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The 1 ._ Tribun e.
SEMI-WEEKLY EDITION LUE VI. NUMBER 96 GREAT FALLS, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1890. PRICE. 5 CENTS *. Alu. MIIau al e am l I . . . THE GREAT N OnEHA.. I_ t . A's IIIary hall I I (t. Pltirh'l Day). r ' SI tit i t TAG DINNER lfr that will create cr p ion among stran- a ew homes or give bet the proeperity of our w well-dreised population, Ls n expect visitors to be-' ty of the country Ye pif yo had not been cal ember "the apparel oft a Sma..," and the day of n oth is past. It is the du your coming visitors WI Ato wealth to expend money on personal as nd to wear neat, well- hi ente, and it is largely by pu their first impressions are the people they chance to W tern people listen atten- In hatever is told them by gentlemanly looking i view with snspicion the as f seedy-looking individ you when you go into w , and exactly se you ai Ohicago or New York, t sitors when away from or n would r0arcely walk o way with a hard-looking th he did want to sell you a way to guard against this ij BOBTON, where you i *ded with the latest east- , f Clothing, Hate, Gloves, of ,hpes and all articles of a , at a nominal cost. he iuvestnent can you of superior tailor made po ef om selected im and cheviots in 4 s and sak styles areto many lnstaecehbetter 6u ,'m ade to order" suite, feiuading the man t undo.e, m, 1u=r t goods de- i are now prepred to ascistment of every- w line. Our stock of Nag inimported lannels, e all -ilks are beautles, ine of the cele Bros. Shirts and Un- tr Department is complete A We ae agents in for the Celebrated Knox r of which we will, in course ayh, show the new spiey t line of imported half p sold blacks and cplora Our ' and Hummer Neokwear is ne sto o show . t.s but b sitFo l ti, ei will save ycnsoe Dor i to t Wattoqpi Baai t PULLPMANS DIMOLISHED. A Defectire Coupling the Canse of a Terrible Collision on the Lake Shore Road. Sleepers Detaehed From the Train Telescope the Front Section on a Heavy Down Grade List of Casualites Ineomplete-Sever Known to Be Dead-A 8sore or More Seriously Injured. BorrAs.o,N.Y., March 10 .-The Cleve land nd Chicago express on the Lake Shore railroad, due here from the west + at 8:0 p. pm., broke in two at Bayview station, about six miles from this city. I The two msetions came together and a • terrible wreck resulted. The train was rutttdl ati a very high rate of speed to .a ke up lost time when the break occurred. The front part of the train, consisting of the engine, tender. omoker and two day ocche was qutokly brought to a stop. The rear portion, consisting of five heavy Pullman cars tame down the gradet full speed and dashed into the second day coach. The roseb was thrust upward by the greater weight of the Pulimana and now lien on top of the Pullman. The Pullmans tel eacoped tie first day coach.` The day a coaches were full of passenger, and the los of life and limb is large. The wreck occurred at a spot where there isquiteadown grade,and,as the t t.rin was running ata good rate of a speed, it is remarkable that the collision was not more serious and that more of ii the ears were not derailed. The scene around the wreck was a terrible one. d The telescoped ears were a mass of Tisted Iron and Broken Timbers t and along the track was strewn pieces h of iron, splintered doors and window b frames, When your reporter reached ii the scene several men were hard at work t] trying to get bodies out of the mass of h tmber. Through a hole in the side of h the sleeping car could be seen the head. tl sboulders and one arm of a dead man. I Apparently he had been sitting in his e oat when the day coach fell on him, to crushing him to death. It was nearly an hour and a half before the bodies were taken out. The following r Graphi Aeaount of the Weenk f Ir was obtained from Pullman Conductor P n Lewis Feet: "The train was mde up of p . through St. Louis car to New York, another hbound from Cleveland to New ci 7 Yord, and the ear back was a second- o Sclas excurrsion from Cincinnati. There at a dintng car named tte Cleveland. Thee were also three pee ger coache p anlld two baggage ar I was the con-e e duoctorof the four sleepers. The Salina c was from St. Louis and it had twelve amen ere. The steam coupling broke lopuling out of Dunkirk. The air did al notseem to work and it was a sudden lurch that caused the break. It mayf have been a defoect in the coupling that +y pulled It apart and in that way the steam pipes were broken and we were re without steam. At some point near SWest Hamburgh I was on the first plat Sform and looking ahead., I n.de the startling discovery that The Train Wu Broken. d I