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VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 275. HELENA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 18, 1892-TWELVE PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS.
'GANS & K LEIN ON NOVEMBER 13TII, 1833 he United States and the West ndies witnessed the greatest lisplay of falling stars ever bserved. A spectacle of awful sublimity vas presented at Niagara Falls vhere the two powgrs in nature, vater and fire engaged in an mulative display of their grand ur. The nature and origin of hooting stars is still a puzzle to cience. TAILOR MADE. Men's OQercoats, Men's' Ulsters, len's Suits, Men's Trousers. These are heavy-weights, adapted to cold weather and the latest designs and styles in the market. Boys' Ulsters, Boys' OQercoats, Boys' Reefers, Boys' Suits, (With Long Trousers.) Boys' Suits, (With Knee Trousers.) B F EXTRA Boys TROUSERS, (Long and Short) These are our special depart ment offerings, and are rea -onable in price, handsome in design, and manufactured of wear-resisting goods. Dr. Yaeger' s Celebrated Sanitary Wear. All Wool, Men's, Ladies' and Children's Garments. The garlments manufactured by the Dr. Yaeger Co. are ab soluLely a1f-wool and espe clully valuable for Ladies', Misses' anld Children's wear as uiindler-clothing. We Are Sole Agents. (I talopluesl' Suppdlell on Applllcation. t¶LEIN AGAINST THE ARMY BILL or Publio Sentiment Unanimous in a Germany That the Measure $1 Is Unwise. ti If It Fails to Pass the Relohsetag Caprivi Will Resign His Post. t Case Who Would Succeed Him ? egotiatlons Between Itusla and France Broken Ol d [Copyrght. 18L2. New York Asonltat Pre.s.1 a BE.nIN, Nov. 12,-At the concnrrent eeet- a ings of centrists in Bavaria, Baden and a Wurtepnbnrg, thert:wns an almost unaul mous dentiment Reiunst the army bill. This r, attituoe of the cedtrists has shattered the u confidqnce of t64 ministerialists in the t] reiobstag in the deceptance of the meas ure. Centrist papers have reverted to their former denunciations of the bill, and no o single organ of the centre party now advo- r cates anything but uncompromising hos- h tility to it. Popular opposition to the 0 measure is also growing among the people j who are growing more and more alive to the fact that the bill will entail upon them financial burdens by raising the price of tobacco, beer and spirits. Disclosure of the fact that Prussia is financially embar- a rassed, taken with the proposal of Dr. t Miguel, Prussian minister of finance, to e levy a tax on capital, has contributed to b revulsion against the government's finan- b cial policy generally. The bill will be in- ' troduced into the reichstug the 24th, and if , defeated Caprivi will resign. The em- a peror is not an enthusiastic adherent of r the project. His majesty is credited with a giving final assent to it, remarking to the chancellor: "You risk much over this." Members of the reichstag and landtag, who are now gathering here, con car in reporting that their constituents die. C like the prospect of increased taxation for army purposes, though willing to naree to the two years service provision. Count von Eulenberg. president of the Prussian coun- I oil of ministers, and Paince Hohenlohe- t Statthalter, of Alsace-Lorraine, are favor- I ites in case Caprivi is compelled to resign. Official information from St. Petersbura contradicts both the reported conclusion I of a Franco-ltussian alliance and sensa tional stories that Russian troops are being concentrated upon the frontier. The weak ness of the French government in dealing 4 with the socialists, and the prospect of a radical ministry in Paris have intensely r displeased the czar, who has ordered the 1 susponsion of negotiations for the treaty. I The tumor regarding the movement of I Russian troops had its or lain in the Paris Matin. It is due to the fact that garrisons remhoved from frontier stations during the cholera pIoiod are now returning to their posts. Many German papers in welcoming Clevelanar's election to the presidency of the United 'tates seem to think his advent will Involve the early disappearance of the McKlinley bill. Better informed journals discuss the election from another stnrud