OCR Interpretation

The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, June 28, 1890, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-06-28/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Iostrict Attorney Hay Ilnatrcted to
Proeefnte Enitner
A Se-ciUlI54 Pla*r*sp Adopted by
the Tarath C(aten
pespe4t, tU - billg Made to Find
the Boiled Miners at
Dmnbar. c
\YeaSnWorn, J.ue 86,-The attorney
this afternoon rderted District Attorney
Hay of MalnWapolie to begin at once the
proseCutilon r conspiracy to defraud, of
the the .tenast enumerators who have
been aeoused of making false returns of i
tie population of Mlnneapoli.
Oeraenl is Vleoriems.
New LonDOn, Conn., June S..-The
Cornell Unlverstty anew scored a victory
today by defeating the university of
PennsylvanIa crew by sil lengths, over
threlemile cone, in the fast time of 14 I
minutes and 46 seoonda. The Pennayl. a
vanies time was 15 minutes and 2 seconds. t
The fast time Was due largely to the fact I
that a strong ebb tide was ronnlng with 1
the crews. The I , however, was very t
quiet and uttiltereastng, especially after
the first h mile. As the flag was reach
ed Cornell pulled away from the Quaker
boys ante ghsdauly iqoreased the lead 1
easily. 1 ey Uel all tl y gauned to the I
seareht !er p the Haied Mimers.
Duxaban, Pedns, June 2h.-At last the
end seems ner. Miners are in the solid
coal which forms a line between the
Mahoning and the Hill Farm mine. At a
o'clock this morning they had got seven
feet in the toal and the drill hole had
been advanlet 10 feet. The coal was
solid and har aid tip to that time it was I
unnecessary to timber any. It the coal
continues as favorable the men will be
through sometime in the early morning
hours. It then all depends on what they
flndonthe other side. If there areno a
gnes, the work of recovering will pro.
reed roy-rapidly. If gus are there it t
may be several hours before the fate of
the men Is known.
For two days twenty men have been
cutting a tunnel from the Ferguson mine
to the HillParm mine front another direc
tlon than those at work in the Mahopey
mine. Their Intentions have been kept
very quiet as heir plan was very danger
oeus. Atteqr'cluck tonight they reached
within two tiet ot the Hill mine ntiwere
stopped by the authorities to allow the I
air to be tested.
A Good 8il Reported.
WAsamiNOrox, Jnie A6.--Senator Dawes I
today reported favorably from the com- i
mittee oil IndI.l itafis bill *lsthoriinlg
the secretty of the .tterlor to appoint a
commission of three person, not residents
of Montane, to nogotiate with the Crow
Indians for the suorenderoL b.t hrt of I
their reseryation wIbo olif the oithe
Yellowstone river sad we "the 'divide
between Prior creek nd Clark's Fork
river. The a r ema l& t to be valid
until rat.f.ed byo ,. ' tons,
Sundery Noemiesute .
WAsaws.ont, June 98.-The preeldent
today sent to the senate the following
nominatloee: Lenu. Colonel Richard M.
Batohelder, Deputy Quartermaster Gen
eral, to be Quarteutostr General, with
the rank of Brigadler GeraL Peltmas
ters-Minnesota: Jae. N. Harrtinton,
Marshal; Montana: Low Coleman, Deer
Lodge city; Rorbth iakota: ObChaunceyI
John Ai Strube5 ,Chmberlei. D
The tnw ILei La se.
WAsp.anr O, Jgnau- 6.--Among the
bills placed on the senate calendar todpy
was the house bill authorizing the ecre
taryof the interior to proecure and ubmit
to ongeee propeals for the sale of the
we.teripari of the row Indian reerva
tion, Moptan. .
The whnesa arise.
WAssntnoon, June 6.-,rThe houe bhas
paused the Winona, Mmn., bridge bill.
Aid for the Sebool ef Mten.
WAigneorow, Jpue 26.-Among the
bills peMwd by the Ienate today was the
senete ill to aid the state of South Da
kota in suppolrti the school of milse I
Fifty per east of the ot y received
from the nale of mnineral tilns Ieonated I
rut the gift Its not to eeeed 1,000a
Year. . _ _
RedJee Ledaea (eded.
WAswnsaax, June 28-The secrctary
of the Interior bha recenied a telegram
lstaing the Poawatntoie lndian, in iS
coimlsuies, eoding tb the government
the sn.plU land ofthelr reaervation.
clee s Dreoean eek.
