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Great Falls tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1887-1890, January 11, 1890, Semi-weekly, Image 2

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;TREAT FALLS TRIBUNE
PrLnUP &LI AND nsatm-wtIIL
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHIBG COMPANY.
Fr.coaro.sa.e]
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Mail snbscriptionu mest be paid in advance.
DAILY. SM-LWL.ZXL!.
IM F:oe r bymail,$10.0 One year, by mail, P.00
nmonth I.:0hee months I.
e Week, ny carrier, III Sinle oopy.......
All oity subscribers to Daily delivered by carrier
Advertisng rate tfralshed on applicatIon.
The oirculation of the Tribune in northern
'--ontanaes a mrnteed to exceedthat of sty pa
per publtinhed i the terrtuc7
nasoeribers declrins their addres chanced
must seind their former addcrs; this should be
remembered.
Addres: TRIBUlce PUBLismNO CoMPANc,
(tre.t Falls, Muntana.
NO. 88a6.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF GREAT FALLS. 4
Authorized Capital, iooo,ooo.
Paid-Up Capital, $100,000
OFFIOERS:
T E. COLLINs, . . . President
L. G. PRELPS, . . Vice-President
A E DOcmxunAN, . . . Cashier
D L. TRAC,.. . Ass't Cashier
DIREoTORS:
0. A BROADWATER, MARTIN MAGINNIS,
PARIS GIBSON, IRA MYERS,
OBBRT VAUGHN, H. 0. COWEN,
J. T. ARMINOTON.
A meneral banking business tmrnusaot.
Ixohsang draw on the principal pointe in the
atest and Europe.
Prompt attantion given to o:lections.
Interest llowed on time deposits.
GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
SATURDAY. JANUARY 11, 180.
SEMI-WEEKLY
A CANDID BTATEMENT.
IT is gratifying to find the Inter
Mountain rising above party in the
following tribute to Senator Clark:
"Should he be admittedto the senate,
Montana will have in that body a
man whose chief ambition will be to
confirm the wisdom of the gentlemen
who have elected him. Whatever
else he may be, he will be a Montan
ian. Unless the caucus rule may re
strain him he will be found a friend
of silver and an advocate of a tariff
on lead. While he will aim to reflect
the sentiment of all the people, he
will have a particularly friendly eye
to the interests of Butte and the West
side. There were no traitors to West
side interests in the democratic legis
lature and no fools who allowed them
selves to be used as instruments
f mair acinst the interests
the most populous part of the state
has not been ignored and insulted.
What Mr. Clark will do for the west
side, Major Maginnis will do for the
east side, and thus all the people will
be benefitted should the democratic
senators be seated. We do not be
lieve they will be, but no newspaper
can foretell the action of the senate,
which is the sole judge of the ques
tion at issue" We hope the Inter
Mountain will follow up this honora
ble declaration by exposing the plot
to which Dolman and Bray owe their
"election." It cannot do its party
better service than to denounce every
phase of the Silver Bow fraud.
MR. PaIsI GIhsoN made a timely
suggestion when he brought the sub
ject of sewerage before the city coun
cil on Tuesday. The city needs a
good sewerage system badly. It is
needed for the public health and for
the full development of the water
supply. The city will never be able
to turn to account the abundance of
water until means are provided for
carrying off the water after it has
been used in baths and the like. This
is a good time to begin the sewerage
system. Further delay may prove
costly.
TuE Inter-Mountain mourns for
Mantle and will not be comforted.
Of course Mantle's title would be un
sound, but he was entitied to "recog
nition." It praises Senators Arming
ton, Olds and "Representative"
Roberts for their fairness in refusing
to change their votes to Power. The
Inter-Mountain should cheer up.
Butte will have an able, efficient and
zealous representative in the United
States senate. Senator Clark will
work for the city and likewise cham
pion the mining industry of all Mon
tanla.
THE credentials of Senators Magin
nis and Clarke will be as sound as
those of any member in the United
States senate. They will bear the
signature of Governor Toole, who as
chief executive of the state has the
best right and title to accredit United
States senators. Unlike congressmen,
they represent the state in its collec
tive, sovereign capacity' and should
hold the governor's endorsement.
