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*GREAT FALLS T'RIBUNE.
SEMI-WEEKLY EDITION. VOLUME V. NUMBER 186 GREAT FALLS, MONTANA. WEIDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 1889. PRICE. FIVE CENTS .. . _-- . . . . . . . .. ... . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . VICTORY IS SURE. sUCH IB THE TIDINGS TOOLi AND PEMBERTON BRING. A Great Pubtlc Denonstration at the Partk Hotel Last Night-The Democracy Turn out In Great Numbers. It wao i large.gintelligent and attentive audlence whichh aosembled last evening at the Park hotel to hear IIon. J. K. Toole and Colonel W. T. Pejmberton of Silver ow. . The spacious hall woa handsomely decorated with the natloinl[ colors and on nte platform was.a a hte with the #01, fJ. K. Toole, iartin M'agintetiunadtitory." The number of Indies pro t wo largeirand 6erted as a rebukn t iet. t.itiurilotnosal;r t dt of Col. Pemberton, tho had wilted in anticipa tion of the scoring which he would have received. T. E. Collins presided with his custoilbt l1ct and ability. +;al isg Lnl tnrsnnvnnD. Mr. C dll, ' soid the people of this vicinit hit t respect.an oeglAd the two distingttlied gentleoaen,. ,tr here .this,.- an weln yii have. Ot1r d 8i~ngm~~d for governor has grown up. g usi he name to Moniotasa-a mere boyh .filled nositiontlonafterpitouIhspostioonal ilfe; hsbee. in th brl tiep.alt ssembly of MooihnO,. hs' been, Am yosr, e.stituo tional convention; has represented you in the congress of the United States;and wherever he has been, he has performed his duties faithfully ind effbclentlyin your interests. [A'pplasej I take great pleasure, ladies and gentlemen, in intro ducing to you the lion. Joseph K. Toole. [ppslausee.] . Mr. Toole, who was received with hearly'applause, made an eloquentspeech on the questioas of the day. tlhe demo cratic party, he said, under Jefetetn gave this vast domain to the nation.; it hadeai cited people of all climes to nettle there; it had establlslted liberal naturalization laws and had thrown open the pobli. lands on easy terams, while-it ieslsted the gift 'of autch laids tdo'carportlpns. It will administerlaithfully public 'fairs if it is entrusted vith such by the people of Montana. [Applause.] in Montana the democratic pa.f has 'opposed the subsidies which it II'was proposed to give two railroads. It had resisted the ex travagance of the '89 Montana leglslature and 'he hoped the stte would hever see' such another, for without warrant it hal I ndreaed the salaries taf; public officials. That'legislature wasresponsible for the rbe rat-oeln t f au h would entail an -'voice-They~ , pk wamln us.] Yep, 'parity lar g s S imanced a.statehood or Montan _ bt ?resident, then Senator Halrison, deefeted.'the bill on the flimsy pretext that' two should not be admitted togethdr. In the -recent congress, the senite excj Ned ew Mexico because se i e :dAfcrxºtle The democratic porty wera,(ieg.fs' .thal firm friend of silver'-wliih the' c:pulllcane had demonetized o' 1818,The demo cratlc prty-wasilteyerw9 atrng. It pre sents tan uibrikenk frdpl'hisd','ii on the eve of a glorious victory. (Lbend and pro' longed applause.] , Mr.:Toole then referred;to the criicism in former years which he took in good part. He had never manifested a lack'of interest but he lacked the power to do what was asked. Later on he was able to be of service as might be judged by the opening of the reservadion end the exten sionaof the Manitoba railroad which had done so-much for thi 'city that has risen like magic beside the bioad Missouri. [Applausne.] THE NEXT ATTORNEY GENERAL, Mr. T. E. Collios-Ladies and gentle men, the candidate for attorney general upon the democratic state ticket has been in Montana since 1804. He was a proml nentatt~'ey in his younger days in Al der, ,ulh. He was the first district at tornessr Lewis and Clarke county and odse ajth foremost lawyers in Helena. He as eow one of the moset prominent lawyeraof=Butte, a lawyer by education and ldetinct and a thorough gentleman. He was the first lawyer that I met in lsontiao, about twenty-five years ago, in Virgl.ia City. I came in Qn the coach lati,.witli three of my companions, and ea'dg nothing to do, went to the court and