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The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, June 04, 1890, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-06-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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Th Sei11-eekly T1ribune,.
egant Line of Straw Hats
just received.
everybody know that we
t received the largest and
mplete assortment of Cut
rossette's neckwear ever
n Great Falls ? This'as.
a comprises the newest
latest styles and richest
the market affords for
June in neckwear. By
the richest tie in the
is spring is the "Crepe
We have them in all styles
including the new bow,
ur-in-hand," the "Wind
"Flowing Ends." Wind
negligee shirts in almost
riety, If you want a tie
day wear we can show
e at from 25 to 50 cents
beauties, fully as good as
from 50 to 75 cents else
ew things in this line
nst recently. We can °
the prettiest line of V
including such cele- i
es as Cutter & Oros- a
Wilson Bros.' at prices
All them. We warrant
department we show you
styles for spring and
useen the new "Fedora"?
is the latest out. It is
cooler than a stiff hat,
ly as dressy. We show
line of them in black
at $3.50.
of soft hats, in medium
from $1.25 to $8.50
ties" but are the best
tly celebrated Knox stiff
pring shapes, are now in
course every one knowp
ybedy told you about
fine shboe in lace and
we have been selling so
lately? If you haven't
t your eyes to a surprise
g in to take a look at
the best wearing, best
and finest shoe ever shown
tana at $2.50. It is good
for any one to wear.
3.00, 8.50 and $5.00 lines
sewed and Goodyear
take the lead.
orders from out of town
closest attention.
ndrew Jensen, Prop'r,
Door to First National Bank
rauirk Saloo l
adquarters for Everybody.
e Finest Wines, liquorsand Cigars
always on hand.
Luther Blook, Great Falls, Mont
He lloeansces the ScXeme for the
G(overnmentlnl Ware~
John N. Abbott Receives a Call From
President Hill and Ac
cepts it.
Searching for the Dead at Oakland,
Cal.--Prisoners Break Jail at
Aitkin, Minn.
WAsmnNOTON, May 31.-Senator Car- 1
lisle has written a letter in response to T.
Howard of Alabama, who requested the
senator's views upon a bill providing for
a system of government warehouses for
farm products, upon which products
treasury notes may be issued. The sena
tor after rehearsing the features of the
proposed sub-treasury plan and noting
thefact that the farmers themselves will
pay more than their fair share of the cost
of erecting the warehouse and that offl-
cers connected with them will be parti
sans of the administration in power, says:
"There are more than 2,800 counties in
the United States but not more than one
third of them, if that many, produce andl
sell annually more than $500,000 of wheat,
corn, oats, cotton and tobacco and not
more than one third of them could possi
bly avail themselves of this plan, if
adopted, for the bill provides that the
county in order to secure a warehouse
must produce and sell annually farm prod
ucts valued at $500,000; moreover, thi.
is a plan to enable unscrupulous specu
lators to take advantage of farmers pe
cuniary necessities and extortexhorbitant
prices for food from people who reside in
cities, towns, villages and from people
who reside in the country but do not own
these particular agricultural products.
It is evident that no farmer willsubject
himself to the labor and expense of haul
ing his products to public warehouses and
to all the other charges which he must
pay for storage. for hauling and for tak
g care of them when he has barns
and granaries at home, unless he Is in
debt. In that event how can he redeem
- the products? In a great majority of
cases he will never be able to redeem,
but will be forced to lose 20 per cent of
his products or sell his warehouse re
ceipts for whatever he can get for them,
which will be very little.
The senator points out that the farmers' dal
troubles will be a golden opportunity for far
speculators, whose agents will swarm all of 1
over the country ready totake warehouse
receipts from the embarrassed owners to
for merely a nomipal sum. The receipt
is simply of redemption, like a pawn
brokers ticket, and the farmer himself
being unable to redeem it will be forced
to dispose of it at any price offered. "I do wa
not," the senator says, "think that any by
co.naideahtesaummli a. Intelligent peoa
pie ln this country wiil unite WIi.eltsng
the government to establish a system res
which will compel them in a large number fee
o'caseto sacrifice products of their labor. ter
Senator Carlisle argued at some length fro
to show shat the plan proposed would
produce an annual expausion and con
traction of the currency, which would re
suit in absolutely destroying the market
upon which the farmer must depend for 0']
the sale of his crops and that cotton ye,
farmers, who are supporting the scheme, ca,
would be special sufsiferers because the Jol
plan in the writer's estimation would cal
close every cotton factory in the country.
