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The Semi eIy Tribune.
VOLUME VII.---NUMBER 81. EAT FALLS, MOTANA, S DAY AUGUST 16, 1890. PRICE FIVE CENTSh Webser's Unabrd ge .tonary Given Away, An elegant, stylish nd complete' line of ilk Japanese Hand erchiefs in all colors, cluding blacks, black rders and the latest d--crepe borders-- st opened. Come JFI N1° We have just receiv- to d another lot of ele- d ant goods in this line, omprising everything hi hat is, new and desira le for summer wear. e ur line of Neckwear s certainly the prettiest n this part of the coun- C Ir. Ah! "here is where we we shrri." TheJ.age anmi t complete lne of ati of every decri ti be found Iih .t S heretotorse un~,a oif Our stoat of Bhota Ib cOmplotlt'l e iver detal. Everything now ,ia Sumnder Cloth ing at priee that o qht to sell these. Don't ito give tus fa l whe 1t want of a it ihn in 't dag, tAk Capt, Genia' Fradring Goods and Boots and Bhoes. Respoattally, Tl B$$S ANIDREW JUNaR*, Prop. Nort door to JIrot NgnWapl lank, THE COMING STATE CAMPAIG, The Democratic Central C(oemmlttee Names Septeileer Ii. COalVENTION WILL HEFT IN HELENA, The Butte Labor Convention Adopted a Platform Yester day. aVill Kennedy Knocked Out - His Sia.le Tax Plan Re jected. BnUtre, August 1.--IHpecial to the TnrBnNa.1-The democratic central committee has called the democratic can vention to meet at Hfelena Sept. 1t5. The labor convention organized and is cmnalderingthe report of the committee on platform and resolutions. The report wan adopted. It knocks out Kennedy's Henry George single tax scheme by a vote of 18 to 14. A Wieked Advertising Aent, CarscAao. August 12.-Albert Bean mont, chief advertising agent of the Chi cago opera house, was arreeted this after noon ty a private detective agency. For some titme past, instead of distributing advertWag tilkets to proprietors it ia al leged he has been sellingthem and put aing the prooeeds In his own pooket. He i made a full confession, and, it is said, Impihates other advertising men and laid bare the details of a scheme by whcla all thealtre pr.o.etors in the citylsave been regdlarly defrauded. Iadsiager Henderson and the detective are mum. New FIrelght tats Aespetd. CGacAoo, August 18.-The wetern roads have derided to put idto esrect without further protest the redpced rates on gralit and flour as ordered bY the ain ter sttecomaerce commiislod. A prop osition to ignore the order and test the authority of the commission to make rates for railroada reoqted some consideration, but the conelranan finely reached was that it would be better to comply peace fully with the order. After the new rate have been put into effect Chicago shippers will sk the comsaission to so ameid the relative beails of the rates by the ditenent gateways as to remove ,sp. paiarent dlsfl~ttl~fInton aganmasi tjiibiap Teller today ats 1 Mr in the shape of an amendmeqt to the bill Cortk to discontinue the"onlinage of l$1 and $1 timbr gold pieces and 8-cent nickel pleaes lr But it differs from the present law prin- to eipally in that it requires a continued monthly coinage of 2,)00,000' ounces of at De silver into standard dollars. It strikes An out the provision that this rate of coin- or age shall last only until July 1, 1891, and spoke does away with the discretion given the Jumo secretary of the treasury to redeem the treasury nqtes issued in payment of bull ion either ingold or silver. It provides for the free ginage of silver when the Bo market price of 1.25 grains reaches one cone dollar: lief Pool set efended. this COiAno, August -Judge Horton Philo has issued an , n restraining chair Mayor Cregier or the ple from in any and way interfering with or stling persons PullY engaged in selling pools c'lthe west side race track. of th r avel V* as e izedMn SIorrou, Augult 1 The aa l con- buim vention of the Natio Assu n of $8,7C Naval Veterans open this 'oing, nurse Commander Symmes n, of m- of tl bus, Ohio, in the chair. legate re homs present from the organt n in 01 - scrib nati, Providence, China Louisa bill Hew Orleans, Hartford, al, was Francisco, Washington, Kan Jity an reel Dayton, Ohio. A committee ppoint