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A Carter Demonstration that Surpassed Anything in the Campaign. The Victor Greeted by the Populace with Fireworks, Parade and Mass Meeting. Bi tte, November 11.—[Special to the Herald.] —Delegate elect Carter was wel comed last night by the grandest popular movement ever inaugurated in Butie. The Silver Bow delegation had pressed his nomination at Helena, and their constitu ents ratified their work by giving him the biggest majority ever swnng by one county in Montana. Appreciating these facts and acknowledging the popularity of the victo rious candidate, the whole city turned out last night to welcome Mr. Carter and celebrate his and their own victory. Resi dences and business houses were gaily il luminated and the whole city was a blaze of light. A grand torchlight parade over 2,000 strong escorted Mr. Carter through the city in a triumphal march that made the heavens BED WITH THE GLOBY of pyrotechnics and filled the air with the jubilant huzzas of the victors. Nothing approaching it in magnificence was ever seen in Montana. The Helena dele gation marched on foot, carrying roosters, brooms and torches. Car riages containing resident and visiting ladies were numerous in t the procession, while bevies of the fair sex crowded the sidewalks, windows and balconies along the route, waving their star bespangled kerciiiefs and adding a perceptible strength of soprano to the baritone chorus that went up from the ranks in the well known re frain: "Whal'd the matter with Carter?" "It was an exhibition of popular enthusi asm that would have been a battering tribute to the President-elect of the United States. afteb the parade a g band meeting was held at the Miners Union Hall, which was crowded to suffocation. Half of those desirous to enter were forced to remain outside. As Mr. Carter walked in the vast audience broke into a demonstration of applause that lasted several minutes. Cheer after cheer was given and taken up by the crowd and a perfect babel ensued. The greeting was but an index of the popularity of our new Delegate here. Mr. Geo. W. Irvin, II, presided. Mr. Carter made a magnifi cent speech, which was received with great applause. In addition short ad dress«* were made by Col. Sanders, L. H. Hershfield, E. D. Weed, S. G. Murray, T. C. Power, A. C. Botkin, Lee Mantle, Judge Knowles and George Bourguin. It was a regular love feast of Silver Bow Republi cans and was a grand success. The Vote by Counties. According to the latest advices the vote by counties for Carter and Clark stood as follows : Counties, Carter. Beaverhead.................... 880 Cascade (4 precincts not heard from)................. 914 Choteau (3 precincts not heard from)................. 368 Custer............................. 495 Deer Lodge (22 precincts not heard from........... 2290 Fergus (8 precincts not heard from.................. 636 Dawson (not heard from but probably 50 for Clark)................................ tO al latin ........................ 761 Jefferson (7 precincts not heard from).......... 1122 Madison (not heard from but for Carter.................... Missoula (4 precincts not beard from)................. 1989 Meagher (not heard from, but for Carter.......... Lewis and Clarke (1 pre cinct not heard from... 3330 Park.............................. 1049 Yellowstone (not heard from, but for Carter.......... Silver Bow (1 prednt not heard from.................. 4371 Totals................... ...... Clark. 698 r2 547 467 505 844 1340 Bep. Maj. 182 42 *179 28 392 131 *50 *83 227 100 649 2657 669 2798 673 380 1573 4902 *312 4590 Carter's plurality........... ...... •Clark's majorities. (Gallatin gave Willson (Prohib ) 114 votes. Missoula's Vote. Misaoulian Extra , Saturday, November 10th: The Misaoulian has received nearly complete returns from the election in Mis soula county. Demersville and Ashley are the only two important precincts to hear from. The returns still back will prob ably not change the result at alL Ross Hole is reported to have given twelve straight Republican votes. There fais yet a fair chance for Bennett. If Weeksville gave a considerable Re publican majority, as claimed, there can be little doubt of Bennett's election. Full returns will elect Maxwell coroner and give Carter over 700 majority. As now reported the vote stands: Carter 1989; Clark 1340; Councilman—Bennett, R., 1623; Bickford, D., 1652. Meagher's Majorities. From Mr. D. F. Giltenan, of Birch Creek, the Hebald gets the following ta ble of majorities in Meagher county, com piled from the returns of every precinct except Yogo and Dry Wolf, both of which will not cast over 30 votes: Carter 174, Alder'son 135, Saxton 184, Jones 12, Sayer 90, Badger 268, Folsom 84, Rotwitt 172, Rader 56, Tipton 347, Blazer 255. Only two Democrats on the ticket are elected viz.: Tipton for assessor and Saxton for the lower honse of the legislature. A New Wilder's Landing. The Northwest Tribune (Dem.) ofSte ven8ville, Missoula county, says: "Heron Siding is a "Prince." There are about twenty inhabitants there, and over 180 votes were polled, What's the matter with Wilder's Landing?" On referring to the tabulated vote of Missoula county, we find that at Heron 105 votes were cast, ot which Clark got seven ty nine, and Carter twenty-six. Granting that Tribune's statement of the population is anywhere near the mark, where did the extra votes come from and who profited by them? Surely not Mr. Carter, if the re turns are correct. Democratic papers should be carefnl in calling attention to such discrepancies. Mines Flooded. Vienna, November 9.