In conclusion Senator Carlisle says: "I
have thus given you as briefly as the na- of
ture of the subject would permit some of las
the reasons why I think the proposed tl
plan for the relief of the farmers would
be injurious instead of beneficial, net only the
to them but to all other people of the de
country but it would be unandid not to on
say distinctly before cloaing this commun- ca
ication that, even if it could be shown, thisn1
or any other similar scheme would be pe.
cuniarily beneficial to any particular class ki
of our people, I would still be unutter- is
ably opposed to its adoption because iu on
my opinion it would be but another wild to
dand dgerous departure from the prin
ciples upon which our political institu
tions are founded. It would be in fact
the longest step yet taken in the time of i
peace towards the consolidation of power
Sin the hands of federal government, and p
the subjection of the private affairs of cc
Sthe people to the supervision and control a
of central and irresponsible authority. to
You and I are democrats and as such we th
believe that the goverment should scrup- t
ulously abstain from all unnecessary in
terference with the personal and dlomes
tic concerns of Its citizens and confine it
self strictly to the administration of pub
t lc affairs. in
d John N. Abbott Accepts.
CnIcAGO, May 81.--A report was circu
Slated today to the effect that John N. Ab
bott, late chairman of the western states
t passeger assoeciation, had been appointed
t assistant general manager of the Great a
Northern railway. While it is doubtless ci
it true that Abbott has favorably construed i
San offer from President Hill of the Great it
ONrthern, there Is reason to believe that
d Abbott's title will be something else than
assistant general manager and ahis duties
rery different from those which usually
Sdevolve upon that officer.
trggied for Life. h
SAN FANCOlsco, May 81.-The passen
ger coach of the narrow guage train J
'I which went through the drawbridge at y
Oakland yesterday afternoon, causing a
loss of thirteen lives, was hauled upon
the beach this afternoon but ino more
bodies were found. Tse car was badly c
wrecked and the interior rgaveevidence of
the struggle which the passengers made
Sto escape with their lives. Boats were d
employed all night to patrol the estuary
and bring in any bodies that might be
found there but the watch was fruitless.
it is now believed that all the bodies haven
been recovered.
The engine is still hurried in mud but
efforts are being made to raise It. The
bodies of the dead passengers hane bee
removed from the morgue to the homes
of their relatives or undertakers. The
bodies of E. R. Robinson and James R.I
Irwin, two Oakland victims will be buriedo
tomorrow. Word has reached Oakland
y. thatthe relatives of Samuel Duan, resid
ing in Sita Cruz county have received a
telegram stating the latter Is alive asnd
Swell. The inquest will be begun Mon
L Mrs. Wilnan's homebasery and lunch
rooms is the place to get a firstclass
lunch or square meal.
Three Prisl.ler Make a Itold Ilash for
ST. Pt 1,, May ,t.--A Pioneer Press
special from Aiken, Minn., says that six
prisoners broke jloi this morning about
7 o'clock. While Sheriff Markham was
carrying In their breakfast priconer John
Kelly sandbagged him and six escaped.
The sheriffs recaptured Kelly, however,
and the five others were brought in woon
The St Paul May Festlval En:rd in Dil
ST. PAUL, May 81.-The May festival
closed unexpectedly today. People who I
went to the afternoon concert found a
notice posted on the door, saying that
owing to lack of patronage at the after
noon and evening concerts no more would
be given. Lack of management is also
given as an explanation of the difficulty.
Blagers and players got half pay and not
receiving the balance had struck, thus
preventing the cncerts.
A Daring Thief Catght.
ST. PAUL, May 81 -A man giving the
name of James Dungan made a most des
perate attempt to rob Mrs. Mary Cass, ely
of $605 on the street today. ie seized
her pocket took and was chased by half
a dozen officers with whom he exchanged
shots. lie reached the west side and iid
mn the Minnesota Dairy CU.'s warehouse
where he was captured and the money
The Finest lluildligs in the City Were
MIDDItsn URu, Ky., May 31.-At 11
o'clock a fire broke out in the feed store
back of Harald's grocery store on Cleve
land avenue. In a few minutes flames
were destroymngeverything. The build
inls being mostly frame the flames
spread ra.ildly and in two hours four
squares containing the finest buildings in
this city were in flames. The loss is
about $800,000. Insurance $125,000.
