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THE NEW NORTH-WEST.
I AMES IL MILLS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. The Ocial Paper of Deer Iodpge ounty EwsrameD I TEa Drau LODGn, MONTANA, Posrorrrcu FOR TL aNSMISSIox As SECOND CLAS MAIL MATTER. CLEVELAND can now do what the Indians have quit doing. He can "go to Buffalo." Gova.xon LEsLIE has issued a Thanks giving proclamation conforming to that of the President-Thursday, Nov. 29. IT snowed most all day election day. Rocky Mountain Husbandman. That seems to be the general opinion of Democrats. TnE Minneapolis Tribune sent out eleven special trains containing Tribunes with the latest election returns, just after the election. Dem: "Who's elected P" Rep: "Harri son; that's two Harrisons we've elected President." Dem: "Yes; it's too harrassin' for me too ; "good morning." BUTTE had a grand ratification meeting last Saturday night, with Carter, Sanders, Herhfield, Weed, Burleigh, Botkin, Mantle I and Bourquin as speakers. It was a grand Jubilee occasion for all. AxN Edison phonograph was used as the medium of conv¶ying the congratulations of Ignatius Donnelly to Governor elect Mer. rlam, of Minnesota, and It worked splen didly. WE thought we just bad a rousing Carter- 1 Harrison campaign in Montana, but we notice from the telegrams Carter Harrison is L Just returning from Europe. It bust be a P case of mistaken identity. f POSSIBLY the Democratic party may take V some heed of Samuel J. Randall after this. a If it had followed his advice it might have 11 had four more years of power. But it ci kicked at him and knocked itself out. P al IT is an established rule that New York T never gives her electoral vote twice in soc. ju cession to the same party. It behooves the tii Republicans, therefore, to provide for sufil. es dent electoral votes in 1892 to be able to dispense with New York and let the Mug wumps fight it out with Hill. co tea Ur to this writing there is only one paper hi we have noticed-the Rocky Mountain Hus- as bandman-that has bad the temerity to we remark, "Now that the smoke of battle has ca risen," etc. Perhaps one reason is that, to a lei considerable extent, it hasn't risen. The de Republicans are still firing off their surplus rea ammunitton,and the enemy are burning brush hb to hide their mistakes and meagre numbers. thb At Tau Chicago anarchists celebrated last po Sunday, at Chicago, the first anniversary of era the execution of their fellow conspirators. ad Two train loads of them and their sympa- to thizers, numbering several thousand, went era out to Waldheim cemetery. The weather ten was bad and the whole affair was a fiat fail- the ure. The Mayor and Chief of Police had to positively prohibited any parade in the city. jos They are very numerous, but seem to be Ca well in hand by the authorities. Jns ma THERE is a profound regret among Repub. d-o licans all over the land that so good a man NIp as Warner Miller was defeated for the Gov. wit ernorsbip of New York by so poor a man as bho David B. Hill. President Harrison should the tender Mr. Miller a position commensurate for with his eminent worth and ability. It was out probably through his sacrifice that New York ma was carried for the National ticket, but aside from that, his ability, character and services mu are such that there is nothing too good for con him under a Republican administration. its, CLEVELAND, to the public ear, pretends th he is satisfied with the action of Hill and t Tammany. If Dan Lamont was a phono graph for public purposes, what a different pol story we would hear. That Tammany and os the 25,000 saloons of New York cared more b for Hill and the mayoralty than for Cleve land, is written on every election return in the State. But Cleveland couldn't expect more. He wouldn't back Hill for fear of offending the magwumps, and Hill and his a henchmen had to look out for themselves. ert They did. Tan 12th General Assembly of the Knights of Labor met in Indianapolis Tuesday. There were 125 delegates of the 150 present when Powderly called to order. Barry was in the Hall, but was ordered out by Powder ly and compelled to go. He claims a bear ing before the committee on an appeal against Powderly's expulsion, and threatens the organization of a new order. The Broth erhood of Locomotive Firemen and Trades Assembly telegraphed good will and prom ised Co operation. It is thought Powderly will be sustained and that there will be plain sailing. NoTHING succeeds like success and noth ing falls like failure. In forty-eight hours after Cal. Brice was loading the wires with "returns" and "claims" that deceived every Democrat in the United States (and would have broke all who backed them to the limit) he was "chasing rainbows" in a cellar, gnash ing his teeth and praying for the second deluge. As a political organizer hbe is now denounced as a stupendous fraud by those who, two months ago, believed his claim that the Democracy would carry Michigan, Min nesota, Illinois, Wisconsin and Iowa. Great are the griefs of unsuccessful committee men. Tax Herald and Record, within the past day or two, suggest it would be a piece of grand strategy by the Democrats to immedi ately pass the bills for the admission of Dakotan Montana and Washington, and have them signed by President Cleveland. Da keta demands to be made two States. It is not to be expected the Democratic House would pass such a measure, or that the Sen ate would accept any other. Montana and Washblngton might be admitted-the former with but trifling delay; but the Senate is not lacking in perception, and until the two Dakotas, which have now ample population, are ready for admission, Montana and Wash Sngton will remain "under consideration." t MuJon MAo~nxs thinks the Democratic minority in the House will work against the measures to admit Montana as a State and defeat them by llllbusterlug. It is not a creditable admislsion When the burden of Mr. Clark's appeal to the people for support was the successful work be could do toward accomplishing statehood. In that event he had to assume a Republican majority in the Senate would be favorable to the admission of a Democratic Territory. Does Major Maginnis assume that a Democratic minority it in the House would be more unjust than the Republican majority in the Senate? And yet such is the logic of his argument. It may be true, but it is a remarkable allegation to fall from the lips of a prominent Democrat. n Are we to understand Montana Democrats would advocate and approve that action ? Is 4 the Democratic minority in the House there- h by to admit that Montana is hopelessly Re publica ? Does it measure Justice to its citizens and Territories with a political tape line. Are Montana Democrats only in favor sa of statehood if it can go in as a Democratic di State? Major Maginnis' interview .in the di Recor4 suggests