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GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
SEMI-WEEKLY EDITION. E 8, NUMBER 93 " GREAT FALLS, MONTANA, SATURDAY. APRIL 20, 1889.] PRICE, FIVE CENTS ORA CRAZE. KANSAS, FILLED WITH BOOMERS. et Increasing -- A Great i Made on Mon the Promisedl land. , April 18.-In this city gins and ends with Oklaho one topic of every tongue of every enterprise. The rade is holding off its reg :supply one source of de sufcient for the current in hardware, implements erchandise stores. In the yards, crowded on the er moving orders, are ains, freighted with the essitles of the coming are are houses in sections, and entered for habi minutes after their ar. lpri 17.-The postoflice ig every necessary ar the new settlers in the homa postal facilities. aster General Clarkson three months from the ere will be at least 100 .lces in Oklahoma. In will be more than 100, Oklahoma within six that in his opinion it dmsesion into the union a state. ssS WAGONS. nsas, April 18.-The ment is at its height almost impossible to reets as the crowd is so lndreds wagons, is the r which arrived today hose to come tomorrow nmber. In the Strike. pril 17.-Although the succeeded in runnini nost of the lines in the ke is not by any means re several skirmishes The mob on Washing hardest to handle. I1 d in one place only tc er. The police feas night and to guard of police ordered thal r 6 o'clock. Deseliling. '17.-Bar silver 92c;i Lake and April sier. Domestic $8.65. ndl Sheep. 17.--Cattle-Receipts 00 lower. beeves $email@example.com; stookers and feeders a steers $2.50@$8.95. 6,000, slow, 5 c. to 10c. firstname.lastname@example.org; western corn xnns $email@example.com. SEstablishd, 18.-A. postoffice was at Ashler, Missoula th N. E. Daggett as ee in the East. I 18.-While in New . McDonald of San n this city, on his way of the large whole ho gave him some in out California wine. msalone," he says "dis ,000 gallons of Call ason; that looks first wine, doesn't it?" the Great Father. lef called on the Pres Red Cloud was at b. It is his custom e to Washington on ry new president, and e he has paid his re ather. Red Cloud is the payment of $28, congress to-pay for h the United States rom his bond in 1875. were going on the war e see if this money will le at once. Aeheived. pril 18.-The Troy Steel y has completed suc riment of making soft sea invented by C. W. ist for Washburn & rer, Mass. This quality re has been imported n Pow Wow. l17.-The Samoan con petn on the first of next rmau delegates are Count and Dr. Kranel of the 'Count herbert Bismarck will Edward B. Malet, Brit S Berlin, will represent got aternrto. April 18.--Assletant Sec has given a hearing to f Philadelphia and II, D. York in favor of a modi present classitfl.tion of as to permit its entry at 10 5e waste, It Is sow elnsel fled as scoured wool, on which the duty is much higher. Idaho Moving. Governor Stevenson of Idaho, has issu ed a proclamation calling an election of delegateson the first Monday in June to a Constitutional convention to meet at Boise City at 19 o'clock noon on the 4th of July to frame a constitution for the state of Idaho. "Determined Men." KANSAS CITY, April 16.-Fifty men from western Kansas have started for Minneapolis to take the places of the street car strikes there. They went in response to an offer of $3 per day for "De termined men." Pension Boards. HELENA, April 17.-The commissioner of pensions has appointed the following members of pension boards for Montana, Livingston, Park county; Dr. Wm. T. Col lins, Helena, Lewis & Clark rounty; Drs. Wm. Tracy, George H. Barbour and John M. Sligh. WOODMEN BUSY. THE TELEGRAPH POLES IN NEW YORK CITY MUST GO. Double Tragedy in Huffalo--Copper De olines Slightly - Some More Presidential Appoint ments. N.w YORn, April 17.-The department of public works today are proceeding to remove the overhead telegraph and elec tric light wires, in order to force the comrn phlance of the law requiring them to be laid under ground at 10 o'clock. Mayor Grant's secretary received a copy of Judge Wallace's order, dissolving the in jonction procured by the Western Union company against the mayor and board of electrical control. The order was sent to the board of public works before 10 o'clock. The poles at Fourteenth street and Union Square are now being cut down. Thousands of people gathered to witness the novel sight. Two gangs, one on each side of the street, attacked the poles. Another companyof strong-armed woodchoppers made an attack on the poles on Sixth avenue at Twenty-third street east. The fall of every pole was hailed with cheers by the crowd. TheI commissioner sent for more police, eo as to be ready for any emergency. LATER-The work of cutting down tel egraph poles was continued until night fall and will be resumed again early to morrow morning. The only poles left standing by the workmen were those which held the department wires. These will all be removed by the department this week. The electric light, telegraph and telephone people are helpless and say they can only grin and bear it. Addressing the Half-Breeds. DUCK LAxE, N. W. T., April 15.