Ieveral citizens were badly burned but
none severely. Two hundred people are
homeless. The fire is supposed to have
been incendiary.
Senator Pierre's Father Dead.
INDIAONAPOLIS May 81.-Silvester
Pierce, father of Senator Pierce of North
Dakota, died today at Tiasioning, Ind.,
a aged 88.
A Thousand Points.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 80.-8-haeffer
ran a thousand points in billiards without
I stopping.
Clarkson Will mailgn.
WAsaINOTON, May 81.-Assistant Post
master General Clarkson started to
day on an extended official trip to the
far west. He will acquire a knowledge
of the postal needs of the Pacific coast
on this trip. He will resign on his return
to Washington.
A Heavy Timber Suit.
d CHICAGo, May 81.-A suit for $100,000
o was filed this morning in the circuit court
V by C. C. Thompson and Walkup Co.
agal i *ro seleehort th-s,,n d a in.ml,
k & Co. for damages clalmed 'EIn~Bn
a resulted from the removal of 20,000,000
r feet of pine timber belonging to the lat
. ter from land which they the) acquired
h from the Northern Pine Land Co.
Killed in a Quarry.
DENVER, Col., May 81.-At Curry &
r O'Brine's rock quarry near Castle rock,
a vesterday afternoon, a cave-in crushed and
e, caused the instant death of D. Quist and
e John Anderson. Eight other laborers es
d caped.
One Thousand Sheep Killed.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., May 31.-One
of the most disastrous wrecks on the At. ce
lantic Pacific occurred on that road yes- .2
terday two miles west of its junction with cu
the Santa Fe road. A train of double- ar
decked cars loaded with some 5,000sheep ps
on the way from California to the Chi- be
cago market was wrecked by the break- iJ
ing of trucks. Every car except two
were wrecked. One thousand sheep were
killed outright. Indians of the neighbor- '
ing village worked all night sklnnlngcar
causes. They will have mutton for months
to come. N
Light Weighbt to Fight.
BIFFALO, May 81.-Articles have been
signed between James Connors, the L
sparring tutor of the Buffalo Athletic
company and Ike Weir, the "Spider," for
a finish gore contest for $20,000 a sideto
take place before the Arlington club near
this city on July 8. Connors will begin p
training here this week.
Swallowing the B11i.
WAsIISnoTO, May 81.--The senate tl
committee is making but slight changes
in the tariff bill. b
Sad Cseo or Insanity.
ST. PAUL, May 81.-"Holy Joe," cone of
St. Paul's best known characters, was ad ti
judged insane today. He andhisbrother
Spromenaded the streets at all hours and b
t all seasons, bare-headed and bare-footed, t
continually praying. The crowds at
tracted blocked business and the police Ii
t interfered with the result stated.
A broken hand car at MonicoJunction,
Wis., caused the death of Albert Wyman,
hopeless Injury of Fred Kroll and badly
hurt others.
The newspaper men who reported the I
n Johnstown disaster held a reunion there
I yesterday.
SFrederck Sorter killed Enoch Link at
Kataus lity on account of a long quarrel
over the killing of a cow two years ago.
Butcher Town, a suburb of San Fran
y cisco,was visited by a fire yesterday. Loss,
f $650,000.
e John Harry, Petersburg, Pa., farmer,
died of hydrophobia yesterday.
Malconmeon Co., New York, clothiers,
have assigned.
SThe Alabama democrats hve noml
Snated Col. Tb ,s. G. Jones for governor.
Two lives were lost and 0 persons in
it jured by the Fort Worth, Texas, fire.
in Notle to Conteratorm .
as Bids will be received by the city clerk
until Tuesday, June 3, for the erection of
!d a one-story stone jail to be built for the I
d city of Great Falls. Plans and specifica
dtions can be seen st the office of John
Ia Clinton. The contractor to take city
d warrants at par. The right to rejlect any
a- and all bids reserved. Bty order of the
committee. J. N. BnR iras,
Did you see those suits at Strain Bros.
clothing store, at $4?