ielre- I heard W. Y. Pemberton. At tha time 1 thought he was a rattling good eppp ker. Since that I know that hel . He is agod sepaker, always and in any place; and with all and above ai, he is a et, igrand gentleman. Every man that 1tnawI.him, every woman that koows b1iý, say nothing else but that he is Sgentleman. I aim very sorry that the towsof Great Falls shonlld nublish a new w er which would say such it thing as assaid this morning. It was a great ontrage on the peeple of Oneat Falls, ir di apectlel of party I have the honor of i5 otpl:gto you Hon. W. Y. Pember M.E. tEMBERTON GPEARt. )am.PRUDE-- -nI DIIIM Hen. W. 1. Pemberton-Mr. Chairman, ladies and gentlemen: I am grateful to thie chairman for the kindl and friendly t In5 i which he has been pleased to egr to 'my humble self; and before I "cq oytnce saying what 1 intend to say to th" auience, n I may be permitted to ex p.n the matter which was so disagree Si,'to myself this morning. When I I arrived i your town and seaw the refer iceen whchr a paper to this town had made o me, I camatto the conclusion iit tthe editor of that paper had made a mistake and taken me for tie beast whicll bT w on the Isle of Patmos. [Laugh tee: Yaow my fellow-citizens, I felt gcloved' ani angered at that article, and I1 ewpedteithen to have something to say to this audtience tonight which subse *tent events have made it impossible for ttO any. I may. say here to you that " 1oiag in . tht artile was true. I stampededi it aui.nol e in my lif 4amdy occasion, orray part of it [laugh trand applauset. I have always endeav Sjed, instiead .of frightening my hearers away to use some sort of means to make tehlilstaY, The reporter of the Joural, ne, leadting republican paper of Montan erritory; .as been with Mr. Toole and jtef during our entire camptign. He 5w.atched us like s hawk;:' e has pt |own whatever we have said' that he though was proper and would e of In iýare to'the republican partyi and be will bear me ottin saying that that as sault upon me today was entirely without foundation. So help me Heaven, I lave always been too much of a gentleman to insult a lady anywhere on earth. [Ap plause.] I saw Judge Rolfe this evenig and he assured me that that article peared in that paper without:hia cone and without hisapproval and that he -i gretted it and that he would male e proper correction tomorrow molF g Hence, what 1 may have felt alike sgyhi of a personal character I nust refsre from saying. ie assured me that he flt aggrieved and sorely hurt at that tling himself and would make the proper. d.r rection. I may y further here that sie t campaign has opened I have not hea aogle speaker, republican or dens makes single remark against hbis nent, hr against anybody la the can party or the demortic tna s Could have given offence if tllht - had, been present. I have tre gentleman on the republiran ticket ii most friendly and cordtial maosith. have said nothing that would would to feelings of any of them.: Thtey my peros6nal friends. I am not th'oseglhouls who go about in tiis oairdsf , the past and dig up the d uhter.] I am not one of thos t go about prying into tle private affairs o yighb to see if I can find a clod tp- ognu., [Lat ghter.] If I were to fl. cde.ittagd it had a skeleton in it, I wottf p'ry God Almighty to give metlhe pto r to remove that eleon and deoirit the closet and turn out its darkness al0 turn in the light of life and joy [applause]. So Il thlik that Mr. RIolfe coald have had no reason for thus attemptihn to abuse me. I do despise the man, whether he be democrat or republican or mougwump I'laug iterjhat is not broad enough, who has not got brains enough to be able to differ with his neighbor on account of politics without wanting to cut his throat. [Applause.] I believe I amat peace with ill mankind, and I trust that tuis thing will not occur again. I am an American citizen. I have my good name and char icter to, maintain and defend, and I have always been able, tlus far, to defend it and when the time shall come when I have not the manliobd or the opportunity to do so, I want the Old Master to call me up to Heaven, where all gobd demo rats go. [Laughter and applause.] Oit N-EXT ODUNTY CLEtK. ii Anketeh