— The Saltogayar mine in Hungary is flooded with water. Twenty miners were drowned. CABINET MAKERS. President elect Harrison has shown such eminent wisdom during the cam paign that the Republicans can safely trust him to make his own selection of officers and ad visera. If he should select Blaiue for Secretary of State it would be most gratifying to a vast majority of Republi cans. Possibly Mr. Blame would not ac cept the position. We see it suggested that he would rather go back to the Sen ate and that this could be ar ranged by the appointment of Sen ator Frye as Secretary of the Navy. This appointment of Senator Frye would certainly meet with »nthusiastic ap proval. The time has come, in our opinion, to enter upon the construction of a navy in dead earnest, and we want some one at the head of that department who knows something about naval affairs and realizes the importance of a superior navy. Frye is snch a man, and would command the con fidence of the whole country. We shall hope surely if he is not selected that it will be some one equally as familiar with shipping affairs and in equal earnest to give us a navy that will soon make us masters of the ocean and give meaning and vitality to our foreign policy. We need no other coast defenses than a superior Davy, and we need no increase of land forces. We can have no foreign policy and no great increase of foreign commerce with out a navy. For Secretary of the Treasury War ner Miller, of New York, is the spontaneous and general choice of the Republicans all over the country. New York as the great money centre of the country deserves this post, and the friends of sound national credit and protection are agreed that no one would be safer and wiser than Warner Miller. We do not care to say more on the sub ject than that the Pacific coast should surely have one representative in the Cabinet. Her vast growing importance no less than her staunch Republicanism deserves this recognition. MADISON COUNTY. N. J. Isdell sends the Hebald two ad ditional precincts of Madison county— Harrison and Pony. The former gives Carte, live majority and the latter one ma jority. Both precincts give small majori ties for all the legislative and county can didates on the Republican ticket. The county electa a full list of Republican offi cers. According to the Inter Ocean the social ists vote in Chicago was sold to the De mocracy for $22,000. It gave the vote of the city to Cleveland and Palmer, and ac complished nothing more than to elect part of a board of commissioners for Cook county. The Democrats are welcome to all they got by the most disreputable trade ever made in American politics. Gen. Palmer, it is said, was pledged to pardon the convicted socialists out of prison. Never was a more short-sighted and self destructive policy adopted by a party than this trade with the socialists in Chicago. Decent Democrats will abandon such a party, when the full consequences are understood. ' The temporary advantages of a few office hold ers in Chicago cannot compensate for the odium and ultimate loss that will ensne. The memory of the Carter Harrison regime is too recent to have been forgotten and we predict that at the next city election in Chicago, there will be snch an uprising and outpouring of voters as will bury the so cialist democracy out of sight. Only their interest in securing the vote of the state for Cleveland and Palmer could have held reputable Democrats in line, with such offensive allies as the assassins of the Chi cago policemen. - The Inter Ocean's New York special speaks of wagers lost and won on the elec tion. Two millions of dollars are esti mated to have changed hands. Among the great number oi losers is mentioned Congressman Scott, who is ont $100,000. Joe Reckey, the Missouri horseman, dropped $30,000. Wm. L. Brown, proprie tor of the Daily News, lost $40,000; Patrick Mahoney $50,000, and ex-Governor Hauser, of Montana, is put down as a $10,000 loser. Prominent winners include Stephen B. French, $20,000 ; Col. Swords, Sergeant at-Arms of the National Republican Com mittee, $50,000; Mathew Quay, $100,000. The loyal people of the North have so blazed the trails and picketed the lines that a Republican President can now reach the National Capital with certainty and safety. Snch was not the case when Lin coln went down to Washington to suc ceed Bnchanan. West Virginia opens wide her portals for the passage of the Republi can President-elect, and Maryland, with three Republican Congressmen returned and the State barely saved from complete Republican environment, can offer no hindrance, while Delaware's Republican Legislature is voucher that the way i3 un obstructed across her soil. It is well—it is very well.