Telegraphic Report For the Live Mer
ethalnt of Great
Falls. Br
Fewer Failures and More Business so~
lDoing Every
Latest Quotations For Railroad Stocks
and LIive Sttok--Business S
ConItinues SMond. Bt
NEW YORK, May 31.-lt. G. Dun & aco' a11
weekly review of trade says: "Aaother
week has brought a distinct reaction in
speculation, which was only suspected a
week ago. Reports from the interior cit
ies continue highly encouraging. An im
provement lsobserved at Chicago, Mil- 2
waukee, Minneapolis and other points, rv
where brighter wheat prospects have the
most effect. Recent rains have justified e
the largestcrop estimates. In the south
business is satisfactory. The iron and K
steel industry have not reahlied the de
cided improvement which dealers hoped
was foreshadoaed by tih firmer tone last
week. Buyers d, not forget that the
present production at the rate otf 90,000,
000 tons yearly Is more than the country 1
has ever yet taken into computation. The
business failures occurring throughout
the country during the past seven days w
number 218 as compared with a total of B
222 last week. For corresponding week fi
of last year the figures were 215. n'
Hard Wheat in Favor.
Dut.Tlr, May 31.--Wheat was fairly a
active today. The opening was weak at ti
929; for July the demand was good and
prices bid up to 9434 about noon.
Receipts, 50 cars. Following are clos- b
ing quotations:
June, 98; July, 94%; Aug. 94X; No. 1
hard, 92,4; No. 1 northern, 09f. i
Welcomed by the Scotch-Ireln. In
PITTrranO , May 31.--President Harri- an
son had a hearty welcome today at the a
Scotch-Irish congress anti went on in the w
afternoon to Washington. b
They Jumped to Death.
ArctLA, Mich., May 31.-Two brothers d
named Raymond tried to jump off the 'I
Grand Trunk train here last night and a
were killed. 0
Ungrateful Hungary.
PvSTH, May 81.-By a vcte of 219 to 80 a
tihe Hungarian lower house has detested
a bill which would restore the political
rights of Louis Kossouth.
Bitten by a Rabid Dog.
ST. JosEPa, Ill., May 81.-Seven school
children have been bitten here by a mad
Well Done, Noble Bey.
PAnts, May 31.--The Bey of Tunis has
decreed the freedom of all negro domes
tics in his dominion.
Newspaper War on Oamblere.
CnlcAOo, May 31.-The C(hcago News
is closing up gambling dens by comnplaints
before the Justices to show that the po
lice could do so if they wished.
Telegraphle esports of the Markets.
MINNEAPOLIs, May 31.-The posted re
ceipts of wheat for the past 48 hours were
221 cars with 24 cars shipped out. The
cash wheat market was very dull today
and prices were weak and lower in sym
pathy with the decline in futures. There
being no buyving of prominence except
by the local elevator companies at 81c
under July for contract grade.
Closlng quotations: No. 1 hard, May,
and June, 893; July, 911; on track,
903. No. 1 Northern, May, 684; June,
883; July, 90; 0on track, 90O. No. 2
Northern, May, f; June, 86; July, 88;
on track [email protected]
Lates Quotations Prom the Great Money
NoW YORK, May 20.-Money easy,
with no loans; Closing offered at 4;
prime mercantile paper 440. 6; Ster
ng exchange quiet and firm at $4.84}4
for 60 day bils and $4.88,i for demand.
Trading in wheat active. The action of
the market was a surprise. The condi
tion of trade at the opening was firm and
influenced by colder weather and rather
bull news regarding the crops, prices af
ter holding within narrow limits for a
while started on the down grade and de
clined at 134. There was good buying at
the decline after coming within 4c. of
bottom prices reached and commenced to
travel upwards and with only slight fluc
Corn was traded in to fair extent with
in a range of 34c48c.
What Bulla and Beers Paid.
New YORKn, May 31.-Today's quota
tions on the stock exchange were
as follows: Burlington 1089, Mis
sourt Pacific 74' , Northern Pacific
863,preferred 84; North Western 1153,
preferred 146; St. Paul 783, preferred
121; Manitoba 112, Omaha 3535, pre
ferred 98; St. Paul & Duluth 84, Wis
consin Central 80%, Great Northern pre
ferred 813.