point, paying due respect to the grand sight of a free people peacefully declaring their sovereign will. ' he Vosscrhe Zeitung calls America the mightiest nation in the worl, becaase shte has no reason to either ask for fear anything from ainy other nra tion. All papers agree in ho!ing.the M-c Kinley tariff will be modified. homo of them think the tariff has done less harm to German exports than was exp.ected, only textile manufacturers of Saxony having suffered much. The Berlin Merchants and Manufnc turers club decided to orcanize a German exhibition to be h]ld in 18h95 or 1897 in lieu of the abandoned German World's exbhibi tiot. The ollicial register of German ex hibitors at the Chieargo Columbian exhibi tion shows that 3,300 firms will be repre sented. WVinle producers are especially nuimrons, numbeoing 267. In the book trade 3+30 house will be represented. Mining, Iron working alnd textile indus t ies will be sparsely represented. Another Icess pleasing enterprise connected with the fni. has been discovered in country dis tricts, where agents were trying to entice girls to go to Chicago. The authorities mradl so. t work of thie. 't'h will of the late dowager queen of Wurtemberg bequenathed 84,01J00,000 marks. (r this sum 10,000.000 marks were given to her ucice, Princess Veia, of Wurtemberg, and several million marks to Princess Vera's two daughters. The king of Wurtemberg receives 10.000,000 marks. The reinainder is widely distributed among other relatives. TROUBILE IN SAMOA. Natives and Whites Equally Dissatisfied With AIfairs. NEW YORna, Nov. 12.-The authorities at Washington evidently fear serious trouble may arise in aamon and have decided to take steps to protect the Interests of the United State in that country by the p es once of an American warship, says the Herald's Washington co, respondent. It will be well toward the middle of January, however, before the HRaniger, which has beent orderaed to Srlnoa.. reaches its destination. A letter received here front a resident or Apia confirius tie news received by the au thlorities at Washington about the threaten ing asnect in Samoa. BIoth political and business allffairs are reported as being in a Sbad way. 'Ihe natives have been diasatis fled with thel working of the Berlin treaty for mote than two years, says the writer, anid a miajority of the white residents share the dliaesti~ifnction. American land Eigllsh residents ,bject equally with the natives to the adminisiration of Chief Justice Ledar kranz and 1laron Vou Pilsach, who, it is charged, discriminate strongly in favor of German residents andl seek indirectly to drive out American and English traders. lll-feeling betweet the two native fac tions has been growing for two years and for several months has been on the point of resulting in another civil war. The fao tions are represented by Mlalieton Lupepa, the t resent king, and Hiigh Chief Matamfn, who ,fllciated ie analietoa or king during the time Lunpepa was deported and kept trisoner Iby the Germanai. When Luptera was restored to his kinudom Mataaia and his followers, believing they were durpedl and had not receiveod just reward for the shedding of blood and doing all the hard fighting against the nativetebel chief Tam sseses, with their allies, the GOermnsu, re tired to a distant part of the island of UIpola and there fortilfied themselves and have since remained. Mlatana and forces refused to visit lupepa anid render alleg ialloe to him. ()a several occasions recently Matanita's sldiersr have been on the point of toing to war with the kilu's forces, but were wisely reitrained by Marlsafa. who is toemod Iy thie American residents the (ietigo nWshtligton of Samoa. The only warship in Hanouan waters Oct)c. 25 was the Germnt steamer Buzzard. .eulredl Evldslntte With Whisky. Vrc!rotbA, 1H. C., Nov, 12.-The govern ment steamner Qtuandra, with Major Sher wood, captain of the Dominion of Canada police, on board. is now patrolling the west onet of Vancouver island making inquiries bout the revenue cutter Corwin, which ailed early in the spring. The sealers sported to the government that the Ameri en naval officers visited the sealman and istributed free whisky to tihe Indians, cud, after the latter became drunk, seemued heir signatures to statements regarding he sealing ooerations manufactured to suit he American ease. At the time the stories were circulated they were not believed, but be Indians maintained the trutbfulness of Their statements; hence the investigation. A Rumored Engagement. LoNDON, Nov. 12.