Newspaper Page Text
VOL. I. No. 9. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, WEDNESlDAY MORNING. !)CTOBER 31. 1888. PRI('E 5 ('ENTS.
NEWS ABOIUT TOWN.
Brief Mention of the Go
ings-on in the City.
A Mining Man from Bar
Bach, Cory & Co.'s Team
on a Bust.
The LEADER is still in the lead.
Big republican rally to-night.
Judge Bach arrived in the city Mon
J. M. Erskine is doing a rushing busi
ness at St. Clair.
Mrs. Roehl has just recovered from a
sick spell of about two weeks duration.
County Attorney Taylor's house will be
ready for occupancy about the 10th
Shepherd & Flinn are preparing to
move into their new store next month at
Mr. J. B. Leslie and family are now
domiciled in their new house on Fifty
Governor Leslie, the venerable admirer
of Great Falls, leftyesterday morning for
the capital city.
J. Hopkins of Deep Creek and Mr.
Patterson of Townsend, are among the
visitors to town.
Men were at work yesterday placing
the galvanized iron front on Messrs.
Murphy, Maclay & Co's building.
Miss. L, Lantz, of Maiden, Montana,
left Monday evening for her home. She
visited E. F. Marston and wife several
Mike Hendrickson has bought an in
terest in a saloon and like Mr. Collins
and W. J. Lease is doing a rushing
C. T. Wernecke, grocer, has sold 148
barrels of apples since the 12th. inst. He
has ordered another carload which is
now on the road.
Mr. Roehl, fornerly one of the propri
etors of the Milwaukee house, is now in
Germany. The gentleman will soon re
turn to this country.
Gerin & Davenport opened the Park
theatre.night before last under favorable
auspices. Any improvement in the dra
atis personae in Great Falls will be
onsidered by the LEADEI a step in the
James P. Murray, proprietor of the
Murray house, and John Ehlin, proprie
tor of a boarding house in Sand Coulee,
were in the city yesterday. The gentle
men called at the LEADER office and left
an order for some job work.
Among the recent arrivals at the Mil
waukee house are: Mr. Hawkins and
family, of Barker, R. T. Gorham, Chest
nut, R. T. Allin, Wm. Allin and J. J. Al
lin, Cascade, W. H. Ulm, Ulm, J. H. Sel
fred, Belt, and A. J. Hay, Arrow Creek.
An owl was captured night before last
in the park. Itis ahuge bird with strong
fighting proclivities. It is on exhibition
at the Milwaukee house. Mr. Matthes
will have a large cage constructed in
which his royal nibs-the owl-may sit
Mr. and Mrs. Word, Mrs. George W.
Taylor, L. G. Phelps and C. M. Webster
visited the smelter, spring and falls yes
terday. Mr. Word is very deeply inter
ested in the prosperity of Great Falls.
He has great faith in the city's future
Fred L. Stephens, of Stephens, Lyall &
Co., of Barker, was in the city yesterday.
In confirmation of other favorable re
ports faom the great mining districts of
the Belt Mountains, Mr. Stephens said
that many people are arriving in Barker,
and new strikes are of daily occurrence.
Al. Hockett made a splendid strike about
two weeks ago. Al. was very jubilant,
and invited his numerous friends to his
home, where they were well entertained.
He struck a lead carbonate which runs
$38.80 to the ton. Mr. Hockett is erect
ing a shaft house and putting men at
work. Mr. Stephens stated that all per
sons in the mountains are anxiously wait
ing for the railroad. When the road is
built low grade ores may be shipped ad
vantageously. At the Wyandott Boy's
mine there are 150 sacks of yellow car
bonate averaging $100. Mr. Stephens
has had considerable experience in min
ing in Washington territory and Idaho.
He says the Belt mountains contain in
calculable wealth, and the building of
the Neihart branch will commence an
era of great prosperity in the mining dis
tricts of Barker and Neihart. The gen
tleman is of the opinion that sufficient
ore can be taken from the mines in the
vicinity of Barker to supply the great
smelter near this city. Notwithstanding
the fact that the advantages of transport
ing ore over the railroad cannot be had
this winter, an immense amount of ore
will be freighted by teams to the Great
Falls smelter. Mr. Stephens said he un
derstood the famous Pride of the West
mine has been stocked for $200,000. In
his opinion the mine is worth $1,000,000.
It is owned by Pete May, Louis Goslin,
Dick Oatey and J. T. Armington.
SR. H. Beckwith, No. 10 North Main
street, Helena, is one of the leading pho
tottaphic artists in the West.