-Ga briel Dumont, the late leader of the Riel rebellion, arrived here and is addressing meetings of the half-breeds, urging them to press their grievances upon the Do minion government. MtIsey of Missouri. WASHINGTON, April 14.-It is said that a Mr. Mussey of Missouri, will soon be ap pointed chief of the Indian division in the office of the secretary of the interior, made vacant by the appointment of Mr. R. V. Belt to be assistant commissioner of Indian affairs. General 8igel Resigns. WASHINGTON, April 17.-The resigna tion of General Franz Sigel as pension agent at New York city has been received by Commissioner Tanner. The Deadwood Reduction Works. DEADWOOD, S. D., April 10.-A're-or ganization of the Deadwood Reduction Workscompany was effected by the con solidation of the mine and works, and will now be known as the Deadwood Con solidated Mining and Milling company. The capital stock, $8,000,000, is divided into 800,000 shares. One hundred thous and dollars' worth of ore is now in the yard of the company at the mill site and a large body of ore in sight in the mine. The superintendent of the mill is in the east overseeing the making of roasters, which will be shipped within the next thirty days and the erection of the new mill begun. This action of the company has given renewed energy to mining de velopements in this locality. The Ladies Dellghted. The pleasant effect and the perfect safety with which ladies may use the liquid fruit laxative, Syrup of figs, under all conditions make it their favorite remedy. It is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels. Do Not Suffer Any Longer. Knowing that a cough can be checked in a day, and the first stages of consump tion broken in a week, we hereby guaran tee Dr. Acker's English temedy for Comsumption, and will refund the money to all who buy, take it as per directions, and do not find our statement correct. For sale by Lapeyre Bros. Mr.'C. J. Smith, traveling salesman for Belford, Clark & Co., Chicago, had the misfortune to sprain his wrist most severe ly. "I was suffering great pain," he says, "and my wrist was badly swollen; a few applications of Chamberlain's pain balm relieved the pain and reduced the swell ing in one night, and in consequence my work and business was not interrupted, for which I am very grateful. I can re commend Chaspberlain's pain balm from ersonal experience." Sold by Lapeyre BROKEN PLEDGES. PRESENT HARRISON VIOLATES THE HOME RULE PLANK. A Rig Railroad Strike Expected - The Canse of Jacksron's Sui oide--Samoa Apgan. WAs.aNtoTo., April 17.-William A. Calkins, was today appointed associate justice of supreme court of Washington territory. Ile has served several terms as representative in congress from the 13th district of Indiana. He moved to Tacoma several months ago and proposes to make his home there. A Strike Impending. CICAGoo, April 15.--Twenty-six thous and men threaten to quit the employ of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad and tie up its trains. Compulsory insurance is the cause of the trouble. Every employee in the service has been given to understand that he mast sign a contract or be dis charged. The rates are on the average twice as high as those of accident and life insurance companies carrying simi lar risks. The contract contains a clause making the insurance a release from all claims for damages against the company for injury or death. Why He Committed Sulitae. ST. LouIs, April 18.-It is understood that the liabilities of John J. Jackson, who committed suicide on Saturday last, will reach $600,000, and that his family will be left virtually penniless. It'is also stated late tonight that the Elevator com pany had overdrawn, but the shortage has since been made up. Libel Suit. LONDON, April 10.-The Weekly Dis patch says William O'Brien has entered a libel action against Lord Salisbury for certain remarks made by the latter in a recent speech at Waterford. Murder and Suicide. BUFFALO, N. Y., April 17.-A double tragedy occurred here yesterday morning. Thomas Dominigues, a Spaaisrd,lttacked his wife with a razor. After a fearful struggle he cut her throat from ear to ear and then killed himself. Itaounrain Stock-Growers. MILEs CITY, April 1l.