all these questioens. We r trust in the next interview the Record will ti call him out on them. bo AT IAl LATgE TO TEE ADMINISTBATIO. ;T. The battle is ended. Victory is with the R. Republicans. The country is released from the extreme political tension at whichb t has been for four months or more, and ality millions of people, aside from those who are aseeking omies, are making politics asecon x dary consideration and turning their atten. tion more particularly to the business affairs of life. We say the sixty millions of peo ins pie, because it did appear a if the aged and " nfirm had withdrawn a foot from the grave and even prattling childhood had assumed ks- knowledge to take interest and give voice in of the universal theme. Is it well that every four years tbhis Nation should be shaken from center to circumference by nlaterest so pro. found, by feeling so intense, by questions so me all-absorbing that with millions even the get ting of bread is almost unheeded, ordinary ,en avocations are regarded as annoying tasks he that interfere with one's duty to parade and gn. talk politics, and the business of the country is greatly disturbed and diminished P We ri- had once thought not. But if all campaigns ed should be like this, educative and void of in' estranging qualities, we would reverse our opinion. The Fathers were right, almost to inspiration, in the form and most of the ng methods of government they framed and be. rs, queathed to us, and they fought their con le tests with more bitterness and fully as much ad obstinacy as do we. There never was an other Presidential candidate so villainously opposed, assailed, derided and lied about as be George Washington was for his second term. of The young Republic fairly tottered on its r- feet in the fury of the storm. And yet this " did not lead to limitation to one term, or the extension of the term to six or more years. r- If the electors of the Republic desire to call re a citizen twice to the Presidency, or three is times even, Is it an approvable exereise of a power to disbar him or to that extent dis. franchise his friends. There are strong arguments on the other side of this question: e What has most strongly presented itself to . us is the educative potencies of a campaign e like that just ended, and whether if, after I t considerlong all that may be said against Presidential elections every four years, we are not more gainers than losers thereby. t The time devoted may be like serving on Sjuries, where the knowledge of law and prac. B tice obtained benefits the Juror and enligbt " ens the community. President elect Harrison is not,we believe, committed, as Cleveland was, to the one- d term theory. Therefore he will nut stultify himself if his administration shou:d be such 1 as to commend him for a second term,which a we sincerely trust it will, whether he be a a candidate or not. The victory, giving the p legislative and executive control to it, has a devolved upon the Republican party a vast responsibility. Four years from now it will t have to defend its policy instead of taking 0o the aggressive against a party in power. And it will be entirely responsible for that policy instead of dividing it with the Demo- p crats. This will largely compensate for any advantage of being In power. It behooves it to exercise wisdom and care. The Demo cratic press to the contrary, we are commit ted by the Chicago platform to a revision of the tariff, and at the same time to protection to American industries; to an honorable ad justment of the fisheries question with th Canada, in which England, not too cordial th jest at present, will figure as the treaty- kr making power; to an assertion of the Monroe doctrine toin Central America, in which our en Nicaragua canal interests may be in conflict ca with those of France; to securing a free and honest ballot and a fair count throughout all TI the length and breadth of the Republic, and for the payment of just pensions to soldiers, ye out of all or either of which contentions Ie may arise, and will certainly be assiduously di urged by the Democratic party. Wisdom to must stand firm by the helm to hold the the course of the party true and triumphant on lot its course. Its declarations as to trusts, as to public lands and the Territories, will in e their fulfillment give it strength, and the better sense of the country will approve the policy held by it, and, urged by Tilden that AIl our coasts shall be protected and our flag float above a navy worthy of the Nation; but in this, as in its other policies outlined in the platform, it will meet with violent all opposition and obstioate obstruetion, and it will be well if tour years hence the enemies til of the Republican party will find it has so t grandly fulfilled its promises, is so securely ma entrenched in the affections of the people,h and general prosperity has so continued he throughout the land, that all their efforts to the dislodge it will be in vain. The task before D it Is not an easy one. But great tasks call forth great endeavor, and with an integrity e of purpose and a people who will judge it Justly, we have faith the final proof it has a just made for its homestead right at the K White House will be approved and not die- aj turbed in the next four years-or forty. FOR CONSIDERATION. The usual modern course is, we believe, for Congress to pass an enabling act author izing a Territory to call a Constitutional Convention, adopt a constitution, to be rati b ed by the electors of the Territory, which constitution, so ratified, is presented to Con d gress, and if approved thereby, the Territory becomes a State. It is not without prece dent, we believe, that a Territory of its own volition adopts and ratifies a constitution, and asking admission thereunder, is admit Sted. This was tle course sought to be por. ` sued by Montana, and if we mistake not, a bill for Montana's admission under that con stitution is now pending. Another bill is also pending for an enabling act, which would require all the work to be done over again in the Territory. The constitution Montana adopted and ratified is the best one we have ever seen. It is an improvement on that of any btate now in existence. We might perhaps now get one a trifle better, but the chances are that, in certain respects, we would not get one so good. But there is another matter comes in for consideration. If we should have another Constitutional Convention, and it should adopt another constitution, would it be rati fied at the polls ? If not, would not State hood be deferred ? Our present constitution was not adopted unanimously by any means. We know Republicans who voted against it, are opposed to Statehood for the present on the ground of expense, and who would prob. ably vote against the ratification of any con stitution. Now at the present time our Democratic