--Rumors to the effect hat Lord Roseberry, secretary of foreign tffairs, and Princess Victoria, eldest un narried daughter of the princess of Wales. I Ire betrothed, has been discussed in so siety papers for some time past. While lisoredited in well informed circles, no ab colute denial is obtained, and consequently eredence is given them. The fact that Lo:d 1toseberry attended the fifty-fist eel ebration of the prince of Wales' birthday It bandringham Wednesday is construed as t Soria was born in Marlborough house, Lon Ion, July 16, 1868. In face and figure she resembles her mother. It is believed a I union df the daughter of the heir to the t throne with so pronounced and dieting- i unished a liberal would have marked polit lcal effect. Lord Roseberry, though long prominet in publio affairs, is only 45 years I old. His first wife, to whom he was mar ried in 1878. was the only daughter ,nd I beiress of Baron Mayer Amechel de Roths hbild. Her death in Nov. 18, 1890, was widely lamented. By her Lord Ioseberry had four children, two girls and two boss. The New Mannllcher Rifle. VIENNA, Nov. 12.-The experiments with the new Mannlicher rifle by government experts proved in every way to be satisfac tory. It fires 120 rounds per minute and is sighted at 2,700 yards. It is of a smaller bo.e than tihe previous Munrlichers, and bullets have an increased velocity, the weight of cartridges is lessened and the recoil is reduced to the minimum. The shots can fired in rapid succession or at any desired interval. The experts pro nounce the mechanism of the new weapon sound and simple. Though it pours out a hailstorm of bullets, it does not become too hot to handle. Anarchistic Rant and BIasephemy. BERLIN, Nov. 12.-A meeting of anar chists was held to-day at which the anarchists executed at Chicago for the Haymarket massacre were exalted as mar tyres, and Rtavachol, the French anarchist. murderer and thief, who suffered death by the guilotine, praised as one who gave his life to advance the cause of universal free dom. All the speakers indulged in the rant and blasphemy common to an anarchist gathering. Quite a number of women were present. Eighty Hours in Danger. GLAsGow, Nov. 12.-The British steamer Canadian, from Baltimore, reports most fearful weather during the passage. Tre micendous seas broke over her and Captain Goodwin was compelled to heave the vessel to. She remained in this position eighty hours. Of the cattle she had on board fifty head were lost. 11161H PRICED IIORSES. One of Themn Bought by Marcus Daly Other Purelmaersd. NEw YORx, Nov. 12.-There was a large attendance at the sale of race horses in training and yearlings from the stables of Frank A. Ebret, Col. James E. Pepper and Foxhall Keene, at Tattersalls to-night. The prices paid for twenty-six horses, the property of Ehrot. aggregated $223,250. It is said Ebret was offered $250,000 for the entire stable before the sale, but refused the offer. Among the horses sold and tihe pu:chas-rs were the following: Ehret's stable-Demuth, to M. F. Dwyer, $6,300; Fairy, to J. H. Vendico. $10,000; lRev Dol Hey, to K. Neal, $8,000; Yorkville Belle, to J. H. Vendigo, $24,000; Sir Francir, to Marcus Daly, $2G.0110; Runeon, to A. F. Wolcott, $13,100; H\ormeer, to S. E. Smith, $6,500; Don Alonzo, to M. F. Dwyer, $30,000; Lidgerwood, to J. 1R. Ketene. $9,100; Young Arion. to J. iRupet, $9,750; By Jove, to Matthew M. Allen, $5.500; Thureston., to David Gideon. $0.200; Powers, to J. Rt. Keene. $11,500; Dobbins, to J. H. Vendigo, $20,201); a brown filly by Longfellow, to David Gideon, $5,000; Cunarder, to David Gideon, $5,000 Pro: o tv of Col. Pepper: Chant, to 11. L. Howei $,000. A STRIKE SETTLED. Bloler-Makers at (great FIlls to Go to Work. GR.atr FALLS, Nov. 11.-[Special.]