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GREAT FALLS is located at the Falls of the Missouri which furnish the greatest available water power on the Con
tinent. Is within 7 miles of the most extensive Coal and Iron district in the West, immediately beyond which are rich Silver and Copper districts. It lays tributary the best agricultural and grazing part of the Territory, and the pineries of the Upper Missouri and tributaries. It has made more progress in the past 8 months in proportion to its size than any other place in Montana, and is especially adapted by its natural resources and geographical position to become the leading manufacturing center between Minneapolis and the Pacific. The trip to Great Falls will amply repay tourists by the beauty of the scenery on the way, and they will find here the most magnificent series of waterfalls in the world, while the surrounding country is rich in picturesque scenery. To those wishing to improve property, lots will be sold at very reasonable prices. Fcr pariicu!ars address, H. O. CHOWEN, AGENT. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE, t Northern Pacific Time Table 1 "Montana Short Line." New Time Table Taking Effect Nov. I st, 1884 TRAINS ARRITE FROM THY KA5T-RELENA 1 No. 1-Pacific Exprcss.7:25 p. in. Mountain time TRAINS GOING EAST FROM IEIIENA No 2-Atlantic Express.................5:10 a in TRAINS ARRIVE FROM TOH W SST No 2-Atlantic Express ................. 7:50 a m TRAINS GOING WEST FROM ISHLENA No 1-Pacific Expr~ss...................:755 p mn Wickes Branch. Arrive at Helena at................. 7:45 p m Leave Wickes at........................ 10:50 p im Leave Helena daily, at...............2:29 am 1 Arrive at Wickes at.......................5:0 am Helena and Butte Accommodation r Leave Helena................... ......... :30 a m Arrive at Grrrison .................. 12:20) pm Leave Garrison.... ................. 1:45 p m Arrive at Helena...................5:30 p m Pullman Palace and Dining Cara run through between St. Paul and Minneapolis and Helena and Portland on Atlantic and Pacific express ,t ias. Time from Helena to Portland, 36 hours; to St. Paul, 52 hours; Chicago. 70 hours. S. G. ULTON, Genoral Agenat. t TALL ABOUT SHORT-HAND. N. Y. Telegraph: Phono raphy is by far the best and most used of any c other forms of stenography. Isaac Pitman of England, is its real found- r or, and all modern methods of pho nography owe their existence to him,. f the leading principles all being copi- , ed from him. Some of the so-called I independent systems that have arisen n since Mr. Pitman's inventions are im- i provements in matters of detail over bh their original. There is, of course, great rivalry between them, and much '"mine is superior to yours" talk. Nearly all of them are worthy pro ductions, and it is difiicult to choose I between them. Any one of them n learned thoroughly will will a hand- fi some income, which is the main de- 0 siratum. i! Salaries range from $10 per week, n received by beginners and third-rate t stenogralphers, all the way up to $25. 000 a year, which is the suna earned \ by Dennis F. Murphy, oflicial stenog- tl rapher of the United States senate, tI which is probably as much as any h short-hander in this country can well t make. James E. Mun.on, oflicial sten si ographer of the New York Superior I .Co:urt. is paid a salnry of '7.000 per ti year, and he unquestionably receives t: as much from the revenues derived from the sale of his publications and b from his work outside the court room. h Twenty-five dollars a week is good ci pay for the young amanuenses in rail- v road, insurance and other offices, many ti earning much more. b A first-class law reporter employed i by lawyers wishing special reports of I cases can make as high as $7,000 and j .S8,000 per annum. The usual amount paid a short-hand reporter for a ser- a mon, lecture or other public meeting ranges between $10 and $20. An ofli cial stenographer is assigned to each of the various courts of the city, and are paid $2,500, and they make twice I that at least by furnishing the reports v to lawyers and other routine work. c Men stenographers receive much higher pay than women, though some women are to be found who earn as a high as $5,000 and $6,000 a year, and one or two in New York City perhaps ( more. As to the speed possible to be at tained in short-hand, it of course de- a pends wholly upon the writer's skill. I Dennis F. Murphy can roll of two C hundred werds and more per minute, n and Thomas Reed of London, who enjoyed the exciting diversion of re porting Dr. Phillips Brooks during the latter's recent visit to England, "got there" to the tune of 213 words a a minute, and never lost a word. A speed of 180 words per minute, sus tained throughout a whole evening, perhaps is not unusual, and a stenog rapher who aspires to a leading place in his profession must be able to run up as that and think nothing of it, though the average rate of gpublic speaking seldom exceeds 150 words always excepting Dr. Brooks, of Bos ton, who is a terror to the verbatim reporters. COMSTOCK JOURNALISM. Carson Appeal: A fierce war has broken out between the Enterprise and Chronicle. It runs something like this: Last evening a small boy was run over at the corner of B and Union streets, and sriously injured on the left ankle.