ed to draw up a Etting memo o the Dehlgrvs, father and son, and a i it to congress with a petition for th tlon of a monument. The conventi solved to aid in developing the navy tool to urge up.p congress liberal legla l la its behiaf. ro eKanses ramers est. Torm.A, Ken., August 18--The Farm ers' Alliance of the state of Kanss met in convytgon here today to nominate ieah td for statl oiloet. Five oen f dred delegates are prept,,t W.F.til Wrightmore was .1~f ' for chibf Justice of the supcilt ,oli.it; John 1 Pe S etW of Jefersonoss W. tir governor. , 0' di A. C. Shian of Franklln county for of lleutenasnt governor. Ppese In Minneota. I ely WQOTn Milun.;- Agugt'°l2.-IU' ClW of the riotous actions of the mill strikers here, Governor Merriam has ordered miiltia out. BelyhiI morning Co. S of Duluth artiV., ithe strikers cowed. Otiat w r ri wa ' have alnt n, .d'.th law and order s.Ino pre a iL. - WO.k 'j hen. resumed. Co. K will renste until i 0L Moarroia. M TheHtb I the P clothlin and store of First osatb oo Big Job inCOftcd0,0osly! 2 e and cent good at 10 cents at New York Cea at Cope.la'. oo4hotce family groeriea. Third street south se clothing a speoialty at the eT oa .tetn..pauv'r addition will S. O in a filew, days. Thils Es5Aca 5et5tch Ol laud e ? j b uto 8016 g~lasti and ip. from h avenue north to gnd avenue lank, tuth. Inquire pt Townsite ofce, TARIFF AND OTHER MATTERS. Tihe Indiana Appopriation Hill Agre To. WASHINGTON, August li.--'The tart bill was again taken up in the senate to day, the pending question beingon Vest's amendment, offered Monday, reducing the duty on til plate from 2.2 cents to 1 rent a pound, the existing rate. Gray continued his argument against the pro posed increase and in support of the amendment. The bill was temporarily laid aside an the conference report on the Indian ?: proprilations was presented and agrelP The tariff bill having been again en up, Gorman addressed the spnateO op position to the proposed Increasef duty on tin plate. It was further deled, but not voted on. In the house a bill was pauJ author izing the secretary of the inior to sell certain landand to grant proceeds of the sale to the town of Pan, Oneida county, Wis. Confirmation-D. F. oger, Indian agent at Pine Ridge, $nlih Dakota. Senator Blair today t)orted favorably from the committee n education and labor a joint rensol.id, Introduced by him, proposing an mendmenttothe con stitution to forevwr prohibit in the United States the manufacture importation, ex portation, tran'portatio and sale of all nlcoholic liquors used as beverages. Grand Army Affairs. lirroN. August 18.-The convention of the 24th national encampment G. A. R. came to order at 11 o'c.ock this morning. Commander-in-chief Alger then deliver ed the annual address. The reports of Adjutant General Geo. H. Hopkins of De. it, and Quartermaster General Taylor of Philadelphia were presented. The Grant modutnit lund now amounts to 011,114.55. The ladies of the G. A. R. assembled in their fourth annual convention today with Mrs. H. F. IW'bd of Topeka, Kan., in the chair. The time was occupied with reading of the reports of the various officers. This society differs from the Wotnan's Relief Corps in that member iWl is restricted to mothers, wives and daun ters of honorably siecharged sol diers. At the afternoon essitod officers were elected, the principal positions going to the east m pursuance of a plan to give theencampment to the westthree succes slve years. Detroit in '91, Topeka in '92, and Chicago in '98. Montana supported Smedberg and Minnesota expressed a preference for Col. Veasey and Col. Bmedberg acceded gracefully and withdrew his name Gen. Hovey pursuing a similar course. This wmsas greeted with great a mader-in-chief. BRichard F. Tobin of Ma~nachusetts was chosen Senior Vice Corhmander; (leorge P. Creamer of Bal timore, Junior Vice Commandei. Gen. Alder temporarily surrendered the chair to Warner Miller, who, in brief remarks, moved that the next encampment be held at Detroit. The motion prevailed. Among those chosen for the committee on resolutions were E. C. Babb of Minne apolis; R. E. Fiske, Helena, Mont.; S. H. Jumper, Aberdeen, S. D.; C. H. Baxter, Lancaster, Wis. Women Veterans Meet. BosTon, August 18.