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E BROAD. VIEWS.
IG HOTEL, RAILROADS AND POLITICS. anitoba Will Build Westward Fromn at Falls and Montana Will Enter the Union a Delnoeratle State Why Shouldl't We be Happy? the course of a friendly chat-not ereotyped interview, Col. Broadwa as led yesterday into giving a Tnin representative some opinions on of interest to Montanians genel TaHE GREAT HOTEL. ing just visited the Hotel Broad the scribe was desirous to get some ulars regarding that wonderful es ment andthe first questions p:ied at objectin view. It was learned that tel, bath and concomitants, com , will cost, in round numbers $300, That the former will contain 130 and be the finest in finish and the rnished west of Chicago, and no ions are made in favor of the Ryan t of the Twin Cities. Connected e hotel will be 25 private bath fitted and furnished in excellent and perhaps not excelled for con ce and comfort by any like estab nt in the United States. The s grounds will be laid out by a ape artist of note and will contain and drives skirted by trees, shrubs wers of every description, render one of the most attractive spots in at northwest. 'The whole estab t--hotel, grounds and bath house be brilliantly lighted by electricity ant run in connection with the There will be 24 large arc lights ndreds of incandescents, which, r, will render night more lumm day at.that enchanting spot. THE BATH HOUSE. ithe eighth wonder of the world. Iding is 120x320 feet in dimensions utitul in architectural design and It is absolutely the largest bath n the world. The entire building devoted to one plunge bath into here will be a constant flow of hot d water. There will be ample r at least 700 bathers at one time rotrises to be one of the most pop tltutions of the territory. A ser egant dressing rooms will sur e plunge and here the bathers choice of some 2,500 suits In disport in the great roof covered upon the beach, ladies and n will enter the bath together, iu their more or less attractive oatumes. Col. Broadwater has par load of tropical plants from >which will be tastefully ar thin ,the bath house. At one a miniature water fall and sev ms will play within the build a wcrd, it will be a place of d a joy forever. A POPULA RBESORT. ect," said the colonel, "to make a a very popular resort, not only nians but for the people from aoe and territory. The medicinal of the water are equal to those of Springs of Arkansas and the place y times the attractions of the lat e have a health giving climate as health giving waters and in many tars advantages that no other or pleasure resort can claim. Why I it not become a national resort? f my friends have kindly intima I am putting lots of money where tcome back very soon, but I have nee enough in the enterprise to it will be of great and lasting It to Montana and not without profit t wners." otel and bath house will be com about the 15th of July at which grand opening will be given. It cted'that 8,000 people will be pres that occasion. RAILROAD RUMBLES. I the Manitoba be extended to the coast?" repeated the colonel. "Why t rse it will, but I can not tell you t I believe that next season will see rk well uider way. Of course,this an opinion, and it is not based up yactual knowledge of the facts. robable route is also a matter upon I we can draw our own conclusions. ot believe it will be extended west from the terminus of the Moon Central. What is the use of to that point to prosse the continent we are nearly as far west here at t Falls as at Butte. Neither, in my ent, will it go westward from Fort naboine by the Marnas pass, The try is too difficult for railroad build If you will look on your map you ee that the streams on the west side e mountains all flow from north to , and a railroad up taere, going ward, would have to cross one divide another. In my jiudgment, the west xtension of the Manitoba will start reat alls and go up the Sun river Y,eroaeinlg the main range at either Sun river or Cadott's pass. This a to me to be the natural route." POLIT'ICS. hat is the political outlook?" asked ribhe. ell, now you have me. If there is one subject that I kcow less about another It is politics, I have been busy to give any thought or time to it, elieve that Montana is democratic, ever, and that she will come into the an under that banner. The late elec for members of the constitutional veation is a slight indication of what I happen in October. I expect to see ry democrat in line for the battle this 'and -wh.ap such is the situation the oeratlo hosts of Montana are nvinci