imnediately pulled the air brake cord ol and found it would not work. I ran Al back into the rear car and pulled the rul, cord, ht it, like the other, would not work. I then ran back to the third ar wil and found the air brake there also use- bee lees. I was just turning the brakee when the crah carme. The lnt section had, Poa on finding that there had been dsplit, stop Il and we, goingadown grade, at into it. TheoUleson jammer BIght Under the Pasenl.r Oos.L the in the rear, which was thrown on top of wi it. Of thoe in the Salina two were kiled. nine injured and one unknown maoneseped. One man was killed in err the psaenger oaTh, an Italian, name f unknown. J. Swain, the negro porter I of the aline was thrown thirty feet into N. a ditch andkilled. Bothles and arms m were broken, his chet stove in and his w head cu. Porter Waldron, of the Au- of. burn and myself gt out the axeand the went to work to free th mprisoned pa- be senger As flast .u.ei th e outiwe put them in the Anur th.e ulnares wil spuit Into KJndling Wood, ond nothing remains of it except the T trueks and one side. The wreck started to take flired but Porter Waldron estin guished the lanmpe." At Least Seven KIllued. A coomplete list of the killed anot ur ha learned. but it II positively we nur that esreven s dred, sx of whom were t nstantly kiled. J. Swn, a negro por er, of Cincinnati has been indentifed So mon the dead. wentyof thewounded ee were ht to this cityantaento aw hoeita. IThe relief train arrived in we lo at 0 a. i., with all the killed e ansI injured. cat Three Were Drowned. gnOrvI.s , Tenn., Marh 10.--While sh trying to cross the river at Johnron tw iaebd, sixteen miles above .here, two il iott of Wilm Maples and a son of t William Baker were drowned. Tha" tl were in a frail boat which capsized and 'tin timhe lade periohed before help could tm Lreach them. we OOM ged Siver In Peaeoslvwl. m QOrs sPa., Marsh 10.--If the re- of poof 'the geologist who lhs examined so Stlefieldoan be relied pon, gold and ti silver in paying quantite has been dlie- tO oveosd on thie farm f Jeremiah Stauffer I near the Mont Vernon .a mines, ir laP iht e stt the oe geelegist., dasa 00 the rock assays r Sl $) In silver ms from 100 to NI w You, Mah 10.-Th. troing m stallion Daycgee Pricus, sred by Ken- t s .d h. 6( , re..do In1ln and hesa . 341104. Desr e Lvave sTp, Pe . BD.n, Ask., arch 10.--T. es Jites sippi river is daugercey high. b ,M waetsrasueulace ishbut aXw w w belowthe tsp of the 1.v1 Weak at Oead wth tshe = . w b nley prthe a vnaj w ai 0"0 Icietr p rrdlL k LYNCHERS ON TRIAL. ThooneWho Partlelpated in the Hanging of Hans Jacob Olson, at Whitehall, Win., Rrfore the Coort. WarHITHALL, Wis., March 8.-The un usual spectacle of flte participants in a lynching being arraigned for trial on the charge of murder was presented in the circuit court here. Judge Newman oc n cupied the bench. The accused are Ber thi Olson, Ole J. Hanson, Ole Stello, Eb ner Olson and Charles Johnson. The victim was Hans Jacob Olson, husband of the female prisoner. He was a ne'er do-well, having served a term in prison Sforattempting to murder a famei in Blair. He abused his family an his re lease and was bound over to keep the eace, servin a six months sentence in default of bail On his release the "prominent resi. dents" of the region concluded that he Smiglht as well be put out of the way, and i accordingly on Nov. '2 las some thirty of them went to his house after the Sab bath services had concluded, dragged himolut and strung him up to a tree. s l wife and children witnessed the aw ful sight, while his eldest son, Eber, act- i Sually asited in pulling the rope. Two days afterward thirty-one of ite promi- l Snent resients, a majority of them being Speople of considerable means for thist E.rt of the country, were arrested for participation in the tragedy. Twenty five were held to ball for riot, and those a who were arraigned Thursday for will ful murder. It is claimed that the wife of the murdered man instigated the r deed. t SETTLERS ASK FOR TROOPS. People In the Ptathead Country Fear Troouble with Indians. MbseouLa, Mont., March 10O.-A tele gram has been sent to Governor Toole, asking that a detachment of militia be sent here. For some time the white res idents of the Flathead lake region have entertained fear that the renegade In dians of Chief Ignace's tribewould cause trouble, and within the last few weeks their fears have been strengthened. The terrible slaughter of game in that section a prompted the people to hold a meet- I ing, at which it was decided to invoke the aid of the government or take the law in their own hands. The governor has yet taken no action in the matter, as thert are United States soldiers at Fort Missoula who could be called on in an t emergency. t Dakota Editortal Meetinsg. v AsaBnonu, S. D., March 8.