-The stock-grow ers' annual meeting is in progress. Rail road rates are being discussed. New Appointees. Governor White, this morning appoint ed Benjamin Webster of Fort Benton as his private secretary. It is believed that Chief Justice Blake has decided to appolut W. F. Parker clerk of the court for the Helena district. Mr Parker is a rising young attorney, located at Great Falls, where he has recently practiced his profession. FIGHTING THE "BIG FOUR." Mr. Laine Higgs' Opinion of the [Minne sota Law. Mr. Laine Higgs who has given much attention to the meat inspection laws and regards them with disfavor as unfair to Montana and the states in general. "What are the aims of the Minnesota bill?" he was asked by a TRIBUNE report er. "The reasons," he replied, "put forward by thiose favoring such a bill are mainly these: First, sanitary; second, to make a home market for beef raised within the state; third, to build up home industries, as slaughtering houses and stockyards, and, lastly, because other states have passed such a law, or about to do so. "What is the essence of the sanitary plea?" "As to the sanitary question, I would say that in itself it is all right, but I fail to see where it is enforced, when in one of the St. Paul papers that has favored the bill I have read in one column of the paper favoring and crying inspection and sanitary regulation, while in another col umn I read of the St. Paul distilling com pany at South St. Paul and the Malt House company, and how the Union stockyards syndicate have erected feed ing sheds that will hold 8,000 cattle." "How as to home production?" "As to making a home market for cattle raised within the state, I ask can Minne sota raise her own beef? Is she a cattle state? I answer no. Her lands are too valuable to turn into grass. Her farmers are too industrious to wait for a calf to become a four-year-old. They would rather raise wheat; and, if stock, to sell the calves and make butter. The South St. Paul house has been running for a year, and the farmers have done nothing to give that institution good beef cattle." "It is said that they will buy Montana cattle?" Saon must remember that Montana can count her cattle in bunches of a thousand where Minnesota counts her's by twenty and thirty. When a Montana shipper goes to market he charters a train. Now let me ask when will the time come that a market in St. Paul or Minneapolis will ever afford to secure and buy up from two to five such shipments in one day? The time will never come, because no Montana shipper will ever be foolish enough to ship to a dead market. On the other hand they will not ship in small lots." "Will the 'big four' resent this meas ure ?" "That remains to be seen, I cannot see what there is to stop the 'big four' froln forming a company and erecting in each state an establishment with a capacity sufficient to supply the demand of the state where located and then buy every bullock that is offered for sale in the yards and then slaughter them there, or ship them alive from one state to another, or abroad, and place the beef to city butchers at their own prices. They can still ship their offal in its crhde state to Chicago, where they now have the improved ma chinerW for treating it, and thus hold the home dealers still at their mercy." IMr. Higgs holds to the opinion that the true solution for all this conflict is to slaughter the steers in Great Falls where healthycattle cal be procured from the ranges. T'his will preclude all danger of disease and losses incidental to railroad transportation on the hoof to Chicago or St. Paul. IHe holds in brief, that dressed beef should be prepared for market near the greao ranges and distributed hence to the large markets of the world. DOWNING LOWRY. THE MINNESOTA HOUSE PASSES A REPEAL BILL. The Strike Exasperates the People and the Legislature - A Heavy jlsorety for tile New Bill. ST. PAuIs April 17.-The house has passed, 46 to 10 a bill which deprives Lowry's company of the exclusive fran clhise. This is on account of the strike. A New Judge Appointed. WVAsIaNOTOr, April 17.-The president has made the following appointments: Wm. P. Welburn of Iowa to be solicitor of the treasury, Wm. A. Whitman of New texico to he associate justice of the su preme court of that territory. No Final Deelelsion Yet. IoEW RK, April 16-The committee of the Northern Pacific met this after noon to consider the Wisconsin Central case but adjourned until tomorrow with out action. ,' READY FO tqHE RAILROAD. The Wheat Croj n C u.i g ttilm Efming In. [Special Correnpondence of the TaeBUNa.] KIBBrY, April 15.