__ The Rev. Raleigh, pastor of the Broad way M. E. chnrch, before the Young Men's Christian Association, Monday/ reviewed to some extent the results of the recent election and their significance as applied to the cause of temperance. He reasoned against the prohibition movement as a separate factor or third party in politics, and denounced that fanaticism that would destroy Republicanism that prohibition might bnild upon its rains. A synopsis of the pastor's address is presented in to-day's Hebald. It is wholesome reading. The late candidate for sheriff on the Democratic ticket, Mr. Green, who was so nnmercifnlly swapped, as he believes, for Mr. Bickett, for assessor, will hereafter never affiliate with the Democratic party. Mr. Green says that Andy O'Connell, Matt 1 Carroll and other candidates slaughtered by the treacherous Missourians at previous elections were treated respectably com pared with him. His father and brother arestannch Republicans, and henceforth he proposes to be a Republican with them. CAUSE FOR THANKSGIVING. Never before has Montana had the canse for general thanksgiving that her people will have this year. Not simply or mainly do we rest this assertion upon the fact that the retnrn of the Republicans to power will give us early admission as a State, bat the whole policy towards us will be changed. There can be do denying the fact that the Democratic party bas been throwing every obstacle poss ble in the way of the growth of all the Territories, Montana among the rest, though heretofore she has shown obsequious devotion to that party. All that could be done has been done to binder the construction of railroads. But more especially in the matter of surveying our public lands has this hostility been seen. Sparks represented the sentiments of the administration and the large majority of the Democratic lead ers in harassing our settlers. They seemed to anticipate what bas now happened, that as soon as population began to poor in, the political scales would turn. Why it is, we cannot tell, bat it seems as if three-fourths of the people who come west to start life afresh begin as Republicans. Though they come from the older Eastern States, it does not seem to make mach difference with Republican majorities there. The only way we can ac count for it is that when men mean to tnrn over a new leaf and make a new start in life, they begin by be coming Republicans. It is pretty hard for those in the old States who have always been Democrats to break away from old associations, though they wonld be glad to do so. Probably many come west so as to get rid of these old associations. It is the same with those who come to us from the South, where it is considered servile to en gage in most kinds of gainful employ ments. They come to the Northern Terri tories where labor is respected, and work as hard and succeed as gen erally as others. It is not be cause the South is crowded, or that there are no chances to make money there, for in fact there is no better part of the country than most of the South. Tnere is a depressing, blighting public opinion there, which kills out all real independenced and stifles and perverts ambition. Now that the Democrats are thoroughly beaten in Montana, there are plenty of them who are ready to confess that the policy of the Mills bill would have been death to our leading industries and in terests. There is not a portion of the whole country so vitally interested in the Republican policy of protection as Mon tana. Free wool would have been death to our sheep industry and not not less dis astrous would have been the threatened reduction on ores of lead ar.d copper. La bor is better paid here than elsewhere in the country and we have every reason to let well enough alone. We shall vaine statehood not more for the control of our own internal affairs, than for the fact that through it we shall have effective representation in both Houses of Congress and be able to do mach in shaping national legislation to our own in terests. The whole policy of the Republican party has always been to promote the set tlement and cultivation of our waste and wilderness domain. It passed the home stead act for this purpose and encouraged the construction of railroads also for this purpose. What we shall gain as substantial fruits of the Republican national victory are : First. Earlier admission as a State, with home rale and effective representation. Second. A more favorable construction and administration of land and timber laws, including the survey of our lands. Third. A general protective policy that will foster instead of attempting to destroy onr chief industries. Montana is now open to immigration from every