-The strike of the Great Northern boilermakers in the Great Falls shore, which began some weeks ego, has come to an end, through conference with officials, and acompromise, whereby they sign a two-year contract at $3.35 per day. The non-union men who have taken the union men's places, are under contract for a year with the com pany, and will be allowed to work out that time. I)uring this period the striking union men will be employed on other di visions. Found Dead In Iled. Irvisu''roN, Nov. 12.-[Spocial.]-Chas. Webber, a mccbhnist, was found dead in his room at the railroad boarding house early this morning, It was evident that death resulted from lheart troubles and the coroner decide.l an inquest unnecessary. Webber came to Livingston several days ago and had applied for employment at the Northern Pacific shops. It is not known where he resided previous to coming to this city, save that he had worked a short at time Missoula. He was 58 years old. illssouni Falcure. Mlsaolr1A, Nov. 12.--[Rpeoinl,]--H. C. ichibborn, proprietor of the Hiohborn pharmacy, failed to-day. The heaviest creditors are the First National bank and iI. H. liichborn. The liabilities ate $14, 1()0. There are no preferred creditors. Ieahestetd Mormnol Propertly. PAl.T LAKEI Nov. 12.- -Tlhe territorial su premee court to-day reversed the ruling of thie master in chancery on escheated perso nal property of the Mormou churcb, amoantng to about three-qcuarters of a million dolla:e. The master ruled thtat this should go to the publio schools. iThe court overruled himt, asd snaya tiee noney should go to the charitable snd blenevolent uses of the Mormon olhuroch, ar for the re pairing of pieces of worship of esed church, and apploints Leonard 0. l1arry. a Mooremoe, as trustee, to carry out the purposesn to which the decision devotes thle funds, with a bond of $ ,00..000. United Sntatues Attorney Varian galve notice of an appeal to the United State supremte court. Ohservel bty the ltedenats. OeAtnoO, Nov. 12.-Tihe anarchists ob served the fifth anniversary of the leaneing of Spies, IParsons, Egles and Fisher, by t mass seeting to-night, at which MIrs. PLar sons delivered a tirade, but other speeches were pacifle. THE NEXT U. S. SENAIE, I!J Al Many Democrats as Republicans t and Populists May Be Members.. No Democratic Members Lost and At Least Four Have Been Gained. d Late Returns Reaelved From Nome States Yet in Doubt-Time Democrats Ratify to time East. t] " h WAsmNrrox, Nov. 11.-On March 4, 1893, I' twenty-five seats in the United States sen ate become vacant. Control of these sena- a tprXal vacancies was at stake in the recant t presidential election, and it is now evident that the democratic party has captured enough of the vacancies to insure suprem- e ady in the senate regardless of almost any r possible combinations between republicnns and populists. Assuming that Montana, California and Wyoming will send demo cratio senators, the democrats, at the be ginning of the Fifty-third congress, would I have as many senators as the republicans t and populists combined, and thus would be c able to organize the senate by the casting t vote of Vice President-Elect Stevenson. It is reasonably certain, however, that the democrats can rely on the support of some of the populist senators in any of their probctse, whether for the removal of the i preant force of republican employee or c revision of the tariff. Of the twenty-five senatorial seats vacant March 4, 18983, the democrats will name the occupants of thirteen, the republicans nine, the popu- 1 lists three, one being Senator Stewart, of c Nevada, who has gone from the republican party. ''he democrats lose no seats they now hold and gain five from the repub licans-one each in California, Montana, New York, Wisconsin, Wyoming. The populists gain senators from the repub licans in Kansas and Nebraska, besides Senator Stewart, of Nevada,who will buc. ceed himself. Some doubt still surrounds the complex ion of the legislatures in California, Mon tana, Wyoming and Nebraska, but late re turns all say the democrats have gained the legislatures in the first three named states and the' populists in the last. The eleo Lions just held will also have an important beariag on the control of the senate dur ing the last two years of President-elect Cleveland's administration, for a number of those elected last Tuesday will hold over to vote for senators two years hence. The ternms of twenty-seven senators expire March 4, 1895. They come from the states of Alatama, Arkansas, Colorado, Dela ware. Georgia, ,, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa. kIsetarck, Louisiana, Maine, Mae sachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mon tena, Nebraska, New Hampehire, New Jersey, North Carolina. Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina. South Dakota, Ten nessee, Texas, West Virginia and W\yoming. The democrats appear also to have the ad vantage as respects these vacancies. As disclosed by last Tuesday's election the states of Colorado, Delawae, Illinois, Mon tane, Nebraska and Wyoming are at leant doubtful, and any addition at this time to the doubtful list would be of republicanI states. All of the six states named as doubtful are at present represented by re publican senators, so that all of them must be retained for the republicans to remain as strong two ears hence as now, provid ing, of course, the whirligig of politics does not bring about a change In their favor that will knock to pieces all ordinary polit cal calculations. The senate, March 4 next, will consist of forty-four democrats. forty republicans, four populists. Don't Know VWhere They Are. DsTnOIT, Nov. 12.-Chairman Campnan, of the democratic state central committee, claims that Wm. Newton, for justice of the supreme court; A. A. Ellis, for attorney general, and G. T. Sehaffer, for commis sioner of state land office, on the fusion ticket, are elected. The plurality for Rich, republican, for governor, is anywhere from 8,000 to 13,000, according to the claims of the different parties. On this subject a local paper says: "Reports received this morning from the chairmen of the demo cratic committees of forty-three of the eighty-four counties show that the total for Ewing, populist, for governor, was 17,165. This vote would wipe out the republican plurality, even if it was what the republi can state committee claimed, and leave a sate majority for the candidate on both tickets. If the democratic committee's es tiirates of a plurality for Rich over Morse are correct, Ellis, Newton and Schaffer are elected by irore than G.000 plurality. Biut ]Ewiui is probably bel .rd most of his nas socrates on the peopl s ticket, so the joint vote of both parties on governor is ant ex cellout indication of what the vote will br on the other offices." (Canled ao Mr. Cleveldammld. Nrw\ Your, Nov. 12,-Not once during the day was the curb in flont of the Cleveland residence unblocked by the wheels of carri ages. One of the distinguished men who paid complimients was Senator Carlisle. of Kentucky, with whom Cleveland had a two hours' conference. It is understood they discussed in a general way the possi Lilities of thire reforms to be accomplishel by the next congress. Cleveland expressed a desire to see Speaker Crisp and it is ex pected he will be here early next week. 1t is proposed to begin the new adminuisutra tion with a thorough underlstanding be tween liaders anti whatever legislation may ire brought no will be carefully sounded be fore it is proposed and enacted. At lunrch ran Cleveland had the oaster spirits of the campsian with him. A serious post-pran dial discussion was the analysis of the vote on the issues of the day. Cleveland sug Sgested that unail it coulr be *stisfanetriv shown just why there was such tin unfur seen flop It would be wise to go slow. tVill Not Ie Mean. VAVnntsrohnO, Nov. 12. -it was said at the White house to-day that the president had decided to pursue a strictly conservative course in atll matters relating to appoint mentse. Hlie does not desire to lay the ad miinistration open to thire charmie of arbitra rily depriving the ncoaisng alniztnistratiun of patronage, in a spirit of vindictiveoess or reltlatirn. C.'onlsequeuntly hel will ex tend the elastifled servire. only to tile tie gree which he had de~terlltmnd urpon in caeo he were re-elected. 'li'ls will not atleent miora than half a dozen positions in each department. Painted chleago lIsiedt. Cltraoo, Nov. 12.