--Everyone here is on the alert for railroad news. Most of the grain is sowed. The early sown wheat is looking fine. We had some rain here on the 18th. The grain shows the good effects. of it already. There has been a large acreage of wheat put in this season in and around Kibbeh, but the country at present needs more rain. Y. A. Wall & Co.'s saw mill is turning out lumber to supply all demands. This part of the county is fast filling up with a first-class lot of people, so that fancy locations are becoming scarce. On Saturday, April 14th, we had a funeral at this place and chose a piece of ground to be laid off for a cemetery. On account of the height of it some of those at the funeral appropriately sug gested the name of Calvary for the new burial ground. Born, near this place, on the 7th of this month, to the wife of Mr. Joseph Lavote, a son. Died, on April 12, 1889, the infant daughter of Edward and Mrs. Peterson, aged five hours. The sorrowing parents have the sympathy of the entire commun ity in their sad bereavment. More anon. Naws-.ATHERER. TIMELY ADVICE. How Prospetors Found Land to Suit Them. Three Michigan land seekers came in the other day. They hired rigs from Mr. Paul and made several trips to the neigh boring country. "Well," said the spokesman to Mr. Paul, "we are discouraged. We have seen plenty of land, but found nothing to suit us. I think we will go back." Mr. Paul advised them not to give up. "You are," he said, "men of family and are the kind we need here. I'll tell you what to do. Take my rig and go to High wood at my expense. I will give you a letter to a ranchman who will show you the country and tell you all about it." The land seekers took Mr. Paul at his word. They went to Highwood and saw the ranchman. One of them bought his ranch and the other two filed on quarter sections. The new settlers are delighted with the country and will send home for their families. The moral of all this is that when the right kind of men come here in quest of land they find it, but cranks who would be dissatisfied in the garden of Eden are not likely to settle down here or any where else. No genuine land-seeker lacks advice in finding a tract to suit him. Mr. Paris Gibson and his efficient aids Messrs. Webster, Dickerman and Mortson leave nothing undone to put men on the right track. iMessrs. Dyns, Randall, Barnes & Collet, Hanks & Atkinson and others also willingly advise the prospector as to the best place to locate. A person is seldom sick, when their bowels are regular and never well when they are irregular. Bear this in mind and keep your bowels regular by an oc casional dose of St. Patrick's pills. Sold by Lapsyre Bros, FIERY FURNACES. BUSY TIMES AT THE MONTANASSMEL TING COMPANY'S WORKS. Turning Ore into Silver at a Rapid Iate -- The Model Plant of The Unite, State,. It is a busy scene at the smelter these days. The third furnace has been plac ed in blast and the fourth will doubtless be at work on the first of next week if not sooner. It is common now for ore to arrive In train loads of 14 cars each of which contains 20 tons. Some of these train-loads are worth $28,000. The plant is so well devised that quick work is done in unloading the cars which come back laden with silver-lead bullion for eastern refineries. The ores are divided into two great classes-those which need roasting andse those which do not, ' The ore is first taken to the sampling works in order that they may be crushed and their value determined. These works embody all the latest improvements. They contain an automatic cut-off engine of a hundred and fifty horse-power, built by IIendy & Myer of Denver, who have provided most of the iron work on the spot. This engine drives a system of one large Blake crusher, one small stone crusher, a pair of large rollers, and a. small grinding machine. Besides this, it also sets in motion an automatic sampling mill, which both pulverizes and samples those ores that are subjected to the pre paratory process, a rather great degree of fineness being required for this. This automatic department consists of stone crusher, elevator, trommel-screen, a large pair of Cornish rollers, and a small pair, and automatic sampling device, which takes out any desired proportion of the ore as It passes through the mill. It re quires only two men to run it, and it is a very pretty design. It is very accurate, rsechanically so. The ore is taken from hoppers in this mill into tram-cars andl run on a system of elevated tram-ways into the upper series of bins between the samplingworks and the roasting house. The oxidized ares,-whloh-are ssampledih the sanmpling works, are taken down to the lower bins. There is an extensive system of railroad tracks running between the upper and lower ore bins and connecting the samp ling works with the other parts of the plant. IMMIENSE FURNACES. From the roasting furnaces, after the the ore has been roasted down to five per cent of sulphur, it is drawn into wheel barrows and dumped into a set of bins, before it is finally charged in the blast furnaces. These same bins contains the ores that do not require roasting. From these bins tile ore is taken into the blast furnace building as it is required. This building is 162x100 