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The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, August 16, 1890, Image 2

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OFYMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
A dmnocratic tate Ionaventiaot will be held at
laleesa, Mat., on Mondnt , Stpt. 11. 1010, forathe
urpeea of noa intine g a candldate fer reree
enative i eongrees, nd to transact such other
bnusinesae s ay Ieroper I. come within the prov
ince of said eneontn. t1 I'e dcemocatic cuanty
eommittees of tile severel cunties in the state
ore reuoeeted to call aonventions in their re
tipetie tousies at s early a dalte a. ractit-'
ble to eloctdelcgate ad altnates to the state
convention, ant l nointe candidates for sate
senators in countirs whore vacmaliea occur.
The several counties In tle state will be entitled
to reprenatattin ast follows:
saverhenl i ..... ............................. 7
Cscaden... .......... .......... 8
C hote u ... . ...... . . . 8.
eester ......... ........ ..... ...
Daewson . ................... . ...............
D eer Lode ........... .......... ., ..........
na , . . . ...... ;..·.. .;..;........;.. ;.; :. ' . : 11
Jeffer o .t . ..... . ...........................
Lawis and lathrke............................
MIadi on.. ....... . ....................
Meagher ....................................... I
M i. s oula ... .... ........... ................
Paesrk........... ......
le ..... . tow.......... ...S.........
Yellw-taa e ................................
T otal .................................... 8
The state central committee tas adopted the
following rues forte the saeecet of tbe state
democratic convention:
First-Delegates and altrnateesa shall be s
leoted and they mlast be democratic residents of
the comnty theei re present.
Igecond-In lthe aseence of a delegate his alter
nato elhall east his wote.
Third-In the Rhsene of a delegate and hia
alternate a majority of the delegation of that
county shall ha Icnttltd to cast the vtte of tile
snseutoe.
Fourth In a ca al y county shall be ithout
repreeentatihn, eithar hy deleeates or their al
tnatates. tml .h mftly will not he entitled to
vote,
ly ord,,er ,f s steate democratic centre Com
MARtl'US DALY, ('lirmlan.
WNt. It. Toilt, Oeeretery.
litte taitv, Mant., Aug. 18,180.
(GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
IATUIRDAY. AUGUST 16. 18,0.
AUTHIEN'TIC MAIRKT REPORTS.
Our market reports may he dry read
ing, but business men can draw valuable
inferences from them. They form, in
the first place, a test asto the state of the
crops. The fact that No. I hard wheat
is selling for $1.06 on the track in Min
neapolis indicates that the Minnesota and
Dakota crops fall short of the large pro
duction in other years. But as the farm
er will receive a fair price the shortage
will not be felt severely. Our cattle
market reports come directly from the
Chicago stock yards and have superceded
the circulars, which take three or four
days m coming. No stock owner would
ship his cattle or buy any on the faith of
such advices, because the market may
have changed entirely since they were
mailed.
As regards metals, our telegraphic ad
vices are the only sa'e guide. They
come from the Associated Press which
gives the exact truth, not being concerned
as a bull or bear in the market. These
reports, always valuable to the miner or
smelter, will be more serviceable than
ever when the new silver law goes Into
active operation. ''hen the miner "an
tell by the THIBUNE what his ore Is worth
on the dump or in the railroad car at the
smelter.
THE BIG FOUR.
If the Big Four shall present a united
front in the campaign as the Independ
eant states, it will be a spectacle for gods
and men.--Butte Inter-Mountain.
Very well, the gods and the men may
as well get out their field glasses for the
"spectacle," because it's sure to come off.
There is a quartet of democrats in Mon
. Neserain'e nli
tical coterie as the Big Four. .nej
Hauser, Daly, Clark and Broadwater
These men are liberal, influential and
enthusiastic. Whatever their differences,
they are agreed as touching one point
they will support the ticket named at the
coming democratic convention and they
will stay loyally with it until the sun
sets on next November's election. We
commend the "spectacle" they will pre
sent to the careful inspection of the con
fused cohorts which, as suits their per
sonal interests, bless or curse our afflict
ed contemporary in Butte.-Anaconda
Standard.
THEt British investments in Minneapo
lis and elsewhere are a doubtful blessing.