-The eighth annual convention of the National Woman's Re lief Corps opened in Tremont temple this morning, Mrs. Annie Wittemeyer of Philadelphia, national president, in the chair. The temple was gay with bunting and decorated with symbols of the corps. Fully 85 states were represented. Mrs. Wittemeyer stated that the membership of the corps now numbers nearly 100,000. Permanent departments have been organ ized in Texas, Forth Dakota and the Po tomnac. Besides regular disbursements, $8,700 has been paid out to needy army nurses. The completion and acceptance of the National Woman's Relief Corps home, near Madison, Ohio, were de scribed. Mrs. Logan spoke of the nurse's bill pending in congress. Mrs. Alger was introduced and acknowledged the resting of the encampment. cONDIENBD TELI.GAMB. k Imports at aan Plnelmeio-E-mpeom r William Goes to muaUia. Sfuneral of John Boyle O'Reilly tool e yesterday. hae has greed to a conference reprt sma fortlcatlen appropriation a. The r nal convention of the nas. e[l AAson of Letter Carriers of e Jnited e met in Boston yester al at again over the World's f T rtoga ers yeterday were Pen1 1, Ma it, English Lady, for Man ulate,; 868,464-.an in The e r Wlits will arrive in r, Aa tty de t .iwaukee are fro theef a .) *nto her red usalt. of R 1 & tansv at Warren, Pa., ad. 00,0 strike 'mimnent Siti yesaid m e idle, lennua to the Wts oh P rbke '.D wills sta" dust the thing fo is ce'1*y Blake's Live Pl.ls-D 1a9ea P 8 Presrve y r tech by tork Pragrant TootPowbder._by_._._ mily aubottom, t decorat ived a teoshow case ,terday, ich keep some t artictes in h. the Do you k that yo a ge e ahades for dtlllnge or size or quality Tis d o Stralace,' land at in at at Ja'ro? and reis s trimmiaga at W at .Toe ra SSTRIFE INCREASiNG, SAoyhmen and Laborers on the Dal aware and tIndsln Stop Work. N KERTON MEN ARE ON GUARD, Conflicting Reports From the Rail road Officers aml Strikers. Considerable Excitement in Altany The Knights Holding M3eetings. ALnANY, N. Y., August 18.-The switch men and laborers employed in the upper Delaware and Hudson freight yards near Lumber street, quit work this afternoon. Railroad men say they do not know the cause. A report that the brakemen had also gone out is pronounced untrue. One of the company's officers says the number of strikers will not exceed 280. The men say they have detected Delaware and Hudson officials endeavoring to move Central freight in violation of a promise. They said they did not strike without due awarning, and that the strike will ex tend til whole length of the road before night. Passenger trains are all running and the strikers say they will not disturb them. There is a large amount of per ishible freight here consigned to Sara toga hotels, which was all ready to go up this afternoon. The Knights assert that the action of the CentraLpeople in bringing in a large number of switchmen from the Michigan Central yards in Chicago will at once ex tend the strike to the western lines of the Vanderbilt system, as a result. At noon the Delaware & Hudson Canal company freight and yardmen, except engineers and firemen, quit work as though a sig nal had been given on that road. It is sasti that the Boston & Albany and Fitch burg freight departments will strike be fore night. Trouble is feared here now. PINsKERTON MEN BUsY. They are Stoned In Lumber Street, Al- II bany. d ALBaNY, August 18.-Third Vice Pres- 0 Ident Webb came up today at one o'clock. I He was satisfied at the condition of the I passenger service while the outlook for d the prompt resum tion o fret tra i arrived today and ith Ie m or portion of thesemen who were stationed 1 along the tracks in the city have been f stationed at West Albany. The block ade which has lasted since Friday at the West Albany yards was raised today. Twenty-one car loads of dressed beef, which has been lying at the immense I icing station at Varners was brought r through the West Albany yards and sent r on to New York. The Pinkerton detectives on the first a freight train moved from East Albany were stoned as they passed along the lumber district and three of them re I ceived severe bruises. About six o'clock tonight several hundred people were a standing on the bridge spanning the f freight tracks in the West Albany yards, s Pinkerton detectives had been massed thetare and were looking after the safety . of railroad men who had come from Chi . cago and were then making preparations p to begin work. INCIDENTawOb THE STRIKE. Polie Still on Guard at the Grand Central is Depot. ' NEWw YoRe, August 13.