H. D. Evans of Smith River, is in town
this evening. He says everybody on
Deep Creek will vote for Rolfe and that
Dyas is very unpopular in that section.
The republican candidates are request
ed to meet the central committee at the
probate judge's office, at 10 a. m. today
promptly. Business of importance is to
be transacted. Let every candidate be on
Mr. J. Barnes, proprietor of the U. S.
hotel at Cascade, is in town. Mr. Barnes
was nipped by the democrats at
their meeting there a few weeks ago. On
the strength of their promiseshe laid in
a lot of oysters and perishable goods, but
only seven men were at the meeting from
abroad audMr. Barnes is out and injur
A team belonging to Bach, Cory & Co.
attached4o a delivery wagon ran away
yesterday morning. By taking a circuit
ous route through the city, the runaway
attracted much attention. Numerous
efforts were made to stop the horses near
Central avenue, but they were estopped
however, a short distance from the city.
Nothing was damaged.
The Great Falls Tribune continues its
false stories. The report of the Gorham
meeting is a fabrication. Although the
meeting was held at midday, the room
was full, 50 men being present. Among
those present were: Robert Chestnut,
Wm. Allen, R. T. Gorham, J. Barnes, G.
A. Colby, Homer lHeinas, Dr. Jones, Scott
Morrison, Mr. Miurtag, J. M. Erskine, P.
Lumax, J. A. Harris, M. Jones and J.
Brown, which is slightly above the num
her mentioned by the Great Falls Tooter.
We will not name others. The closest at
tention was paid to the speakers and at
the close democrats and republicans con
gratulated them and expressed their re
grets that the arrival of the train caused
the addresses to be shortened. Now
neighbor why don'tyou tell the truth and
take a tumble to yourself?
The Meeting To-Night.
Our citizens will not fail to be present
at the big republican home talk, to be
held in the Park hotel dining-room this I
evening. Judges Wade and Burleigh
will speak. There will be no buncombe,
no bluster, no billingsgate. The issues
of the hour will be presented in a digni.
fled, intelligent manner for the considera
tion of intelligent voters. It will be a
feast of reason and a flow of soul that
will be peculiarly refreshing after the
Wordy wind-work of Sam,the will-o'-the
wisp. 0 yes, it will be good to be there.
The Base Slanderers.
The Tooter editor got a terrible raking
over last night by C. C. Ray who stopped
on his way to Benton to pay his respects
to the Tooter editor.
Mr. Ray.is well known in Cascade coun -
tyand his reputation will overcast the
fellow that runs the Tooter any day. The
malicious attacks of the Tribune will do
more to injure it and the democratic party
than any other cause. Keep slinging
The Club Meeting.
The republican club at its meeting
last night resolved to go in a body to
the train to meet the distinguished
visitors from abroad.
The course of tile Tooter in its mali
cious and unfounded attackon C. C. Ray
was denounced in scathing terms, and it
was voted to ask that gentleman to ad
dress the people of Great Falls on Friday
evening in company with local speakers.
lION. TIIOS. II. CARTER'S APPOINTMENT S.
Dillon-Monday evening, Oct. 29..
Glendale--Tuesday evening, Oct. 80.
Silver Bow County-Wednesday, Oct. 81;
Thursday, Nov. 1.
Anaconda-Friday evening, Nov. 2.
Butte--Saturday evening, Nov. 3.
lION. I. P. CARPENTER'S APPOINTMENTS.
Great Falls-Monday evening, Oct. 29.
Missoula-Wednesday evening, Oct. 831.
Livingston-Friday evening, Nov. 2.
Billings--Saturday evening, Nov. 3.
lION. W. F. SANDEIRS' APPOINTMENTS.
Livingston--Monday evening, Oct. 29.
Bozeman-Tuesday evening, Oct. 30.
Townsend--Thursday evening, Nov. 1.
Helena-Saturday evening. Nov. 3.
Butte--Monday evening, Nov. 5.
lION. A. F. BURLEIGII's APPOINTMENTS.
Fort Benton--Tuesday evening, Oct. 80.
Great Falls--Wednesday evening, Oct. 81
Missoula County--Friday and Saturday
Nov. 2 and 8.
Missoula--Monday evening, Nov. 5.
11ON. A. .J. CIIAVEN'S APPOINTMENTS.
Elkhorn ---Monday evening, Oct. 29.
Boulder--Tuesday evening, Oct. 30.
Sun River---Wednesday evening, Oct. 31.
Chotean--Thursday evening, Nov. 1.