WASnnrse w, unnse A.-The onmptrol,
ler of the cirrency said this .ftereon"
that the o cers of the Park National
bank of Chlogo, which suspended a few
days ago, are .uying o put on a soudu
heeise so sa to t eenee $obualnee end he
oa diod t gtira Bei an uopporn
to so The han will ot bepelaed
in the hands of a reeiver unless it is
New -'Voi1 Jun.e a.-Tht national
onsveldos o, North American turners
adjourned te . The New York Cen
til sle tsf ee qý the adoption
i-- .1rokS! to
Uth d lue d iO id4 Ibe,
e ,wgIvq teree i `Ro fteaq inns
nae n f leu.nte . L, Is to
tle .psu
wee · mmc
p·veilpia 3.-:3·.-' .~ I,,:" ·
T hlkWht L.ute Three olade--nBoth Man.5
New Yonx, June 26.-An enthusiastic
a crowd of 800 sports witnessed a prize 7
fight at Centerport, L. I., tonight between
"Spider" Kelly of Harlem, and "Bennie"
Murphy of England. They are both
clever fighters and should have entered
the ring at 106.5 p. m., but Kelly was a
trifle over weight, The proposed kid
gloves were abandoned and two ounce
gloves substituted.* Only three rounds
were fought, but it was fight from start
to finish. The Englishman did not real
ize the cyclone he was running up
against, and he was a badly surprised
man by the and of the third round. Kelly
I did all the leading In the first round. o
In this round Kiell's fierce rushes so
surprised the Enghahman that it was
clearly to be seen that Kelly was bound
to prove the winner. First blood was
awarded Kelly in the first round. Mur
phy Was game but Kelly was too strong
hor him and on each.rush Murphy was
forced over the ropes and punished se
verely. He was kuocked down several b
times in the second round by Kelly. The
third round finished the mill. Kelly
went at his man and before the round was
half over he had him covered with blood
and knocked him down as fast as he
could regain his balance. The fighting
was po fierce that Murphy could not re
spend from numerous knock downs and F
Kelly was therefore declared the winner,
matter Than it Ever Was.
Sr. Lousa, June 26.-The weather since
last Sunday has been the hottest of the
seanen. The mercury has ranged higher
than for any corresponding time in June
for several years. Yesterday and today
were exceptionally warm, the thermome.
ter registering from 90 to 98 degrees in
the shade from early is the morning un- r
til nearly sundown. Up to 8 p.m. today
nine deaths and 16 protlataons, somie of
them serious, had been caused by the
heat. Everybody is suffering more or t
les and there is much sickness among
children. t
uasotteke is Caiesae eo
CitoiAo, June 36.-There were five
deaths from sunstroke here Wednesday.
The thermometer ragean from 98 to 102
in Illinois Wednesday.
p Oa tawatt Ben somSdlaad.
CIdcrakvT, June f6,--Congreusman
Outhwaiteof Ohio,has been rehomlnated
by the demucrat.
Prelpatin Ibr the Fair.
lCicAoo, June 26.--Th World's Fair
ceaommlmioner today effected a temporary
Otluegatloei and appointed a committeen
to report, omficer. They adjourned tilli
tomorrow. Harrison oMinnesota Is one
of the committee, which will also report n
on the officers duties.
Unssan not Rlepresasltd in the Amo
CaUcASo, June 26.-The United Assi
elation of Lumberien was organized
here today. The following officeres were
elected: R D (dribble, Gainesville, Tex.,
prealdeot; H T Bennett. Indianapolis,
Ind., first vice presidentl A W Sooth,
a onn, N. JN second vice president; W
S rlnd, ,Oýmaha, N.b., treasurer; W
G HoIlis, Minnerpolis, Minn., secretery.
SThe membership is to consist of the o l
rcen or all lumber nanciation in the
rUnited States. T'he body will meet once I
fyear whenever it shall elect, on third
Wedtesday in February. The next
a eetlig will be held in Chicago.
I E.(.o,,a lman r Oreebs Dead.
o. .aoo, 'o1 s IeIioe.- i.Ongreesman
John M.'Oreabi of Illinois Is dead.
OChleyo's Groin Market.
CmcAOo, June 80.--Today there was
good speculation In wheat and the de
mand wasitrong with prices ruling some
what hlghe all round The market
opened %9o~e lower than the cldlng
flgurw of yterday and then started up
advanclng sharply and with searcely any
filuctustions It eased of tome with
deferred futures declining more than
July under heavier ollerlntg, and cloued
13o higher for July, %e higher for
Au goust and Sptember anda only 3ý%e
higher for Dember. The firmnes was
attributed to large export clearenceas and
unfavorable crop reports omlng from
the northwest.. The decline later was
awlng to free selling orders from out
made point&. -
Corn was fairly active most of the ses
alon though there were times when there
was but ttle doing, The feeling pre
wlilng was stronger and trading was at
closing-wheat, No. 8 June, 80, ;July,
8630 Aug.. 88.
~or.n-- o. 9 June, 84%; July, 844t
Aug., 846.