--bChioago demrooracy painted the city a deep crimson here to niright. To the numbler of four thousand the lsuPlortors of Clrveuland and Steveitnson paraded the streete In honor of their party's triumph. IThe purade contamned it hundred Strtanparenties, covered with black lettered expr.slone of democratic glee. Four etal nit min, in linen dusters, carried a collin c which waw inscribed "McKinley--l)ind ovemnter 8. 18W2." A short distance He id McKilley's corpse came a hugn 'lrandpa's Hlat." IFollowing caille rank ter rank of rln carrying long poles uipon to ends of which were aoesa, snllil con inlng n live ioater. 'I hroughunt the trade fireworks were used liberally, and so ollbes of democratic newspapers were ritahble volcanoes of iomain candles. ickets antd red fire. After the parade as any of the l'artloipants as could squeeze ito Battery I) listAned to locIu orators. Up ai d at 'Foim Agan,. DI)E MOINre, owa, Nov. 12. --fen. J. I. leaver, people's party candidate for presi let, says his party is not a temporary fair, but is going to stay in the foild and n factor in every campaign for ther itore. He says that all over the country is work of organizing will bIe pushed eadily. Ili also said lie ihad received p 1 ate advices from Alabama which convince Imn that he carried that state by 3.0~9) lurality ind he expects to mnlke I fight for it; that Kolb's friends ill stand by hire. At they pproaching inauguration of governor inl but state he will take the oath of office and is friends and esuporters will see to it tat he secures possession of the office to liich he was honestly elected. Weaver I ays lie intends to go to Alabama in the ear future. '1 lie wo:k of organization in i is party will be pushetrd in that section. Democratic Senator in Sigiht. SAN FiLANcisco, Nov. 12.--The final coml. utation of the returns from California on he election have been made. Tre oilicial oumt next week will determine the result ilefnitely. Thle last returns from all except 83 precincts of this city and state at large ive Harrison 101,715, Cleveland 105.529, Veaver 28,816: liarris'n's plurality 4,180;. This will plooialy not be changed rdater ally by the additional returns. No chanen I n the conirressional contest of the ''hlird listriot (only one in doubt) and the lances there are favorable to Hilburn. re mublican. The other six districts will re orn three democrats two repunlicans nnd ie fusionist (democrats and ipeople's tarty). The latest returns seem to indi ate that the democrats will have sixty wo members in the next legislature, giving hem a majority of two on joint ballot, Close Figuring In Ohio. Col .unus, O., Nov. 12.-The republican state committee had received official re urns from Hamilton county at midnight, which was the last to be heard from. It Ihows a gain over the estimates for Taylor, republican, for secretary of state, of sev nuty-nine. and makes his plurality in the state 3,054. The plurality for the ro.ub ican electors is b72, with the exception of Seward, who heals the democratic electors. )fficial returns from twenty-one conuties it the office of the secretary of state show hat he ran ahead nearly five hundrqd rotes, due to democratic blunders in roting, and the same facts are true of Dan ord, who heads the republican electors. The net republican gain in twenty-one :ounties over estimates and unofficial re ports is thitty-two. Populist Victory in Kansas. TOPF.KA. Kan., Nov. 12.-It will require the official count to determine positively whether the republicans or people's pa ty havi a majority of the legislature, but the indications are that the populist victory extends even to that body. The populiat majority would, of course, elect a populist to succeed -enator Perkins. Of the new people's party conerevssmen elect, Charlie ICurtis is a quarter-blood Indian, and Col. W. A. Harris, an ex-confederate colonel, and the fact that he was elected from the tate at large makes the selection oartiou arly unique. First Out For a Job. WAsImNoTroN, Nov. 12.-Probably the first man to apply for an office because of dem ecratic success at the polls is it resident of Cieorgie, who appeared at the treasury de partment this morning and showed Secre tary Foster a letter of recommendation from Speaker Crisp. He modestly said he would like to have some office under the treasury department. The secretar y treated bhim cordially and said le would place the application on file for the consideration of his successor. Overflowing With Joy. KANSAS CITY, Nov. 12.