of Ernest A. Rinagwnld, the Dem- . " oertie Nomineen. Ernest A. Ringwald is one of the-prom inent and promising young men of Great h Balls. He was born in Detroit in June, 1868, while the civil war was in full progress. In 1871 he accompanied hie phrents to St. Pnul and at the age of 12 b years entered the law office of Davis, t O'Brien & Wilson, where he continued until March, 1887, occupying a trusted :ad prominent post in that pofnce. Mr. Davis, the head of .tWet well known firm, is now United States senator for Minne sota. Mr. O'Blienbas been mayor of St. Paul and is an eminent lawyer. In March, 1887, he came to Great Falls. On the organization of the new county of Cas cage he took charge ol the office of clerk :.nd recorder and opened the first records. ITls administtation of the office was so slCcessful and satlsfactory that he was unanimouslv nominated for the office by the democratic convention in September, 1888 and elected by a large mnajority at the 1 ovember election. He isnow doing excellent service for the people of Coo cadecounty in his offiical capacity and is deservedly one of the most popular young men of the city. Mr. tingwald received the following gratifying testimonial from Hen. C. D. O'Brien on. leaving Minnesota to mslke his home in Great Falls: Sh . PAo,, Minn., April 15th, 1887. To whom It may concern: The bhearer of this letter, Mr. Ernest A. tRingwald, has been with me and in tle employ of myself and tie law copartner ship of which I have been a member con tinuously since the year 1874, when he was but 12 years of age, and for all of the a later years of that time in the most con Sfidential capacity. He is possessed of talent, energy and capacity to a most unusuni-degree, has ipy entire confidence I and estQem and I'recommend him to tihe respect and confidence of any person dwith whombhe may come In contact and awill be answerable for him in all and . every respect. C. D. O'BRsan. SMr. RLngwald is a good speaker and a organizer. He works earnestly for the h whole ticket and merits the heartiest d support., LYING aTORtY DEiNItED. Jerry Collins is Populr waith the People I and the Party Leaders. to IIn the abeence of Mr. Jerry Collibs we W deny emphatically the lying story set afloat by the Rolfe that objections have w been made to him as a candidate. oi On the contrary, the party leaders and the democratic press are all gratified that Mr. Collins is on the ticket. They know n that he has worked hard for party suc- g cess in former campaigns and Is working hard for tile whole ticket in this. His same strengthens the whole ticket in north Montana where he is deservedly popular. It is not in the power of Per jorer Rolfe to injure him. o HoWe Doutern Coquer -eatll. b I Doctor Walter K. Hammaond say: After a long experience I have come to the conclusion that twotbirds of all deaths Sfrom coughs, pneumonia and consumion might be avoided if DR. Acker's Eng- r l lieh Remedy for Consumptionowere only carefully used in time. This wonderful a Remedy issold under a positive guarantee 1 by Lapeyre Bros. Joe Conrad carries the finest stock of I Carpets In northern Montana. Families not already supplid should t loose no time in procuring a bottle of it Chamberlate's Colib, Cholera and Diar I rhoea Remedy. It is the only remedy ethat can always be depended upon for - bowel complaint In all its forms. B ando r- 50 cent ottle for sale by Lapeyre Dro. ire se Ladies', Men's and Children's Under 11, wear at Joe Conrad's. SW. B. Raleigh &C.' .7 and $8.50 le Btribley Ladies Shoes are the great ut leadere. _______________ he Blnkets and qilt eat variety at e Joe Conrd's. THE CAMPAIGN. GOOD NEWS FROM ALL POINTS-BIG REGISTRATION. A Spiritedsl Meeting at Chinook-Mr. T, ade is ConfRdent of Decisive Vietory on Octnber Fmet. e and Hon. Jerry Col rterday from a trip to l ty et with a hearty +o they were joined 'g democrats. Others i llatiboine and Big t hinook was crowded. fsling speech. D. R. In speaking of the Is said that the $10, $td for surveys had idently in order that can surveyor general disposal of it. yesterday with the the ticket will win. (TARTER. Wh.y I d Eslet Martin II · on Friday evening, .I' . D-"went" for T. H. C.ater frgbud $ihIb. Mr. Pemberton Mr.t Poo~l you that we have been drt ]f. - Dt trail. Well, we have half id .tbdI rpretty well until he slsn anil W t dowh the Yellow. stone. [Laughter.] But Mr. Toole will be doWte there after him next week. I healld sohai strange stories that Thomas told. 