brethren of Montana are not believed to be eager for admission or pre pared for a State election. Suppose that they should defeat the movement at any stage of the proceedings, especially in ratify nlog the constitution, might not Statehood be frustrated ? And is there not danger that the Democrats, as a political moveu.ent, and enough Republicans who are opposed to Statehood, might combine to defeat it? Is it not better to apply for admission under the constitution we have adopted and rat! fled, and not take any chances? By pre senting this as his first measure, Mr. Carter s may be able to get it through despite the filibustering of the Democratic minority in b the House, which ex-Delegate Maginnis in vests with suich obstructive power. We have the ctp of Statehood at our lips: Shall ' we quaff or dash it o A DISPATCH to the Chicago Daily News, Il says when Cleveland had prepared the rough P draft of his tariff message, he submitted the document to Secretary Fairchild, with the remark: "Fairchild, I have written some. e, thing here that will beat me for re-election, n but it's right." Rats. ft K. 3LECTION KOT ,B. to Delegate Carter's majority in the cosnty m will be a splendid one, but will not reach 5 the estimate made in A useonda. t The county has undoubtedly elected the . entire Republican ticket, except Neal for Assessor. Mr. King has a large majority. "' Miss Wolfe, Dema, for School Superinten i dent, had no opposition. Colemran, Rep., " for Treasurer, leads Kennon, Dem., on re l turns and estimated vote, about 150. Latest returns leave the matter in doubt wbdtbher West Virginia went Democratic or Republlean, but Harrison has electoral votes to spare, anyhow, and both houses of Con gress are Republican-the lower house by a safe, although small, majority. With these general facts, we have nqt deemed it worth while to fill our columns with details until y the official results are announced. We have never experienced as much difi. culty in getting local election returns. The same appears to have been the experience of newspapers generally. All the official re turns have been received by the County r Clerk except Lincoln, but they are neces sarily sealed, and returns of a number of precincts will be unobtainable until the official count is made. That would be made now but for the absence of the Lincoln re turns, and if they are not received by Satur day they will be sent for. Now that the election is over, bnth those who won and those who lost will wish the exigencies of the occasion bad not impelled them to do certain things that were done for political effect. For instance, the Chinese government, which as a government has been friendly, was with indecent baste most shabbily treated by both parties, which went heels over bead over each other, in the wild scramble, not in such haste to repress Chinese immigration as to catch the anti. Chinese vote. The ultimate purpose was right, but the method was undignified. It would have been resented by any nation ex cept China, and the civilized world would have approved the act. Then, the hasty dis missal by the administration of Minister West, whose only crime was friendship for that administration, was another exempilfi cation of Indecent haste, and with just as evident a purpose-the capture of the anti English vote. It is not much to be won dered at that Miss West, meeting Mrs. c Cleveland a few days after, gave her the cut direct, in response to effusive demonstra tion. The English Premier, in referring to Minister West's dismissal, treated it pleas antly as a bit of American electioneering, c and it may be the Emperor of China is dis posed to regard matters the same way; but other nations will be likely to regard their forbearance more favorably than they do our methods and manners. It is to be hoped the occasion will not again arise for such action. Tt r Charleston Newes and Courier item published In the telegrams indicates that aOn some, at least, of the Democrats of that any State are sore. They see that Cleveland's chances, and with them all those of the ° South, for Federal offices, were sacrificed to elect Hill Governor and Grant Mayor of New of York. In other words, that to secure the ion patronage of New York State and city, Tam ad. many and Hill have slipped the knife into with the Democrats of the solid South and shut them off from National offices. Veri!y "the t knife" would make a becoming emblazonry roe on the Democratic coat of arms just at pres Aet. A dozen or less years ag> the Republi ict can party shot down its leaders, and the ll (Vleveland administration was the sequence. alld These Southern gentlemen need not, how aud ever, trouble themselves about calling a Con , vention and making overtures to the Repub. one lican party. The solid South has begun to ly disintegrate under the slogan of "Protection the to American Industries," and the States the thereof will only be "admitted to commun ion on confession of faith"-not on "certif cate" from a heterodox convention. the WEST VIRGINIA. the bat A Fair Probability it has Broken Loose from the lag "Solid South." ned WHEELING, W. Va., November 13.-The ed all important official count in the Mountain it State is not completed, and until.it is no one le will know definately whether the electoral so ticket is Republican or Democratic. The ly majority cannot be more than 200 or 300 eil le, ther way. The Republican State Committee ,ed has raised its estimates from 125 and 200 to the above figures as its claim, while the Democrats' claim to-day is from 400 to 500. all It will probably be the latter part of the Ity week before the official count is completed. it Judge Fleming, Democrat, candidate for Governor, has demanded a recount of the he Kanawha returns, which County reported a majority for Goff of 1,500. In the county so far no important errors have been discover. ed. What trifling gains are made by one party are offset by similar gains for the op. posing side. The returns now in, justify the e, belief that there will be no material differ. ir- ence in the totals between the Republican al State and National tickets, as Goff didn't i. run so much ahead of his ticket as was at :h first reported. S ry TIRED OF IT. e- - Saddened South Carolinians Make a Kick. NWNEW YORK, Nov. 12.