IT would be a great.gain for the
city if the contract for building the
dam was taken by some of our own
people. The profits would then re
main at home and would no doubt be
reinvested in Great Falls property.
In Minneapolis and other cities such
work is done by home contractors.
Great Falls should display like en
terprise.
Murphy, Maclay & Co.,
DEALERS IN
Groceries and Hardware,
Wholesale and Retail.
CENTRAL AVE. - - - GREAT FALLS, MONT.
TIlE WOOL INDUSTRY.
The condition of the wool and
woolen industry continues unsatis
factory. Both still suffer from the
adverse conditions which existed last
year. The past year began with
large stocks of heavy woolens, which
were left on hand in consequence of
the mild winter of 1888-89. The im
portations of wool and woolens which
followed were on a large scale. They
exceeded in volume our entire home
production. Despite the high tariff,
we actually imported last year more
wool than we raised at home and
more woolens than all our factories
produced. Fortunately for Montana
producers, the natural result of this
state of things was not perceived by
the buyers. They expected a scarcity
and bought accordingly. The prices
which they paid are higher than the
average which has since ruled in the
eastern markets. Owing to the spec
ulative movement an advance oi fully
three cents per pound was paid.
Much of this wool went to manufac
turers who need it to produce goods
which yielded no profit. Failures
followed. As many as 72 mills failed
last year with liabilities amounting to
$10,442,000.
These failures took place in New
York and Pennsylvania as well as in
New England, showing that the evil
was not local. The failures among
wool dealers were nine in number.
Their debts were, however, smail, the
fatal liabilities 'being $556,000.
The present mild winter has serv
ed to increase the depression. It
leaves manufacturers and dealers with
large stocks of heavy goods which
r will - continue to depress the market
until a re-action sets in.
; dull market wou b e wider
tribution of factories. If some of the
mill-owners, who compete so sharply
in the east, would come to North
I Montana where the raw material is
produced ,n such abundance, they
would fine here a local field which
would be in a measure secure from
eastern depression. Such mills
would be pioneers in an industry
which in five years or less must attain
- great proportions.
FELLOWS of the Mooney type are
likely to be plenty from this out.
They have keen scent for growing
cities and express an eager desire to
help them along. They devise all
kind of "fakes" for new towns. One
time it is a map; another time a hand
book. Sometimes they soar higher
and claim to represent leading journ
als in the east. Mooney asserted
that his "paper" is paid $125 per
column and has a daily circulation
of 250,000. He displayed envelopes
addressed to his "paper" but was
very discreet in talking of any sub
ject that might have proved that he
was not what he claimed to be. True
wisdom lies in encouraging home in
dustry alone. When atown is plucky,
self-respecting and enterprising the
leading journals will take care to
court its favor and not ask $125 per
column for so doing. But the main
reliance must be on the home journal.
As the steady, persistent advocate of
home interests it it the source whence
actual investor. derive reliable infor
mation. Local pride and self-inter
ests are constant incentives to the
home journal which the eastern
journal never feels when it under
takes to "writet up" western towns.
Such journals are at best hired advo
cates, while the local paper speaks
with earnestness and independence.
SEnATOR Voon.EEs made a vigorous
attack in the United State senate on
Wednesday on the corrupt system by
which Dudley and others carried In
diana in 1888. Senator Edmunud
tried to break the force oflthe assault,
but had to yield to Voorhees' demand
fcr certain correspondence which
may throw light on the infamoue
"blocks of five" plot.
THE present prices of metals are
encouraging. Silver is 96* cents per
ounce, copper $14.45, and lead $3.95
per hundred. In copper, especially,
the reaction has been rapid and per
manent from $11, to which it fell af
ter the collapse of the French syndi
cate.
Just Rlrceived January number of But
terick Delineator. Price 15 cents. Joe
Conrad.
CLARK AND MAclINNIS.
The election of William A. Clarke
and Martin Maginnis, gives general
satisfaction. The legislature has
aimply ratifyed the public will. All
through the campaign and since the
Silver Bow plot, the people have re
garded Clark and Maginnis as the
men best qualified to represent Mon
tana in the United States senate.
Recent developments have confirmed
this conviction, and he designated
the senators just chosM as the men
for the hour-the men best qualified
to grapple with fraud and speak at
Washington with the confidence that
the people of Montana are at their
back.