Head Whes Advaaelag.
DULea'r, June 0.--The wheat market
Ia active and strong daining about two
cean from last night. Cisintg quota
one: June 8, July 88, August e, No.
I hard, euh, 88; Jo., 1 Northern 86%,
Recelpt 1cars.
Wheat In Writ Demand.
MftrIan OLit, June -2.-Receipts, 51
onar. Shipment 4.0 .er here was a very
fair demand for goodn wheat, both from
local miller and for opgtde scooInt.
OSu44ga were mall end elter .grades
were hard to -aL -
Claung: I. hed ,ul 55%j No I
northern Jone O%; July68%; 8e..p8.%
on trck, 0 No, . northere, JUne an
July, 79; on trenk. 7W1.
Wbe se rWarr Uliwaksee.
M-.wAVraaw , Ju. 6.,--Whet, firm;
No., .jcly on teu, ash,8iO.88,July,
8oj lar *o, I o .
Mra, firm; Not n tack, 8a8.
Naw Yos, Ju ,-Moy ea
Prim r ernl lland 4M tax
r , day bills;;ot4MM for
stlver Onateene eined.
?fwVossY , JupeI f.-Ba slver 1i$,
Pug troe, quiet; Aeterifihir po1A
n.orm, at; la k eJ it .
tll ta, MgI.0; plate quiet
sllmeed lnmae tWa Won ltent.
w To, J r. Tdy's quot
tions on the .14 esohc wa r
as follows: Burling|n10I~(,
fel .-c lNorthern Pao
S orth Wester 110%
o enirel ,95. Greet pe
S ; weaeraie 6i0; Tesans
11110 onh A rerai red a
The Illinois Central Railway Retinees
to Comply to the Men's
All Prospects of a Settlement are
Dim-The Stri e may Extend
to other Railirods.
People Fear that this Conflict will
Resemble the Long Fight on
thile Brlinglon System.
The struggle Prolonged.
CIroAuo, June 96.-The crislis in the
big strike of the Illinois Central tain
men was reached this morning. After
an all-day session,the conference between
the strikers' committee and the Illinois
Central officials ended with a positive
refusal on the part of the railroad comm
pany to discharge Superintendent Rus
sell. This was the ultimatum as for as
the company was concerned. The ulti
matum of the employes and indeed the
occasion of the strike had been
a demand for Russell's di i.
charge, the reason given being his
alleged "general obnoxiousness." When
the conference broke up the men wentat
once to Eighteenth street to report the
result at the strikers' headquarters.
Speculation was rife as to whether a gen
eral strike throughout the Illinois Cen
tral system would be ordered, and a gi
gantle struggle ensue. Up to today only
the divisions of the Illinois Central adja
cent to Chicago were affected. How far
the lines of other companies would be in
cluded was also subject of much discus
sion among those interested.
Probablity that Itd. IMse will succeed
U. W. Adams.
General Agent Adams or the Union Pa
cific, who is now at Salt Lake city, will
return to Butte the latter part of the
week and arrange for his permanent de
parture, for Denver. Though not deft
nltely settled, it is reasonably certain that
Ed Msaze will be the succeshor of Mr.
Adams, and all who know the good-na
tured ned rustling Ed will earnestly hope
for his promotion to the poltion, which
he is highly capable of filling and to
which his faithful service and zeal in the
interest of the company entitle him.
Butte Miner.
tL.am Wdonaeday' Daily.]
Joe C. Taylcr arrived yesterday from
Goodman coulee with another large load
of wool.
E. V. Rubottom has leased one of the
rooms in the Milner-B.ardman block and
will lit it up for a wall paper and paint
Dan McKay started up his new brick
machine)esterday. The machine has a
capacity of 90,000 bricks per day and will
be run to this limit.
The raft of poles which ii. W. Krauns
of Oraig started down the river two weeks
ago arrived last night. The ral t contains
about 7,000 posts. Several acctlents oc
curred on the trip which caused much
On and after July 1st, the treat Falls
and Choteau coach will make the trip by
daylight. The coach will !eave Great
Falls at 0 a. m. and arrive at Choteau at
6 p.m. Good teams, acomfoitablecoach,
and a route through one ,ii the fiest
grazing reios of Montana combine to
make this a pleasant trip.