ol~, irlwater will remain I. the city (y e4 tpjoirrow, Ise remarked loet evening that Great Falls is the best town in the northwest for its age, and that he expects to see it keep up its record in this respect. Don't miss it-the sale of remnants of dress goods at Joe Conrad's. FORMING INTO LINE, A 1eeting to he Held Here This Evening. The young men of the city will meet this evening at the city council chamber to take steps towald organizing an infan try company of the national guards of Montana. Only two companies each of cavalry and artillery are allowed, which are already organized. Ten infantry com. panies are allowed, seven of which are now organized in the territory. It is de sirable to complete the organization at once Io the adjutant general can order the supply of arms, uniforms (which are to he furnished free) of the secretary of war before the 22nd of this month. Ap pended is the letter of the adjutant gen I eral which explains itself: ADJUTANT GENERAL's OraFter , IELmENA, MONTANA, June 6, 1889. J. W. Stanton, Esq., Great Falls,-Dear Sir: I am in -receipt of your letter of June4th., stating that the citizens of Great Falls are desirous of organizing a cavalry company, and requesting the consent of the governor for that purpose. The military code (section 2.) limits the number of cavalry companies to two, and that number is now fully organized and enlisted in the national guard. The sec tion referred to, limits the number of bat teries to one, which is also organized and enlisted, and the number of companies of infantry to ten, of which there are now organized and enlisted, seven companies. It would therefore be a violation of law to authorize the organization of another cavalry company, or another battery, and the authority to organize must be limited to the remaining three companies of in fantry not yet organized, permitted by law. If the citizens of Great Falls conclude to organize an infantry company, I will take pleasure in presenting their request to the governor for requisite permission. Such company must consist of not less than 88 enlisted men, besides the three officers required. The non-commissioned officers are to be appointed by the com mander, by and with the consent of the regimental commander. Thecompany is required to be organized- in all respects as a company of infantry in the Army of the United States must be, and to have the same complement of commissioned and non-commissioned officers. If such a company is to be organized at Great Falls, I suggest such expedition as will enable me to require for it, arms and uniforms, by requisition upon the Secre tary of war at least one week before the first of July. Very respectfully yours, C. W. TuoaNLn, Adj. Gen. SPRAY OF THE FALLS. I [From Tuesday's Daily.] Boy's jersey suits just arrived at The Boston. Ladies,see the remnants of satins and 1 silks at Joe Conrad's. Go to Judd & Devine's new parlor for a good dish of ice cream. Miss F. Gray, over Raleigh & Co.'s, t want sa first class seamstress. Just arrived at City Meat Market-a fine lot of spring chickens and spring lambs. The search for the robbers who have been operating up the Missouri has been abandoned. Mr. 8. S. Huntley, the well-known stock man of Toston, is among the many visit- c ,ors in the city today. For-the best ice cream in the city go to The Parlor, just opened by Judd & De- t vine, next to Dunn block. Oatmeal, coffee, and eggs also served. Mrs. B. Harris of Nashville, Tenn., and her two daughters, Misses Eve and Annie, came in on the noon train and are the guests of Mrs. Myer and Lou Harris. Prof. Willie and Mr. Pickett's un known will wrestie, Graico-Roman style, at Kingsbury hall, on Saturday evening. Reserved serts for sale at W.etzel's store. F. Krambeck having moved the Del monico restaurant into the Albrecht block, Central avenue, is now prepared to give good board and lodging. See ad. in an other column. A meeting of the directors of the Mon tans Smelting company will be held at the office of the company at the smelter tomorrow. New York city will be rep resented by the Messrs. Gurnee and Cromwell. A calico party will be given at the Arion hall, ThursdBy evening, June 14th, for the benefit of the Episcopal church. 