'homas is a smooth Ephraim. l[glhter.] He's slick as a greased eel. lIe. told people over here that If they elected him every sheep they had in that country would grow forty pounds Of Iool. [Laughter.] And he told them that they would get just as much for their wtool as they wante. [Lauoghter.] When he got to the mining districts he told ihetm if they elected him lead would be live cents a pound. [Laughter.] Well, l'Tommy Carter is a very clever mans, ani a man of good ability; but how It shall come aboot that the election iof Thomas it. Carter to congress will reverse all the laws of nature, I am not able to discover. Carter is a peculiar man, anyiway. He changes hbout once in ai while. He changes his position. Sometimes he tldoesn't want anything, and the next day Ihe wants its so badly that he can't con tahi himself. Last fall, just before the convention met at Helena which nomio ated Mr. Carter, I met him in the Butte i court and I said to him, "J hear it re porteid tathy oingto be the nom see, of tair .he.lican convention; Is it ?"No sir," he replied, "it is not so. I won't have t. I can't aiford to take it. . I can't afford to give up my law practice. 5, My practice Is growing ansd profitable, Sand I can't give it up to go to congress and then come back and begin all over Sagain. I can't afford it." [ told hint I Sihought he was taking a very sensible 5. view of it myself. That wan at the time when the repnbli can candidate was not seeking the nomi nation. Mr. Clark had been nominated on the democratic ticket, and Tommy knew that he would carry all before him. lie didn't want to go to congress, because le thought it wasn't a good time to start for congress. But he went to Helena; and they brought some sort of influence to hear on him, and he yielded, gave up his law practice, gave up his basiness and took the nomination. Well, now you know the result of that election. You know that Tommy was elected, to his to his great surprise, because three days before that election camne offi, Mr. Carter had no more idea of being elected than lie had of Ibeing transmoerified into an agel. oLauglter.] Now it isn't so this year. He didn't think hlie could possibly elected last year; but re is a dead winner, he's a Spokane. [Laughter.] He thinks he is going to be elected now with a whoop. You can't pull him off. you can't get him out of congress now. He reminds me of what I heard an irishman sniyhabent a calf. The calf was young, a nee bit of na thing, and le nould not make it suck, and he said he had to ipll Its eare to make it take hold and had to pull its tail off to make it let go. Mr. Carter has got-hold, and it took a geod deal of manipulation to make him t gethold. The republican leaders had to lmoet pull his ears-oft to do it; but he got hold, and -I' tell, you that on the first day of October the drmocracy of this ter ritory wjll rl- 'up snch a majority for Major Iaginnis that it will jar Thomas loose. Applause.] And that's the way we're ang to "fetch him," as the nigger naid.I t'e believe the the democrats of this territory anadthe people of Montana who highly appreciate .the past services of Major Maginnels In congress will elect him in preference to Thomas Carter, an untried young man. Iajor Maginns has made as faithful, elble and efficient representative in con s- gree for Mtntana for 12 years as any din g tite in the United States ever had. [Ap I plase.l 1 tell you, my fellow-citizens, tn o district In this union wae ever y represented by a more faithful public - serant than Major Maghnnis. fApplanuse.] Manir Mdaginnis hase proven his devotion en thisconitry in fore front of many bloody battlesfor his country's flag. Ma jor Maginnis has served this country in congreSS for 12 years, and during that Stime, an man can point to a single act of ie hisl that was not in the interest of the in teritory of Montana. [Applause.] No man, my fellow-citizens, can point to tie time when heever