"Missoula Illustrated," i fifty page
pamphlet, has come to hawd. The work
Is ubllshed by H. H. Hook. Its chuck
full of interesting facts alst the l(em
City and contains many ilInstrations of
the scenery, buildingos, etc., which are
fine works of art. The work will un
doubtedly do much to make the resources
of the sister city known to the world.
The Butte telegram announcing that
the Boston & Montana smelter will twice
ortreble the size first contemplated can
be relied on as absolutely authentic. This
means an immence Industrial establish
ment here with employment for many
thousand workmen. Imis good news
will be gratifying to property owners and
will inspire general confidence in the
stability of the city.
Irom Friday's Deily,J
The Great Falls & Canada railroad is
completed 90 miles beyond the Teton
The excuralon to Monarch Sunday
promises to be an enjoyable saisr. The
train will make good time and every ar
radgement will be made for the conven
lence of passengers.
T. H. Collins returned yesterday from
a short buines trip to Utica and other
polnt in the Judith BeasI. He reports
that Great Falls will receive a large share
of the wool of that 'region and that the
growers re alread beginning to move
iheir eips this way.
C. H. Campbell returned a few days
since from Westmlinlter West, V5.,
bringing two more ear loads of thorough
bred Merlno sheep for pir breeding ranch
in Sand coulee. He ill recelive, soon,
several cars of thoroughbred ewes and
expiote to have the best thorough
bre sheep ranch in Montana. The en
oellenfe of George Oampbell's Bons'
sheep is well known throughout Mon
tans and growers generaiy In the state
will be glad to learn that they intend to
eetahbliit an extensive breeding ranch
meesmne OP AsLeeltuos.
Secretary Yerkes of the Montana Press
assoieation has notified all active mem
bere to apply to General Passenger Agent
Fee of the Northern Pacific for such
transportatlio as they may require over
the Northern Pacflo for themselves and
omullfe. Members who moust also travel
over other roads to attend the meeting
should apply likewise to the gneral
paszeuger agent for the needed trans
portatlion. The secretary ha made the
aouseay arrengements, but appiloatios
* the Mombn for the
mot be made .y the members for the
tre sporta thy my need.
Tre Is promiue of a lsrge irttepdeaoe
at se forthonming meeting and Use pro
mgame will be lnteresting oth. The
ihustl asddre s will be presented by Mr.
J. Dretinof the Anaconda Standard.
Jn B, head _W chronicle the news
reroeets ofbe past yea and J. H.
in of te Butte Miner will prepare
rese poem. evernl papepors on saa
tsal eanbiept. wii be res4 and maoILat
ttionh. je vgin h to lstnee a alrs
M the close of the sawlnopshce members
who desire to visit Wonderland will have
an tfy todoso.
e ee that all members
0 i l- lton o tere
The 40u00 mb he asked why gan
era. Il "t elsple. Weses1e our
own s I f ow g a nsombeir of them
foere sted ooe lg e ao W ,Over
" Ce's
A Rleh Ntrike of (arbonate Ore at Impa
ging Creek.
J. B. Douglas has just coIe in from
Iogglug creek mnd reports the discovery 0
on the 28d om-t of one of the richest and
lar. eat veins of ore ever known ao near
tlI surface. After silking where the
float was found, a depth of six feet, he
came t? a vein of silver carbonate 19
feet w!de and seven and one half thick,
a portion of which assays $8,100 to the
ton. The whole vein assays an average
of $2,600 in gold, silver anod copper to
the ton. It is a true fissure vein, so pro
nounced by the best mining experts of
the district. Mr. Douglas is one of the
experienced miners of Montana, having
worked in the mines of Mexico, Cah-*
tornia, Colorado, Utah and Nevada. He
says no such discovery has ever been
made before in the world, so far as he
has any knowledge of.
The discovery has produced great ex
cltement and, at a single bound, plaes p
Logging Creek, a camp only known since tl
the present spring, at the head of the ri
Belt Mountain districts. The camp is 0
near Monarch, from which point it will cr
obtain its supplies, the mouth of Logging re
creek being only seven miles from Mon
arch on the Belt Mountain railway. A
good wagon road is being made trom tic.
ralread to the camp. A store and bord
ing house are being erected and a pccst- I
oice will be asked for Immediately. y
The great bonanza is called the Maud &
May lode.