1 Dancing from 8 until 12 o'clock. Ice cream and cake will be served. Doors open at 7 o'clock. W. D. Campbell will give a fine New England Dinner tomorrow. Bob Gray, the chief of cooks, will be at the range to see that every body is satisfied. Re member at the old Fullerton Market 1 Restaurant in Wetzel's basement. An accident happened to a Manitoba freight train just on this side of the Maines river bridge last evening, result ing in four or five cars being ditched. I No one was hurt. The track was cleared so that the train from the east today was delayed but a short time. Mr. H. W. Child, general manager -of the Great Falls smelter, arrived in a special car last evening accompanied by Messrs. W. . Gurnee, A C. .Gurnee and C.; W. Cromwell of N'ew- York, who are interested in the Montana Smelting com pany. Three representatives of great Bos ton wool firms arrived today, namely: George W. Benedict, who represegts Denny, Rice a& Co.; C. P. NunS, who rep resents Dewey, Gould & Co., and William Price of Mauger & Avery. They are all cordially welcome. In the party who came with Mr. James J. Hill today are Dr. Wilkins, professor of agriculture in Austria; Mr. Bandmann, the well known artist; Mr. Hodgson of the Minnesota grain inspection; Colonel Cloaugh, second vice president of the Man itoba -railroad; Mr. Sam Hill of Minne apolis, and Mr. Mitthell of the St. Paul Pioneer Press. Mr. Salm lill is a son-in law of President Hill and is well known and esteemed socially and politically in I llnneapolis, where he takes an active part in public affairs and is on close terms with suoch party leaders as R. B. t Laogdo, Loren Fletcher and veterans of like rank. Prickly Ash Bitters is an unfailing cure for all diseases originating in biliary derangements caused by the malaria of miasmatic countries, No other medicine now on sale will so effectually remove the disturbing elements, and atthe same time .t tone up the whole system. It is sure and safe in its action. a IIotchkiss & Hawkins have on hand a the finest stock of fishing tackle in Mon tana. It includes everything an angler could desire. The stock comprises cheap, serviceable goods as well as some of the Y finest finish. Mail orders will receive I prompt attention. WOOL STRONGER. ENCOURAGING REPORTS FROM BOS TON AND ELSEWHERB. Facts and Figures Fsrom the American Wool Reporter's Review--Prospects Thait Woolens Will Advance il Accord With Wool. BOSTON, June 6.-During the week the market for wool has gained additional strength. While prices currentcan hard ly be quoted higher, it is patent to even the casual observer that concessions are almost onut of the question, and that the trend of the market is slowly inthe direc tion which favors the seller. California wool has been in a very fair demand, 14@j18c has been the range for southern wools and 18@22fo for middle county, or the former at a clean cost of 55c and the latter at 55@57c. From San Francisco, on Tuesday, was received ade spatch to the effect that a cent advanne had occurred. We note some sales of fine, new south ern Utah this week at 17@20c, and one nice lot of mostly a fine medium, at 2oc. The clean cost of a fine Utah.is 60@62c, and a fine medium 56@580. A very bchoice lot of light wool is held at 27c, but the holder could doubtless be induced to shade this figure to effect a sale. CURRENT PRICES. Current prices in the seaboard markets are as follows: ilontana:- Fine choice ..e..............4..... Fine average ........ ................... . I L-blood choice........................... 225 f.lblood average ..........................20(22 9i-biood choice ........................... 20 h-blood average........ ...............212 I-biood .................................... 21.t2is Low Montana............. ........10@20 GOODS ADVANCING. NEW YOR1, June 6.-Judging from selling prices now ruling in the goods market, the interior wool prices are far too high; but there is an opportunity for improvement in the goods market. An improvement is considered necessary, and the developments of the past week indi cate that it has begun. MONTANA AND WYOMING WOOLS. CHiICAGo, June 6.-M- ontana wools will cost, that is, (flue and fine medium) at prices now expected from growers, 65 to 70c. clean. Wyoming wools, a large quantity of which have already been se cured for eastern accounts, and what is held at 16 to 18c. will cost in the clean pound 68 to 75e. Colorado fine will cost tile same on a scoured basis. MORE INQUIRIIES. PnILADEooLPIi, June 6.--Some few houses report better sales and mnore in quiries, as the week began to wane, but taking the market as a whole we note no marked changes over last week as far as the sales and call fore wool is concerned. THE REGULAR THING AT BUTTE. C A Murder and a Sniacid in Yesterday's = R.eord. BUTTE, June 11.