In that city they have caused much mis
giving. One of their evil effects has
been to cause American speculators to
flock to London where they are actually
giving options on properties without the
owners' consent. Before we import more
foreign capital we ought to use up
what we have at home. There is plenty
on hand. The only difference is that
the British are more venturesome than
our own moneyed men. It was not so
formerly. Then American enterprise
was felt throughout the world, and our
country made astounding progress In
railroads, mines and manufactures with
out foreign aid. Let us cultivate self
relihance. Foreign owners resemblestep
mothers in many respects.
TuE reports of the New York Central
resemble those of the Burlington when
that was in progress. Both officers and
switchmen intend to tell the truth,but
they are misled by the reports which
they receive. It is a matter of alarm
that a strike should take place on a road
so well-managed and prosperous as the
New York Central. It is admitted on
both sides that it is not a matter of wages.
The switchmen complain that men were
discharged because thay were Knights of
Labor. No denial has come from the
road. The pubilc woild like to receive
full explanations from each side.
IT is announced that Melville E. Stone
is at the head of a syndicate which is
about to establish one cent newspapers
first in New York, then in Chicago and
afterwards in Boston, Philadelphia
Washington, St. Louis and Cincinnati
The syndicate has $2,000,000 capital and
will promote the re-nomination of Groves
Cleveland for president. As Mr. Stone
was one of the founders of the Chicags
Daily News it is probable that the report
Is true. lIe made tile cheap press suc
cessful there.
WyE hope to see a good many people
here front Helena next Sunday. I'
would also repay Butte folks to conu
here, although they would have to aor
rive in Helena the day before in order I(
take tile excursion train. Last time
(treat Falls sent about 300 people to Hel
ena who all greatly enjoyed the trip
Now let lelens reciprocate. Mr. lHub
bard will ensure every comlfort on the
splentlidly equipped train of the Monitat
Central.
IIEisE is Mississippi, supposed ti. be I
very conservative state, about to placl
the Australian systema in her constitution
Now if shte will restrain the authority o
canvassing boards, her voters will be
safe from fraud. The much vaunter
Australian system did not save Montant
from the infliction of two fraudulent sen.
ators and a fradilent legislature. J.ack
puld IHall dil it.
IA
+4 D
GREAT FALLS' BRIGHT FUTUIR',
'THE ORE SMELTING AND REFINTRO CERN
TER 01' THE NORTIrWEIT.
Under the head of "Great Northern
Plans," the Helena Independent of yes
terday had an article in which it says
that "the Anaconda, Bitter Root and
Western project has been in no wise
abandoned. Before another twelve
months rolls around, Col. Broadwater's
Montana Central railroad will be running
into Anaconda." This coast extension is
irrespective of the coast extension from
Assiniboine.
The article includes the following in
teresting statement:
TIE ANACOND. MAY COME.
Is seems to be a pretty well established
fact that the day is not far distant when a
large proportion of the Anaconda com
pany's reduction and refining will be lo
cated at Great Falls. This is not the first
time this has beep referred to. Some
months ago John t. Toole, in an inter
view with an Independent reporter slid
the company had been tendered a propo
sition to avail itself of the unlimited
water power and other cheap facilities
offered at G(reat Falls for profitable ore
reduction. It was also stated by the gen
tleman that the Three Forks proposition
did not commend itself to the favorable
consideration of the Anaconda company's
engineers, as a requisite water force
could not be maintained, or worrds to that
effect. It has also been mentioned since,
and by no less an authority thanl the Ana
conda Standard, that the Three Forks
land, said to have been Ipurchased for
the Anaconda company, would be a very
desirable locality for raising fine cat
tie and the establishment of a creamery.
ADAPTED FOR ORE REIDUCING.
From a careful review of the situation
it will bie readily observed that Great
Falls offers superior advantages as an
ore reducing and refining center, a fact
which has been appreciated by the Bos
ton 5& Montana company, which is now
establishing a plant of immense propor
tions and to which, this time next year,
the Montana Central railway will be
hauling daily from Butte at least 1,000
tons of ore, and in two years' time 2,5100
tons per day, or an amount equal to the
Anaconda company's present output.
WATER POWER AND FUEL.
