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BT MAILI Daily [incloding Sundayl per year..........$10 00 Daily Iincluding Bondayi six months...... 5 O00 Daily inocluding Sundayl three months.... 2 50 Daily lexcluding undayl per year......... 9 00 D1)aily excluding unday l per month...... 75 Sunday only [in advancel per year......... 2 Weekly [in advance only] per year......... 2 0 Daily by carrier, per week, Iseven isesues"., i IHELENA, MONT., NOV. 28, 1892. $W 'Montanians abroad will always find Ttw DAILY INDCPzMDENT on file at their favorite hotels: Fifth Avenue and Metropolitan. New lork; West, Minneapolis: Baldwin and Palace, San Francisco; McDermott.'Butte; Leland liHotel Borinafield, 111. THIE WEATRER. Reported for Tax INDEpxpDnENT daily by F. J. Glassa United States ohe rver. 6:03 i m. 6:00 ?. m. Farometer ................. 6 2. 7t8 Temperature ............. 21.3 88.0 1\ in ..................... ow--1i ne-- 0 T'em~perature at noon. 36.0. Maximum temperature, 88.0. Mlinimumn temperature. 21.0 I oral forecast for Helean: Fair. warmer. I~elhua. Nov. 27, 1852. THE next senator from Montana will be a democrat. DROP into Washington and be fitted with a federal office while you wait. THE man who would corrupt the morale of an Indian by buying his vote would help steal a legislature. Look out for him. Ti.x date for cremating the McKin ley bill has not been fixed but it will be decreed a national holiday in an uun written proclamation. THE b'g comet with the remnants of the republican party on the tail flashed over Helena last evening. This morn ing both are out of sight. IN all of your cabinet guesses give a place to Whitney. He has earned it by i valuable experience as a cabinet officer and a producer of votes. IF the republicans can vote Indians in Choteau county they can vote them on the Crow reservation. There should be no discrimination in dealing with the red man. Tu. people in Butte are actually pro testing against the quality of milk. It looks as though the star-eyed goddess of reform had decided to spend the win ter in Montana. Towl REED said that the saving of Ohio showed what the republicans could do when aroused. Reed ought to know; he has had some experience in that line himself. TIE senatorial election is as doubtful 1 in New York as in Montana. One thing, I however, is certain; both states will t send representatives of the Jacksonian 1 school of democracy. THE box elder is a fine tree which be. comes unshapely with overgrowth. The I republican canvassers of Choteau did the right thing in pruning it down to honest measurement. Tnu republican canvassers of Silver Bow threw out one precinct and the re publican canvassers of Choteau threw out another. It appears, however, that the old gander does not like the goose's sauce. THE Portland Oregonian thinks that the tariff question should be taken out I of politics. This is all very pleasant but it is unimportant, since the question has been taken out of republican charge. BY all means let the vote of Box Elder precinct be investigated. We want to know who paid those half-breeds for their votes. Was it Helena money? We understand the notes were marked and can be identified. AnLAT's axe was an effective weapon in the campaign but it will cut very lit tle figure in the next administration. Grover Cleveland will be in charge of the pruning and will use the same old square-edged knife. NoITNATIoNs for 1896 inolude all the statesman in the country except Mc Kinley. Mr. Cleveland will not run again because of the popular prejudice against a third term, but he will be suc ceeded by a Cleveland democrat. Mts. LEASE has started a lively con troversy on the propriety of using the word "senatress." Whether she wins or not she will at least have enough adver tising capital to start a family circus in which she could pose effectively as the clowness. CAE(MtIE has not announced his in tention of sending a barrel of .cotch whiskey to the White house on (Clove land's inauguration. Nevertheless it would be a graceful act and would show that Carnegie, with all his foreign ways, has not forgotten that the peoplel on this side iccasionally get together on election days. 