Augusta-Friday evening, Nov. 2.
Helena--Saturday evening, Nov. 3.
Livingston--Monday evening, Nov. 5.
lION I). S. WAi)E'S .\iPIOINTMENTS.
Great Falls --\ednesday evening,Oct. 31.
Butte -Saturday evening, Nov. 3.
Helena--Monday evening, Nov. 5.
lION. WM. II. IHIINT'S APPOINTMENTS.
Wickes--Saturday evening, Nov. 8.
Marysville--Monday evening, Nov. 5.
lION. A. C. nrtTEIN'S APPOINTMENTS.
Boulder--Tuesday evening, Oct. 30.
Townsend-Thursday evening, Nov. 1.
Livingston-Friday evening, Nov. 2.
Fort Benton--Saturday evening, Nov. 3.
Great Falls, Monday evening, Nov. 5.
lION. I. D. M'C'ITCH(EON'S APPOINTMENTS.
Deer Lodge--Monday evening, Oct. 29.
Big line of overshoes, felt boots. etc.. at
the New York Cash Bnzaar.
NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
Another Fatal Railroad
Disaster on Record.
Colonel Sanders at Living
BRAINEID, Minn., Oct. 30.-The Port
land west-bound fast express on the
Northern Pacific ran into an open switch
near the east end of the Crow Wingriver
bridge Saturday night. The engine
broke loose, and the tender, miail car and
two baggage cars went over. an embank
ment into the river. Clinton Waine, who
was riding on the front of the mail car,
was fatally injured. The mail clerks es
caped with bad bruises and a thorough
wetting. The engine ran across the
bridge on the ties; but on the further
side turned over an embankment, killing
Fireman A. Brown and seriouslyinjuring
engineer Swart. All of the passenger
cars remained on the track, and none of
the occupants were injured.
Great and Good Man.
WHEELING, Oct. 380.-Judge Thurman,
his son, Allen G. Thurman, and a news
paper representative left Columbus this
morning, and until Zanesville was reached
a quiet time was had. At that place four
or five hundred people came to greet the
"Old Roman." He thanked them and in
a brief speech told them to vote accord
ing to their conscience, adding that he
would vote for that great and good man,
Grover Cleveland. Another small crowd
assembled at Cambridge.
LvINwusTox, Oct. 30.-Colonel Sanders,
Judge Henry M. Blake and ex-Governor
Sherman, of Iowa, addressed the voters
of Livingston on the Republican side of
the questions of the day. The opera
house was well filled with republicans
and democrats, who listened quietly to
three hours of oration from the speakers.
The meeting was very quiet.
Cn'lAoo, Oct. 29.-Cattle receipts, 14,
000. Slow and steady.
Beeves $firstname.lastname@example.org; steers, $email@example.com;
stockers and feeders, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Texas
cattle,$email@example.com; cows, bulls and mixed
$firstname.lastname@example.org; western rangers $1.8003.90.
Sheep--Receipts 8,000. Steady. Na
tives, $email@example.com; westerns, $..firstname.lastname@example.org;
NEW YORK, Oct. 29-Bar silver 94.
Copper-Dull; Lake, November,$17.35.
The following are the precincts and
judges established by the county com
No. 1. Great Falls: Will Hanks, W.
P. Beachley and D. R. Mitchell.
No. 2. Lakes: Chas. H. McIntyre.
No. 3. Sun River Leavings: Ed. Rein
icke, John Spencer, Ira Ingraham.
No. 4. Sun River: E. B. Largent, H.
B. Blossom, John Traxler.
No. 5. Mission: Ed. Lewis, Thomas
Moran, Rock Gabert.
No. 6. Ulm: James Largent, Willis
Ulm and J. D. Comer.
No. 7. Cascade: T. B. Lease, B. F.
Perkins and Jacob Kinsey.
No. 8. Mid Canyon: Peter Rooney.
No. 9. Stickney: R F. Stickney, J.F.
Wegner and John W. Mann.
No. 10. Chestnut: Wnm. Allen, C. H.
Austin and E. E. James.
No. 11. Soldier Creek: Geo. W. Mul
lery, Reuben Milligan and Albert Porter.
No. 12. Truly: J. W. lanus, - Hop
kins, D. F. Wilson and HI. D. Evans.
No. 13. Lower Sand Coulee: J. T. An
thony, J. C. Ernest and Chas. Lechray.
No. 14. Upper Sand Coulee: Am-,s
Teague and Fisher Willet.