Another vein has just been discovered Si
In the same vicinity assaying at tice son- i
face 120 ounces of silver and twenty pier I
cent lead, the vein being seven feet
Another recent discovery in the viciu- S
sty asays 84 ounces silver and 40 per ni
cent lead with a4x4 foot vein.
Dan Carpenter and S. M. Dodd, well a
known miners of this region, have also cl
made discoveries in the same camp of at
immense deposits of high grade ores and 11
have located the Colnmhus. America and B
Wyman lodes which show an average S
assay value of hundred ounces of silver
to the ton atd thirty-five per cent lead.
Proagre a the Electrie street Rtailway.
Central avenue and Second streetsouth
presented an unusually active scene yes
terday. Kirksndall's six-mule team w
hitched to a strong plow began turning ca
up the earth early in the morning and it
seon the avenue much resembled a clddy fa
field. Following the plow came wagons e
and scrapers to haul the earth out. Yes ni
terday there were 10 teams and 75 men h
pushing on the work.
The track is laid from Black Eagle w
fails to Second avenue south on Second
street and before July 4th it wril be T
completed to the Union depot.
Preparations for the electric current ,
are being made on the street railway. Ie
Heavy copper wire is placed along the tl
center of the track over the ties. At le
equal distances branch wires are extend- is
ad therefrom to the rail.0
Two steam motors arrived on Tuesday
and will furnish the motive power until
the dam is completed.
Alts California: Germany anid En
gland treat Africa as a big pie which they t
are to divide between them without con- b
sulting the pie or others who want a s
piece. Ir
Kansas City Journal: The new torpedo i
boat, Cashing, on her trial trIp, ran a g
mile In t minutes. With a few such b
boats the problem of harbor defense will Ii
be satisfactorily solved. ti
Kansas City Globe: The Farmer's al- kd
lsance, however much some members t|
may desire to do it, will not defeat John
James Ingalls. The old soldier vote of d,
the alliance is sure to go for Ingalls
solidly. cl
Indianapolis Journal: Keep exports n
in excess of the imports, and we shall at
not lose our gold or run the risk of floan- i
clal Fanic such as Wall street is seeing T
every time congress looks to pension or al
silver legislation.
Omaha Republican: The rebuilding
of Bradshaw is an evidence of western
enterprise. Already nearly every house re
is restored to its original site, amd very al
little trace remains of the devastating cy
clone. Western enterprise cannot be
Cincinnati Commercial Gazette: An 0(
English capitalist appears as a
competitor of the Louisiana lottery in
bidding before the Louisiana legislature
forlottery privileges. The Englsman's
bid is a million and quarter dollars, with
security for the payment of that amount
to the state yearly. The lottery must be "
be a fat thing for those who run it. rs
The Mossart River Power Company. Ii
Itis learned that the Missourt River as
Power company has asked for bids forp.
the construction of the big dam near the
old Stubbs' Ferry. This shows that they "
mean business, and in lease than two -
yearsfrom now a big copper wie will be 0e
stretched from here to the Mlsnburi river ii
carrying 20,000 to 80,000 horse power of
sleetrioity. It will furnish all electric
lights, power for all kinds of machin- h
ery, street cars, machine shops ,
flouring and woolen mills, etc., etc u
Besides this, there will be an eleatric 1i
railway from here to the river water will I.t
be brought into the Prickly Pear valley
and a large section on the east side of the
valley that is now almost a barren waste sl
will be madeto blossom as the rose. If :
carried to a suopessful conclusion it will t
bee great stroke of enterprise and will d
result In enriching not only Its projec- si
tore, but the city a well.--Independent. n'
Attetoen KnightsI a
The transportation committee of the w
Minnesota Knights of Pythias, subordl. e
nate)olges, hk selected the Wisconsin
Central tte oeOlt roite to the con
clave at Mlwaukee , The arrangements
with this company are perfect in every i
respect sanl the special trains on which o
they wtll be carried will eclipsel anything o
heretofore attempted in that line, and l
will leave Minneapolis Sunday and Mon- n
day July 6th and 7th, at 6:25 p. in., and 11
St. iaql at 7:15 p. in., arriving in Mii- al
waukee at 790 the following morning, a
Below will be found a synopsls ot the a
prsgramme of events:
Monday, July 7-Assignment to quar
Tuesday, July 8-Grand Public recep.
tion to Supreme Lodge, Grand Parade of
Uniformed Rank, followed by Parade ofe
Uniformed Knights.
Wednesday, Jlyp 9-Commencement |
of ompelition Price Drlls, 6t00 a.m.|.
Grand Field Review, Cold Spring Park ]
8:00 p. m. Prise Bind Concert Schlito V
Park 7.80 p. m.
