro
cession to the club house on Monroe street.
lHere the club gatllhored in foIsce and with
ranks strengthened by delegations from
other democratio organizations, fhe line of
march was taken up for th no aditoriuIn.
T'he stage of the auditorium weeas tastefully
decorated and crowded with representative
demiocrats of the city and state at large,.
while the hall in front rf it was tPraked
from the first floor to the roof. Congres.e
man Wi. Il. Springer was introduced
as chairman of the evening uland spoko
briefly on the isnres of the canrilmtrer.
Atter the conoluniorn of his reumarks he iin
troductid Hen. Adlal EI. Stlavernson. lie said:
"During Cleveland's ternu of ollic no addl
tirtnil turdens were hIid upon thie )eorle
for the benttefits of monopolistln and railroad
barons. lie left bIehinrd him $.l(tk.lk).tl)t ci
the treasury and the culestrron wrs what to
do with the sorplus sevenae. Now, alfter
three and one-half years of repubollcan rule,
the qltestioll is where shalll lcillry otlor
frorn to run the goverunment? 'l'iih is lue
to the lMcKintlr irlil anrd r,lmublcna rcule.
I he democratic piarty realizes thlst auslicernt
moltiery niset be corllerntel front iiirerr t
drtties to pay the e lsenises rrf the grovrnt
llrht, btt when muore thaei that is collected
It is no less rotbbery because it is loneu un
der the nanle of legislatiorn." The speaker
orotlued with remarks 'ii the tartit anrl
other issues and was followed Iv (tluberna
tuorial Candidate Altreld and othorr.
IVA'I'IN ' THEIIt tILtR.ATi'L.
Thirid-trate Slpeahrs . aranagte tReplub
Ilnen (rowd rti New r 'sork.
Nsw Y,'tu, Nov. R--Large ciowds illed
the streets andt sidewalks in front artild
about the sb-treaseuy to-day and listened
to regPblians orators. h. E. Chtttsndeu
was the first speaker. He devoted his re
marks to the benefits arising from the
policy of the republioan administration.
Ex-Congressmn Rouswell P. JIorr next
made a beharacteristico speech. Col. Elliott
F. Shepard followed and said Benjamin
Harrison is the only national candidate
ruanning for the presidency. because Clove
land's party surrendered Colorado, Idaho,
Kansas, Nebraskn, North Dakota, Honth
Dakota, Wyoming and Minnesota, having
withdrawn their electoral ticket there in
the interests of the Weaver party, and it
coald not therefore be accepted as a na
tional party. Assistant 't'reasurer Ellis If.
IRoberts next spoke. lie said if the fusion
scheme works the porvulists may become
masters of the demrocratic party in all its
policy. A victory for Cleveland would put
the populists on tip and be the moat seon
dalous combine in American politics.
When the Chicago convention passed res
olutions to repeal the prohilbtive tax on
state bank notes it went toward the ground
of the alliance, and, if elected, Cleveland
cannot well help signing the bill to which
his party is already pledged. The alliance
scheme of notes, based on foreign products,
would follow in more than one state.
A IIItd for Votes.
Nrw YoiRi, Nov. 3.-"I have it from the
most trustworthy source that the cabinet's
deliberations over the president's request
for the release of Dr. Gallagher and other
Irish-Aomericans who were engaged in dyna
mite plots so far have come to naught,"
says the lterald's London corresl.ondent.
"and that a negative reply probably will be
sent to the charge d'affaires within a few
days, The thing that saves the reuaeet from
the ridicule of the press is the fict that its
origin is so high a source ins the state au
partment at Washington, anl titers are
even some papers bold enough to hint that
the president's application was made at a
time when It was cetain to affect his polit
ical aspirations."
The correespondent of the Times to-day,
in referring to the matter, says: "Of course
the state department cannot afford to
ignore the demands of the national league
chief, nevertheless it is rather cool in Prts
ident Ilarrison to ask us to let dynamiters
go at the request of their employers on the
other side.".
Bleglnning 'Iheir Work.
New YoRK, Nov. 3.-Considerable excite
ment was created among the democratic
politicians this afternoon by the announce
ment that Commissioners Edward C. heebhy
and Charles C. Simmons, of the board of
charities and co rections. had been arrested
by the United States authorities for induc
ing paupers on Ward and IBlsckwell's island
to register illegally. When the two corn
missioners were arraigned befo-e United
States Commissioner Shields, they each
pleaded not guilty and were held in $5,000
bail for examination to-morrow. The
evening Sun, in its last edition, states that
the United States grand jury to-day re
turned indictments against fifty-eight
paupers on Itandall's island for registering
illegally. Warrants for their arrest were
issued by United States Commissioner Du
ell.
Trouble Over Tickets.
ToPrEKA, Kan., Nov. 3.-The democratic
state central committee claims to have re- i
ceived disiatohes from various parts of the
state confirming reports of the distribution
of mixed tickets. It is claimed the tickets
can be thrown out and considerable excite
ment prevail: in consequence. The dem
cratie and populist comcmitts,ea sent inetruo
tions to all organizes and county chairnmen
warning them agoainst voting anything ex
cept the straight ticket. The anti-fusion
democratic state centr al committee began
sending out tickets this morning. Thee
are very complicated, Lot Secretary Crouch
said he had carelully examined the law and
there is no question of the legality of the
tickets. Should the election turn on these
tickets tests will ensue.