-The democrats of Kansas City, reinforced by democratic dele gations fromt surrounding towns in Kansas and Missou i, celebrated the result of the election to-night. They parade.l the streets, blew till horns, made other noises, and burned a quantity of powder. The paradr was reviewe I by Gov. Francis end Gav.-ElectStone, who, litter in the evening, addressed a big crowd at the wigwam. Savedl Part of North Dakota. IshlmrA\RCK, N. D.. Nov. 12.-Returns to day make the defeat of the republican state ticket certain, except the secretary of state, but the letislature will be republican on joint ballot by it least twenty, thus insur ing the election of the United States sena tor. Johnson, for congress is elected by ia small majority. In t(he Weaver Fold. Ilorls, idaho,. Nov. l12.--lieturns from three-fourths of the counties of the state give the Weaver electo sa plurality of 2,)050); McC'onell, republicau, for gave'nor. 1,100; : weet, republical, for colnglre, 2.01O0. 'lihr reopubtlitin statr ticket is elected by a plurality of 5li)) to 3.0o,. Fiirst Title In I loken You'rn. 1'oaur .uo'r'r. las., Nov. 12-- 'letary for the conetrtutttonal areiOndmenit )roldlrtion in this countie was assult d yesterday Iand simultnneously seve:n ai arlours were openedl in thlis city. 'IThe police colunissione s, who ihave Iheen very tetavo iin prosecutin' the violators of law, will reoirn liii h)oct lu her I. and have InnouniUtCred that tihey will nrot further prosee'te. 'ihis is tire flirsat tiume in eleven years that a saloon has )ruen runr openly. Ellopet Tt rei'l Sit.., Tnion ir titn e tily. I'llrvis, Miss., Nov. 1.-Miss Leorna Ioltt nd ltafryrtte Statnie elopedh to-rlday. 'lTh intendedl bride staid at aI neighbor's house near by while Stlade went for a iconseU'. t)ne Mr. .ones caries enlre aluo t ad MIs lrott tbhen eloped with htnh Tliey went ti the resi lenoe oi . 11. (LOriflltn. Joiee aIlo left her and \vent for a licoitR., after wlhichl Miss ILott eloped a third time with \Williaim (iiif tin. 'Thley caine to this pluae anid were imarried. I- rten.dinatln and liruke. Situs ti-vr, lii., Nov. 12.-Dr. llenry A. Sladt. the splritualist whiose career iin Ion dou and ulllsetluent tritl for fraudl createdl i sensation hiurteenr yours ago, and who of rlate y-orrs has Ieon the le'.rlinug nedinun of Parisn, was to-day taken tol the sarntnriulu uotitail in thut city, aiteurinlg Iroru nervous irosltraition bordlering on insanity. lie Is without money and utterly friendless. Mlr. C'levelinld alt the Fnl, Nea' YOlur, Nov. 12'.-The announcemlent that Mrs. (Irover Clevelindl would visit the fair for the benefit of tile kintdhtrgarton scliools, at ,larger'r hlnll to-night, lrow an itmense trow.t. VWhen the lady at tempted to inotve about to see the fair, the services of two policomen were required to make way for her. DEMOCIATIC S[NAIOR, aasonablo Ground for the Hope That One Will Be Chosen in Montana. 1retty Sure to Get One or Two Members From Moagher County. lay Yet (ain Onel ln Sllver lHow and Also In C5[o5nila a-- ltepuiatileass in the Minority. The probability that the democrats will lect a United States senator in this state is till very strong, although the returns re eived yesterday shifted somewhat their ource of strength. 't'hese returns made it ositlve that the repnblicnns would have wo votes from Choteau instead of one, and lso that they have the Cascade and Daw on joint representative, but the advioes ow indicate the election of at least one lemnocrat in Moagher, possibly two, and beat they will have three members of the i;ver Bow delegation instead of two. Nor a it beyond peradventueo that the delega tion from Missoula will not be soldly demo ,ratic. Any one of these contingencies may give thern the one vote needed to elect without the aid of any other member. Of course the position to be taken by the pop Ilists is unknown. Certain it is that the house cannot organize without these mem. berm either voting with one of the old par ties or one of the old parties voting with them. The house will almost certainly stand twenty-five to twenty-six, with four populists. The senate will promptly or ganize with ten democrats and six republi cans present and Lieut.