-A Charleston, S. C. special says: The News and Courier has a published the opinions of thirty County Chairman on the situation. One of the I Is leading Democrats in the State I h creates a great sensation by saying: r "I, for one, am getting tired of being used n as a cat's paw to rake chestnuts out of the I fire for Northern politicians of New York I and the Hewitt-Hill-Grant stripe. For I twenty years or more these people have been I using us to serve their, selfish ends. The solid South has been used as a cat's paw by them. What would I do? Why do this: I would have a Convention of Southern States. Let the Convention meet and dis. Icas the situation. Let us spy to the Nation al Republican Committee: We are tired of ; this ththing and we want to break through the traces. Give us assurance that you will leave as alone to manage our State affairs 1 and that you will give us decent federal officers in the south and we will break up the solid South. We will cut loose from Tammany and the County Democracy and b all the rest of it, and vote for the best man for President, whether he be a Republican 0' or Democrat." o0 to Disastrous Fire in Rochester. I ROCHESTER, NOV. 9.-The most disastrous Pi fire ever experienced in this city occurred a this evening at the works of the Steam el Gauge & Lantern company. It was located 01 oin a building of seven stories,with two base-. ments. It was situated near Genesee Falls. The fire broke out at 7:30 o'clock. About 40 people were at work, mostly on the third hi floor. The smoke was very dense and the men could not reach the fire escapes and or were forced to jump from the third story. tii Fourteen jumped on the west side of the ., buailding and were frightfully injured, six of a them dying withim an bour, and four others te will dle before morning. It lis thought five m or more bodies are in the ruins, ineluding do one or more girls. The losses on the build. wi lng are $.5,000. The loss on the lantern co, plant is $175,000. pu Harrison Is reported to have received nearly 10,000 congratulatory letters since the im election. If he lived in Montanao they lar would just be beginning to come in now ed from neIghbborIng towns. ab = CURRKiT NWil.. mT BSupreme Court of th 1. h8: bas re fused Judge Terry's application fora writ of Aabeas corpus in tbhe ontempt ease. Hon. Joseph Chamberlain' arrved from ongland Monday, and was to marry Mary Endleotu, daughter of the Secretary of War, yesterday. Wiggins, the weather prepAst, bs been eecsn honorary men er of tlhe Ananaas Club, of Boston. He was hoalm mad about it. Here's a chance for war: It was rumored in Paris-Tuesday that German guardson the Eastern frontier shot three French sports men, killing one of them. Charles A. Dana sailed for Havre Sunday, and Carl Scbars left Europe for New York about the same time. They will probably "never speak as they pass by." Hon. Wm. H. Barnum, ex-Senator and Chairman of the Demoeratic National Com mittee, whose resldence is at Lime Bock, Conn., was at death's door last Saturday, but has since rallied. A "Golden Gate speelal," to run weekly, is proposed over the U. P. and C. P. R. B., commencing Dec. 5, being a "solid limited" between New York and San Francisco, ma king the run from San Francisco to Omaha in fifty hours-eleven hours shorter time than at present. Mrs. Jay Gould. is very ill with nervous prostration. She is said to be a most admir able lady, loved by all who know her. She is a lady of refinement and culture, and has dedicated her life to educating her children, who are models of good training. She cares little for fashionable life, avoidrostentatious display, prefers a few chosen friends'oand confines her entertalpments to hbid.rgWediate circle. The entire.i family are ..~ kably devoted to each other. i- - --. ,a . . . . ument A TERRIBLE- MINE DISASTER., baste which Black Damp Results in the Death of 1836 Miner in the in Kansas. eprees KANSAS CITY, Nov. 9.-A Journal special from.-Pittsburg, Kansas, says: The most w dreadful disaster in the history of Kansas i ex occurred at 5 o'clock this evening. When onld the men were preparing to leave off their would work at shaft No. 2, at Frontenac, a suburb y diser of Pitsburg, a terrible explosion was heard lt for that shook the earth for a great distance and l for completely shattered the shabaft. On investi ipl- gation it was found that 160 men were in the t as mine at the time of the explosion. Being anti- 112 feet below the surface, it is almost cer won- tan all are dead. At this writing there are only two exceptions. Two men who were Scut in the car coming up and being near the top managed to escape. Pittsburg Is In the cen. S ter of the coal mines in Southeastern Kansas leas and is about.100 miles south of Kansas City, ring, on the Fort Scott and Gulf Railway. ST. Louis, Nov. 9.-A special to the Re; teir public from Pittsburg gives the following ac their count of the coal mine explosion there this the evening: A teriffic explosion broke the lo windows in this little villiage and spread consternation among the inhabitants about item dusk to-night. The violence of the shock that was so great as to hurl dishes from shelves that and demolish chimneys. Half an hour after I nd's the explosion the villagers, who were pre the paring to go to the mines, were startled by a I d to ragged, bleeding man, who almost staggered New into the arms of the searchers. He said shabaft the No. 2, at Frontenar, a mining suburb of this am- village, had been destroyed by an explosion into and that all the men in the mine at the time shat except himself and a Dane, whom he left s the bleeding at the mouth of the pit, were un- I nry doubtedly dead. Horses were quickly har-. res- nessed to wagons and in a few minutes the s vbli- villagers were hurrying through the fierce t the snow and sleet storm which was raging. At t ,ae. the mouth of the mine the tremendous force v ow- of the explosion was apparent. There were ii ao. huge seams in the earth and the timbers of c nb- the hoisting apparatus were shivered and a to burned. The Dane who bad aajpe withl. Lion the man who had alarmed the rillagers, lay P aes in the mad, with his face covered with blood. un- Far a long time it was thought he was dead, b tif- but he regoined consciousness in a few hours, a and is now at his home. He cannot speak Ii and does not know what caused the explos. it ion. His clothes were in ribbons. The man U who reached this village with the tidings, 1b the and who accompanied the rescuers back to is the mine, said the men were about to quit pl he work for the day, when the explosion occur. w sin red. Together with the Dane he had ridden ai n in the ear to the top of the shaft, when the w ral earth seemed to snap beneath him and the d he next thing he realized was the splashing of PI ei- snow and water upon his face, as he lay with m tee his comrade in the wreckage above the mine. di to There were 160 men in the mine at the time e4 he of the explosion. As they were at work 112 th 0. feet below the surface, it is believed not one wi he survived the shock, as the explosion must di ed. have destroyed everything in the pit. Big th ror fires were built near the mouth of the pit, re ;be and beside these blazing piles the wives of TI the entombed miners placed their children, ro s while they themselves tried by all kinds of t1l r- entreaties to Induce the miners from other shafts to enter the pit and rescue their rela- wi , tlives. One rescuing party started down the be, e shaft at seven o'clock, but was forced to turn Ci r- back, owing to the foul air. Another at- to an tempt was made at nine o'clock, but the in' ,'t plucky rescuers were forced to abandon mt at their work. They could hear the sounds Cu from the chambers below, and this led the WI the old miners to believe that all the men in SE the shabaft perished. Other attempts will be nol made to reach the entombed men before kn morning. Those who started down the shaft his early this morning say the shock destroyed the C. the whole drift, and it is probable the men tim as in the lower levels are buried beneath tons is I ty slate. Black damp is supposed to have eac be caused the explosion. Most of the miners ma e at these shafts came from the mines of we* : Pennsylvania. d CHEROKEE, Kas., Nov. 10.