Major Martin Maginnis has earned
the high distinction by long public
service. Asa soldier of the Union, as
delegate in congress, as the untiring
promoter of Montana's prosperity he
has become endeared to the people of
Montana, who without regard for
party lines are proud of his ability
and national reputation. He goes to
Washington with a clear title and in
the senate will reflect credit on the
I state which sent him there.
The choice of William A. Clark
Clark meets with as hearty approval.
He will represent fitingly the mining
interests of Montana and especially
I the city of Butte, which is entitled to
a spokesman in congress by reason of
its importance as the greatest mining
camp in the United States. Senator
Clark will represent all Montana, as
well as its mining interests. His
honorable public record, his master
a ly ability in business affairs, and his
a extensive acquaintance with public
men ensure that he will do credit to
himself and be of service to Montana
n hl o ,which
Tax Inter Mountain is grieved at
the recreancy of Bray and Dolman,
who opposed Mantle in the "senator
ial" contest at Helena. It is certain
ly hard on the Growler that two men
a who have no right to seats should
trample on Mantle. But it is treach
ery all round. Jack betrayed the
a people and the Inter Mountain up
held that treachery. Now Bray and
Dolman become renegades in turn.
"We Point With Pride"
To the "Good name at home," won by
Hood's Sarsaparilla. In Lowell, Maes.,
where it is prepared, there is more of
Hood's Sarsaparilla than of all other med
cleines, and it has given the best satisfac
tion since its introduction ten years ago.
This could not be if the medicine did not
possess merit, try Iiood's iarsparilla and
realize its peculiar curative power.
Peculiar
Manmy pecunllar points make Hood's S.ar.
saarllla superior to all other mediolnes.
eenuliar in combination, proporioen,
and preparation of Ingredients,
Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses
the full ourative value of the
best known remedles f' of
the vegetable king- dom.
Peouliar in its .4l strength
and economy- Hooed's s as
saparila ls Cs the only medi
clue of which can truly
besaid, "OneHundredDoses
One Dollar." Medicines In
larger and smaller bottles
require larger doses, anddonot
produce as good results as Hood's.
Peculiar in its medicinal merits,
Hooeed's rsaparlls accomplishes eures hilh.
erto unknown, and has won for itaslf
the title of "The greatest blood
puriier ever discovered."
Peouliarnils"goodmanme
home,"-there is now more
of Hood's Sarsapalrla sid in
Lowell, where It Itsmade
than of all other blood
purifiers. * Peculiar in its
pheneome. nal record of sales
abroad, no other preparation
has ever attained such popu
larity I so short a time,
and retained its popularity
and conaldence among all olasses
of people so steadfastly.
Donotbe induced to buy other prepsratits,
but be sure to get the Peeuliar Medliine,
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Ildrydughlss. gli;aorgs., epsesusly
by r. L HOOD. do, ..Aiotiee.,r,Lwell ms,
100 Doses One Dollar
The College of Montana.
Full course in the classics, sciences,
music and art. Instruments, apparatus
and furniture new and complete. Every
reasonable ^omfort in the boarding de
partment a cost. Both sexes admitted
on equal terms. For catalogue and in
formation, address the preefdent,
hRa, D. J. MMILLAN, D. D.
Deer Lodge, Montana.
Just received Buterick Fashion sheet
for January, Joe Conrad.
THE PENDIVG C'ON'TEST.
According to a Washington tele
gran, there has never before been a
contesting senatorial delegation The
senate, which is guided so much by
precedents, has therefore none to go
upon. It is understood, however,
that when the Montana senators and
claimants arrive in Washington, they
will present their credentials to the
vice president. Before either set is
sworn, objection will be made and
the credentials will be referred to the
committee on privileges and elections,
which is to make a full and thorough
investigation. The proper course
would be to admit Senators Clark and
Maginnis, who, as the holders of the
governor's certificates, have prima
facie evidence that they were duly
elected. The affair is so simple that
there ought to be no delay in settling
it. Col. Sanders will doubtless strive
to be-fog the senators, but it will be
their own fault if they do not deal
first with the primary incident which
was the unjust refusal of Jack and
Hall to count the votes cast at pre
cinct 84. When that is decided, as it
ought to be-in favor of the voters
the framework of fraud erected by
Sanders will topple over.