asked MajorMagini, nl while he was in congress, to attend to any se briness in the city ofWashington that te did not immediately go and do it. Major Maginnis is a gentleman of ability, of able to take care of the interests of Mion tana in congress as a member of congress, with a right to vote with the representa Id tives from every district in thin union, and oflie is the gentleman we propose to jar Mr. Carter toose with. [Applause.] TICKET 42,78n. A Piek-Up of $15.000 by Three Well Known Cheyenne People. The drawing of $15,000from the Louis iana State Lottery by three well known Cheyenne people has- created a decided sensation. The children of fortune are all employed at H. H. Ellis' bakery and confectionery establishment. They are Louis Salada and wife, young Germans, and Edward P. Gaylord, anaold-timer,who is a prominent Odd Fellow." The lucky trio had been patrons of the lottery for several months asd the reali zation of small sums from time to time had given them confidence In the Louis iana State Lottery. They tell a reporter for the Leader that they felt unusually confident after they had formed a pool and secured one-twentieth of ticket No. 42.758 for the July 10 draWlvhg. Forty-eight hours after the drawing Salada and his wife aqd Mr. Gaylord were overjoyed to learn from a list that ticket No. 42,758 had drawn the capital prize of $800,000 and that they were en titled to one-twentieth of that sum, or $15,000. Advices from New Orleans confirmed the list and the money iwan collected through the First National gnk of this city, being paid ovef to the. tluerso Au gust 1. A number of f~ieIls who had been skeptical, or who feaied that a mis take had been made, called with Mr. and Mrs. Salada and Mr. Gaylord ht the hank and witnessed the payment of the $15, 000 in cash. Since the receipt of the money Mr. Gaylord has been in Denver, and it is ro inored that he hasintentis smatrimonial. Salada and wife are viting relativec in Missouri. The lady, ho'has been ai invalid for several years, ls to retire to an eastern hospital for., several months and will be treated by emieent specialists.- C heyenne (Wy.) Leader, August 8. Oar Next County 8arveyyr. Mr. Horace L. McIntyre, the demo cratic candidate for county surveyor is a noble example of a self-made aar:. Born, in Denver, Cdlorado, he has evr breathed the freedom of the new Northwest, Ills early schooling was obtained in Denver, but at 12 years of age he joibed an engi reering"party and went'to the~ilaek hills. Since that time he has beep :.,nstantly engaged with surveylag pirt s except while attending school at Helena where lie took the highest honors of his class. Like Abraham Lincoln, Mr,';McIntyre gained most of his education'by the light of the pine knot, pBtting inmpracticein the field the. principles learfie. the night betore by the campfire. He wioken under various engineers add alwy. did his work well, receivlving. the highest com mentlation, lIe was'engagei for two yrarhby the tlomestakie Mining enampany at Deaftwood, where he had charge of the undergiround work: "Afterwirda-he was conanected with the!5'iwnaitew campany of the capital city. His aisill In draghtlng as not excelled by anyone In'th4 territory. After, llis wqrl in Helena wsg tIonelnded he had sole Bharge of the, G alftln.canal, and pushed "the work to completion, to the'satisfactlqnt of all parttlhes oncerned. For fire years- Mr. MctIffle his been connected i1th the' 'Sun River Cainal company; and for thie .Ub.phpat has had sole chaltgeof the work of tbi :compaiy, *wifh.headquartersa the-.tkes, He is a Dong man .of more tlain. ordliary inteli. jfsaioe aanstthillk?. liVd.|t oi btediy reetive " 'handsiome iaajority on Oct. lst. ROLFE lnEBUKEID. Republ.lms aReply to Hia Mean uling at United WeorkLen. To the Editor TRIBUNit: With your permission, we desire suffclent s'paee in your columns to state thatthe delegati n from Great Falls to Sand Coulee on Sat urday evening last was wholly in the interest of the Ancient Order of United Workmen. Politics had nothing what ever to do with it. All arrangements for going there, to institute a new lodge, were agreed upon before we knew that W. F. Sanders was to be in this city on that evening. We deem this statement due J. K. Chlark, in answer to the nacusa lion Is a paper yesterday. The time was fixed iby the petitioners themselves and they sad arranged for a banquet. We could not consistently disappoint them. JA.Ies C. JONeisON, JAs. J. GInBoNs, FRANK Ev1tN, , sJOHN HOAo, JonN CLINTON, GEo. CATrVERT. Great Falls, Sept. 16, 1889. A STRONG LODGE FO~IMED. SAND COULEE, Sept. 16.