First and foremost, the chief factor in
Great Falls' destiny as an ore reducing
center is its cheap and unlimited natural
water power; another important item is
that, there fuel can be obtained at a cost
just about half what the Butte compan
ies are now, and will continue to pay for
it. It is understood from a reliable
source that the Anaconda company pays
from $6 to $7 per ton for its Rock
Springs coal, whereas an equally good
article will be laid down to Great Falls
for just half the money-not the Sand
Coulee coal, but that from Lethbridge,
via the new narrow gauge line. the
Great Falls & Canada. This is said to be
a superior coal for smelting purposes,
while the Sand Coulee screenings are
said to have no equal for generating
steam. These are the important factors
which prompted the assumption that the
Anaconda company will in the near fu-.
tore look toward Great Falls as the one
profitably refining and iyanufactnring
the red metal. Itispretty d.rtain. there
fore, that the Montana Ce4tral railway
will be extended to Anaconda in the near
future, and the consequent establishing
of a big metropolis at the young Giant
City.
MACHIINE SHOPS WILL COME.
It has also been stated, and by one in a
position to know what he is talking about,
that the main machine and car shops of
the Great Northern will be built at Great
Falls. This alone gives further color to
the statement that it is the intention of
President Hill to build his road through
the inter-mountain region from Butte
westward to and across the Bitter Root
range.
PRESIDEiNT CLEVELAND recommended
r the suspension of silver coinage; lihe was
a democrat; therefore the party is op
t posed to silver. This is the logic the
5 Inter Mountain uses. We sould like
the Inter Mountain to demonstrate how
t such a declaration commits the demo
critic party to Ihostility to silver. If it
proceeded from President Harrison we
would not expect to make the republican
r party responsible for it. The democratic
record on silver since the passing of the
Bland bill by a democratic house is clear
and indisputable. It was emphasized in
the recent contest when Carter had to
vote at times with the democrats to im
prove his silver record. It would be
more public spirited and politic for a
Butte paper to keep the republicans up
to the mark by giving the democrats due
credit for their splendid service in the
cause of silver.
CARDINAL NEWMAN, whose death is
announced, was renowned as a master of
English style. He stood fiorth promni
nently among the ablest leaders of the
tractarlau movement of the English
church. lie retained to the lust the
friendship of former co-religioaists,
owing to his gentle nature and kind dis
position. His hymn, "Lead Heavenly
Light," is accorded a prominent place
in the hymn books of evangelical
chiurches.
SENATOR Teller of Colorado, Is a true
friend of silver. The bill which he has
brought in is therefore well lonspired.
But no new silver bill has any chance at
this late hour, esperially as that arch
enemy of silver, Speaker Reed is boss in
the house. The friends of the silver in
dustry should now concentrate their ef
forts on making Secretary Windom carry
out the law fully and honestly.
Some years ago we were very much
subject to severe spells of cholera mor
bus; and now when we feel any of the
symptoms that usually preceed that
oailment, such as sickness at the stoum
e ach, diarrhoea, etc., we become scarry.
I- We have found Chambrlam's Remedy
the very thing to straighten one out in
such cases, and always Keep it about.
' It is somewhat slimilar to the usual
e cholera cures. bu[t seems to con
a taln ingredient that retder it more
pleasant to take, and that do their work
more quickly. Sheriff Devereux tells us
a that he is subject to cholera morbus, and
recently felt a spell coming on, when he
Sobtained a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
SCholera and arr emedy, and iicl IRe dy, and two
sf doses made him all right. We are not
e writing this for a pay testimonial, but to
let our readers know what is ai good
thingto keep handy in the hoisse.-Troy,
(Kan.,) Chief. For sole by Lapeyre
Bros.
k Miters ilothlig n speclalty at the
"lHub,"
Clothing -- Store. E U First Ate. South
Thisted, Brosnan & Co., Propri ors,
Have opened with an entirely new stock of Clothing, Ha Caps and Gents' Fur
nishings, etc. The same price to everyone and all sales made on a sh basis. During the
month of August we will sell Clothing at 10 per cent below regul r oes.
RBECIPHOUI TI.
Commercial treties have become com
mon among civilized nations. The mod
ern form is about 40 years old. Treaties
ralled commercial were known before
that time, but none of them approached
in importance the Anglo-French treaty
of 1860. The French had wines, brandy,
nilks and fancy goods to sell, Int some of
these articles paid heavy duties in Eng
land. France excluded most British pro
ducts or subjected them to high duties.
Napoleon Ill and the British ministers
iaw that the two countries might deal with
cach other on better terms. Accordingly
they framed the treaty of 1860, which
-toured low duties for French wines and
other products in England and admitted
irltish goods into France on easy terms.
this treaty gave a powerful impulse to
Anglo-French trade. It received cordial
u pport from many French protectionists,
who rejoiced that a wide market had
been opened for their products-a mar
ket which no British minister could close
capriciously.