No. 15. Belt: J. K. Castner, J. H. Sief
red and Wm. Macqueen.
No. 16. Lower Belt: Cornelius Hock
shaw, John Epperson and Chas. Moy.
No. 17. Willow Creek: James Gillette,
P. B. Buchan and William Wood.
No. 18. Davis Creek: Wm. Fergus,
F. B. Simpson and Geo. Currie.
No. 19. Cora: Wmin. Cresap, Thos. At
kinson and A. F. Morris.
No.20. Kibbey: H. VanlHenderleiter,
John McGee and W. G. Stark.
No. 21. Clendenin: John G. Lilly,
Geo. Seford and H. C. Foster.
No. 22. Grafton: Timothy McCarthy,
A. G. Hay and G. R. Frost.
No. 23. Muddy: Sam Getts, J. T. Wat
son and J. D. Brown.
No. 24. Upper Belt: J. C. Wells, A.
Swerdferfer and Ii. Morris.
Republicans Take Notice.
Republicans are requested to meet at
the republican headquarters at 4 p. nm.
Are. ing Invitation.
Ladies Please take notice! My goods
and fixtures being delayed, the opening
of the same will be postponed until
Wednesday next, at which time I shall
be happy to see you all, at my store, cor
ner of 4th street and Central avenue.
Dress making and hat tripuming neatly
done. Ma.. A. A. Ansolt..
J. H. McKnight & o.& Aj gent forthe
Perkins Wind Mills anid r.np. They
are guaranteed to be the best in use.
Parties who intend purchosiog are invit
ed to call on them and get terms and
Pictures copied or enlarged at hieck
Good bright Tioy about i3 years of age
wanted at this office to learn the trade.
For ladies' and misses' wraps . g. t the
New York Cash Bazaar.
J. H. McKnight & Co. have just re
ceived a large stock of Spring Wagons,
Top Buggies, Phaetons, Buckboards and
Road Carts. Call and see them.
Gloves and mittens at prices that defy
competition at New York Cash Bazaar.
J. H. McKnignt & Co. are agents for
the Eldredge Sewing Machine. Quality
the best. Prices the cheapest.
The New Livery Stable.
The Ealipse stable has been moved to the corn
ner of Third street and Second avenue South, op
posite the Pence livery stable, and occupies the
handsome new structure wblch biib occasioned
mush favorable comment. The stable is sup
plied with all of the aecessroes necessary
for a first-class livery stable. The building has
been constructed with a view of comfort and con
venience. It Is lighted by the electric light. The
proprietor, F. M. Morgan, is now In a position to
accommodate the public in the true sense of the
word. He has studiously observed the needs of a
flrst.elass livery stable, and is now in shape to
show his patrons the result of his observations.
Save 25 per cent by buying your winter
goods at New York Cash Bazaar.
See the Great Assortment of
C. P. Thomson's
Reliable Dry Goods House.
xv. S. xv 11 iZiJ
WHOLESALE AND 1111A.11.
IMPORTED AND DOMEwrIF.
ALSO THE FRA(RIIANT
AND THE BEST HRANDS OF
R..EAT FAL.LS. MONTAN..,
Wagon No. 8.
Charges RealIson. b.l i l at ..,lMont.
W. P. BEACHLEY.
General Stationery aniti liws
A Fill Line of Legal Blai', i Sae,.
(Corn r of (Centirl Ae. itl Fa" i h .i) -t
C ,llplete inl Every departlelnt. Agents for the
HAHN & WALTERS,
GOLD BLOCK, HELENA, MONTANA.
First National Bank
OF GREAT FALLS.
Authorized Capital. - 81,000,000.
laid-Ul-p ('apital, - 100.000.
T. E. (ColA.rN.s - President
JOlN LEPr.EY - - Vice-President
L. G. PHELPS - - - Cashier
A. E. I)IKElMAN - Ass't ('ashier
., A. RIiROADWATE'i, MfAIRTN MAGINNIS,
PAIIIS (OlIISON, IIIA M3YElls,
liOBEll'T VA'ilIIN, II. O. ('(OW1EN,
.. 'IT. AR1MIN('i''ON.
A general llulking business transi
Exchlnlge drnwn o;n the principtal ornts in the
States anlld Europe.
Promplt attention given to collections.
Interest allowed oil time deposits.
Next ,x: r to I.:ipyo s Drug Nore' are the
PiANOS AND ORGANS.
Partlies ); 'i IiIg to i3Iy or Renllt a Piano or Organ
hudhl I;leVe Orders with I hei,.
as they are
Agents for Montana Territory.