'TlIEY do say that the rpla hi can miana gers have turned the legislative situa tion over to our Carter and that the national chairman will have the plum if he can figure his party into a majority. ('apt. (ouch, it is claimed, can delivir two of the popiulists to Carter, and, if I one or twvo dculocrats can be unseated, everything will be lovely. A\ s1tlsultsRnE-: at White Sulphur Springs writes: "Llow does the new state senate stand? Hlave the republi 'ins or the democrats a majority?" Well, you see it's this way, The dlenmo 'raits hav-e slected nine senators and the ,' nsclans seven. Ordinarily thle iuem()crats would therefore be in i lia - jority, but, if they shouil!, for reasons i ' satisfactory to themselves, refrain fro voting on any proposition, and the sever republicans should vote, the lieutenant o governor would decide that seven was - majority of sixteen and the republicenm had it. So it all depends. See? P Tiu controversy over the question ol opening the World's fair on Sundays continues. Bishop Potter proposed what will strike many thinking people as a very happy compromise when he said: "Lot the Columbian exposition proclaim by the hush of all its varied trailo and machinery---no wheel turn F ing, no engine moving, no booth or counter open to buyer or seller, no sign 0 or sound of business through all its long Savenues, nlld, better still, by its doors closed till the morning hours of every a Sunday are ended--that the American Speople believe in a day of rest. But it there be those who would later seek its Sprecints to look, it may be, more closely at the handiwork of man, to study the progress of the race in the story of its artistic and industrial and mechanical achievements, and to recognize thus, it may easily be, in the studly of such achievements, with Job, that 'there is a spirit in man, and that the inspiration of the Almighty giveth him understand ing'-that certainly can be no unworthy nse of some hours of our America's rest day." TWO SIDES TO IT. The probability that congress will be asked to make more stringent immi gration laws should call for special in terest in the question from the western and northwestern people. It is a sub ject in which the prosperity of new states is vitally concerned, and it is therefore important for their representa tives in congress to be fully informed of the views of their constituents. The great danger at this time is that the pressure for a change will result in laws actually detrimental to the healthy growth of new communities in the northwest. The recent cholera scare, which, indeed, was only a scare, the constant and usually causeless cries of alarmists, the unavoidable presence of bad immigrants combine to arouse a widespread sentiment that the gates should be practically closed and that the population of the country should hold the field for future growth. A more liberal view and one likely to pre vail is that immigrants should be al-[ lowed to come to the United States, but that the laws should provide for closer discrimination. It is, however, to be re membered that the question' has re ceived close study from congress almost since the foundation of the government and that the present laws would meet all demands if properly enforced. They provide against the immigration of paupers and criminals and what is com monly called the scum of Europe. It is only when an anarchist outbreak occurs or a possibility of a pestilence that we hear a general demand for new laws. This, in turn, dies away until another similar occasion calls attention to the subject. The feature that strikes us as most unfair is that while the new states are greatly dependent on this immigration for future prosperity, the protest comes from eastern communities built up by the very same process in the past, but which would be practically unaffected in growth by immigration in the future. But a very small percentage of immi grants stop in the east. They are headed for the free farm lands of the west and northwest. Injurious effects of over caution in permitting the arrival of foreigners would alone effect the new states. The knowledge that this government had annoyingly close restrictions for immi grants would keep thousands of desira ble settlers away from us. The H1ol landers, Germans and English are mighty independent people and do not come where they are not wanted. The eastern and middle western states like Ohio, Indiana and Illinois have grown lopulous and opulent to a very large degree through the thrift and honesty of foreign born Americans. It is, therefore, wholly unfair for the co.n gressional representatives of these and other states to deny to the new states all the freedom of access for immigrants enjoyed in the past. It is hoped that when the subject comes up for discus sion, Montana's representatives will look well after the future interests of the