feet. It has at pres ent four finished blast furnaces. The size of these is, in the cruciable, 96 inches by 42 inches. The height from the furnace floor to the charge floor, which is the low est level of the works, or that of the slag dump, is 16 feet. The blast furnaces are provided with steel water jackets, with a 5 inch water space and eleven tuyeres, with an automatic vodve. The blast fur naces are of Mr. Eiler's patent, with clos ed tops, being fired through doors on the sides. A down pipe 4 feet in diameter takes the gasses and flue dust down into a large flue, which is of cross section suf flcient for 10 blast furnaces, and with the flue dust chamber is 500 feet long. The huge stack is 12 feet in diameter and 150 feet high. Night and day the hugh fur naces are kept at work. When the ore has run its course in the fiery furnace the metallic product is al lowed to pour off and form into blocks. Samples are taken from these blocks and then they are ready for shipment to the east. The slag comes forth in molten masses and is taken outside where it has already formed an immense heap beside the swift-flowing Missouri. At times Mr. Eilers himself extracts the molten slag from the furnace with a long iron rake. Good discipline reigns throughout the large establishment which is the pride of Montana and foreshadows the time when she will be the largest gold and silver producer in the world. PARKS FOR THE PEOPLE. MsIayor Gibson Makes an Important An nouncemeiut. In the city council last evening Mayor Gibson made the important announce ment that the townsite company would present the city with two small parks and the larger one, provl led the city under takes to take proper care of them and embellish them. Aldermen Wegner, Hotchkiss and Mathews were appointed a special committee in regard to this lib oral offer. They will report next meet. ing. Terrible Forewarnings. Cough in the morning, hurried or dif ficult breathing, raising phlegm, tiglit 0ess in the chest, quickened pulse, chilli ness in the evening or sweats at night, all or any of these things are the first stages of consumption. Dr. Achker's English Remedty for consumption will cure these fearful symptoms, and is sold under a positive guarantee by Lapeyre Bro. The most elegant time of Sateen, Zep hyr-cloth, Calico, Lawn, Batiste and Chambray at W. B. RALsIuan & Co. Beaded and Persian Trimmings in end less variety at W, B. RALcIsts GO! J. H. McKNIGHT & CO., DEALERS IN Farm ml Sring Waons, Road Wagons, Buckboards, Road Carts, Superior Grain Drills, Sulky Plows, Breaking and Stirring Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, Tents and Wagon Covers, Barbed and Plain Fence Wire, Team and Buggy Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Whips, etc. COOPER'S BREEP DIP, SEWING MACHINES, Mowers and Reapers, Threshing Machines, HAY RAKES, HAY PRESSES, HAY LOADERS. We are sole agents for Woods' Mowers and Binders. John Deer Plows and the Bain Wagons, and Perkins' Wind MIills. Central Ave., near Third Itreet, Great talls. SPECIAL SALE! wnzs vWEErr la Gents' Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, Etc. A handsome line of Men's Fancy Flannel Overshirts, just receivod, in eludin one-half Silki and all Silks, at prices that will make them move. All made with the latest patented non-shrinkable neck bands, and of the latesat patterns. Prices from $1.50 to $6.50. Get some. The latest Blocks and Shades in Stiff Hats, including the celebrated imported English Suttons' and Halsbury's. From $1 50 to $4.50. Crush Hats, all colors, fion 75c to $1.75. Stetson's celebrated Hats in all blocks and styles. Wilso. Bros.' White Shirts and Earl & Wilson's celebrated collars at popular prices. SHOES I SHOES I SHOES I At prices that will make them sell. THIE •" W. B. RALEIGH. F. H. MEYER. J. W. BELLIS, W. B. RALEIGH & CO. The Leading Dry Goods House. We respectfully announce the arrival of a large shipment of imported NOVELTY - SUIT - PATTERY, which were selected by our DMr. Raleigh, who has been in New York for the past four weeks. These are the most stylish goods ever brought to this sec tion of the country. Come early and get first choice. Remember that we are the only house in town where fine Dress Goods can be had. Small dealers who do not visit Eastern markets from season to season, and who are compelled to buy from samples, cannot supply you with the latest styles, nor give you as close figeres. lh? New goods are now arriving daily. Samples Sent on Application. W. B. RALEIGH & CO., CENTRAL AVE., . . - - GREAT FALLS. The City Stables GREAT FALLS, MONT., LIVERY, FEED & SALE. Transient Stock well cared for. Board ing Ihorses by the Week at Special IRates. Parties seeking land furnished with tlansportltions eat reasoonae aes. First-class rigs at all talms, W. H. BLACK, Prop'r.