direction. Onr fame as a land of health, energy, wealth and general pros perity has gone ont all over the world and will bring ns both capital and population. We are in just the condition that we can take advantage of the new tide of prosper ity that will sweep over the country, as capital and enterprise feel themselves se cure from sacrifice to the specions theories of cranks. We hope our approaching festival of Thanksgiving will be celebrated with gen eral and hearty observance, with sober and grateful acknowledgments for the over flowing cap of prosperity that has been given to ns this year in greater abundance than ever before. The saloon influence elected D. B. Hill Governor of New York over Warner Miller by something near the majority given Harrison for President. Democrats are saying now that Hill will be the Presi dential nominee four years hence. Well, let that happen. Hill might carry his State, bat it should not be forgotten that New .York hereafter will never be the pivotal State in a Presidential election. The Republican Delegates in the Fifty first Congress will be five in number, viz. : Carter, Montana; Matthews, Dakota; Carey, Wyoming; Dubois, Idaho; Allen, Washing ton. Arizona and New Mexico have prob ably returned Democrats, the Mormon vote in both Territories being cast solidly for the candidates of that party. . The Texans are slow in going back on the free trade Democracy, but they are go ing back. Four years ago Roger Q. Mills was elected by 13.000 majority ; two years ago his majority was reduced to 5,000, and last week his majority was razed down to about 2,000. It will take just one more election to extingnish Roger Q. utterly. The Flathead country precincts, every one of which was accounted Democratic, returned handsome Republican majorities. If onr friends, the enemy, are seeking to learn about that, let them know that Arthur J. Craven, the gifted Helena orator, presented the issues of the day to the peo ple of the Lake neighborhoods. Baltimore, even, elects a Republican Congressman. A SHREWD MOVE. It wonld undoubtedly be a shrewd move for the Democrats to take np the matter of admission of Dakota, Montana and Wash ington as States among the first acts of the next session. Springer's omnibns bill would not do at all, for it contemplates too mach delay and after all a Anal ratification by Congress. Bat now that it is assured that the next Congress as well as admin istration will be Republican, Mr Springer will be very glad to strike ont this final ratification by Congress. Bnt there are separate bills also pending for the admission of each of these Terri tories, and these could be brought forward and passed. Knowing that they have nothing farther to gain but the settled enmity of the new States, by further opposition, it would be a shrewd political move to try to secure the favorable opinion of the people living in these northern Territories, to remove the odium attached to farther obstruction and accelerate admission. We have no idea that the Democrats wonld under any consideration vote to di vide Dakota and admit her as two Btates. Bnt if they should pass the bill admitting Dakota as a single state,and do the same for Montana and Washington, it wonld clean up their record and give them a possible chance to gain lost ground in Montana. As for Montana she has adopted a con stitution and it is now somewhere in the archives at Washington. Under this con stitution she might be admitted as a state at once, and the power given to the Gov ernor to call an election for state officers and legislature. We believe Washington has also at one time adopted a constitution and the same coarse might be adopted as to her admis sion. While Sonth Dakota has adopted a con stitution for herself, we „believe there has been none adopted for the whole Territory and we do not think the people would now accept admission as one state, for they feel reasonably sure of soon gaining admission as two states. But suppose that Dakota refuses and Montana and Washington accept admis sion and enter into an election for State officers and legislature at an early day, there would be some chance for thb Dem ocrats to regain their hold in this Ter ritory. Certainly their chances will not improve by waiting. And if the people of all these Northern Territories owe their admission to the Republicans alone, it will be a tact that will have an influence upon their future political affiliations. If the Democratic party persistently shows itself hostile to the admission of any new States it will lie remembered against it and re move all hope of its regaining power. We have been thus considering the ques tion purely from the standpoint of Dem ocratic policy. But we confess that we have very little faith that in its present paralysed condition it can rise to the im portance of the question. The ablest Dem ocrats of the North have been alienated and humiliated, and the Southern leaders wonld never heartily take np the scheme and it is doubtful if they wonld not gen