--TheSouth Dakota Publishers' Union has postponed for this year at least, the co-operative plan of furnishing members with ready printed sheets. The work will be taken up again atamore favorable time. It is claimed the Publishers's Union will be merged into the South Dakota Press r sociattion, Nearly fifty editors of South b.pot tn days. Many inporta papers wer read and disoused. The t amtom met in' is Congreatonal t church. _ lurll.gtos and ortheraUn alaings. BosTox, March 10.-The:netnearnings of the Burlington and Northern railroad for January show a deorease of 0,674. t Pugilistes Polasint In reply to the challe by Jack Hopper for a finish fight with Billy Mlyer, of Bloomington, IL, for $1,000 a side, Lee Oheney ire the following full :acceptance of the challenge and its con ditions: Billy Myr will fight Jack illHopper to a finish Fort Worth, Tex., Apri 10; two-nones gloves; Queensberry rules, for $1,000 a side. Joe MAuliffe, the Callfornia giant. D will ssue a sweeping challenge to the f heavyweigh t ontingent Jm Cobett particuirly preferred. Ha is more than U cnxious to meet the Olympic olnb pro- I feseor n U limted rotnd ctst or to a t finish. i Before sigaing articles with Turner at the Golden Gate club, Billy McCarthy will ask the privilege of meeting Jack Dempsey In alimited round contest at Prttand next week. The Nonpareil has arranged to make a sengn sum 6If money for himself and the Aiustralan. Vi r The dispatch stating that Patterson, 'J.3 Jwould offer a $lO,uO0 puree fora match race between Sunol and Axtel, was shown Mr. Ijams, one of the ownes of Axtell. He said; "I cannot say what the opinion of the other gentlemen ill t beinthe matter. Itmaybe that it will t Sbe accepted, but I hardly think Atell U a wilibe in hape fora test of speed. TRAVELING ON AN AVALANOHE. itailLrads Have serious ueroslaoe Wict H n osw Sllder ihn the ea.chis. Da..a, Colo., Marsh 10.-One of the A Sgreatest ceatastrophmes in the way of a snow slide occurred Wednesday night at 0:45 o'look at what Is known as Wall cut on the high line divislo.s of the d South Park railroad, i which two pase da enger trains came near being wiped o away. Paenger train 401, goin west, Swas running in two sections. The frst d section got stuck in the mow at Wall 0 out, it being drifted badly at that place, v and section two, which was running at se short distance behind, came up with its s n two powerful engines to all out the Is o first section. Ioadmaster Dobins was ti hf standing in front of the head engine of I the first section. He was superntend t ilg the work when an avalanche of c d snow came down without warning upon b the two trains, sweeping him away. Ho h was completely covered by the flying e icse of snow and was carried a distance n Sof mveral thousand feet and entirely ti d acroes the TenMle river and intothe a id io Grnnde tracks, where he managed I - to extricate himself with reat didicuty One of his hknes was badly sprained, but otherwise he was not injured. The dtremenduope volume of snow piled itself Sentirely over the four sengine Bputid g Sout their firs, and also buried eop n pletely the mail oar and fanger. The weight of the wow crushed in the front Idof one of the mal cas in whi was Hail Agent (3eege Roberts and feggage ig master N. lMason both of Denver. It no eok thryc toextr the two 1 men but neither ws njured. Fireman t tulberten, of Denver was badly scalded on the left leg ilnssa Osselldaha With the N. L I 8Plttlx5015, IlL, March 10.-At the e mion of the state miners' convention, i. the consolidation of their organization Swith lthe Knilghts of zhoe was ratified, s and it was derided to levy a tax of 10 h cents ler capita per month to supporl n O the prealleot in the sare f TEST OF IRRIGATION. i a Two South Dakotlans Will lake Prac- I tical Trials of Its Benefit to Farmers. D-sG ie One Will Use the Reservoir System, the vi d Other an Artesian Well-Much In. terest In the Result. e ABERDEEN, S. D., March 8.-Irriga- t n tion will doubtles have a practical test cs .in this part of South Dakota this year. to aA farmer named Morgan living near cE Westport has constructed a reservoir se upon his farm near the Elm river, froma which he will pump water sufficient to G irrigate his land. Henry Beard, of this tii city, a prominent farmer and merchant, 01 has completed arrangements with the o Artesian Irrigating company, of Huron, by which the company agrees to pay one-half of the estimated cost of sinking an experimental well near Mr. Beard's $1 farm just east of the city. Mr. Beard has made a proposition to citizens of Aber deen interested in thesutject to pay one half the sum necessiry to secure the as well and to return their subscriptions if the experiment proves, successful. The Igreater ortiou of the neceesary amount has been raised and the well will prob- H ably be put down. th BATTLING WITH WOMEN. W Another Bloondy Fight Between Freneh and Dahnomian - Several Female Warriorn Among the Slain. PAtIs, March 8.