state, and what would be still more eff(etive, that they join with the repre sentatives of other new states into a close union against all immigration measures elggesting possible injury to at desirable growth in population. PRESS POINTS. DIOZEMAN'8 DEMANDR. Bozeman claims that Helena is hoggish, for wanting to retain the capital. Now let us see how it is with Bozeman. she wanted the capital, and she wants the agricultural college, and the military post, besides a good many other things. Certainly, if Hol- ena is hoegish,. ozoeman is most assureally a little piggish, At least there is a very percoetible porcine scent about Bozeran's cravings. By the way, we would joust like to ask Bozeman, and Hlolena, and Auri conds, or any other town in thile state, what they have done that has been of so much benefit, peouniarily, to the people of the state, that the I eople should reciprosato it by giving them the state capital or any of the other state institutions? When these gifts are to be distributed, the people will be very likely to inquire what will be to their interests, not as residents of anly par ticular town or colmmrunity, but as citizens of the state as a whole.-lMedisoaniu. ONI: rNIViEVrl i y. Already it is apparernt that practical unanimity exiets amlorng tthe slitate)r(.Res ,i the subject of the university, although for somirr reason best known to itself the Ana. cnda iStandrd ,l ifoets to believ, that con ditions nay arise which will render advisa ble the policy of dividing it ui. We hope and believe that the Standaid is wrong in abcrlbimng lny otbher than the best motives to the li,.lena INsrI-:I'FNI ENr in tiking ri lo sitiou in favor of coonsolidationl. 'I he tasndald is certainly in euror when it says that no Helena pauer or citizen ever before championed this i .ea. '1 e editor of the Tribune was conducting the Helena Jour nutal uring the legislative session of 1tI1, whoin S--unto Paris Gibson stood up sio de votedly for the, Iea of o',nsolidation, and he wrote: a nlrluber of articles in line with Mr. Gi.bson's argumeit, ursome of whioch n wee pretty generally colied by the stal press. At the snate peliod thb Aqtoond Standard spoke in the igheat termd of it stand made by the senator from OQecoag and eloquently advocated the found ing of a state university on sue a basis as he outlined, a univye city which should be a credit in honor to the state, and a very differba affair from those scattered and unknow: 1 institutions which encumber many of th western states. There is's magnflol *t op portunity for some senator or member-eles to immortalize himself in this splendit task. Senator Gibson will certainly etant just where he did in 1891 so far as thi question is concerned, and he will make I solid Gibraltar for the other sincere friend of the university to rally around. All whi are wavering in their opinion on this quns r tion must bear in mind that its settlemen' is not for to-day nor for the presentgenera. tion only, but for all time. A wise decisio now will be a credit to all who are partiel to it, while a foolish one will disgrace ever, man who gives it his vote. The senator) and members who support a measure tc unify the university, and to make it a great institution worthy of the state, will be known to posterity as benefactors and pat riots, while those who oppose the measure will be pointed at with public scorn, and damned politically so long as they live i, this state.-Great Falls Tribune. ALL PULL FOR MONTANA. The vigor with which the recent cam paign was conduceted in this state shows the capacity of leading men in both politi cal parties in dealing with questions:which affect the welfare of the people of Montana, If these aggressive qualities can be concen trated on a few businese propositions which now need attention, there will doubtless be cause for congratulations all around. The suggestion that some united effort be made to attract immigration to Montana, and in ducements be offered looking to the devel opment of the agricultural resources of the state, is one of the first and most important objects needing attention. It would enlist the cc-operation of every patriotic citiz.in, and result in incalculable benefit to the general community.