-The mine e disaster at Pittsburg, Kas., was caused by E *k the explosion of gas. Ninety bodies were r recovered to-day, and forty-six are believed I still to be in the mine. SNOWED UNDER. Hal Not by Ballots, but the Genuine "Fleecy" me KANSAS CITY, Nov. 9.-The heaviest qo snow storm ever known at this season of the not year beean at 3 o'clock thsl morning and is the still raging with unabated violence. The Am storm is general all over thae state. l (Lr S ATCHISON, Kas., Nov. 9.--The most pbhe- co nominal snow storm that ever occared in t d Northern Kansas, began this morning and has continued furiously all day. Trains are ent all delayed and telegraph wires are pro0trt ed in all directions, with the exception of Eu one line to Kansas City. In Athebison 200 ern telephone lines are broken and so tangled up with the electric light works snspended to prevent accidents. The storm is the heaviest at any season of the year since 1878. The Sextent of the damage cannot be ascertained, owing to the suspension of telegraphie com; W munication. port What the Campaign Cost. i NEW Yomc, Nov. 8.-The campaign; that wbic has just elosed, cost an immense lot of mon- 734 1 ey, more than twice as muheb as any previous lowl one. The exact amount It is difliealt to es a timate, but each of the National Commit tees raised and spent more than $1,000,000 acd each of the New York State Commit. tees raied and spent more than $1,000,000 more. The Democrats sent out 16,000,000 Th documents from their headquarters here, cerl which does not Include those mailed to their the constituents by Congressmen and the Re- ye. publicans must have handled as many more. The printing bills of either eommitee the d amounted to hundreds of thousands of dol- recti, late. The amount of money thabt has ehang ed hands on the election is very large, prob. Go ably $1,000,000 in this city alone.+ plem PARTIAL RETURNS OF THE VOTE OF DEER LODGE COUNTY, M.T. At the General Election, Held Tuesday, November 6, 1888. OL31.3. DIL muc u . on' 3,s 1 fsas5 £a3 as- /eago. FROBATE PUBLIC oNER. UPT. or .IS Ion' comma s a .arons oes eS'.:, Aft'. .* JUDGE. ,DYI| R. ,cRooL,.s o.nY., . ......1.. * *2 Anaconda .......................... 637 629 67 1 . . . 5 ... 2 6 4 . . .. .. 1677 5841 .. 1l Uppero ..... ........161 7 1 136 1' 1 1 1 13 107 134 101 12. 104 143 115 12 1 137 1 13 101 13 114 Avon .e........................ Blackfoot .................... 15 1 1 15151 15 11 16 1 21 1614.... 30 I 17 . 1 1; . CearEtownl. .....................17 7 1 17 1311 21 121 222121 14 12 Bearmouth ........... .......... 2 l e-reekd Nellie................ ..... oBlaMcklne ..................2824 192424 25152 ... 31 23 25 216 ' 24 4 26 .. 2... Geoyl St 's am.............. Blanohard's.................... 49 5 47 47 47 7 47 47 .7 4 3 451 1 43 7 174!7 "4 7 47 4 d Tre se ...... e .... ....... 24 5 24 2 23 7 2 . . .. . o ... o .... . Carle 45 Deer Odge. ........................ . . .200 1 2686 1i 23 2023 21 312 2 2. 83 2292 224 230 17 1 3 31 .1 269 19 288167 262 l.1 2t1 1.; LDnmleme ......................8.. 4 5 41 7 4 17 1i 71 Dlhumb on....................... 2 3 . 28 2 1 2 2 27 28 27 3 . 29. .1 0 S 2 4 Elk oreek...................... 2 4 2 2 .. 6 3 1 2 Fitzpatrick's .... ................. I . Gar.ne r .... ................ 1 1I 12 1 4 arion le...... ................... 2 30 31 3I36 7 3 4 2 62 2 751 3 41. 28 Golrde .......................1 1 21 1 3 72 31 49.37 18721 414 4 1 . . Gone31. 23 1 8 1 1 10 184 76 204 357 1 315 157 306 1717 332 30 181 1.... elmillu........................ .. 15 21 14 24 opMinee .................... . .....23 23123 7 28 . 14 2 29 1 23 7 .23 23 .I Henessey ...................... 93 312 142 7 2. 3 23 3 3 521 6.4 40218 181 78 31 14 1 2 i Hro rnas k ...................... 3 2 5 1 14 3 2 4 112 6 28 1 5 21 21 172 1 25 6 15 24 15 2.5 1 122 4 HiddensTreasure.Mine........ .19 20 19 1932 19 20 118 19 1 19 1.1 4 19 1 2025 20 .. ...1 1 , rkille ...................... 7747 1 8 6 16 2 8 7 2 2 66 81 18 672 27 76 1 274 2 0i 2I~ 1 74 Lincoln ...................... 16.2 21 1 1926 18 711 8 714 14 117 187 7 3 20 19 0 18 71 187 2 . er LoCree.......................... 3 11 5 534 13 4 ymlcyreek.................. 18 4 18 189 18 9 1 1 4 2 110 1 13 1 7 168 918 192 18 81 i] New Chicago.................6 8 6E 68 71 66 49 38 78' 2 723 297 5 8028208778 43 41 54 41 4 Oaro V .ino................... 4 44 1312 3 4124 614 102 13 4 12 4 15 113 41 Pitone r..lo................... 2 21 21 9 31 vandoe.....................75 71 77316 65 6 20 76 Pernte & Lynch's SawMill ee ...................1 1564139 2 25 Rmsney a. ....... R lm ee. ...................137 1 119 11 99 10 142 125 116 124 119 118 188 i 121 11 125 58 181 72 (i4 111 24 110 Race Trackl.......................48 48 30 44 54 41 41 434 44423 42 4 25 61 43 41 54 41 42 talrt.s.....................37 44 4442 37 33 3634304304 384 48 2 52 35 Sunset .........................221 2220 304121 17223 25 1923 2421 25 Towveaor.L.........".......... Sydneyl Dne. (No ,polls.)162 2 21 1 I WarmSprin....g .............48133 461235 ,23 38 4 31 451 4 Wilowlehn.....gtn ............. i -il illCreek.....................8 1 61818131113 11 12 12 4 215 222!8 IC 9- 181 Totals.................... J Ma or ities............. re ANOTHER WHITE CHAPEL MURDER. )p - n- The Great London Mystery Still Unsolved. y, LONDON, Nov. 9.