-The Soliel has re- Ti ceived news of another battle having nt been fought between the French troops tb and those of the king of Dahomey. A ma number of the participants on both sides H were killed and many wounded. The its Dahomians succeeded in capturing a to anumber of Frenchmen and other Euro. sa. peans. Furlther advices from the scene an of the conflict say that after the first en- n agemnent between the French and Da- as oimians, Vthc latter made a second at- a tack upon Kotonon. Four hundred of their number were killed and they were tic finally repulsed. Several of the female female warriors of the king of Dahomey were do 1found amongst the slain. GRANGER ORGANIZATIONS. The Diferent Sooletla uin Kanuss Neg fel tlatlng to Combine. tel EBPoRIA, Kan., March 9.-Committees representing the state organization of the SFarmers' alliance, the Grange, the Farm tfon and the here nearlyall day Wcdne s n i for was adopted looking to a conso I tion of the different organizations for political purposes. Will Ralse on Sugar. N NEW YORi, March 8.-The Sun says B the wholesale grocers of the country have entered into a comtination to ad vance the price of sugar 1-4 cent per E pound. It is claimed that they have been losing money m sugar for several years. If their proposed scheme is car ried out the people of the country will pay about $7,000,000 more for their sugar than heretofore. Pardoned for a Crime Never Committed., SPRINGFIELD, 111. March 8.-John Q. Downs, who was sentenced to a tersn of a forty years in the peniteltiary fron a Wlliamson county in 1884 for an assault k upon a girl 10 or 11 years of a ge, was aroned by Governor Filer. The vic a m has grown to womanhood and now makes afildavit that Downs was not her assailant. Spreebles in the South. a PHILADELPHIA- , March 8. - Claus Spreckels and his sons have left for ap trip to the south, It is said they will i visit New Orleans before their return, to - consider the propriety of erecting a new sugar refinery in that city. Allison's Eletion Ratified. a DES MOINES, March 8.-The houses of 1 the legislature in joint session ratitled L their action of Tuesday in balloting for - United States senator and Senator Alli son was declared elected to be his own successor for the term of six years flos March 4, 1801, h HOW WILL THEY MAKE HIM TELL? A Deeision That as Emaploye ltust Impart Secrets Discovered by Him. S PROVIDENCE, R. I., March 8.-The I supreme court has given a decision which establishes a precedent as to the rights which an employer has to the d knowledge of his employes. The Schier lSpring Dyeing and Bleaching company, t of which ex-Governor Henry Leppitt is one of the principal owners, had in its employ an expert chemist, James C. Woolworth, who contracted for a certain " term of years and at a certain salary, with the proviso that wlhatever dicover e Ies he should nmake in the laboratory of is the company in making dyes, eto., Sshould be the property of the company. i- Woolworth later made important dis sf coveries of much value in the coopany's 0 business, but declined to make known Is his formulas. The company brought g suit, and, after a long consideration, a 5e majority of the full bench has decided ly tha it is entitledto the full benefit of s all the discoveries, and that Woolworth must impaort his knowledge to his en ployers. 5 sesogus Tleesraph Collige. i ST. Louis, March 8.-Forty persons h Stave made complaint to Labor Commis sioner erriweather, that the "Western at College of Telegraphy" has fraudulently as obtained from them from $25 to $40 each a bypromising to teach them telegraphy iand secure them first-class positions. ro The college is managed by E. Bailey SReeth. The complainants say all stu ad denas were promised positions worth $125 a month, and that about $500 'ham" operators have been turned out. It is alleged that Roeth operated in Chi he ago and lew York before coming to n, St. Louis. on Iobbed the ount Treasury. 41 WABASH, Ind., March 8.-The Wabash county treasury was robbed at noon by Ssneak thieves,who burest open the moaney drawer while Treasurer Chinworth was iat dianee The thieveueseared $810 and mam.I? THE GREAT NORTHERN. Another Important Move Made for the Paeifi Extension. SEATTLE, March ?.