--Chonicle. To this the Enterprise of the next morning responds: The item in last evening's Chronicle relative to a boy being run over, is the baldest tissue of falsehood ever in vented. The boy was not run over at the corner at all, as alleged, but two doors below near Banduzel's bakery. It was the knee, and not the ankle which was hutrt, and instead of being a small he is almost big enough to work in the mines. The Chronicle comes back as fol lows: The assertion that a boy was run over near Banduzel's bakery is refuted by a card of the baker in another col umn. The ankle was hurt, as shown to the reporter last evening. The as sertion that the boy is big enough to work in the mines is quite significant. Anybody knows that the Enterprise has always been in favor of filling the mines with kids, to the exclusion of miners with families. The Miners' Union had better interview the paper at once. The Enterprise comes back at once as follows: The drunken lunatics who misman age the Chror :cle in the absence of the regular editor, are trying to drag the Enterprise into a war with the bake shops of this State. The dirty loafers know that we always have been their friend, etc. The Chronicle staff then hold a cabinet meeting and reply: The Enterprise, this morning, in reference to the industrious and hon est bakers of this city, says: "The dirty loafers know we have been their friend." Alluding to the bakers as "dirty loafers" is what might be ex pected from a sheet whose only hu morist had resigned in disgust long ago to make room for a man who es caped from. the lunatic asylum and has never been recaptured. FEASR OF AN NDI)IA WAR. A Montreal telegram says: Father Lacombe. the Roman Catholic mis sionary to the Blackfeet, arrived here from the Northwest yesterday. The object of his visit is to impress upon the government the necessity of im mediately dispatching a strong mili tary force to the Blood Indian reserve. These brav(s. h, says, when he left were very turbulent, and might take the war path at any moment. Should they rise they would undoubtely have the hearty support of powerful tribes in the United States. Were such an alliance made and an Indian jwar begun. the Blackfeet and other tribes to o the North would certainly takes part. and a war in comparison with which the recent troubles would be but a drop in the bucket would have to be waged before the Indians I could be subdued. All the tribes are vowing vengence for the hanging of the Indian murderers of the Rid1 re bellion, and say they are prepared to fight the whites to the bitter end. Being asked if the half-breeds would - join in such a war, Father Lacombe said he believed Gabriel Dumont was at this moment plotting another re bellion, and endeavoring to incite the half-breeds of Montana to assist their Canadian compatriots. The council of the Northwest Territories propose to tax lawyers who come from other portions of the country $250 . .... . . . . . -- ... . .. . . . ... The North German Lloyd company are preparing to open another trans- T Atlantic line petween New York, Cherbourg and Bremen. The faculty' of the Case school of applied science at Cleveland, Ohio, has directed its students to make a code of rules for their own govern- 1 ment. j NEW AD'S. TENTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION The only illustrated Magazine devoted to the development of the Great West. Contains a vast amount of general information and spe. i B' cial articles on subjects of interest to all. Ably conducted! Superbly illustrated! Only $2 a year. L. Samuel, Publisher, No. 122 Front street, Portland, Or. Legal Blanks For Sale at the "Tribune Office' MLurphy, Maclay & Cornpany, A CollpeMe tKl of A ComDlet1.tac1 l Staple ERAL MERCHANTSd S Clothing, Bo3os & Shoes, Hats & Caps, r. en's Furnishing Goods, Wines, Liquors & Cigars, GROCERIES. Schuttler Wagons, FarminS Machinery, Barbed Wire, Stoves and Tinware. And Material. GRFAT FALLS MONT. 1884 1884 1884 1881 18 4 1884 1885 1885 1885 1885 1885 1885 1884 18 1884 1884 1884 183t 1884 * 1885 1 85 1885 1885 1885 1885 1884 1885 1885 1885 1884 I O A 1884 IRA MYERS. T 1885 I 8 1885 1884 I 01884 E. G. MACLAY. 