erally oppose it. While the Republican majority of the Honse is more definitely assured, it has become certain that the majority will be small. The custom of counting out Re publican members from the South is being carried to a great« extent this year than ever before. North Carolina has generally been regarded as one of the best disposed of the Southern States in regard to the al lowance of a free ballot, bnt the story of Eibridge J. Jordan compelled to fly for his life with his family, abandoning all his property, and the story that he tells of 300 Republicans standing in line to vote when the polls closed, shows probably what has occurred all over the South. Probably one-third of the Congressmen from the Sonth represent a minority con stituency. Men of the North are not wel comed at the Sonth unless they abjure pol itics. No man of spirit and self-respect will accept snch conditions of life for him self or family. When the preponderance of the North has become so great that the Sonth is in a hopeless minority,we may ex pect to see fairer elections. As To the admission of the Territories, Major Maginnis adopts the views of the narrow guage politician of the Democratic school. While Congressman Springer thinks the Territories, ander the changed complexion of the Honse, will undoubted ly be received into the sisterhood of States, MagiDnis predicts they will be kept ont by the adoption of filibustering tactics on the part of the Democratic minority. The Hebald's opinion is that the Democratic conspiracy against the Territories has ran its coarse and can never again be made to serve the Democracy. Before the close of 1889 at least four new States will compose part of the American Union. In the Fergns-Park counties conncil district, Mr. George M. Hatch, of Living ston, is the winning member, having 250 higher vote than Stoddard, the Republi can candidate voted for in Fergus county. As both are Republicans, the Republican majority of Fergus county may have the satisfaction of feeling that they will be faithfully represented on all political The tips that deceived Montana Demo crats who wagered their coin on Clark were the assurances of the bosses that a sum never before equalled had been dis tribnted to influence the election. But manhood outweighed money. The voter coaid not be corrupted. The Republicans gain two and perhaps three Congressmen in West Virginia, prob ably four in Missouri, and one each in Louisiana and Tennessee. Delaware and West Virginia will elect Republican U. S. Senators in place of Democrats. Southern solidity is a trifle shaken. Matson will never more strangle a pen sion bill at the behest of Grover. The In diana soldiers got square with him last Tuesday. Private Fifeb is Governor elect of Illinois. Montana will never more be stigma tized as a pocket borough. " Mb. Clash's campaign Courier , at Miles City, has gone ont of print. Thomas Cruse set a good example by paying his election wagers promptly. Sackv yon relish joye We hear, since the election, of many Democrats asking for a registration law. By all means let them be accommodated. Gboveb perished in an attempt to blow the Gibralter of Protection. The Gibralter was not blown np, but Grover was. The Butte Miner has a bad case of lead colic, foot rot, or something worse. It is of no farther use. Pat it into the junk shop. The National result signifies a genera tion of Republican Presidents. The vetoing of pension bills will be a lost art after next 4th of March. Montana has a job lot of Democratic organs that can be bonght cheap. riLLE to Grover: Well, how do getting the g. b. yourself, by We learn irom the Stock Growers Journal, Miles City, that the Presidential result is still in donbt. Patrick Fobd telegraphs Egan, of Ne braska, that 80,000 Irishmen in New York State voted for Harrison and Morton. np All the weather wise are prognosticat ing a a mild autumn and open winter. It looks and feels very much that way, and builders are improving the time. As near as can be estimated the veteran vote of Helena stood 200 Republican to 2 Democratic. Major Maginnis, expecting an office, and Capt. Howell, holding an office, are supposed to have constituted the minority. _ The offer, of Mr. Clark's central bureau to loan or lease Prof. Beggs for use in the forthcoming Republican parade, is indig nantly resented by the big baton bearer,who declares his contract with the Dem. Com expired with the party, November 6th. If our total vote does not demonstrate that Montana has a population of 160,000 then figures have lost their signifi cance. We do not believe as large a vote was cast in one-fonrth of the congressional districts in the country. Aside from those who foolishly lose their money in betting, we believe a ma jority of Democrats in Montana would join with nnction in singing a requium to the Mills bill. Helena now has dining and sleeping cars arriving and departing daily over three transcontinental line«, Northern Pa cific, Manitoba and the Union Pacific. The days of Concords