The United States had demonstrated
the utility of such treaties by the reci
procity treaty with Canada, which was
in force from about 1846 until it was ab
rogated on account of the altered rela
tions which our civil war entailed.
Mr. Blaine who with all his partisan
ship is a statesman saw that reciprocity
was the only way by which we could
open the markets of America to our
goods. Accordingly he asked McKinley
to retain the duty on sugar until he could
negotiate with the countries engaged in
its production. But McKinley had two
objects to serve. One was to make a
striking reduction as an offset to the in
creased duties which he needlessly im
posed. The other was to abolish in part
the sugar duties so as to compel congress
to raise revenue by heavy duties on man
ufactures. Accordingly he trelted Illaine's
scheme with scorn. luit the democrats
and some independent republicans lhave
taken it up and endorsed it at their con
ventions. Montan ni m follow suit, for
she is closely interested in reciprocity
with Canada, part of whose vast territory
is linked commercially with Great Falls.
TII DRMOCRATIC COA I'IEN7TIiN.
The democratic convention is called
for Monday, September 15. This early
date will meet the hearty approval of the
Cascade democracy, which is eager and
ready for the fray. Helena, where the
convention is to meet, will be a good
place to rebuke fraud. It was there the
infamous plot was matured and carried
out.
Wato nsal ten..n ,",-'
for the national or state campaign' TTff1
cornea the Delaware democratic plot-,
form with a list of grievances that the
people should study. This platform,
which was carefully prepared by ex-Sen
ator Bayard, arraigns the republican ad
ministration and congress for reckless
expenditure; denounces the action of the
republican majority in congress in the
adoption of rules designed to cripple the
essential powers of self-government and
pave the way for arbitrary legislation;
and condemns the substitution for the
high discretion of the house of the will
and autocratic power of one man. It pro
tests against the force bills; declares
the enactment of a measure so atro
cious would deprive the state of local
self government, and that the people of
Delaware indignantly resent the menace
and insult of the bayinet at the polls. It
denounces the McKinley tariff bill, which
increases taxation, while it lessens reve
nue, strangles commerce, enhances the
cost of living and production, obstructs
enterprises of ship building and employ
ment of mechanics and navigators, and
piles new burdens on agriculture with
out obtaining for the farmer a wider
market for a single product.
IN a review of the west side republican
candidates in which Col. Searles knocks
over Mantle, Bray, Rickards and White
(of Dillon) T. H. Campbell and Dr.
Leavitt, the Benton journalist says: "Col.
Couch is a gentleman whohas large min
ing interests in Butte and property inter
ests on the east side which demand his
attention. He is not yet ripe as a candi
date for congressional honors, but he is a
mighty power in Silver Bow county poll
tics and that power will not be directed
in favor of Mantle or his friends and
they know it. The colonel would not
receive the united support of his party
on the west side. He will not be a can
didate to succeed Carter." Captain
Couch is not a candidate, but if he were
we opine that he would have stronger
support on the west side than any other
republicans who are on that range.
Tasc country at large would approve of
the final removal of the remains of Gen
eral Grant to Arlington where so many
of his comrades repose, Napoleon said in
his will: "I would repose on the banks
of the Seine among the French people
whom I loved so well." It might be as.
sumed that Grant would alsohave chosen
for his tomb the place where Sheridan
and 16,000 veterans are laid. There was
something repugnant to good taste In
burying Grant in n public park, remote
from any cathedral or cemetery. The
house cannot do better than pass the reso
lution which the senate adopted at the
instance of Senator Plumb.
IN former times a newspaper was a
luxury in a mining camp. It was hand
ed ia, ut until it wa.'. wor, We have
changed all that. Altlhough Clslh is a
young camp it has now a0 paper of its
own. It is named the Castle inluing
Reporter and sheds a flood of light on
the resources of that remarkable camp.
"WANTED, Ma men," are the wares dis
played on Murphy, Maclay & Co,'s store.
The town has reason to rejoice that labor
is thus in demand. Demand for labor
means eood wages which in turn means
good times for the store keepers and
imerchants generally.
BUSY TIMES Al NEIHAIAi CAMP
Active Mining Work on the Moulton,
Amelia and Other
Mines.