-The murder fiend has added another to his list of victims. At 11 e. o'clock this morning the body of a woman, e- cut into pieces, was discovered In a house on is Dorset Street, Spitfields. The police are en e deavoring to track the murderer with blood d hounds. The remains were mutilated in It the same horrible manner as those of the k women murdered in White Chapel. The is appearance of the remains was frightful, and ir the mutilation even greater than in the pre . vious cases. The head had been severed a and placed beneath one of the arms. The d ears and nose had been cut off, the body dies t embowled and the flesh torn from the thighs. a The womb and other organs are missing. R The skin had been torn off of the head and a cheeks, and one hand pushed into the stom 4 ach. The victim, like all the others, was a prostitute. She was married, her husband being a porter. They lived together only at spasmodic Intervals. Her name is believed a to have been Lizzle Fisher, but to most of t the eabitues of the haunts she visited she was known as Mary Jane. She bhad a room in the house where she was murdered. She r carried a night key and no one knows at what hour she entered the house last night; I trobably no one saw the maen wbho eom- r panied her. Therefore it is hardly likely he will ever be identified. He might easily have left the house at anytime between one and six o'clock this morning without attract ing attention. The doctors who have exam ined the remains refuse to make any state ment until an inquest is held. Three blood hounds belonging to private citizens were taken to the place where the body lay and placed on the scent of the murderer, but were unable to keep it for any great distance I and all hopes of running the assassin down j with their assistance will have to be aban- h doned. The murdered woman told a com panion last evening that she was without money, and would commit suicide if she ] did not obtain a supply. It has been learn ed that a man, respectably dressed, accosted the victim and offered her money, when they t went to her lodging. No noise was beard z during the night, and nothing was known of the murder until the landlady went to the c room early this morning to ask for her rent. The first thing she saw when she entered the a room, was the woman's breasts lying on the a table. b In the commons to-day Connybeare asked I whether, if it was trua another woman had 1 been murdered in London, Gen. Warren, o Chief of the Metropolitan Police, ought not to be superseded by an officer accustomed to investigate crime. The speaker said notice must be given of a question in writing. ft Cunningham Graham then asked if Gen. Q Warren had already resigned, to which ci Smith, Government leader, replied be had cl *not. Eight victims have fallen under the re knife of this unknown butcher, and although o0 his horrible deeds have been committed in fe the most populous thoroughfares and at w times when many people were abroad, there gi is not the slightest clue to his identity. On et each of the eight victims were marks which tb make it apparent that all these butcheries pa were committed by the same hand. at SNOT DISTURBED. England Takes Our Electioneering Follies l Quietly. LONDON, Nov. 9.--The usual banquet to the cabinet ministers was given at Guild Hall this evening. Lord Salisbury delivered a long speech. He denied that the govern ment had yielded to their opponents on the It question of policy. England had perhaps noticed that popular Institutions existed to the westward. (Laughter.) Even this in e America would add more to the history of electioneering than to the history of politics. (Laughter and cheers.) If there was any complaint against the Washington statesmen it did not Involve the two nations. (Cheers.) The Washington statesmen had not appar. ' ently commended themselves to the appro. val of Americans. In regard to the peace of r Europe, it appeared all of the rulers had an earnest and intense desire to maintain peace. THE MILITIA. 0 The Embryonic Army Increasing. WAsmHINGTOrN, Nov. 9.-In his annual re port to the Secretary of War, Adjutant Gen eral Drum, says the regularly organized and uniformed active militia of the several states which in 1885 agregated 84,739, reached 92, 734 in 1886, increased to 100,837 in the fol. lowing year, and July 6, 1888, represented an available.force of 106,919 men. Dillard Draws a Long Knife. CorvallisNew fida. The contemptible and base treachery of certain Democrats in Montana, will make the Territory Republican for many a long I year. We take a sheet iron oath right here, that we will help down every Democrat in Montana who had anything to do with the I the defeat of W. A. Clark, directly or indi. rectly. George H. Savage, Dillon, agricultural im plements, has assigned. 1 ALASKA, Governor Swineford' Annual Report. WAsHINGTON, November 12.-The Gov ernor of Alaska, A. H. Swineford, in his an nual report to the Secretary of the Interior, states that the white population has greatly increased, and he estimates that there are 30,000 natives. The total population Is 49, 850, and of this number there are 0,500 whites, 19,000 creoles, and 2,906 Aleuts. In regard to the settlement of public lands, the Governor states that all settlers in Alaska on public lands are mere squat ters, who are awaitin, leglslation from Con greas which will enable them to secure titles. All the salmon factories in the territory, seventeen in number, are located on public lands. He asks favorable consideration by deputy of the bill now pending before Con gress providing for the organizatien of a ter ritory. The Governor says that, as far as he knows, there are no farmers or gardeners in the territory. The only obstacle In the way of agriculture is that lands are not available for settlement. He says the climate is fav orable and the soil rich. He sees no reason why Alaska may not ultimately rival Mon tana and Wyoming as cattle countries. A stamp mill on Douglass Island, which the report states is the largest in the world, habee eetimated output of $150,000 in !.old per month. Other gold mines are being de veloped in the same island and the report notes the sale of four claims for $1,500,000. Silver discoveries have also been made. The Governor thinks there is enough coal in the territory to supply the whole of the Unlied I States for centuries. 7, t Threshing Machine Accident. READINo, Pa., Nov. 2.-An accident re sualting in the killing of five persons and in juring many others, took place this forenoon d on the farm of Jonas Spayd, this county, where a steam threshing machine was in operation. The boiler exploded and killed Irvin Duntelberger, William Rever, Jos. H. B Machmer, Isaac Marberger, boy,, and Joe. p Spayd. The bodies of all five were hurled c. thirty to fifty feet in the air and terribly ti mutilated. The body of Machmer was Ii burled clean through the weather boarding of the barn. t The building was completely wrecked, b' and the force of the ezplos!on was felt many miles away. George Himmerslitz, Sr., was badly injured and cannot recover. Engineer ci Hoover received severe bruises, and John th Riegel was injured internally. Two or three nu others were also seriously injured. Di LO This Beats Graveyard Water. ee MONTRUAL, Nov. 10.