PI'.per Not Cut Right.
C(AaRLR'roN, S. C., Nov. 3.-It was dis
covered to-day that a serious error has been
made in printing the democratic eleotoral
tickets in this state which will result is
their being thrown out unless corrected.
The tickets have been in the hands of the
commissioners of election for some tim-I
and have been partly distributed. It Is
hard to tell what cot ton of the tickets sent
out are illegal. Most of those heard from
are a sixtoenth of an inch too long; some
too small; some too large. The law sav.
they must be five by two and one-half
inches. A etrenuous effort will be made to
remedy the error.
Found a Maere's Nest.
PAr.mnA, N. Y., Nov. 3.-A regular bogus
ballot factory has been discovered in Wayne
county. It waits proposed to flood every
county in the state with them. O)n thaese
the electoral ticket was headed with the
names of Henry W. Sage and Jesse Selig
men, the rest being denmocratic electors.
The test of the ticket was republicau, ex
ceps in the cases of local oliceers, where
they varied eacording to crrcumstances. It
was proposed to mltil these to repubrocnsa
throughout the stale with instrnoctions for
folding and pasting. They purported to
Ibe issued by the state republican commit
tee.
Rteported by Wild Goose Bill.
SProiANl, Nov. 3.-Wild Goose Bill, who
has just arrived in the city from the Okaua
gon country, brings sews of the burnutg of
seven Indians seer Alma IrLonday night.
They had come across from the reservation
and got drunk and the marshal drove them
hpack. They went to an abandoned cabin
and held an orgie until two o'clock in the
morning. About that hour settle a ob
served a bright light and iwnvstitatron
showed that the cabin had canuchit fire and
burned. The Indians, who wire in a
drunken stupor. were all bunodt to death,
only their elarred ibodies remaining.
Ag.ta I'ostpiruned.
PiOKiANE, NOV. 3.--[ pecial. --The eats of
yung Steinmntz, chargedl with assaunlt to
oonlumit murder on his roiou maste several
daeys asgo, was agitin postponeod nutl the
1tth inmt. tIlebeck, the wouuded man, is
untable to appeirr in court and the prrOesu
tion is unwillingK n o g ' wi'thlotit IIIn.
SPAliiKS l'I(('M T'IlE WiNI . 1'.S.
Srugarr workirs of New O)lenus are on a
strike.
(;erge Soutne~, the train robhtr, was con
viesod and nctteioncrsi to lifmn tiprinrrlirtnenti .
ai Frano,. t il.
Alirert King killed his wife Mirianr in a
trothrl rut lnoutrtle. 'i cy clreloargrl to
the iluprer t.it.
Souith Iuakota proliitiimlsts, wom,rr
ticket teae ruleld Ont f'or icr. trtinrul ty, will
volt for Weavevr.
Judgrr Vi. I. An'ters. a irinnient Tlear
jurist, courttn ttti d inidnl s at Huoistin, enhil,
teirp trr rtiiv tuni s.
TLirty ('hinueo were refturet er lrtrrec at
TIte'rrnar Iltertiuso their paIrIeurIta L t ,l to
piotrcrr.l phs attrachelid.
'It h dremouritie elnOcttrs of tireozon reIuse
to withldraw, thonglh urgrd t do i o l Liy ti.i
state anid lstonal Iormllittenes.
it is feared at ('levelntrid, t)., that the big
nlao rtestirirr \W. 1I. Ili hlet hiais horU lost.
She cauried tlriont twentuy I le pi'SOlnr .
lThe tug .laires Amiuadeus snnk tin Lake
[::hi. I,'.n l|enur Horyllrr liuse, Nicholne
is rott arid Ii. S. iarrou were drowned.
'I'he secretry of the anseaas republican
leIlngu entiunates the vOi e of that lstate:
Ildwell 5,OrK), \\sator 17,5700. Harrison
Leland J. Webll, of Topeka, Kan., for
oerlv natiounal conumander-ln-ublef of the
Sons of Veterans, has become insane from
the use of morphine.
HE TALKEO ABOUT WAGES
In a City Where the Subject of
Wages Is Understood
Very Well.
Strong Points Made by Judge
Kirkpatrick Before a Butte
Audience.
Neobody In That (Great Industrial (Center
lIas Had Illt Wages Increased by
the Tariff.
]Btrrra, Nov. 3.--I pecal,]--The demo
oretic rally at the opera house to-night was
one of the most enthusiastie and largest
attended of the otralpagnl. There were
several excellent .speiake s, bonfires, fire
works and music, all cent ihbting to a sae
eseeful meeting. Dr. inhultz, president of
the Young Men's Demooratietelnb, ealledithe
meeting to order and introduced Judge
Kirkspariei, who delivered one of the best
addresses of the campaign. The repub
lican t arty, said he, by many pretexts, has
endeavored to show that a high tariff is
neceessary to the prosperity of the country.