ALl
AKIN
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This Powder never varies. A marvel
I of purity than the ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sold in competition with the
multitude of low test, short weight, alum
or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.,
107 Wall street, New York.
The above bright and benevolent face, is Dr.
A. W. Aoker, of England, discoverer of the
celebrated Aeker's English Remedy for Con.
sumption and other popular preparations. Dr.
Aeker praetlsd In his youonger day among the
middle elsmes of London, and wans the mean of
doing great good, but bis health failed and he
found himselt in the grasp of consumption, with
a wife and child depending upon him for support.
While in this conditon, he discovered the col.
bented English Itaedy, rsed hbi own life and
has since sano the lives of thousands who were
on the sure road to dath. n ma or woman
who fela a tilin g t the thrat, who oeoubh
teeg.p nlj in the mornring who raises or heas a
tgh D o who bas shap
breathing, should realiee that t se t pr
peptoee of eonmnmpfno n which, If nglrted,
re mR to ereult family. Dr. AOhereo'glih
Reaedy has oured more than one thousand r.
son wao unquesiosably bhad conaumption and
who were gien up by their frlends. It merlt
Itl po ..tyandi nd by reputable drneglsel
in evyopuiy mr town in Amlne. You n't
aford to be wit.ohu ft.
For sale by Lapeyre Bros., Great Falls, Mon.
o Whe NUYmuGUIDU fa
isteod ]Marc and 4ept.,
each year. It is an enov.
elopedda of useful lnfo.
matlon for all who puu.
ohaso the luxuries or the
neeoeetli of lifo. We
ean slothe yen and furmish you with
all the noNanery and n.m eenN ay
apploanees to ride. walk dan. aaleep,
oat, ih, hunt, work, o to ehuIhnr.
or itay at home, and Is varloun esle,
atyle and qsnamdes. ostu fgur.e ou
w hrinqs zuled to do alle tho n thngs
ot mato of tho van of t mhe H ur SIr
OUIDU. which will hbe meat upoe
rempi of 10 gots to ly posta.e,
MONTGOMERY WARD C OO.
Ul-Ud Yiohlge Aveue, Oh lo~nl
WHILE- IN - HEALTH
-PBREPARE FO THE
GRIM . DESTROYER.
Co. with? T. GAHAMiAN, reant alM. e
ALEX IL LAPETRE BEN E. LAPEYRE
LAPEYRE BROS.,
WE CARRY A ULL LIRE O0
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Paints anW
Oils, Glass, Lamps, Wall Paper, Stationery, &o., Le.
Prescriptions a Specialty. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attentle.
A. M. HOLTEa, President. M. M. HOLTEr, Vice-President. J. W. MeLsoD, Secretary-Tresaurer
CHARLES WEGNER, General Manager.
OLTER LUM3BER CO.
Ineorpornatd. 6Oalrl, $100,000.
IN CONNECTION GREAT FALLS PLANING MILL.
DEALER IU
Lumber, Flooring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Doors.
Windows, Lime and Building Material.
HOTCH.KISS & HAWKINS
HAVE THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF
Shelf, Building and Heavy Hardware
e in GREAT FALLS. Estimates for PLUMBING furnished on application. All kinds of PLUMBING ANI
a TIN WORK DONE TO ORDER. Call and get price.ea Stone block, Central Avenue.
it ESTABLISHED 1884
GREAT FALLS LUMBER CO.,
ed .RA a.2Yý3Rý B COMFt rTY
WE MANUFA.ITO nRE A ao Es svOK ALL aINsD OF
it
Dressed and Matched Flooring, Dressed Siding, Finished Lumber Lath and Shingles.
Minnesota Flooring, Siding and Finishing Lumber, BSaah, Doors, etc. First-elasm Oregon Cedar Shiagl.
always on hand. All kinds of Moulding. Orders Filled direct from the Mill if desired.
CATARACT LODGE No. IS
K. OF P.-A reg.lar oonvoon
tionof theabove Lodge will
be held every Thursday even
ing, at 7:0 o'clook, at their
astle ball in Gret Fall. o
Jouming brotbher are ordiall
invited to attend.