Stationery, Cigars, and
Mover of Light
Orders promptly attended to. Pries reasonatble.
SANDER.. ('ITLLEN & SANDI)ISII.
J'TORNEYS AND 'OUNSELIIOIS ATl'
Main St., Helena, M. T.
.IOiHN . IIYA..
I NSU IANCsE, PEAL,,t ES'ITA'I'I'.
ALUCTION lll ll O oiIssio, Itllllbter. Sltil.les,
OFFiCPE. |et wte ('rntral ni First Avenue
Northl. oni Srotld Street.
I'. I". ('AMl IIltI.L,,
i' ll IOi ' NItC iISRASES.
OFFl('IE----l rri Itihliig. corner 7th .Avenue
South t111 5th Strit.
- 10cl'N'l' IlYIh,'IAN ANI)
Phy' s i; to the Mont real l istlsuyI' .
II. 11 . i.i.l.l. ,
A T'I'TI NEY AT' IL.\ W.
L (ICE -)l - ll l Ol. ve r s hu rh r
OFFICE - - - - -N. t o. ur t e Post Oiltk.
II I.AM . K(EN,
• 1 1 ,1 E Nl I Ni I , : i:
)f |Il (.'toses -Re anh es. Ditce1 s, iet. ] oigllht
Iig, it ( yi. ('A p TAIl's. r .
oi)F - - - t vrt 'trt il Webster'Stu .
JI.. M. KlKAl(;ION,
F I ('IIE-. ltIE('Tr lok. i nn l . Po.t II -tirt
ott First notict.
II. 1.. llt'lT Hlt,
F' II W'u1". tI \I. N : \1 \'1\i.,
I. A I' DISEASES
s 'Er tN o(' irull , 'nt Cbs trtl" tittore . rat
S. H. McKnight & Co.,
FARM SPRING WAGONS,
Road Wagons, Buckloards, Road Carts. Superior Grain I)rills, Sulky Plows, Break
iug and Stirring Plows, SHarrows, ('ultivators. 'Ients uanl Wa",on
Covers. HBared and Plain "ence Wire.i Mud Mlills.
Team and Buggy Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Whips,
Cooper's Sheep Dip, Sewing Machines, Etc.
Perkins' Wind Mills and Pumps.
Hay Rakes, Hay Presses, Hay Loaders, Threshing
Machines, Full Line of Mowers and Reapers.
L~"We are Agents for Woods's Mowers and Binders, .lohn Deer Plows, Bail
Wagons, Cooper's Sheep Dip and Eldridtge Sewing Machines.
Central Avenue, Near Third Street, Great Falls.
1 ENSE N,
The Shoe Man
HIIa H O.ta, Ils lily I i t, ElqipIel
Boot and Shoe Establishment
In the Luther Block on Second St., Bet.
Central nt I First AvenIues soith.
An Inexhaustible a II l:lndsontn Variety of
BOOTS AND SHOES
[3 CARRIED IN STOCK.
MIlail Orders filled Carefillly and
(UINDER NEW MANAOEMENT. I
Bin le doub. lleTq' 1.I.1out
Erery/ Cor '(vien'e Furn(.lilhed that the T'ratelinm
.!'..bli' /jin desir(/.(' .
-A 1I I) IE IOIE;S I' .1 ECIAL
THE PATIIoNAIEe OF 'rTlE PlitII. sl tI ESI'I"CTFUItIY SOI' i ITEID.
.l'L , ILT1 ' 1/ /;,1°. /P'prietors.
E. Ii. (1LIN(A N,
GROCERIES, DRY GOODS AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
TilE BEST PRICE PAID FOR GRAIN AND I'OINTRY PiRDl'uCE.
Bel t, :I:loiiutan a..
V'. I3. A A IC 1 I &
For Fine Dress Silks,
Imported and Domestic Dress Goods, Carpets,
Curtain Material, Flannels, Blankets,
Comforts, Ladies' Scarlet Knit,
Saxony and Silk Under
Me.:: Knitted and California Underw-,::, Ladies'
and Children';:, hoe:.
IAll , ti :In.. . ! are nIw r p Iul lll, i i i .!:'. . ... i,i l' , :, ., : . wili h,', il
At Remarkabiy Low Pri;es.
? '"( ' IS t it miall and get pri.te.. . ,il .u,. : , . ttt titon., ..4
\V. B. R1nl(1eivl & ('c>lllpavy.
('tNTrRA, .AViNi']. G, 4E.AT F .4 S. MhONT%1 A X.