-A party of men were drinking in Ferguson & Company's saloon yesterday at Rocker, when Albert Springer and Howell Thomas got into t dispute over some trivial matter, the na ture of which is not yet understood. No particular attention was paid to the quar rel until Thomas jumped up and drew a 1 37 caliber revolver and fired at Springer who was unarmed. The shot took effect in the left breast inflicting a mortal wound. The victim died soon afterwards. A Men in the saloon held the murderer un til the officers arrived. This is the second a murder since the adjournment of the grand jury, and a special grand jury will fit undoubtedly be called on these cases. A SAD SUICIDE. . BuTrr, June 1l-Owing to his drunken Shabits T. D. Featherly had estranged his le wife's affections and made himself IK wretched, He took his own life yester- tl day afternoon by shooting himself through tI the heart in his wife's confectionery store sI on Granite street. A letter was found in A the suicide's pocket addressed to his wife and dated June 9th, which read: My Dear Wife: I cannot live without y you, so I am going to die. Forgive me for all the wrongs I have done you. Have me buried beside Eva and from my home, and that will end all the trouble. fe Kiss me when I am gone. Your affec- B tionate husband, T. D. FEATnERLY. The Eva referred to is their little I daughter, who died recently. The de- hi ceased was 12 years old and a member of the ancient order of united workmen, bi The coroner's jury rendered the verdict r of suicide, sl f She Is "Grateful." at t"I saved the life of my little girl by a at prompt use of Dr. Acker's Englis Remedy to for Consumption."--Mrs. Wet. V. HAnI SuRMAN, New York 'or sale by Lapeyre Bros. p tAKI POWDER Absolutely Pure. d This Powder never varies. A marvel u- of purity than the ordinary kinds, and er cannot be snold in competition with the p multitude of low test, short weight, alnn is or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans. S ROYALi BAIoIN POaI)I C., 107 Wall street, New YTrk. LOOK HERE! LOOK HERE! JOE CONRAD -WILL SELL FOR - THIRTY - DAYS - ONLY! -THESE- IMMENSE BARGAINS-- Old Price. new Price. i, Plaid and Fancy Dress Goods, a large and varied as- in sortment, - - - - - - 20 to 30c 5 to Sc James Town Serges, plain and fancy; an elegant line; al a great variety, - - - - - 50c 25c Best Standard Prints, - - - 10c 7c Kid Gloves, standard, in endless variety of colors and shades, - - - - - - $1.00 50c Kid Gloves, best brands, - - - $1.75 to 2.50 75c It Hats, Misses' and Children's, in every shade and color 1.00 to 3.00 25c an Jerseys. Five hundred Ladies' and Misses' Jerseys, in every shade. trimmed in endless variety, at less than New York wholesale prices. Shoes ! Shoes ! As large and as well selected a line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Shoes and Slippers as the Territory affords. Bought directly from the factory, they will be sold regardless of kind at actual factory wholesale prices. Remember that no carriage will be added to the factory price. REMIEM1BER That I will strictly fulfill every promise made in the above, and will convince you if you will take the trouble of inspecting. JOE CONRAD, Central Avenue, - Great Falls, Mont. C uentral Avenue, - ureat raills, Mont. TilE PURE BRED CLYDESDALE STALLION Brigade - Major. I No. 2680 English Stub Book, and recorded on page 715 second volume of the Americau Clydesdale Stud Book. BRIGADE MAJOR was bred by Peter Ferguson, Kenochtry, Forfarshlire, Scot d and, and imported by Simon Beattie in September, 1883. BRIGADE MAJOR was sired by the renowned Lucks-All (510), who gained the first prize as a three-year-old at Highland Society's show in Aberdeen in 1876; also the Highland Society's first prize and champion cup at Perth in 1879. Locks-All was sired by Drew's world renowned Prince of Wales (678), the most famous of all Clydesdale sires living. It would be impossible to here give a full list of the prizes taken by this match less of all draft horses and his progeny at the leading shows throughout the United If Kingdom. It is suflicient to say that more prize-winners have descended from him than any Clydesdale stallion, living or dead. tIe himself was awarded first prize it h the Highland Society's show at Aberdeen when three years old; second at the samn e show at Dumfries in 1870; first at the same show in Kilso in 1872; first at tile Royai A Agricultural show at Manchester the same, BRIGADE M[AJOR'S dam, Belle, by Conqueror (104), G. dam by Captain (122), G. G. dnm by Conqueror (194), G. G. G. dam by Lockfergus Champion (449), G. G. G. G. dam by Salmon Champion (737), he by Farmer (284), he by Glancer (338) he by it