A Weak ~attle Market.
ClOcAoo, May 31.--Drovers' Journal
report: Cattle-Receipts 18,000. Market
Beeves $4.80g5.00; steers $8.804.70;
stockers and feeder, [email protected]; cows,
bulls and mixed $1.5008.20 Texas
steers, $2.90 03.80.
Hogs-Iteceilpts 12,000. Market strong.
Mixea $8.90®4.10; heavy $3.8504.1233;
light $8.8504.10.
Sheep-Receipto 18,000; market strong.
Natives *4.0005.60 westerns [email protected];
Texans, $4.0005.10; lambs $5.5007.
A fine line of silk sun umbrellas and
parasols, at 125 per Cet eiss thao A ,.n
ask, at New York Cash Bazaar.
Car of fine Early Rose Potatoes just re
ceived at Strain Bros.'
Arbuckles, blcLaughlin's Lion, Moca
and Java coffees ground daily on our
premises. Strain Bros.
10 per cent tiscount on clothing catch
es. Strain Bros.
How ithe Scores on the Dianmond Field
Stood Yesterday T
New York 8, Cincinnati 12. Batteries S
-Sharett and Somlmers, Dliiley and na
Brown. hi
Brooklyn 7, Chicago t. Batteries- ft
Lovett and Daly, Coughlin and Nagle. ,
Philadelphia 8, Cleveland :3. liatti , s
Gleason and Clements, Lincoln and Zi m
Boston 8,Pittsburg9. Batteries-Clark
son and Malitte, (Gans, Baker and Wilson. '
New York, 28; Pittsnurg, 3. Batteries:
Kefe and Ewing, Teanner and Carroll.
B/rooklyu, 2; Cleveland, 3. Batterie'.:
Murphy and Daly, Barkley and Snyder.
Philadelphia, 4; Chicago, 5. Batteries:
handers nad Cunningham, Milligan, t
BIoaldwin and Farrell. tI
loston, 17; Buffalo, 6. Batteries: Mad it
dener and Mirphy, Haddock and Haligan
aid Matk.
Briooklyn, I; St. oouls, 6. .'
Syr.v:uc e , I; Toledo, . 1
itocrhester, 4; l.ouiisville, .
ot ailumhu,, 2; Athaeti, 2. c
At Omilaha the St. Paul and Omaha had
played faotr innings, the score being 4 to
2 In favor of Omahl when it began to
rain. The game wasncalled.
At Minneapolis-S-linneapolis 5 in
eighth, Sioux City 0. thltteries-Mitchell
and Myers. Deas an and Crossley.
Denver 6, Des Moiues 8. Batteries-- a
Kennedy and Lohbeck, Hart and Tupley. f'
Kansnas City 11, Milwaukee 1. Batter
irs- -Swartzel and (GtOson, Davirs, Gril- h
Oth and Kregg.
SJudge Doulin andl the "Oleo"-Oar iiroin I1
ing Mall Servil'e.
A story Is told of Judge Douglas which I
was in Keeping with his epicurean tastes.
He was dissatisfied with the Park hotel
fare before that popular hostelry came
under its present excellent management.
One day a waiter said to hllim: "Will you
have your toast plain or buttered?"
"Plain," replied the judge. "I will put
I the oleo on it myself."
General George Sheridan, a "spell
binder," who came here last fall, is the
subject of a goad story. While he and
Senator Morton were stumping Indiana
lie astounded the war governor by lead
ing off with his speech which he had
learned by heart. Morton was still more
taken aback when Sheridan turned
about and asked him for the silver dollar
with which he illustrated the difference
between greenbacks and actual money.
"My old commander, George B. Itc
Clelland, was never once mentioned to
day," said a war veteran to me on Friday.