1885 I 00 1885 1884 1884 1885 1885 1884 1881 1884 1884184 1884 - - -1885 1885 1885 1881885 188 1885 p 1884 1884 1884 1884 1884 1884 1885 1885 1885 1885 1885 1885 r NeaFF almupmbe owany K s M CTURE AND KEEP IN STOCKi ALL HINDS OF A Rough A DRESSED Lumber, DRESSED FINISHING LUMBER AND MATCHED FLOORING U LATH AND SHINGLES. All Kilnds of Moulding. Ordes Filled Direct From tihe Saw if DPsired. A. M. HOLTER & BRO., REAT FALLS PLANING MILL. Sash, Door and Blind Factory. 1881 SIDING LiBEIIbATI ID A IIING(TES, FLOOR N°188 sIG Eardware & Building Material. Chas. Wegner, - - - Agent. Lumber Yard at Sun River Crossing \ Lumber Yard at Johnstown, THOMAS ROSE, AGENT. ED DAVIS, AGENT. F WATCH AND CLOCK ( I - CLEANING t ANDIREPAIRING. S --Satisfaction Guaranteed.- y Give Me a Call THOS. ROSE, - Sun River, MOnt, f N. P. RAILROAD. NORTHERN PACIFIC S RAILROAD THE DIRECT LINE BETWEEN SAINT PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, OR DULUTH, And all points in Minnesota, Dakota, Montana. Idaho, Washington Territory, OREGON, 'British Columbia, Pnget 0onnd and Alaska. Express Trains daily, to which are attached PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPERS And Elegant Dining Cars No Change of Cars Between ST. PAUL AND PORTLAND. EMEGRANT SLEEPERS FREE The only all rail line to the Yelowstone Park. For further information address CHAS. S. FEE, Gen. Passenger Agent, . St. Paul, Minn. ESTABBLISI-IED 1877. S'.A.S. 1V:o: 'T ,T..il.. T .-& Cc, I PROPFIETORS OF The Minneapolis Sheepskin Tannery, AND DEALERS IN HIDES, SHEEP PELTS. FURS. TALLOW. Ginseng and Seneca Root. Sheep Pelts a S.ecialtZ7 101, 103 & 105 Second St North, - Minneapolis, Minn Shipments Solited. 1Write for Cirou!ars. GREAT -:- FALLS -:- EXCHANGE, 1 SLouch ac BQZiu-ell, xrops. Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars Kept in Stock BILLIARD AND POOL TABLE, A OTTER CREEK MILL, C. L. WALL, PROP. --lmter, LATH AND ShidIes.- Orders for Lumber and Building Material Promptly Filled PRICES TO SUITTHE TIMES. CRISS & HARVEY, Blacksmiths AND Repairers. Horse Shoeing a Spebialty. We desire to thank our friends for past favors and will be thank ful for a liberal remembrance in the future. F L_ __ HOTEL,____ Sun River, Mont. James Gibb, Proprietor.. Travelers Will Find Good Accommodations r zaT NaTIONAz AI.., Of Fort Benton, Montana. CAPITAL, ......... .... Of Fo Be'... ............ $100,000.00 SURPLUS,..70,00$0.O Wis. G. CoNs.D..................Pres En. MACLAY,. ...... . Cashier JosN W. Powxa,............Vice- " I R. A. Lrsý,......... .Ass't " FIRST NATIONAL BANK. OF HELENA, MT. Paid-Up Capital ....................................$300,00C Surplus and Profit............................. ..... 250,000 Individual Deposites ................................2,000,000 Government Deposits ............................ 100,000 S. A. HAUSER, President, I DIRECTORS: A. J. DAVIS, Vice-Pres. S. A. Houser, A. M. Holter, J. i Ming, E. W. KNIGHT, Cashies. E. W. Knight, T. H. Kleinschmidt, Join T. H. Kleinschmidt, Asst-Ca I C. Curtin, R.L. Hamilton, C. P. Higgins, A. J. Davis, H. M. Parchen, T. C. Power. Associated Ban ks: ,t National. Fort Benton. Missoula National, MiasIul. Total Capital and Surplus, $750,00 A General Banking Business Transacted. Montana National Bank OF HELENA, MONT., ORGANIZED NOVEMBER, 1282. C. A. BROADWATER, ................... :........................President A. G. CLARKE ..............................................Vice-President E. SHARPE ................. ...................................... Cashier UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid-Up Capital, - - - - $250,000.00 Surplus and Profits, - - - - 50,000.00 DIRECTORS: S. C. ASITRY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. WEBSTER, HERMAN GABS, S. H. CROUNSB, H. F GALENR R. B. HARRISON, C. W. CANNON AND A. H. WILDER, OF ST. PAUL. DEVINE'S HOTEL, SUN RIVER, - - - - MONTANA Best meals and Most comfortable rooms of any Hotel between Benton and Heiena. Piano in Par lor for use of guests. -RATES--Room and Board per Day, $1-.50 Parties Travelling Will Please Not Hesitate to Wake me at any Hour of the Night. JOHN DEVINE, o - PROPRIETOR I A R S. eale & Cr., (HALE'S NEW BLOCK), HELENA, 7MON'T.ANA E A Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Drus, Cne icanI d Meiies, Fancy Toilet Articles, Paints, Oils & Brushes. And all goods to be found in a thoroughly stocked drug store. Particular attention given to orders froga country physicians and customers. All medieines warranted fresh and genuine and Bf the best quality -Ozs-e anld Ga.ttle condition powders; sheep dip, &o. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. A.J. Davidson, Dealer Cowo Sa, H~- +Hl + Chaps, Bits, Spurs, Etc. SOLE MONTANA AGENT FOR HILL'S CELEBRATED CONCORD' RARNESS. M. SILVERMAN, Proprietor HELENA ARMORY Dealerin Amnuition. Fresh Frits, Tobaho & ia.s Main Street, -el a Real Estate and 'd u NOTARY PUBLIC. i Corner I st Avenue, North and 4th street. G'.' C·iEAT;B~ P'AJF~i~jf~~tB.