Young Champion (987), he by Broomfield Champion (95), he by Glancer 2d (337), he by Glancer 1st (386), he by Glancer (335). It will readily be seen from the above pedigree that there is no better and but few as fashionably bred Clydesdales to be found on either side of the Atlantic aus Brigade Major. The strength and purity of his breeding has ample proof in his progeny. Daring the two years he has been in the United States he has stood for e iares in the very best breeding district in Wisconsin, where he proved himself to be the most successful sire known to the breeders of the Badger State, and also the most successful at Huntley & Clark's Toston, Mont,, stables. In color he is dark brown, with star on forehead; stands 1054 hands high and in fair flesh will weigh t 1700 pounds. He has a clean cut head, nicely set on a beautifully arched neck, shoulders deep, well sprung rib, strong loin, thighs full, hocks and pasterns clean and strong, bone unsually strong, and heavily feathered with long, silky hair, best a of feet, making in all possibly the best type of a real Glasgow cart horse that has y been brought to this territory. C -ALSO MAMBRINO - CONSIL, BY FAYETTE 'IAMBRINO. Bay Stallion, foaled May 27, 1878; stands 16~ hands high and weighs 1,I00 pounds. 1 Dam Connie, by Confederate Chief (8-year-old record 2:48). 2 Dam by St. Lawrence (Kinkead's) Sire of Dam of Aldine, 2:28. 8 Dam by Old Grey Eagle, Fayette Mambrino by Mambrino Patchen; first dam by Morgan Rattler; second dam by Mambrino Chief; third dam by Downing's Bay Mtessenger. Confederate Chief (full brother to Woodford Chief, 2:22E, by Clark ChUief); first dam Billy Towns. St. Lawrence (Kinkead's) by Old St. Lawrence; dam a French Canadian mare. W Both these horses will stand for 15 or 20 well-bred mares at my ranch, near the Round-Up Cattle Corral, Sand Coulee. For further information address GEO. F. FIELD, Great Falls, Mont. NICK O'BRIEN. Expert Tonsorial Artist. Park Hotel, Great Falls. In Connection, the Beat-Appointels Bath-Roor s ir thie CQt C A. BROADWATER, President C. M. WEBSTER, Secretary PARIS GIBSON, Vice-President A. E. DICKERMAN, Treasurer THE GREAT FALLS ater'-Powe & Townsite Co, Industrf -1 City. GREAT FALLS, having the greatest lable water-power on the Amnercan continent, is destined to be 1 • f . : ,:lsttl:: city of the northwest. The Montanua Smelting Company is now erc~ti' I ,c the I .rgest works for the reduaction of ores in the United States, and . tier exte.tmi' mi tollffaetltinig t : terprises will soon be inaugurated. GREAT FALLS is nsow thil teOrmihe1 c'f three railro.ads-the St. Paul, Minne apolis & Manitoba, the tant ('entrat t ol d the (;ret a Flls anl S d nd Coulee line. It is the ComI1e Cial (lenter of Northern Montana. It has a population of 2,000 and is growing rapidly. Enterprises now under way and to be inaugurated will more than doub)le the population this year. No town in the Rocky Mountain regiton offers greater inducements to the settler or investor, and all such are respectfully invited to come and see for themselves. For information regarding GiEAT FALLS and surrounding couitry, address CHAS. M. WEBSTER, Secretary Great Falls, Montana. Murphy, Maclay & Co., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS. DEALERS IN ANL Heavy Hardware, CENTRAL AVENVE, GREAT FALLS, - - - MONTANA. R. O. ('HOWEN, 'ISETON MINli d. B. WILCOX 'eidt. Vite-Preeidet. des. & mreas. CATAA CT HIILL COMPANY Merchant Millers. Manufanturrs of the following Brands of High-Grade Flour; Diamond, Gold Dust, Cataract, Silver Leat. Golden Fleece. CASH PAID FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE OFFICEO - At Mill, Loot of Central Avenue, Great Falls, Mont .L It,.L. JOSEPHl . BLVERlMAN ISRAiL & SILVERMAN, WHOLESALE DEALERB IN WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA. JOIN ih. 'AYNF', GE(iOI('iE MARTIN, CHARLES Y. KINL)UH Presidon. Vice-Preesident. (Cashier. Bank of Great Falls, A General Banking Business Transacted Sells exchange on all the principal cities. Cor. Central Ave. and Third St., Interest paid on time deposits. Accouints solicited. Great Falls, Mont. Special attention civen to collections. W. G. JONES, Planing Mill and General Job Shop Planing, Matched Flooring, Rustic Siding, Store Fronts, I)oors, etc. Odd size sashes made to order. Window and Door Frames, Shelving and Counters, Turn ing and Scroll Sawing of all kinds. Shop on Fifth avenue South bet 5th and 6th Sts. E. RBELT, MONTANA * ' Groceres, Dry ClO uds, and General Merchandise The Best Prices always paid for Grain and Country Produce