--The strike e situation today remains practically un changed, except in that officials claim that it has improved. They say that Strains are coming in and going out on r time. They also say that th6 running of e passenger trains has resumed its normal condition, Mr. Webb says he has received numer ous applications from old hands, but will r not under any circumstances reinstate them. He also says that he has received y applications from men on other roads sufficient In number to man the whole e Central system. These men are already n employed but they would consider a change to the Central an improvement. 5- At the 65th street yards men are at if work preparing to send out more freight r trains today. The usual number sent out of these yards at this time of the year Is ,a from eight to-ten daily. Yesterday five were sent out and it is expected the num ber will be increased today. Police are e still on guard at the Grand entral depot, I, but to the ordinary obeerver there is nothing to indicate that there.has been a strike. E. J. Lee, master workman of the strikers on the Central-Hudson system, a has been angry today over the publication of his allsed letter to General Superin tendent Voorhees. Lee denounced the r letter as, a forgery and said the Knights looked "upon It as a last resort by the company to aid their claim thatthe strike n, was a failure. A striker Eaetued. it ALBAY, N. Y., August 11.-When a freight tram from 8chenectqtd came through the Green Island yards tonight it was surrounded by strikers. There were 20: Pinkerton men aboard the train and when they attempted to arres. one of the strikers crowds surrounded them and took their prisoner away. There was no further trouble. Latest Incidents. A eaNr, August 18.-A man was club ;,ed here today by a Pinkerton detective. ,A detectite was also hurt. The Delaware & Hudson switchmen of ate qppleently satlilied with the expla aat .JS given them. They may go to votk teiorfteW. 1a ieelaware s Hudson firemen may str.ki, t trrow. The eogineers are al l so ii tto strike. Iltfalo train men say the strike has ealy Ist begun, INmaAe A.,q A.gu.t 1g.-Ten acres of the farm Thomos Ifaddon, late rep resentative .the lalelature, three miles north of W don, M'te been destroyed for farminp urposes and great crcks A have been Dwn in the earth. The c,,urse of i at Rock creek has been turned Iup roar. Birds, snakes, sal. bits and fl are dead, while the fish are thoroughl cooked in tie heated water. All this w oenue4 by the upheaval of the earth. A log ire was blazing in the midst of lte. ten acres when, without warning, 'e earth belched forth its flames. treat trees were hurled sky ward and ll the waters of Flat Rock creek wete converted into foam and steam. A vast pocket of natural gas burst forth and the acene was beautlful to behol l The gas took fie and blazed I fdercelet above the trees and was at timesa 1e1y feet high. It continued all yesterday and last night. Today 3,000 spectators viewed the sight. The fire has been extinguished, but gas is still escaping. Some people assert that other agencies thathahat of gas are the, q4tle of the phenomenoh, but the general ,onviction Is that no other agency could lave produced the affect on the a water. ane of the marvelous effects upon t the wa r is that not a drop of the Flat rock's has gone below the cavern nlnce W" upheaval. Great caverns have takeit the current and a wild howling s is reated. Money Still TIght. NIaw Yong, August 12.--Money tight. , at 4 to 18; last loan 4; closed offered at 4. Prime mercantile paper 5®4@}. MSerl ingi exchange quiet but firm at 4 tor 60 day bills, and 4.871d for demand. The Anti-Lottery Bill. WASINGaTON, August 12.