Thursday, July 10-Magnlflcent Fire- F
work Display, Cold Spring Park
Fdy, July 1-Priae Drills during
th day an miiogth' bend coneert at
wtry ,....gtte prizes,
Il sriirmstp an complete pro-I
grsmme may behad .po application to
F, H. Anion, N.rthwestern Passenger
Agent, 19 Nicollet House block, Minus
supolis; C. E. Duon,-thy Passenger and a
i'all or to s0 pi5 N.asin, Ae't tten'i
P r apd '.~ket alnt, Mllwsukeel
Se Hoqstos to of lads anda
, ,,bottsm lia the l.$ paper bangers
5aapai U.. II . o $0011, s ,
hs* a ] 0ob" iu~Wt SlW'tyss oisi
Great Falls Sportsmen Talk Almut
Salvator and His
Wool Pours into Montana's (Greatest
Market for the
Dan Ledgerwlsl Has a Lively
En-countern With two Rough!-
Both of them, (Cptured
and "Jailed."
Great Falls sportsmen derived much
pleasure from the graphic account which
the TRIBUNE gave yesterday of the great
race between Salvator and Tenny. It
was a remarkable telegraphic feat to re
calve an account so full and accurate of a
race run at 8 p. m. in Sheepshead bay.
Salystor Is a handsome chestnut colt,
four years old, by imported Prince Char
lie, dam Salina, and was purchased as a
yearling In Kentucky for $4,500. In his
two-year-old form he started six times.
Salvator's first win was the Flathush
Stakes, at Sheepshead, and he followed it
up by winning the Maple Stakes at
Oravesen! and the Tuckahoe and Titua
Itakes at Jerome park. The colt's winl
ilogs that year anmonted to $17,000.
Last year Salvator started eight times
and won seven races, his total winnings
amounting to $71,000. His victories in
cluded the Tidal and Realization Stakes
at Coney Island in the summer, the Lor
illard Stakes and Jersey Handicap at
Monmouth, the September Strkes at
Sheepahead in the fall, and a sweepstakes
and purse at Jerome park. Including
Wednesday's Siubutrban Stdvator has won
$105,000 In stakes and purses.
Mr. James B. Haggln, the owner of the
winner Salvator, is comparatively a late
comer on the turf, though he is one of
its magnates today. Ills mammoth stock
farm in Fresno county California, coti
prises 46,000 acres, ant upon this place,
which is known as Rancho del Paso, ore
nearly 200 of the choicest thoroughbred
brood mares.
Mr. Haggin was born in Kentucky and
when he and his cousin, who Is a junior
member of the famous firm of Haggin &
Tevts, went.to California, they had $600
3Iborrowed money as their solecapital
and the experience of two unsuccessful
law-I1tiglings to guide them. It is sail
that they nearly starved trying to get
legal practice in Sit. Louis. Their wealth
Is now counted anywhere between $10,
000,000 and $0,000,000.
Murphy,the famous jockey, is acolored
man, although bears an Irish name. His
rival, Garrison, won the suburban last
year. Murphy was asked after winning
the suburlban, "How did youl win?" A
broad grin made a wide gap in his hand
some tace and he could hardly stop smil
ing long enough to answer the question,
How did you win? Bat he said, "Well, I
guess," he answered, "because I had the
best horse. I was afraid for an instant
in the stretch that I would never reach
the one ahead of me, but when I sat
down to ride and Salvator answered I
knew I had him. It was hard work,
i"Dd you feel doubtful at any time
during the race before the stretch?"
"No," he said. "Salvator ran easy and
clear without urging, and I was careful
not to let the two leaders get too far away v
at any time. I never paid no attention to
any but the leaders and my own horse."
This last was In response to a question
about his fear of Tenny or Raceland.
wool Reelpts.
The wool clip continues to come In
rapidly. Yesterday the receipts were
about 65,000 pounds. Up to June 21st
the receipts were 200,000 pounds and up
to last night the total amount received
will exceed 850,000 pounds. About 120,
000 pounds have been sh'pped to Boston.
Both Kanoked Dawn and Put In Jail.