-Gov, Botkin pre siding. Reports have been received from 2150 pre cincts on the capital vote. The result is: Anaconda, 9,124, Boulder 260, Bozeman 5,86, Buttoe 6,972, Deer Lodge 720, Great Falls 3,5.1, Helena 11,865. Total, 38,156. FIRtST OFFICIAL, CANVASS. Made In Yellnwstone County Saturday 'Ile Resl its. BELrtyrne, Nov. 12.-[Special.]-The of flcial count of Yellowstone county was made to-day; Harrison 479, Cleveland 369., Weaver 23. Bidwell 18; congress, Atkins 22, Dixon 382, Edwards 26, Hartman 444; gov ernor, Collins 383, Kennedy 24, Rickards 452. Waters 16; lieutenant-governor, Botkin 465, Cullum 24, Melton 369, Templeton 22; secretary, Allen 23, Folk 373, Gardner 22, Rotwitt 415; treasurer, Corbly 18, Haston 382, Lear 22.Wrihbt 433: auditor. Cook, 457, McKay 29. Smith 19, Whaley 370; attorney geneal, Day 3117, Haskell 442, Knowles ilJ; superintendent, Hunter 68, Mahoney 374, Steere 425; chief justice, Blake 457, Pember ton 401; clerk of the supreme court, Coates 2(, Peck 16, Sloane 37:13, Webster 458: judge of the seventh district, Milburn 482, Stre vell 3:17; legislature, Babcock 480, O'Don nell 427. Capital vote: Anaconda 14, Boulder 4, Bozeman t533, Butte 45, Deer Lodge 2, Great Falls 7, Helena 314; total vote on the cap ital 919. CL.OSE IN SILVER 1BOW. Status of tile Legi.slative Delegation not Yet I)etermlined. EITTTr, Nov. 12.--[Special.] -Complete unofficial returns from all precincts in Sil ver Bow county give Ilarrison 3.24:1, Cleve land 2,567, Weaver 2.477. Dixon for con gress carries the county by a plurality of 14. The vote is: Dixon 2,765, Hartman 2,751, Edwards 2.1371. It will require the ofticial count to determine whether two or three democrats are chosen from this county. On Several candidates the vote is almost a tie. The present indications are that thorsuccessful candidates for the lower house are Aunear, Swett, Graves, Laurence and Monteith, republicans; Wilson, KIlgal Ion and Fitschen, democrats, and Bray and Mathews, populists. The oflioiat returns now show that Howard, populist, or Stev enson, republican, has been chosen in place of Fitschen, democrat. McDermott, dem ocrat, is chosen to the senate by a plurality of less than 50. Caneialoe Itepraesenat ives. (iG.,T F.l.ae, Nov. 12.-LSpecial.]--For joint rel rese.ntaitve, Cascade and Dawsorn, Lewis, republican, gets 1,'07 and Smith, democrat, 1,075, with four or five small pre cincts, whiCh will not Ib, known until the oflicial count, nud which will slightly in crease Lewis' najrit,. Later returnus do not chiange the reLulitr ('ascade representa tives who will be 'iallaat. republican, and Bliecher, people's party, endorsed by the democrats. W ii:'i'i.rE 8th.|iii eSplNt,s. Niov. 12.-[Spe eiial. --Meaghor county dcut:erit: elect the treaueu cr, assoasuo, supurirteudernt of schools, public administrator, arid p ob ably ono conummissionter. lBthi democratio roepresentatives are aheoad, but four small precinlcts to hear from imay defeat them. T'lhe republican senator is elected. ' wio tepulilie.iis- in (hlusonu. lioar liN. ix, Nov. 12.-[S-iecial.J-Un ofticial returns frou every urecinct hzve beeu received anld show the election of Burns and laeach, repuiblicans. 'lre latte,'s maujority ias twelve. T'he ollolal count will show about the same result. 'Two Precnllle Unreportled. Bresiotnt, Nov. 11.-- Spoecial. --tp to this imorning there were only two preciuots unheard from, iirdee and iHushole. Par dee fives a small democati manjority. arind liossbole is relublican by about seven v oteo. Sery I-'e ItSratn. W.r eirt NittO;, Nov. 12.---oenator Joha Shernman this ifternoon was asked whether it is true. as reported, that lie 1r to resign his seat in the senriate in favor of Hecretary Charles F'oter. lts very quietly, but effectively. disloseld of the story by sayilng he knew nothUing of it, and if any one Is authority on the subject hie should be that person. .Set Upon Tweo wedea IlIrarirOU. Conn., Nov. 12.--A band of desperadoes set uponr two Siwedes at the foot of Talcott mountain at a late hour to. night. 'Ihey stoined one to death and shot the other, probably fatally. lRobbery was the motive of the crime. No clue has been discoveied as to the perpeetrators of the outragge.