-It is gen eraly believed on the republican side of thes'house that a special order will be mate setting apart Saturday next for the conozderation of the anti-lottery bill.Every effort is being made to secure the pres onoe of a republican quorum on that day. Exeentiag the Silver Law. WasMMGToro, August 12.-The treas uryldepertment has practically complet edets arrangements for the execution of the new silver law which goes into effect toemorrow. The bureau of engraving and printing has been employed night and day. with an extra force, making the new treasury notes required by the bill. The denpartment has already purchased 800, - 000 ounces of silver this month, complet t ng-the quota required under the present e law, I will purchase during the remain r der, of the month 2,780,000 ounces, the Sor Sys at the rate of 0 ouacewfor the month. It is ex. ir 'haetomprrow's offerings will be d heavy, as iltimations have'been- received n from dealers, of offers to the amount of t- about 4,000,000 ounces. Womanhood 8Slralge. WASHI;rGTON, August 12.-Senator Blair in behalf of the majority of the members of the woman's suffrage com mittee today reported favorably the pro posed constitutional amendment to give woman the right of suffrage. George Steell Confirmed, WASHINGTON, August 12.-Confirma tions: Indian agents-John Tuly, Tongue river agency, Mont.; George Steel, Blackfeet agency, Mont. Banquet to Harrlson. Bos'Tox, August 12.-The Mayor's club of Boston, tendered a banquet tonight to President Harrison and other distin guished visitors. The president and members of the cabinet with Admiral Gherardi and staff, retired 'after a while and proceeded to the reception at the Mechanics' building. At least 15,000 peo ple attended there. Jeavy Trading in Wheat. CitcAoo, August 12.-There was large trading again today and the feeling was unsettled and feverish. Prices fluctuated frequently and quite wildly at times dur ing the session. The market opened very weak and panicky, but closed Ic higher for September and 1%c higher for De cember than the closing figures yester day. The early weakness was attributed to the decline in corn and to the news about the Russian crop, which was gen erally known yesterday. MINNEAPOLIS, August 12.-The receipts of wheat were 82 cars; shipments50 cars. The offerings of sample wheat were small today. Closing, No. 1 hard, Aug. $1.02, on track, $1.04; No. 1 northern, Aug. $993. CLOBING PRICES. DULUTH, August 12.-Wheat closed up strong. August $1.04; Sept. $1.014; Dec. $1.04. Corn. There was good business trans acted and the feeling developed early was weak. Wheat, No. 2 Aug. opening, 92; high est, 099; lowest, 97; closing, 99;4. Sept., opening, 98M; highest, $1.003; lowest, 98; closing, $1.003j. A ,trong Cattle Market. CHUiAOo, ougust 12.-Cattle strong and steady. Beeves $email@example.com; steers $firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders, $2.1008.20; cows, bulls and mixed $email@example.com: Western rangers, i2.200$8.62. Sheep-Steady. Natives $3.00@@5.50; westerns $firstname.lastname@example.org; Lambs $email@example.com. Metals in New York. New YORK, August 12.-- tr silver $1.129. Pig roan-Strong; American, $16.00@ $18.00. Copper- Lake, August, $10.85 Lead-Dull, rather weak, D)ometic, $4.00. Tin-Dull, shade easier; Straights $20.80. Monasre Livery Co. Flrst-class igs; good stock. Tr;nspor tatlon to Neihart, Barker and other points furnished on short notice. .1. 4 R. MARTIN tL R. LAnB, Proprietors, MR, QUAY BECOMES RESi IVE, He Proposes to Limit Senate leggis lation to the Tariff Bill and Like Matters. LIMITION THE TARIFF DEBATE, The Senate Apparently Resolved to Paln the Anti-Lottery Bill. Senator Moody of South Ihakota Talks ('onsiderably on Tin Duties. Wsnriovo, August 12.-This aft-e noon Senator Quay offered a resolut.ion, first, that during the present sessionl. 