EBNEST A, BINGWALDC.O
G. F. BVDmNoWg.K.of $.&
I. O. G. T.
Stated meeties of the Sar of Hope Lodge,
No. 88. I.O.G.T., will be held everThur day
evenin, at 8 o'lo in their hall at o Presto
en Chou oh. ylet ng member are ordi
invited to attend.
D. .BRUCE. . T.
G. A. B.
Sherldan Poet. No.17 meet the firt and third
Friday evening in the iMonlo heall. All vielt.
log memberseordinly invited. By order of the
Coommander. F . G. HELDT, Adutt.
HELENA, MONT.
A School of Thorough Practical Bul
eass Training.
Bookkeeplng. Arlthmetio, an p, n
nog, Buiesee and Legal Formo, Tele.*a h
Correepoondence, t'ywrLlegal Spelling e
the lEnglish Branhes.
Penmanship tanlht by a trial lemon. l.
SPouln Pho osgephl r mall.
A ll corp ofeeeanoed tahers. Day nd
evening eoealooe. For referenoe and partlio.
tars read "Buotnel FE.twinor' or addre
HT. T. PNGALOR N A . A .A
Prinioloan~dlro rietor,
St, Peter's Mission.
BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOYS & GIRLS
Fall. Term, 1889, will openeon
Sept, ist
Bording and Tuttlon, per month, o $10
Weinang, per month, - *1
St. Peter's Misslion is situatoed in a bheaulal
end healthfui valley near Fort Shaw, Moat., and
the school inoted thbroughout the etate fm It
exoollenoe.
For prospeotus and fil paartloolars aply to
Father Superior of the Mision. or alater
Amadel-s Suporlorsee. oe loua. School for
GIrls St. lPeaer P. O., Mont.
Nw T YORK
Life Insurance Co,
THE OLDEST,
THE BEST,
THE MOST LIBERAL
Of any company in the world.
T. OAHAaAN,
Will furnah rates, etc. See him. Greet
Falls, Mont.
JOSEPH L. SILVERYIMA. I. L ISRAELI W. SILERMA
Silverman Bros. & Co.
WHOL.SALE DEALLERS 1
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
--. ENTRAL_ AVENUE.
GREAT FALLS MONTAN
First National Bank
OF HELENA, MONT.
Paid-Up Capital - 8500,000 Surplus and Profits . $800 (
Individual Deposite 82,800,000 Government Deposits 100,.,
S. T. HAUSER, President, A. J. DAVIS, Vice-Preside:
E. W. KNIGHT; Cashier T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't-Cash.
A.UsOOzAT' aAXXa.
FIRST NATIONAL. Fort Benton. Montana
MISSOUL ANAIO NA Missoula, Montana
FIRST NATIONAL, Butte, Montana
A General Banking Business Transacted.
ESTABLISHED 1877.
JAB. o MILLAW d CC.,
PRoPRIET'oRa O T1HE
Minneapolis Sheepskin Tannery
AND DEALSRB IN
EZDIS, 8ZEIP PZLTS, V 8,Wo00L, TALLo0
Ginseng and Seneca Root.
r EEP PELTr & FUP B A B>PCALTY.
• .501. 0£106 A 1 s NsaIt . >I NAI @ . Maa :!
t Shipments $o1tnted. Wett A e Cta.
The City Stabki
GREAT FALLS, MONT.,
1WERY, FEED & SA
Transient Stock well cared for. Boor
log Horses by the Week at Special R.
Parties seeking land furnished with tranmporta~ion at reasonable rates. First-c
rig st all time. W. H. BLACK, Prop'r.
ides, Sheep Skins, Frs and Talloi
Eastern market price paid for all the above stook. Prompt athsnti
given toll shipments ad to me. Quotations furnished on a ti
Warehouse on B. R. traok and Third av. South. OMce oppo.ite
Park Hotel. Address,
Theo. Gibson. creat Falls, M. T.
W. G. JONES,
Planing Mill' and General Job She
Plantag, Matched Flooring, Rustle Siding, Store fronts, D s, et. Odd
sashes made to order. Window sad Door Frames, Shelving d Coute To
Tog and soroll Sawinp of all klasi. Shop on Fifth avenue oth bet htk aid Oth

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