-The Seattle and o. Montana railroad has been incorporated. The city cooncil granted the company right of way through the city tonight. The grant is made in the interest of the Great Northern, which promises to build he via Spokane Falls to meet the Seattle. Lake Shore and Eastern. A Gldstonman Galn. LonoNo, March 8.-The election to illt the vacancy in the house of commons for Sthe Stamford division of Lincolnshire, at caused by the resignation of John Comp r. ton, lawyer, Conservative. who has ac a cepted a judgship, was held yesterday. It tsr resulted in the return of Mr. Crust, Con serv4tive,who received4,236 votes against 3 8,954 cast for his opponent, Mr. Priestly, to Gledstonian. At the last preceding elec. tion tue Conservative was returned with Sont opposition. ie The Dram Lummon. n, HELENA, March 10.-The output of the y Drum Lummon mine for February was 's $100,400; working expenses, $51.300. R eady for theTroope. - HELENA, March 10.-The arsenal is le nearly finished. The cost is $13,500. Not a Happy Thought. it "My dear, I shall ask Mr. Washington b- Hides to bring you a pair of skates from the city." "Oh, bommerdeart perishthethought. Why, I'd have to tell him what number shoes I wear."--Pck. Now, Give Attention To the purification of your blood, for at ig no season is the body so susceptible to a the benefits to be derived from a blood A medicine, as in March, April and May. 3s Hood's Sarsaparilla is the people's favor e ito spring medicine. It stands unequalled a for purifying the blood, curing scrofula, salt rheum, etc., regulating the kidneys s and lver, repairing nerve tissues,strength 1: ening and invigorating the whole body, as well as checking the progress of acute Sand chronic disease, and restoring the f afflicted parts to a natural, healthy condi te ion. If you have never tried Hood's e arsaparilla for your "spring medicine" Sdo so this season. Undertaking, Undertaking and embalming. A pro fessional in charge. Calls promtly at tended to. WE. ALBRECHT. e Opposite the Park hotel. S Sanad Coulee Lots For Sale. SWe have a few good busineasslots in . nd Cou ee for sat BUSINESS LOCALS. Before purchasing your guns and amu nition call and examine the large stock of ye Basch, Cory & Co.'s. ry One hundred and sixty acres of land d- within three miles of town for salecheap. or Enquire at this office. Call on Hotchkiss & Hawkins if you 's1 want any kind of Plumbing or steam fit ill ting done. All kinds of supplies on hand. ar For Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver ware, Spectacles and repairing of fine watches, call on J. A. Robinson, Kings sd, bury block. Q. A choice lot of cured meats, saurkraut, o pickled pigs' feet, tongues, etc., at the ,m Montana Central Meat Market. Dan ult knows what a first-class market wants. as A few choice lots and pieces of acre ic- property for sale. E. L. BIsnOP, Room ow [Minoth block. ter SHILOH'S VITALIZER is what you need for Constipation, Loss of appetite, nus Dizziness and all symptions of Dys ra pepsia. Price 10 and 75 cents per bot ill tie. For sale by Laneyre Bros. to $e NOTICE--Chestnut Stock Association. A mneettaing of the Cheatnut Stook Association will be heldat Truly sehool hounse on aturday. March 2, about noon. of W. HOPKINS, President. ed CHAS. HOAG, Scretary. nor Sand Coulee Property a )ia FOR SALE. a L f Hotel and SBaloon property for sale. A V rare chance to buy a paying business. Address 'he JOSEPH HOWSON, Sand Coulee, Mont. the O. C. ESTEY, its DEPUTY SHERIFF. a BAND COULEE, . MONTANA. ry, Colleotion psromntly attended to. Cares or- spondence solicited. of v Patriotic Barker ght 5, 0r led r LAST EVENT OF THE SEASON. A 9 in years gone by Barker is still to the fronu in thi instance by giving a SGRAND BALL lily ch-:ON: pisy St. Patrick's Night, rth .)uVarch 17th, To which everybody is nrdiaUy invited, There being seeral prominent sons o Erin Sby in Wte mp, amaOnrwhom ia the genial Bilg May, Mike Foaley and lest but not least, eour w veteran floor manager. Jeige Larkin. which is a an good guarantee of havi sa splendid timei ]SHOES! SHOES! Ladies', lisses' and iChildrell's We carry without doubt the Finest and Most Reliable Stock of Ladies', Misses and Children's Shoes in this part of the State. Our stock is composed of nothing but the most IN THE UNITED STATES. it, ; Any Shoes bought of us can be depend e ed on to give PERFECT- SATISFACTION. All we ask is a trial of our goods, being _ satisfied that you you will always remain a custom in the future. The goods we buy are warranted to us and we can in safety A warrant them to our customers. JOE -:- CON~AD, IA. Great Falls, Mont. r GRAND CLEARANCE SALE M Blankets and Comforters ! THIS WEEK ONLY, :-AT-