-A special dispatch g. from St. Ambroise, a town ten miles below a. Quebec, says complaints had been made re :h cently concerning the condition of the id city reservoir water. The authorities finally ie resolved to empty the water works to find A out the cause. The task was commenced a n few days ago and was completed yesterday it when, to the great astonishment of the en a gineer and workmen, the remains of eleven a children were discovered at the bottom of h the reservoir in an advanced state of decom a position. The antborities of the locality are at a loss to know who are the mothers or who the authors of the murders, as an inquest has revealed that every one of the children had been born alive and had breathed for several hours at least. The police suspect certain factory girls, but have not as yet sufficient proof to make a clear case against I them. France Friendly to the Pope. PARIs, November 13.-In the Deputies to day, a motion to abolish the embassy to the Vatican, was rejected. M. Goblet in a r speech said: "The Importance of our pro r tectorate in eastern countries requires the maintenance of friendly relations with the Vatlean. Rival powers dispute our protect. orate. The friendship of the Pope is there.- c fore precious. The Pope already has hie s batternesses. Is it for uas to increase them P i It has been recently said that the Pope could a no longer count upoz any country but t Prance. That does not mean that France | will Intervene to restore his temporal power; i but the more the Pope is deprived of that n power, the more France ought to honor him ti by curtailing none of her respect for the k high authority he represents." [Applause.] a The foreign budget was finally approved. u. It Gen. Harrison's Regret. v UTICA, N. Y., Nov. 9.-The following a| dispatch has been received by Warner Mii al ler: "Indianapolis, Ind.-Hon. Warner Mil ler: I am greatly grieved at your defeat. If ,s the intrepid leader fell outside the breast. w works, the column, inspired by his courage, cc went on to victory. em BENJAMIN HAnRIsoN." oh GEaEnaL WARREN, Chief of Police of of London, who had no qualification to com- cu mend him for the position except a title of of nobility, has finally resigned, and the House ta of Commons cheered on receipt of his resig. ani nation. It is hoped bhis successor will be ul able to secure the perpetrator of the White. to chapel fiend. Veterinary Surgeon Holloway has gone th East to attend veterinary meetings. tra THE NEXT LEGISLATURE. \. A Strong Republican Majority-Nine to Five in Council and Twenty to Four in House. The Territorial returns by counties have been coming in so slowly that it was almost impossible before to-day to estimate the poli tical strength of our next Legislature. But from all advices the Herald concludes that it will be made up as follows: COUNCIL. Beaverhead-Lawrence A. Brbwn, R. Cascade and Choteau-Jerry Collius, D. Custer-C. R. Middleton, I). Deer Lodge-Wm. M. Thom son, R. Dawson and Yellowstone-Warren A. Conrad, D. , Fergus and Park-Geo. M. Hatch, R. Gallatin and Meagher-C. W. Hoffman, D. - Jefferson-Will Kennedy. AR. Lewis and Clark-C. K. Cole, R. Madison-L. B. Olds, Rdt Missoula-W. M. Bickford,'D. Silver Bow-Wm. Thompson, R. HOUSE OF RRPRESENTATIVES. Beaverhead--H. D. Pickman, R. Beaverhead and Madison-Ozias Willis, R. Cascade and Choteau-E. C. Garret t,-D. Custer-Fred M. Kreidler, R. Loring B. Rea, R. I Dawson-Henry J. Haskell R. - Deer Lodge-C. D. Joslyn, R. Clinton H. Moore, R." Fergus-John D. Waite, R., Gallatin-W. D. Flqwers, D. Charles D. Blakely, D. Jefferson--S. A. Sweigart, R. Madison-J. R. Comfort, RB Meagher-J. E. Saxton, D. Missoula-S. G. Murray, R. G. T. Jonbs, R. Lewis and Clark-Joseph Davis, i. W. G. Gillette, R. _ Park-Geo. H. Carver, R. Yellowstone-F. S Whitney, R.\ Silver Bow-Lee Mantle, R., E. E. Cong don, R ,-Roberts, R.\ In . bove there is still some in doubt, wherever it is close the Herald gives the the election to the leading candidates, await ing complete returns to verify or disprove the guess. Still, enough is known to warrant the conclusion that both branches of the •Legislature will be strongly Republican. - --... - .. . re- , WHAT BEAT CLARK? 0 A Pretty Clear Showing that it Was Not the ity Northern Pacifle R. R. EDITOR NEW NORTH-WEST: led Some days ago I noticed a statement in the H. Butte Miner, to the effect that the vote of the foe. precincts along the line of the Northern Pa led cific Railroad, at the last election, showed bly the influence of that road had been thrown ,ae In favor of Carter for Delegate. Ing None of us in Deer Lodge Connty, who took an active part in favor of Mr. Carter, ed believe this; and certainly the election re turns from our railroad precincts strongly M negative any such inferdice. Wa Here are the facts: There are seven pre eer cincts along the line of the N. P. R. R. in hn the County, viz: Blossburg (at Mullen tun -ee nel,) Elliston, Avon, Garrison, Gold Creek, Drummond and Bearmouth. Of these the last four gave strong Democratic majorities at the last election-although two of them, ch Drummond and Bearmouth, gave good Re ) publican majorities two years ago. More than this. Although it is conceeded that the Democrats had the best and strong est ticket they have ever nominated in this Ily county, yet, so far as is known, Mr. Clark ad received a larger vote than was received by a the majority of the Democratic candidates ay for County offices, at nearly every one of tl.e n. precincts named. The reverse of this would en doubtless have been the case, had the N. P. of R. R. Co., favored Mr. Carter's election. I do not pretent to claim that this Com pany helped Mr. Clark, although the returns re from these Railroad precincts, would indi cats that he was the favored candidate, if ans one was. 'n I do believe that the Company kept "hands or off," as they claimed they did, and that it ct was a fair fight all along the line of their et road. The phenominal majorities for Mr. St Carter at precincts in this County, off the line of the N. P., are called to the attention of the Miner. What was the matter with Deer Lodge, Anaconda, Granite, Kirkville, New Chicago, Helmville and some twenty - others? D.L. Rar. e Deer Lodge, Nov. 14, 1888. a r An Important Cut-off. e e Railway Age. The Northern Pacific has commenced the a construction of an important cut-off from a * point near Spokane Falls, W. T., on its main I line, southwest to Ellensburg, a distance of t about 175 miles. The rail distance from Spo- b kane Falls to Ellensburg is 272 miles, so that the construction of this road, which it is said h e will be completed in a year, will shorten the to Northern Pacific's transcontinental line F t nearly 100 miles and save about four hours in Bi time. The present line, after leaving Spo- le kane Falls, makes a detour of about 100 miles southward to Pasco Junction, and returns nearly that distance to the north before cross ing the Cascades. The new road, besides the great saving of distance, will open up a new and promising country to settlement ; while, although the 272 miles of the original line will be abandoned for through travel, that portion will doubtless prove profitable by rea- fi son of the great development of the country co which the road has already caused, and will of continue going on in the direction of short- cia ening and improving old lines by selecting te shorter rcutes, a work generally involving de, large expenditures, which often the builders sit of the first lines do not feel warranted to in. Los cur. In a few cases the partial abandonment ai of an original circuitous line works injury to ha. the region through which it runs, but gener. fro ally the old line has developed population feet and business sufficient to warrant its coutin-. as ned operation, while the new line proceeds to work up its own local traffic. D The Union Pacific now runs passenger cars TI through to Helena over the Montana Cen tral . R. R. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. Paris Gibson, Esq., has been elected Mayor of Great Falls. re B. F, Paxon, aged 43 years and 9 months, ist died in Butte Nov. 15, of typhoid pneumonia. li- It is rumored that the Northern Pacific will ut soon get control of the Rocky Fork railroad it and push it to completion. The new machinery of the Helena Electric Light Co. has been started up. The improve. ments put in this year will cost $50,000. Herman Dowse, a much esteemed man, in the employ of the Missoula Mercantile Co., died Monday, aged 41 years, of pneumonia. Fred Van Flick shot fatally, about twelve o'clock election night, at Boulder, John Laf ferty, who died Thursday. Van Flick es. caped. It is learned indirectly from Maiden that P. W. McAdow has sold the Spotted Horse mine to Eastern capitalists for 5400,000.-IIut bandman. Patents were recently issued to Anders Anderson, of Blossburg, Mont., for a steel brake, and to J. Avon Gyllenberg, of Hecla, Mont., for a wrench. The U. S. timber cases in Butte were con. tinned for the term, the United States not having an important witness present. The defendants were ready for trial. The machinery of the hoisting works, of the St. Lawrence mine, Butte, flew to pieces in some unaccountable way Monday, and it is thought it will take a month to restore it. Nobody was hurt. Six persons are in jail at Missoula charged with illegal voting. The returns of about one-third of the precincts were objected to for irregularities. The Democrats now claim Bickford's election to the Council. The Sydney follows suit with the. many other mines which have been reported lately as making valuable discoveries. Last week a new vein was struck in this mline which will greatly add to its value.--.lail. A fire in Bozeman, Nov. 8th, destroyed seven frame buildings. Total loss, 54,500. About $2,000 insurance. Those who were burned out were Topel & Bro., J. F. Davis, E. F. Hanley, Shay & Co., Monroe and M1rs. Roundtree. Thomas Cruse made a bet of $5.000 the night of election day that Cleveland would be re elected. The bet was taken by A. J. Seligman, Hugh Kirkendall, M. H. Keefe and Frank Lang, and the money was put up. Mr. Cruse believes in reducing the surplus.-Iler aild. Rev. George Comfort, formerly of Deer Lodge, and recently of Bozeman, has taken up a farm near that place and will remove his family there and locate permanently. He always had an eye for a good horse, and we hope will grow great in worldly goods when he gets where the acres are broad and the grass grows green. The Record notes with regret the serious illness of J. S. Dickerson, late editor of the I Independent, who is confined to his room with a dangerous attack of pneumonia. Late last night he was reported being very low, with chances for recovery slim. The Reccrd, in unison with the patient's many friends, sin cerely hope his time has not conim.-Record, 13th. A fire in Anaconda last night came near burning down the Reviewt office. A stable right back of it near the corner of Main and Second, belonging to Morgan Evans, caught fire. In the north end of it John Cornelius kept a span of valuable grey horses, worth s600. The stable and contents were a total loss. The fire companies from the smelter arrived in time to extinguish the flames be fore they spread to adjoining buildings. -[Miner, 4th. n Sheriff's Sale. Wingfleld L. Brown, assignee of Frank J. Wilson, a Plaintiff, vs William J. McDonald and Mary J. Mc "'ou ail, Defen dants. TO BE SOLD at Sheriff's Sale, on St.,rdav, Dc I cmber 8, A. D. 1888, at the hour of ii o'clock a m. of said day, in front of the '"Thampionl ilouse,' in the town of Granite, county of Deer Lodge,, 1. T., under and by virtue of an order of sale it the astve entitled cause, issued out of the District c'ourt of the Second Judicial District, in and for De,,r Lodge conrtyand Territoryof Montana, all rtat, title, claim e and interest of the defendants in and to the follow a ing described p-operty. to-wit : A certain frame building known as the "Chlampion 0 House," which said house is being and sititnd at the town of Granite, Deer Lodge county, Mo.itaua Territory, on the property of a corporation doint' business at said town of Granite, known as the 4 "West Granite Mountain MiningCompany," togeth~r with the lease given by said mining comp iny of one a hundred feet of surface ground, extending th it dis a tance in all directions, to Eliztbeti C. Coampion, by her duly assigned to Frank J. Wilson, and hv said a Frank J. Wilson duly assignel to WincitttildL. . Brown, the plaintiff herein, with all rights and privi leges thereunto belonging. LEW. COLEM AN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge county, '! T. Dated November 13, 1888. 1010 4t SHERIFF'S SALE. Thompson Campbell, Plaintiff, vs. Joseph llazelton, Defendant. To be sold at Sheriff's Sale on Saturday, November 10, A. D. 1588, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m. of said day, in fron tot the Court House door, in thetovn and county of Deer Lodge, M. T., under and by virtue of an order ot s:ale in the above entitled cause, issued out of the Dist ict Court of the Second Judi cial District, in and I,.r Deer Lodge county and Territory of Montana, all right, title, claim and in terest of the defendant in and to the following described property, to-sit: Being all that certain lot. piece or parcel of land situate, lying and being in the town of Granite. Deer Lodge county and Montana Territory, being that cer tain lot situate, lying and being on the north side of Main street, in said town of Granite. and also one hundred feet north of G liick's saloon, the salme fronting on said Main street tnirty  'elt and ruin ning back with an equal width, one tiundred [1001 feet, aind upon which is situated a lo. house known as the liazelttne house. LEW. COLEMAN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge Co.. M. T. Dated October 18, 1888. 100 4 The above sale is hereby postponed until Saturday, November 21, 1888, at the same hour and pl .e. LEW. COLEMAN', h atu1 . Deer Lodge, M. T., Nov. 10, 181. 110 1t