Thursday morning Dan Ledgerwood
was going up Second street when two
railroad boys both under the influence of
liquor staggered out and one roughly
shoved Dan. He exclaimed, "Hello,
partner, don't run over a man here on the
street." At this the larger of the two
men said, "Who are you, you - -
- " No sooner were the vile words
out of his mouth than he was sent sprawl
ing to the ground. His partner then
came at Dan, but he too was knocked
headlong. By this time the first man
gained his feet and drew an ugly look
ing knife witk a blade about four inches
long. The smaller of the two had fo~l
lowed Dan on up the street and just as lie
was joined by his companion with the
murderous knife Scott Morrison, under
sheriff, came along and took the knife
man to jail. After arriving there he at
tempted to resist but he was promptly
dragged into a cell. Bis partner had
sloped in the meantime but Marshal
Treat succeeded In rounding him up in a
short time. Judge Race will decide the
'amount of the boys' fines. But any man
who will draw a knife should sufer the
extreme penalty of the law.
New laoks at the Valeria today.
The library has jqst receiyed some val
uable books from Mrs. Hiram Hayes of
of Superior, Wis., a warm persoal friend
of Mrs, Gibsons. The list embraces
"American Men of Letters," in ten vol
umes; "Eglish Men of Letters," includ
ng the lives of thirty-six English authors;
six volumes of the "Famous Women"
serles, and "Standish of Styndish," a re
cent story by Jane G. Austin.
Eleetion of OMeers.
Ca eract Ledge No. 18,K. of P. of this
city, fleeted the following officers ltst
eveniug for the ensulne term: ('. C., C'.
N. Dickinson; V. C., F: F. Shur; Prelate,
F. P. Atkinson; M. of H, Douglas Mar
in; M. of F.,J. W. Staotn; K. af It. &
S., G. D. Buddington; M. at A., E. B.
All kinds of House Furnishings at the
Be EHive.
M.'s Mat., worth $b2.0, to close at
$1.25 at Now York Cash Bazaar.
An elegant line of Ladies' Fans at New
Oi* CPA ansar.
Did you see those suits at 0train Bros.
olothlig store at $40
Fire works and Fourth of July supplies
at wholesale and retail at Beachly & Ful
Webeter's Unabridged Dictionary in
full leather foor$0,.56Q at Beachly 0 Ful
e rorn'sl _ ,_I
PirPstclass rigpil ood stack. Transpor
1stion to Nelhart, Barker and other points
Mrnished on short notice.
J. i IF. MARTN d R. IxaI
Tho only medlcines sold bydrumoiLt. undo
a Positive uoarto from their manounct.
royr, that Ithy will do Just what is claimed
for thm-tht ls bmneflt or cure ln all ao
of ditom eases or which they are raaaalleocnlod,
or the monery paid for thebm wll b. promptly
Gfunded--ao fir. Pleroe'a world.fL.lcd sp
lldso, manufatoired by World's Dipoensry
Modoal Association. of Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's olden Medloal Discovery curm
alli diemes arilsing from a torpid or leraoged
liver, or from impure blood, a Dyspepsia, or
Indigestion Phnplel Blotches, Eru )toom,
-al-rh-um. oltter, ErySlpels, a-d Sc-rofu
Ioos torme and swelllnoe. Conmuoptlion o
Loungoroful, is alo outed by this woo
dJrful remly, if takeu in time.
Dr.Pe a Favorite Presription is the
worM-famed remedy for all tho0 chronio
weaknesses ad distrelsinlg deranemento so
0ommoo co American women. It isa mot
ptent, lnvigorotling, retorottov toni , or|
imtenth giver, imparting tone and rvigor to
the whole system. As a soothing oervlno it
it unwlnalod. See g rMntee printed on tihe
bottle-wrapper and faithfully caoried out
for many years.
Copyrdght, eas, by WOem/mflom . Moo Am'm..
for an iourable d .-'of Ca.
tarrh In the Rrad by the
ooprlietors of lT)r. Sago's Catarrh I(it ,.,dy. By
Im mild, eootltio nod heanlng pm loertia, it
cures the womt oases, no matte #,l'f hw iong
standing. im druagiits, N ment.
In Montana this year
Wednesday, July 2d.
10 ----BIG SOWS---- .
IO000 Men and Horses Employed
1-0-3-4 Eqquroirln FRats!
Mor Acrobats, More Gymnomts.
More Aeroealitmi. More Wire Workers,
Mor I!lowns Moore Bicyelisat
Moro Fling ina., MIore Hiah lIiokers.
More B"ther Arta. More Leaping,
More Aotor. Novelties arl Fetsi
Tha ny 10t shows comrbin
4 Big Cirouses 41 Great Rings
LII aPutlan It o n ill IlroollR
Standing R raes, (lkouel HRaces,
last Iltaes n log and i altaces
Ol H hOlbAR Kw Hrros.
Sark Itaou., Sulky anes.