-Fort Benton River Press. UNIFY THE SCHOOLS. The question of the location of the state institutions of learning, which will come before the incoming legislative body for their consideration, promises to be one of interest, second only to that of the location of the state capital. A conoensus of opin ion taken at the evening session of the Teachers' Institute last Monday, revealed the fact that there was a large preponder ance in favor of consolidating these insti stitutions into one great institution of learning, Those in favor of this urge that it will be a number of years before the lands donated by the government will b:ing the price that has been set upon them, and that it would be a matter of economy to the state to have only one insti tution where we could from the start se cure the best talent, and our state institu tions of learning would not then be forced to pass through a long str ngle for lack of patronage and money. The question was discussed exhaustively by Messrs. Reek, of Granite, itone, of Anaconda, Brantley, Trippett, Reid, Myers and Whitehall, of Deer Lodge, affirmatively-and J. M. Simp son, negative.-Deer Lodge Silver State. TIHE VOTE ON THE CAPITAL. Figures Which show How It Went Throughuntt the State. r The following table shows the vote 'on the question of locating the state capital, as based on the official returns from each of the sixteen counties. It shows that the total vote cast on that question was 45,241, and that Helena and Anaconda come first and second res: ectively, Butte third, Boze man fourth anJ Great Falls fifth. COPINTIES. = • liaverhead... lrI :Ili 17 b2 1 :1.1 36" l'hoiesu.......... ..' 1n,1 9; 12' 1t6 781 Custer........ 11 7 7i50 1r' 5r 51 451 aar e ........ 1 2 22 621121 215 it..wson.. . 3 222 7; 1 1 57 )Deer odge. .... 2979 II 274 510 7311 41 I leig ....... . 1' 91 2 541 74CI (rallalin ... .. . 9,: 5 2111 12..... 1. o104 J.f reon ........ 5 17 28 25' 31 1 1 owis larke.: 116, 8 112 72 1.31 41074 I:adis n...... ..' SI 1i761 311 9l . Ml+auh,,r ...... r 47 4' 277 7a1 2 Miiq.,u la........ :1:,, 2li 21 . °,7 70 _ 1 Y'r i:.. ....... 2 53: S Sr1:11 10 t. 2 :8 6 fiiecr I-ow.. • ..1 t" lu ll 5 or1 51 6 ;8.1 leloýl rrto: . . I I 4' 51:11 4. 21 7, :114 Total.. '... 272 7295,7i1i 7767; 98;:1 50115 13222 lButcher ': lradley have a full line of holilday goods arid novelties, also all the latest designe in fancy work anti materials. Sons of Vet,.rantrs' r; see, 'rTueoday, le-r. O. The best line of ladrns' coIak, for the lea-t money can b trourld t i h . Il'e hive. Notice to Stsekholers More than five per cent of the capital stook of the Elkhorn & Old Baldy railroad company having been heretofore subscribed for, notice is hereby givwu to the astockhold ors of the 8aid company that a meeting will be hold on tihe 15th day of December, A. D. 18'2, at the aarlo:s of the Frlt National banlk In Helena. Montana. at the hour of sevenr p. m.. for thire iroose of choosing tive dlrectors of the said company to con tinue in ofloe until the time for the annual election and until their successors are shosen and have qualitied. T. H. KLEINSCHoIIDT, (GE. . H. ILL, WM. J. Lornrn, E. W. KNirolr. J., IsreiY I. HILL. If balv on'ny. a rligih rid, be sirre and buy it alrr, larnf r'u'rcrt .hb i.c lih e. 'Th1 , are hIle a tfla arnid Ir L. 5"'or sale. IEight to ten thlousand shares of Mac rnin ing stock at 30c pe;or lha e. PAT GALVi. Altorrld neras nr .,r p~rrular coalle at Trio Bie gialRad. '1mm 1 I,ia: +.I - are grrl.|llg i .I-. ri, alar. tecariar II, 'Y arlwiayi nI an tinny Ldvrrrrrn. S1(11T I1:k y ',isuits and white spongy broad is, as it should be, the I(ihc. ;auii, n of S Very good housewife, and with no flour can t- i. i t, hoLu d.:,red :. ulL beso easily u.ttained as with the I II F' AN( 1Y PA.TENT. Munianfat li i y the No.tl1 Iukota Milling Co. at Grand Forks, N. D. )A ";. your grocer for it. =FRED SASS,l-. u C5iirnifaethrlted CIG-A.RS. Wd holresle and retail dealer In Imported and It )ometi t'Iers, elarettes and Smokers' Arti* o oa!e. Laraest and best amortmeat of Brhla a Wood, Meerachaum arni Fanoy Pipes in the city. 1No 136 North Main St,. Helena, Dried Fruit El eganth Gheap EVERYBODY CAN HIAVE SOME. EXAMINE FOR YOURSELF. Our Telephone Number Is 60. BROADWAY GROCERY CO., 515 BROADWAY. Aroostook Condensed MiIk Perfectly Pure. The Very Richest on the Market. SPECIAL BRANDS: "Maine Jersey," "Dirigo," "Baby" and "Newport." Aroostook County Milk COMPANY. Bach, Cory & Co., Distrlbuting Agents for Mlontana. - I t TIHF. PiO('ENION STAR'S-And, if you are wise, you will decide to mots almng with it. It is a pr, cession of honoeks pev a who are dolor flirtd i& gel the eoat lgrories ti nt ithe market alordls at the nmot modieate prines. and Oires who are in tho line art making lire, t y for our istockof Fritos for Mine lO:.t I'hosO goods are chioie onough to attract an army ,of byoRme and ti" figunreo low enough to suit thRe moe-t jim itod resourros. . . I 'IRNEII & ('o. 