This devotion to McClelland is still strong
among those who fought at Malvern hill
or Antietam. 'they revere the memory
of the young commander who organized
a great army and enabled others to win
the palm of victory. The French troops
who welcomedl Napoleon with open arms
on his return from Elba were not more
devoted to their chief than were those
who took part in the peninsular cam
Dr. W. Seward Webb who recently
bought the Smelter addition comes of
honorable anrestry, his grandlfather hay
Ln been an officer in Washington's army.
early contemporary of Greeley anbvuY ean -
nett, the pioneers of New York daily
journalism. Colonel Webb was proms- I
nent in politics as well as journalism. It i
was charges published in his paper that
lead to the memorable duel in which
Graves of Kentucky killed Cilley of
Maine whose sad fate is still remembered
by Great Falls residents from tihe Pine
Tree state. Col. Webb was ready to as
sume full responsibility for the attack
which had been made by his Washington -
correspondent but the quarrel between
Graves and Cilley had gone so far as to
preclude a settlement antd Clley fell at
the fourth fire, a victim to the murderous
"code of honor" that then found favor at
How the postofice business has grown
since 1886 when the Helena and
Benton coach would throw off a few bags
at the west side hotel and then proceed
on its way! In the winter months the
the mails would be sometimes three or
four days over due. Newspapers came
without much regard to regularity. The
contrast is striking between Mr. Beashly's
cosy postoiflce at that time and the spa
; clous quarters which Mr. Taylor now orc
Many interesting stories might be gatl
ered anmong the veterans at Great Falls.
Noble James was not in the civil war hut
as a member of the colored cavaly in the
"regulars" he saw some hard fighting in
the Indian campaigns. He was one of
the hundred men who in the San Mateo
mountains entered a canyon. The
Apaches who had closed with rocks the
1. lower outlet quickly filled the entrance
f in like manner and poured a hot ire on
the troops. All night the "red devils"
d fired on both men and horses, but the
next day troops came to the rescue and
routed them.
IlOood Oppirtrs.,iisnr otr savestoers wlth
0 MoaSsrate Means.
The impression having been given cut
that there are no cheap lots for sale in
Great Falls, we would respectfully san
nounce to the public that we have a large
number of choice residence lots at prices
. from two to our hundred dollars eacll,
on the following terms: One quarter
cash. and the balah:se in three equal pay
ments, due ill one, two and three yrars.
Ic with interest at seven per cent. per at
Ssum, payable semi-annually. These lots
d are located bat a few minutes' walk from
e- the business canter, are near to the school
a- houses and have the advantage of the
a- city water works. The sine of all lots in
Great Falls are 50x150 feet. Low prices
and eass terms of payment, make our lots
especiall, desirable to men of moderate m
al means. ('cisc. 21. \rYIsc'r,,Iei
lSecretary Great Falls Water-Power &
et Townste Company.
o; Elegant Diamond Goods at Rtingwald's.
s' Watches of all grades and works at
as Ringwald's.
g. Ladies' and Chcidren's SB is, the best
4; in the market, at Strain Bro..'
g Rubottom hlis the best paper hangers
5; in the city.
Ingrain wail paper is the latest. Ru
bottom keeps it in all tints.
Stick a pin hero and 'l;ee; . ys,
ltingwald's Jewelry Store andi in tcs
course of a few days he will show you
e the finest and largest stock of Silverware
ever brought to Great Falls and N ,rthern
ra Montana.
ne All the latest styles in wal paper, at
h- soegtMl Iron .oolng at flh, Cary
* sua'.
CGood News AIbot AlbIr Edward.
In Jersey City there is an association
known as the Boys' Progressive snorety
The members endolaver to, contribute as
much as they can tso a missionary fund.
Some time ago ear'l was given a bright
new penny with -lir.ctions to increase
his small capital in any honorable way
for the benefit of the cause. In various
ways all the lads, save one, did well, and
several of the cents brought in dollars
of profit by judicious investment. The
*mlucky member of the society was a
youth who sent his coin to the Prince of
Wales with an enplanatory noae He
got the copper lao-k the other day and
with it came the illowing letter:
"MAr nIeROuI [f H.t or, PALL MALL
"SItr-I am desired by the Prince of
Wales to thank yotu for the accompany
ing penny, and to inform you in reply
that his royal highuess, does not require
it. Your obedient servant,
The statement of Sir Francis ought to,
set at rest now ani forever the long cur
rent report that theo i ir to the Briti .a
-'rown is head over h..is- in debt and or
ceedingly hard up f r apcnding mone:
A Bellamy Bearding Houar.