and Jerkeys are gone for ever. Like John Brown's soul, the prosperity of Montana and her Capital City goes marching on. The result of the election is worth millions to her. Every inch of her soil is more valuable, and so is every head of stock and every ponnd of ore. If Mr. Clarke had taken a more inde pendent coarse, disavowing the policy of his party on free wool and low duty on lead and copper, he might not have been elected, bnt he would surely have enjoyed more self-respect and have stood better for the future. An oversight of the marshal was the non-assignment of the Scandinavian and Business Men's Clnbs in the parade forma tion for next Saturday evening, the occa sion for the great Republican jollification. We understand the mistake will be recti fied. The Nation will never again hang breathless on the decision of New York. It will no longer be the pivotal State to decide the Presidency. With the two Dakotas, Montana and Washington, the Republican party will have nothing to ear in the fntnre. The Times-Parnell Case. London, November 13. —At a meeting of the Parnell commission Presiding Jus tice Hannan intimated that the coart's de cision in the matter of the disclosure of documents wonld be that all the documents of the Times , including even those that the Times' solicitor thought apurions, should be disclosed in order to assist in the search for the truth. Sir Charles Rnssell, counsel for the Pamellites, stated that he had re ceived several threatening letters. Justice Hannan remarked that he also and prob ably others engaged in the case had re ceived similar letters. Intimidation of wit nesses, he sa ; d, was so certain that precau tion must be token not to allow the prema ture disclosure of iheir names. Today witness James Mannion declared himself a Fenian and member of the Na tional League. He had taken part in sev eral outrages and in moonlight expeditions. He knew no member who was not also a member of the League. Edward Flannigan said be had been in America since 79. He had been present at numerous League meetings in Pitts burg and New York at which Stephen J. Meany had presided. He said Meany had collected fnnds for the purpose of buying fire arms for use in Ireland. Court adjourned. Repeater Arrested. Des Moines, November 7. —The sheriff of Adams county arrived here to day with a warrant for the arrest of E. H. Hunter, chairman of the Democratic State Central committee, on a charge of bribery. A Democrat was arrested at Coming, Hunt er's home, yesterday, on the charge of repeating. He admitted that he voted in two different townships, bnt made affida vit that he voted the second time at the instigation of Hnnter, who gave him $2 for doing so. The Sheriff was unable to find Hnnter, who had skipped ont of town leav ing word he had gone to Chicago. Decline to Interlere. London, November 9.— Ex-Queen Na talie's appeal to the Patriarchs of Consti nople and Athens has been ansnccessfnl. Both decline to interfere. SCENES AT CASTLE GARDEN. ▲ Few Bit» of Information Abont Immi grants—Labeling Children. On the morning of my visit the possible takers of millions were not prepossessing in personal appearance, but fine clothes have so much to do with the making of fine birds that there could be no limit to what the imagination pictured for these at present undistinguished foreigners. The English boats generally bring English speaking people, and the day of their ar rival the books are full of names such as O'Hara, Donnelly and Duffy, and on other days they contain the unpronounceable ones of therativesof Poland, Hungary,4 ■ Italy and Germany. There are two mat rons installed within a little inclosure in the center of the great rotunda. Their duties, after their general supervision over all the women, are first to caro for the children under 17 ^ears of age who are not under the protection of any one, and second to detect if possible the women who have been, or are likely to be, led astray. Tue chief matron, Mrs. Stucklein, has held her position four years. She told me that at first the tales she heard brought her many a sleepless night and caused her to shed many tears of sympathy and pity, but the constant association with wretched, specimens of humanity and hearing the daily and hourly recitals of the women and children, had accustomed her more or less to her task. "The children," she said, "are often as happy and contented as they can be. They have generally been sent for to join their friends here who are waiting for their arrival. Sometimes they aro obliged to go from here to find their friends in some distant state, and in that case their tickets are procured for them, and I fill out a label as to their names and destina tion. The label is tied to a buttonhole in their dresses or coats, and in that way they are handed first to one person and then to another—the passenger agents and conductors on tho railways—until they arrive at their destination. They get on far better than those who have tho re sponsibility of looking