'he oldest froit and pro- i -es h hheod f rI du:ce houao i nt ;i an d a - ofhed ind. LINDSAY & CO. ---DEALEIRS IN-- FRUIT AND PRODUCE. fwrmte ('idr. L Ahippd in Tr F-h Oystor App's. o Car l.ooi rideNd trammhsrm.rro, and I oultri ond Io uron. ; Fore aolo l(;amt Or:lqlng',, em a Rtcioreed Daily lIn litns. .ows--t my 1lalaga mrpos, I ricse. I"xpreas WACHONG LUNGCO. 1.holea ls and retail Chlne g Kuotls of every do cirnitsii. Ri e. nut oil and 'lean sf all kindo. Penn block. 2L1 i o-uth Main etreet. J--L-. -SMITEI, Freight and Transfer. Line All klind0 of marehlidlse and otelba.,rebh incleitlg ores, promptly transferred from the dfpot. irdlts ihis recsice irumpt attm.oai tOi.ouo t ,'.i"b e ol s 's m',.andl at the do :t, V .Mi- . s,5, iZ'Jl -- Kepner & Sohmit Mercantile Company HItave in Their stooks of GROC E RIESI The finest line of Table Goods to be found in any house in the city. Kindly call on themn, for your purchases. Their prices are the very lowest in the city. From one to two carloads of goods arrive every week. Wholesale prices given on all unbroken packages. GRANDON BLOCK. TELEPHONE 281. ESTABLISHED 1865. H. M. PARCH EN & CO., 0 0 0 LEADINO * e " Wholesale and Retail Druggists For the largest stock, most complete in every line, and at the LOWEST PRICES, go to them. PARCHEN'S CORNER. HELENA. Are You Interested in Gold Mining? If so, investigate thoroughly the wonderful results obtained by the CRAWFORD MILL. This mill, from actual working tests, has achieved greater results, grown in popularity more rapidly and is to-day going into more mining camps than any other mill. Its simplicity, cheapness, high saving powers on base ores fills a long needed want, and hundreds of low grade base mines heretofore lying idle can now be worked as good dividend-paying properties. No one interested in a gold property should fail to investigate this mill. Illustrated catalogues can be had and a working model seen, and all information obtained by applying or calling at our office. LINGHAM & EILBECK, Agents, Atlas Building, Helena, Mont, ARTHUR P. CURTIN'S FURNITURE, CARPET, NEW MUSIC HOUSE. WALL PAPER AND B0nse Furnishin oods-00 ons P. :,iaos, orga2.s, Orguinettes, Guitars, Violins, Accordions, HouM enlarged to four tLimea former capacity. AND A FULL LINE OF tire block. t MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. stock greater than that of all other Helena Bole agents fir Steinway & Sons Bhmer saes combined. ron.. We a, aon lali ri.e lasho urchases and straight ca.rl.d ship. an r Wema Mteson amli Lri Mto only. and .... r a... o:a". pi.nop. ;:"Ordorr will receive prompt attention. t ~Low prices and easy termsa B rW LuEN A., C 4LSO.. T ,T O - ,R - S-WEND CARLSO N FOR STELE, HINDSON & CO., * JOBBERS OF lay, Grain, Flour, Feed, Rolled Oats CORN MEAL, I'OTATOES, ETC. Correspondence with ranchmen solicited, as we are always ready to porchase oats in large quantities for cash. Wholesale Agents for the Celebrated Royal Banner and Pride of the Valley Flour. Telephone No. 10., 1322 Fozeman S. cear N. P. Faesengor Depot Montana Emeralds. We have Specimens Cut, at $5, $ro, .r5 Each. Rough, $2 to $5 Each. Sent on ReceIpt of Price. 0.D eSola Mendes & Co. Cotter uof Diamonds and Precionu Stones 51-63 Maiden Lane, New York St. Vincent Academiy. lThe Musical Department of Pt. Vincent's Academy during th present scholastio year will be in charge of Sister Mary Zoe . * * ASSISTED BY * . Jliss Lizzie O'\leil Thorough instructors in everl branoh of the art. .. iso'Neil'e seclcalties are hero. piato and voice-coltore, and that she I. Ihighly qualifid my be i'nged from the fact that she has tacon a Oe-year' course of tralulng under noted EUROPEAN PROFESSORS. Htudise will be resumed In St Vincent's the firet 'Tnueslday of ptiptumber. ,p p' p JVlontana UniVersity. University Place, Near HelAna FALL TERM BEGINS SEPT, 8. Coullrs of Instruction: 1, College. ,. College Preparatory. 8, lusilne.e. 4, Nor. in.I. 5, Music. 6, Art 7, Military. Also Instruction In Comanson Branches. Able lestrucllon, elegant building. bend for Catalogue to the President. F. P. TOWER. A. M.. D. D. THE GODES. Political, Civil, Civil Procedure. FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE. $2.50 Per Volume. C. B. LEBKICHER, Blank Books And Genral Bookbidinig. Illlafacturer of the ladestruetlble Plat-Opoenlg Blank Book. No Extra Cost. ESTIMATES FUJRNISHED. Second Floor Herald Building.