Edward Bellamvy novel "L-ooing
Backward" has up to date reo.hedl a
sale of nearly 250,000 topies in F; ogland.
It is also responsible for the formation at
Decatur. 111., of "The Roby," a co-oper
ativs eating establishment, generally re
ferred to by those not admitted to its
hbeneflts an the "Bellamy boarding
house." Fifty four men and women
share the i-enefits of the enterlsise, each
paying we:'kly $.7S therefsr. and this is
the a.rt of return they get for their
Breakfast-Frsut; cereal food of some
kind; two kinds of meat; eggs, potatoes,
biscust, griddle cakes -or rolls, toast, tea
and cottfee.
Dinner-Soup, r-lish. or salad; one
kind of fish and two kilns of meat:
three vegetables: pir '-r pudding, fruit,
:offee., tea, chocolate .r milk.
Supper-Cold ment: baked or cream
potatoes: salad; hot r'olls, cakes or muf
t ins; fruit or dessert: ',tflee, tea, choco
late or milk.
She Wan Not an Houri.
Number one on the list of wivesof the
I shah of Persia suffers fromn a cataract
in one of her eyes. She went to Vienna
recently for surgical treatment. A large
share of the population of the Austrian
capital assembled at the railway station
to catch a glimpse, on her arrival, of a
woman they fondly thought was en
dowed with all the charms of oriental
loveliness. Instead of a young and love
ly houri they beheld an infirm old lady
of 60 carried by elderly negroes from the
cars to a carriage. The royal eyes, it is
said, will recover their sharpness after
an operation.
d Weatsled by Admiration.
n Possibly Explorer Stanley now thinke
that Emin chose the wiser part when he
decided to plunge anew into the African
forests instead of facing the welcome of
the civilized world. From the time he
landed at Dover until he reached London,
Stanley was the magnet that attracted
Slarge and annoying crowds of admirers.
"I am simply bored to death," groaned
the worn out traveler, as he sank into a
Y seat in a carriage l.euide Baroness Bur
,n--5eo-5-ta 5and was lhurrnle w5-. eem..
y the crash of a big garnerIng of curious
s- English at the Victoria station in Lon
It don.
h "Gen. Greely. I thought you promised
us a cold wave."
"So I did; but I had to postpone it on
e account of the weather.'-New York
Ic Bon ______
O vO
Would like to ask
1st. A Corset that tits you perfectly ?
2d. A Curvet that fits you easily
3d. A Corset that is flexible ?
4th. A Corset in which the bones will not break ?
5th. A Corset that is long waisted ?
lith. A Corset in which the steels will not break ?
7th. A Corset that gives you an elegant form ?
Sth. A Corset that is superior to imported gmoos ?
4th. A Corset that is free from imperfections ?
10th. A Coraet that you can buy at its value?
Then come and see the following choice line
of Corsets:
Dr. W arner's ?!rench Model (satin) ...... ......... .. ......... $3 0l
Dr. Warner's Health Nursing Corset .......... .. .................. 1 51)0
Dr. Warner's Health Corset.................. .. ...........1 25
Dr. Warner's 444 CorPAie Corset............... ....................... 1 25
Dr. Warner's Perfection Waists for ladies...................... 1
Dr. Warner's Extra Long Walsts .......... .. .. ... . .... I 00
Dr. Warner's Four-in-Hand................. .. .......... I 1)
Dr. Warner's (French model) 22 Corset ............ ............ 1 00
I Dr. Warner's Perfection Waists for Misses ..... ............... 73
If you give these Corsets a trial you
will have no further trouble about fit and
service. All corsets boned with horn or
reed will break. Corsets filled with cord
will not give proper support. All corsets
except Warner's are boned with either horn,
cord or reed. Dr. Warmer's are boned with
Coraline and they will no: break down.
So try ona of Dr. Warner's Make.
D Agent for Butterick's Patterns
Central Avenue, - Great Falls.
lides, Sheep Skins, Furs and Talow.
Eastern market prices paid for all the ab.oe stock. Prompt attention
given to all shipments made to me. Quotations furnmshed on application.
Warehouse on R. R. track and Third ate. South. Ofeice opposite the
Park Hotel. Addres,
Tht'o. Gibson, Great Falls, M. T.

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