after themselves. It sometimes oocurs that tho children have not a penny in their pocket when they land. If possible we communicate with their friends and obtain the price of their railway fare in case they are going out of New York. If they are to take a very long journey and have no money, we generally give them fifty cents or $1 in order that they may buy a cup of coffeeor tea or be prepared for an emergency, but if they are not to travel very far we pro vide them only with food." Two or three women were seated within the inclosuro, and I asked the matron why they were there. "They aro here because they are de tained for some reason or other," 6ho an swered. "That old lady is to join her husband in a western city. When she arrived here she expected to find a letter from him with money for traveling ex penses. Tho letter had not arrived, and so we have telegraphed to him. That ticket pinned on her dress is an indication that she is waiting for a telegram. That little girl by the side of her is her grand child, who came from Germany with her." When the matron had finished speaking she looked toward another woman, and then said: "That young woman is a Swede, and has also been sent for by her husband." The girl was hatless, and had hair that had been bleached by the rays of the sun. She was not pretty to look at, but was probably endowed with vir tues enough to lead her husband to pay her passage across the sea at anv rate. She too was having to wait for the re mittance that would take her beyond Cas tle Garden. "Sometimes the reason for the delay," explained Mrs. Stacklein, "is the miscal culation in time. The person sent for often leaves the other side sooner than is expected, or the steamer arrives earlier than it is locked for. The newcomer is allowed to remain here for a time, bnt there are only those rough benches to sleep upon at night."—Florence C. Ives in New York Press. Best Tonlo for the Hair. "How common it is to see a woman ander thirty with only a tiny twist of hair behind her head," remarked a fash ionable hair dresser to a reporter. "I venture to 6ay, however," the speaker went on, "that if you ask her she will say that when she was a girl she had a splendid head of hair. Now, what is the reason for this? The woman has,lost no other of her physical charms, but her hair has well nigh disappeared. t "I think that I can solve tho problem. On retiring at night she goes to sleep without releasing her hair or giving it the vigorous combing and brushing which is absolutely necessary to its healthy vitality. Hundreds of careless women do that. Then, too, she is not careful as to the kind of hairpins she uses. Metal hairpins should be used as little as possi ble, B>r rubber or gutta percha pins ass far preferable, although they may seem more clumsy; but if metal pins are chosen they should be straight and smooth. "What is the best tonic for tho hairt In my experience I have found that a good, brisk and regular brushing is the best tonic. If the hair is coming cut rapidly let this treatment begin at once. Evefy morning unbraid the hair and brush it in its natural hanging position with a stiff, white bristle brush—never a wire one. First brush one-half of the hair. Then change the brush to the other hand and treat the remaining half iu tho same fashion. The same operation should be repeated in the evening. "Begin with about fifty strokes on each side and gradually increase the treatment until not less than two hundred strokes are given each morning and evening. It will soon become a habit, and before long the hair will cease to comoout,"—Chicago Herald. _ Slavery Practiced Among Ants. Slavery when practiced among ants has consequences no less evil than when prac ticed among men. The ants decline in atrength and vigor, and every generation finds them become more utterly helpless. They lose at last the power even to eat* placed within easy reach of food, they wait for their faithful servitors to come and put it into their mouths. It has been shown by experiment that these haughty patricians prefer starvation to the effort of helping themselves to their dinners. The slaves are really the masters, and it seems to bo from their force of habit that they remain in their position of bondage. It would bo perfectly easy for them to free themselves from it. Nature, how ever, is rapidly doing this for them. The slaveholders are so fast diminishing in strength and numbers that they will sooner or later undoubtedly become ex tinct.—New York Star. This is the difference between a noble thought and a merely brilliant thought: The f ormer, like a friend, improves on acqüaintance; the latter loses its force on a second meeting,—Ivan Panin. Hotel Burned. Los Angeles, Cal. November 8. —The large hotel at Long Beach on the coast, 20 miles from here, with all its furniture, was destroyed by fire last night. Loss, $90,000; insurance, $45,000. Bomb Outrage. Paris, November 7.