3 Museums ! 3 Menageries
White Nile Hippotamuos, Rhirouosa, Eloands,
lock Oittriohe and Kanjlaros, HSlak Tiaers,
White Bers. Drove of Giffero Zeab , Limon,
Leoparsa Liont, Sae Lions.
$3,000,000 Free Parade
12 Kinds of Msic .0 ('3agesallnd Dens, 2 Lteam
Orga.s, 40 hldren'd ('hnarlot. 2 ('Jariots. 3 t.p
nrate Bands, Staema CaliO'pe. Child l'1allaho ( ah
100 Horses, I00 Ponies, 60 Children,
Herd of Camels. Herd of Elks. Herd Bffalo..,
lhepaexurslion rates od all rai:oadsa. Will
aolhiit at Helena July 1 al Huatte July 4.
Wholsale and retail dealer In
ilnes, Liquors,
Special attention given to family trale.
Mall orders will receive prompt atte tlo0n.
First Anenma South,
Faber's Boldeo Female Pills.
For Femals Irreagular
ills.: uotblnglikolhem I
on the market. Never
Sfal,. Successfullyus.d
n.lollEy. OuarL I
StoI relieve o appr.aI
I Don't be humbugla.l
Save Time, ileanltl,
alld maaay'iakoe u.uloh
Rent to ay aulldr..o,
Iaeenro by mull r re-I
WesteroBrauch, BaoX,al OTLAND, ORt
iold by Grout Fall daauistsa.
The Celebrated French gure,
Wto.,H a i"APHRODITINE. ,r,,,;[ý
1k to allrO ally
dlsealle or play
dlsordor of the
'o y g, froml r ar ,
8cl, &~ such, sll hs I oqe of lrfaill Power, Wakciu.
uaeall ealiug dn Paiu.ui tle Bauk, sNmmal
Weoak ek$, lyateriaa Neraouu Pro~traaioa Noualtat.
al Ealaulonll, vaearrhau Diosiaala, Welb ia
Dry, lao.ofu P owerurImpotey whlita If as.
Ileated often legd to pteatre old uu tlsd lllaaa.
I. Pri.leall.Oa4 box, b"nbas. i a .00 a a by
maui reeipl t ltitles.e
A WII"E EINUARANT00 ulreversy iu
Wal r a , a la ad dlia motley if • Yll all'lba at
lae ir noa etbeted. Thoatr d ol t.eatilltlaltls
-.edbsAhRO DTna.n CIrellarm taa Addors
1r145 APHRO ME[iOIN' O)
For ilWe by Lapayre Bros., Great Falls
Great Falls, Montana.
Stores and
i'his sina s all new goods of the best grades only. 'W- buy everything in nar aota
from first hands and our prices cannot be mnt west
of the Missouri river.
We are Sole Agents for the Celebrated C('hart,,r I t,,,d I niverial StMves and
rI'n.g s; ('alifornia Powder to., and for T'himpsl Cirrllpt,,, Ir, I
Rooting; also ining and II l k-ln,th ýuppliei .
i . Headquarters for Builders and General Shelf and Heavy Hardware.
Walter A. Wood's Mowers, Rakes & Self-Binders
'Ronshford Steel Skein and Tubular Axle \Wa.o.is, Spring Wagons, Buggies,
Suck-Bonrds, Road Carts, John Deer.- PIlown. iirrwo snlt Foarming nllelruielltC.
lents and Wagon Sheeto, Wind Mills and Pnmps. Cooper's Sheep Dip. Team and
foggy Harnpss, Sadodles and Whips.
Cetral Ave., near Third trem . . Great FIle
Budge & Kenkel, Props.
Sen's LW 'ies'
0Bos' Misses'
Nouths' Chil+ns
+ine Custom Work a Specialty--lepaiir'ill Neatly Done
~.. .... ... . .=-- ~ - - ..... ... -+-~- =--- - -
Murphy, Maclay & Co.,
Central Avenue,
Great Falls, - - Mont.
Real Estate and Collection' Agents,
We have a very large list of Business Property, several go UI Residences
and Cottages, many choice vacant lots in d*Iirable locations , omo large
Stock Ranches and a few Improved Farms, several piece, of Acre Property
adjacent to the city and suitable for platting.
Room 2, Vaugh Buillding, Central Ave., - Great Falls.
ST1ABLIS4tD 1017.
Minneapolis Sheepskin Tannerls
Ginseng and Seneca .loot.
101. 103 &10 l IcoudSt Mortah. MRINII...Ps Oyj, M-.a
.htptlllsy lt· Soltls d. `Netie frO ,_ iroutler

xml | txt