'u senate will not take up for consider.tion any legislative business other than the tariff bill, general appropriation bills, bills relating to public building and pub lie lands, pensions and senate or concur rent resolutions. Second, that the con sideratien of all other bills shall be post poned until next session; and third, that the vote on the tariff hill and all amend ments thereto shall be taken on the 30th of August at 2 p. m. without further de bate until the consideration of the bill and amendments be completed. The resolution went over until tomorrow. Moody Talks on Tin. WAsmIN.TOu, August 12.-The tariff bill was taken up in the senate today,the pending question being on Test's amend ment (offeled yesterday) reducing the duty on tin plate from 2.2 cents per pound to 1 cent, the present rate. Moody spoke on the prospects of an American supply of tin. If you want to see the finest line of Corsets, the finest fitting Corsets, the big gest value in Corsets and the greatest wonder an Corsets, that makes any lady shapely, call at the New York Cash f Bazaar and see those new lines. In a Name? S,. a som witt out a name would smell as sweet," -nevertheless justa -the dawn of this last decade of the nineteen century, in the year of grace 1890, there is quite a good deal in a name. A clothier without a name and reputation is heavily handicapped in the race for trade. People like to buy from dealers whose estab lished record is a guarantee for fairness and honesty. Our name, A. NATHAN, The One Price Clelthier has been before the public of !Northern Montana for years and has an established repu tation for hanesty, fair-dealing and hearty endeavor to please customers. The reputation of a clothier is the accumulated evidence of many transactions with many customers. A good name can only be founded on continued merit in merchandise and fairness in dealing. We can be surpassed in neither. Our name has a value to you. It specifies a place where you can save money by buying better goods for less money than else where. Try us and see if this good name is not well deserved. Perhaps you may hear our cus tomers speak of the tailor made - clothing we carry, the work of Stein, Block & Co., wholesale tailors. There is so much in them to talk about it can't be half told. The fit, the fabric, the fashion, that extreme "finesse of finish" you can't find in other makes. .When we call their suits tailor made, we mean every suit is made as much by hand as possible, no machine button holes or flimsil' sewed on buttons, but enough said The name Stein, Block & Co., wholesale tailors, attached to all their work, speaks for itself. Our fall goods are coming in. We are receiving the best goods of eP very kind in our line that can be found. The latest styles in hats, neck wear and handkerchiefs continu is ally in stock. Shirts in quality, style, pattern, workmanship and prices that will suit you. t While we carry the best goods to be obtained, we also carry an immense stock of goods to suit all kinds of trade. We do not carry the cheapest grades, but will sell you good goods at prices that will surprise you; cheaper than the e' cheapest grades can be bought " elsewhere. It will be to your in terest to see our stock. Step in D. when you can. We'll be glad to see you whether you purchase or not. If you cannot come yourself send your order and it will receive im A mediate attention. Don't forget that we guarantee the price of every thing we sell. Yours re spectfully, A. NATHAN, Tle One-Price Clothier. ,Wanted at Once011 First-Class - Inducements Offered. Rare Chance for Investors. y What we want is more trade. This is naturally the dullest month of the year, but we want it to be an exception at JOE :- CONRAD'S, So the following inducements to buy now in-, stead of waiting are made: Bargains in Dress Goods Bargains in Ribbons, Bargains in Ginghams, Bargains in Silks and Hosiery, Bargains in Calicos, Carpets and Remnants, etc. We also carry an elegant. stock of Ladies' and Misses Fine P Shoes, every pair just as repre- A sented. G Yours truly. E JOE CONRAD, D A Central avenue, - Great Falls. OA.ýCI PAID ORO Hides, Sheep Skins, Furs Tallow I Eastern market prices paid for all the above stock. Prompt attention given to all shipments made to me. Quotations furnished on applicatic Warehonse on R. R. track and Third ave. South Office opposite t(iL 3 Park Hotel Addlress Theo Gibson, Great Falls, Mont. D i s