—A dynamite bomb was exploded in the registry office in Rne Boucher last evening. Another bomb was exploded in the registry office in Rne Française. Mach damage was done at both places. No one hart. THEY WEBE RELEASED The IT- S. Soldiers who went Hunting on on Mexicon Soil. A Dakota Town Threatened by a Prairie Fire. An Orer Dne Ocean Steamship Safe in Port. An Isthmus Canal Charter Vermont. Granted by Priee of Silver. New York, November 14.— Bar silver, 93$. __________ They Were Released. El Paso, Texas, November 14. —Major Logan, who with a number of United States soldiers were arrested while hunt ing in Mexico Sanday, telegraphed the aits to the U. S. collector of customs here. He states that his arrest was made by gen d'armes from Chihuahua, and not by customs officers. The Mexican collector of customs at Jaurez telegraphed to Chihua hua for an order for release and obtained it. Against Annexation. OTTAWA, November 14.— Lord Stanley, Governor General of Canada, came out sqnarely against the annexation sentiment in Canada in replying to an address of welcome from the French Canadians. He declared the Canadians were not less free than the citizens of the United States while freed from the distraction of con stantly re-carring elections. Threatening Prairie Fire. Aberdeen, Dak., November 14.—A small prairie lire which started yesterday afternoon to the westward of the city assumed alarming proportions. The wind is sweeping the flames through the tall dry prairie grass toward the city. The fire brigade are endeavoring to tight back the flames. It is greatly feared that the town will be destroyed. Safe in Port. New York, November 14.—The steamer Schiedam, from Amsterdam, about whose safety fears have been entertained, arrived this morning. Foundered at Sea. London, Nov. 14.—The British steamer Black Watch foundered November 12th in latitude 36, longitude 19 east. The fate of the crew is unknown. Isthmus Canal Charter. Montpelier, Vt., November 14. —An act incorporating the Nicaragua Canal Co., passed the Legislature yesterday. It is the same act which was introduced in the United States Senate last session by Sena tor Edmonds. Acting on the advice of Edmonds, who drew the bill, the parties interested in the enterprise decided to ask the Vermont Legislature for a charter. Several of the incorporators named in the act are Vermonters including Freder ick Billings and Col. Franklin Fairbanks. The gentlemen named appeared before the joint legislative committee last week to testify concerning the proposed measure. The promoters of the enterprise.stated that they were all ready to begin actual work on the canal as soon as the charter was obtained. __ Buried in the Ruins. Dedham, Mass., November 14.—The new ice houses of the People's Ice Com pany were blown down this morning. Six workmen were seriously injured and foar are believed to be fatally hart. Seriously 111. New Yobk, November 14.—Rear Ad miral Baldwin's physician said this morn ing that his patient was reeling easily. He may linger a few days before death pats an end to his sufferings. Mrs. Gould Better. New Yobk, November 14.—Mrs. Gould is noticably better this morning. It is now thought she will recover. Execution. Lebanon, Pa., November 14.—Shortly after 11 o'clock to-day Wm. Showers was hanged in the jail yard for the murder of his two grandchildren at St. Aonville on May 17,1 887, _ Drowned* Dublin, November 14.—A passenger, believed to be James D. Pyn«i, a member of Parliament, fell overt oard from a steamer last night and was (Downed. Thirty Goal Miners Killers. Brussels, November 14.—By an explo sion of tire-damp in a mine at Dour, thirty miners were killed. Rimini Returns. The returns from the Rimini precinct, jnst received, give the following majorities: Carter 10, Cole 4, Steele 27, Gillette 11, Hunt 2, Mitchell 22, Baliiet 10, Jefferis,34, Barden 20. Tooker 12. Rickett 24,Howey5, Ellis 16, Masser 14, Miss Clarke 4, Marsh 40. The Trouble with Peru. Washington, November 13 .—The facts as reported to the department by U- S. Minister Back are as follows: The build ing seized was the property of the Are qaippa Railroad Co. The agent for the company being also U. S. consular agent roomed in the structure and occupied it as a consulate The Peruvian government took possession of the building in the ab sence of the co: solar agent, held ii for^ a few days, and Anally tamed it over to tue agent. The consular records were not uie turbed. As the action appeared to I*' * technical discourtesy towards the l uite<j States the apology requested was refuse by the Peruvian government on thegroun that it bad done nothing for which apologize. The Areqnippa railroad pj°P erty was seized by the government ot 1 er some time ago, that by a _ 9 " quent arrangement with the bondhoh.* the property has since t>e«n exe "^ H u The department is awaiting farther aeta 1 1 = befor j proceeding farther, bat, as air* - stated, anticipates no trouble. Over the Fnlla. Buffalo, November 9.—This afternoo" an unknown man jumped into the riv Prospect Park, Niagara Falls, and was ried over the falls.