Four years ago Harrison was elected on
that pretext, the McKinley bill was made a
law, a bill which raised the high war tariff
47 per cent higher. Now the beneflciaries
of that tariff, through the republican news
papers and speakers, say to the people,
"We pray you continue nus in power for we
are the particular friends of labor. If the
democrats are placed in power we will be
deprived of revenue from the tariff which
we mean to devote to increasing the wages
of employee."
'The democratic party has shown the
fallacy of such arguments. They have told
the people that they have no seourity for
the promises made by the republicans and
no assurance that the promises made will
be fulfilled. Besides, the laborers of the
protected industries are a very small per
cent. of the laborers in the country, so that
even if their promises were fulfilled a uni
versal tax would still have to be levied for
the benefit of the few. Harrison was
elected on that pretext and now comes
Wayne MaoVeagn, that old republican, and
says the election was paid for in cold coin
by tariff beneficiaries. For them the Mc
Kinley bill was passed by republican con
gresa, but if the promises of the party went
for anything the money received through it
by the protected industries was simply re
ceived in trust for the laboring men, and
was to be applied to increasing their wages.
Have any higher wages Leen paid or more
lator employtd since the passage of that
bill? Have there been less strikes and look
outs? No; the tluth is that wages in nearly
all the protected industries have dimin
ished rather than incleased. Take Penn
sylvania, the hotbed of protection fallacy.
for an example. Take Carnegie and Frick,
for lastance, who have been piling up mil
lions of wealth noder protection, have they
increased the wages of their employes?
Not one single protected industry in that
state has increased waees since the passage
of the McKinley bill. Did any single tariff
beneficiary call his men around him and
tell them that by reason of high tariff he
was protected by cheap foreign competition.
and that he got that protection on the
promise to increase the wages of his em
ployea, and that he was glad of the oppor
tunity to discharge his obligation to the
government and laborers? Not one eof
them has been heard to do so.
On the contrary, we hear too often the
cry of distress coming from the workshops
of the protected induatries. Fortunes are
piled up by the partnership between the
government and tie corporations; that had
been the policy of the republican party,
under the tariff law. 'the promises under
which the McKinley bill was passed have
all been broken. No sooner did it become
a law than 300 of the protected manufac
turers actually cut down wages, and since
the raseare if the bill there have been no
lets than 500 instances of strikes, lookouts
and labor disturbances. '1he protected
manufacturers are the gmen who contribute
the republicnn corruption fund by which
the ballot is debauched. Judge Kirkpht
rick also spoke on the silver question.
An able speech was also delivered by Hoe.
W. A. clark.
Major Maglinnts at Livlngsaton.
LIvlNosroa, Nov. i.-[Special.]-The
ovation tenders 1 lion. Martin Magionia at
the opera bone to--night was one of the
most enthusiastic given to Irlay speaker dur
ing the campaign. l'he major commanded
the closest attention of the large audienoo
for more thin two houos and a half and
frequently was interruptrt d by applause.
During hie speech he reviewed the nufavor
able action of the republioans on the silver
question and coimpaIreCd the recolrd of Con
greaseu n tr n Il in tl:is inion with that of
the conlgreesmien fr1m Montana who pre
ceaded him. lie spoke at lvnoth on the
tariff anid nrdr a cornvincep and forocible
arumtent augainast the clain that the Me
linley bill benel'ts the wage worker. In
oleng he paidl an eloquent tribute to the
state ticket.
Ih Frairstake -'oipsany.
t.rsrrer.. Nov. 3--i'trecirt.I-Tlhe Fair
strke Colod Mirlin rilnd Millinrg company
was organiced to-day with the following
unateoed gentlr'le-i as incorprorators: A. J.
Bettlee. icreridrrntr F. L. Sirydrcr vice-presi
dent; J. F. Irazaeltlnl, secretary and treans
irr. lir. trdvelr will take charge oif the
w'rrk as arre''riltendent. iThe capitaliz
tllu is :.rU,,00 IharoIeir and the principal
otl('ie io I) r r Irduer. 'IThe eine is located
iner tio Atllintir c'aile and Southern ('roie
minai, in I Flint ('rook mininu ditrl ot.
:;ultti cst doiv!onmert hias been drone to
shtiri that tin' company stirt out with flat
ti ring r rrorr ti. A vein of flea milling
,,hi rre,. two feit of which rassnys from $,0)
Io (~1i) ii itL tiers clniln. The tiad can Ibe
trated :1.000 fret on the surflinoo, and ts now
about four feit wide.
SIrmaeniau ilierleil the Trnin.
thll.o..i. Nov. 3.---[MpeiOaLl. ---tl on. Chan.
H. llrlrtunlanr wasl aniloulncĀ·i to rpeek here
tri-iright. btn did linot rirrive. hteiublioau
managers gave tlie excuse that he missed the
train lit thlvor lutw. There was considera
ble dissatisfaction expressed with this ex
planatiou.
Iteubliean tilelulg at Iesemsan.
b.oues.., Nov. 3.-[LSpecial.i--The repeb.
licans hbld a meeting in the opera house
this evening. Charles Ancey, L.J.4nde,

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