-Black Dia mond Lodge, No. 35, A. O. U. W., with a charter membership of 21, was instituted Saturday evening, September 14th, by D. D. D. M.W.-C. H. 'Ciark--sssstedl by Chas. Wegner, John Clinton, J. J. Gibbons, Ernest ltingwald, J. K. Clark, LJ. W. Kennedy, Frank Ervin, John Hoag, Sam Dean and C. B. Pyle. After the installation of officers of the new lodge they went to the restaurant of Bro. Rev erly, where e splendid ibanquet was served and all joined in wishing success Sto the new lodge. S THE CAULDRON. Where Il Col. Callawayr?-Ehaes of the Maeting Last Night. What has become of Cal. Callaway ? lie was billed tonight to speal with Col. Sanders but he is uniccountably missing. Col. Sanders has been to Benton but he might-as well try to turn back the Mis souri as capture that democratic strong hold. Rolfe ,makes a sneaking apology tp Col, Pemberton. Who could expect any better? Mr. Toole is convinced that victory is sure. The republicans that bloom in the fall, tm-la, Have nothing to do with the case: And when for an office they run, tra-la, They are suely far off their base. ltolte, Rolfe, you are a dandy, With your pean you are quite handy; But when Pemberton you try to soop, You'll find yorself fiat in the soup. Demoeratloe Meetings. The democratic legislative and county candidates will hold meetings in this county at the following places on the dates named: Sun River, Monday, Sept. 10. Sand Coulee, Tuesday, Sept. 17. Belt, Wednesday, Sept. 18. Coro, Thursday, Sept. 10. Kibbey, Friday, Sept. 20. A Narrow Eseape. Col. W. K. Nelson, -came home one evening, feeling a peculiar tightoess in the cheat. Before retiring, be tried to draw a long breath but fond it almost impossi ble. He uffered four days from pneu monin and the doctors gave him up. Dr Acker s English Remedy fo" Consumption saved him anc heis well to-day. For sale by Lapeyre Bros, LARGE REGISTRY. THE CITY OF GREAT FALLS HAS NOILY DONE ITS DITTY. Nine Handred and Thirty-righlt Namce Are nc the IRegintly List Large Demnoratii GalinN. Up to 3 p. m. today 938 nameshad been registered. This inhlides about 100 votes from the smelter, 15 from l,akes and 14. from Ulm. Last year 062 votes wore cast in this city. These included the smelter vote but not those from Lake or Uln. Deducting the Lake and Ulm names from the registry leaves 900 for the town and smelter. 'lhis is 53 less than last. yeor's vote. The falling off is due to reduction in the nulmber of men at the smelter. The toown hta nobly dlone Its duty and will show delmocratic gains. InI Soontd oulee 248 names hnd been registered up to last night. TAYLOR. I'Puingt omnments on the "Game War den." To the Editor of the TnIBUNE: I hadl the pleasure of meeting the game and lish wnrden, J. Dennis Taylor, a few days ago. lie claims to be in this county looking after the game and fish, but as a matter of fact he is out here in the inter astof the republican party. All the creeks that he visited in this part of the country are dryandhavebeen for months. Tax payers of Cascade county should be posted about thi fine haired-citizen, who is drawing from the county treasury $100 per month to electioneer for the republi can party. He said to me, (supposing that I was a good republlican) that lie was sent over here by the republican com amittee to see that all good republicans were registered. The appointment of this mannTaylor is one of the I reatest frauds that was ever forced upon the honest taxpayers of any county and the county commissioners deserve the con demnation of every taxpayer of Cascade 1 county for making it. The democrats here are up and doing and you will hear from us the 1st day of October. Co, . ., Sept. Own , 188 r. Corn, Mi. T., Sept. 10, 1880. CUtting Raters. MI.NNNAPOLrIS, Sept. 14.-The Son road announces a cut in eastern passenger rates to meet those of the Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic. The rates went into effect today. The. are from here as fol lows: To Boston, first class, $24; second class, $21. To New York, $25 first class; $22.50 second class. This is a 'eduction of $4.70 on first class to Boston and $5 to New York. President Hill Wins. ST. PAUL, Sept. 14.-The import:nt suit or Jessee P. Farley against James J. [Hill and others has been decided in favor rf Mr. Hill. Judge Brewer held that Far ley's statements were untrue. About $5,000,000 were involved. Farley claimed that he was entitled to part of the profits realized by the purchase of the Manitoba railroad. This decision is deemed flinl. Iltue's Illerease. BUTTE, Sept. 10.-The registralion hire was 8,894. This is an increase of 1,165 on last year's vote. Thne Helela Registry. HELENA, Sept. 15.-The registrntion here closed at 4,579 names. The total is over 700 in excess of last year's vote. Take it In Tame. "For want of a nail, a shoe was lost; for want of a shoe, a horse was lost; for want of a horse, a rider was lost." Never neglect small things. The first signs of pueumonia and consumnption can posi tively be checked by IDr. Acker's English Remedy for Conosmption. Sold by La peyre Bro. People in general should know wlhat's best to do in case of a sudden attack of bowel complaint. It is a well esta.b lished fact that prompt relief may be had in nny case of colic, cholera morbus, dysentery or diarrhoea by giving a few doses of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholere and Diarrlhea Remedy. It tsae quickly, canalways be depended upnn and is leasant to take. For sale by Lapeyre BUSINESS LOCALS. Five, 10, 15 and 20 cent counters at the Bee Hive. You'can find flower pots at the Bee Hive. Every body buys ice cold bulter at Wernecke's. Go -to the Bee Hive Store for Glass, Crockery and Tinware. For furnished and unfurnished rooms in good localit) call on Phil. Gibson. Ticket for sale to St. Paul and Milwau kee. Apply to John Renner, opposite Park hotel. Before purchasing your guns and amu nitlon call and examine the large stock of Bach, Cory & Co.'s. Call on Hotchkiss & Hawkins if you want ny kind ot Plumbing or seanm fit ting done. All kinds of seipplies on hand. S Lady Barber. On Thursday, September 12th, I will v open to the public at Great Falls a neat Tonsorial Parlor, next door above the City Meat Market. A share of your pat r ronage is solicited. e oTeo ILLIE StERIDAN. Towels, Towels, Towels at Joe Conrad's,. THIS WEEK. THIS WEEK. MEN'S SHOES i MEN'S BOOUUS ! CHILOREN'S SHOES S)u1r fmll ii,, fi Men' Shoes is now complete with all tie ,:",w r +.r~- inte l, edling malke. including Lilly, lr'e , l tt 1 ('~..' ii,~. han-,o lsr eod IKangron line in lace, corllll : i Illl: n lln, d h~e celebrated Eastwood hand. sewed aakl nlol . t. I lhool Shoes for chihlren. JENSEN, THE SHOE MAN, AT THE Next door to First National Bank, Great Falls. J. H. McKNIGHT & CO., DEALERS IN o,· Rushornl St1 Skrktin ind Tubular Axle Wagons SPRING WAGONS, BUGGIES, I:url -ieards, loto d ('..rf 0.T lowo,, !)," t Plows, Ilarrows and Farming Implements. Tlents and Wcon h Ve. \,hi Mill- aird iimps. ('oper's Sheep Dip. Team and luggy Tlarner, Sandtllh, no l d hhi l-. EXTRAS FOR MACHINERY. Central Ave., near Third street. . - - . Great Fll. 4. C. AsuiY. C. A. IIROADWATR. S. C. ASHBY & CO., HELENA AND GREAT FALLS. ~e /eCeor~mie McCormick's Celebrated Mowers and Binders. MITCHELL FARM AND SPRING WAGONS, THOMAS RAKES AND KEYSTONE HAY LOADERS. Fine Carriageis, Bnggies. Pbaotus, B.,ikhoards & Road Carte. \ t ry in stocl a full line of Tenm and Bu'ggy tIarness, Saddles IFidle,,' Wh ips Lip lnle, ('Curry Combs, lrushnls, etc. Also Acme, Disc, Sprinp Tootih and Dr1,g IIorrnwsn, lhosier Drills and Seede.r, Superior Drill, Planet Jr. Gas den (nCultivators and l)rills, W ll lTents, Waton ('etc., l(eed l[ills, Barb Wire, eta, DEDERICK HAY PRESSES. BALINC TIES. Furst & Bradley's Sulky, (g ii,. ad Walking Plows EXTRAS FOR MACHINERY. H. NALBACH, --THE- Leading Merchant Tailor, OF1 THE NORTHWEST For the next thirty days I will close out my entire stock of Spring and Summer Suitings at reduced prices. Next door to the Postoffice Great Falls, Mont,