EVERYONE IS NOW EMPLOYED.
lore lDetails of the Extensive ionm
her Enterprise on Smith
Itiver.
General News of the Camp-A Heavy
Eastern Investment Au.
nounced.
[lpecial Correspondence of the TaraIosU.
NREIHART, Mont., Aug. 9, 1890.
The assurance recently given of the
early completion of the Belt Mountain
branch to this camp has infused renewed
vigor into every mining artery. Prior to
the reception of the news, which was
fully confirmed by the Hon. ParlsGibson
on his recent visit here, there was not on
idle man in the camp. Since then, how
ever, not only every prospect has been
manned, but properties in this vicinity
have come into active request, mine
seekers have become plentiful and the
genius of improvement seems to have
taken the reins.
Among the recent arrivals from Great
Falls we notice Messrs. Budge, Tracy,
A. J. Lowe, Theo. Gibson, E. G. Maclay,
Joe Conrad and others whose names I
did not learn. All have expressed them
selves pleased with Nelhart, her people
and prospects. Nor were any of them
more delighted with the outlook here
thun Mr. Gibson. He has cause, also,
for special gratification with the new and
important discovery made by tr. Pottle
on the summit of the hill above here, in
which he has invested. It is said to be
one of the richest prospects yet found in
this district. Mr. Gibson sald, while
here, that they would push development
work with all the force that can be ad
vantageously employed. It is called the
"Sweepstakes" and has an immense vein
samples from which assay 208 oz. silver
and 47 per cent lead. The hanging wall
is gray porphyry, the foot wall magnesia
lime.
REVEN 0ti'WS EMPLOYVE.
The Moulton company is employing t
j,,men and preparing for a heavy u
horse shall signal theay o
demption. On the Alexander about 15
men are working. The Amelia company
has about a dozen men sinking a shaft
on the vein, with excellent prospects of
disclosing an extensive body of fine ore.
This company own a group of three valu
able mines. Chas. Cook of White Sul
phur springs is president, E. J. Anderson,
secretary and treasurer, with Capt. D. B.
McIntosh, one of the pioneers of Nel.
hart, superintendent, and Len Lewis of
the Cumberland, at Castle, a leading
owner.
The Eighty-Eight, another of the fu
ture great producers of Neihart, of which t
John C. Barker is superintendent, is
working some men; the Monarch, 7; the
Ingersoll, 6; the Dakota, 8; the Florence,
6; the Savage, the Eureka and a score
of others are working from 2 to 5 each.
Besides these there are hundreds of proe
pects on which the luckyowners are ply
ing pick and shovel, hammer and drill
like beavers-all stimulated by the as
surance of the speedy advent of the rail
road.
A GREAT LUMBER ENTERPRISBE.
The'vast lumber belt between Neihart
sad Sheep creek has been located by a
wealthy syndicate which is now prepar
ing to erect a 20-mile flume in which to
float the timber to Smith river, whence it
will be driven down to the Missouri and
thence to Great Falls. A large number
of steam mills will be put in operation
without delay and this great tract of
timber will soon become tributary to the
upbuilding of Great Falls.
An eastern banking firm has recently
invested $4,000 in miningand town prop
erty and entered into a guarantee within
the present year to build a $20,000 hotel,
establish a bank and open a wholesale
mercantile house in Neihart. The firm
means business and will perform its
work,
TheCornucopia mnit:g company, com
pnosed of Messrs. Paris Gibson, T. E. Col
lins, Will Hanks, Dr. Ladd and Herbert
Matteson of Great Falls and Richard
Brennan of Neihart, have a force of men
working on development of a promising
group: have hoisting works ordered and
expect soon to be paying regular divi
dends from their products. The ore Is
free milling carbonate, assaying high in
gold and silver.
The new wagon road hence to White
Sulphur Springs, for the construction of
which bids will be opened on the first of
September, may be completed before
winter sets in. This will affordl an excel
lent thoroughfare and preuare the way
for the railroad en route hence to Castle,
Sulphur Springs and the National Park.
Incorporation is being considered and
Neihart will probably ere long take her
place among the miunicipalties of Mon
tana.
Among the other marks of progress
should be mentioned the location here ot
Dr. D. B. McCann, a young physician and
surgeon, recently graduated from the
Rush Medical College. Chicago. He is
an important accession to this section of
the country.
Wm. Muller, the old-time friend of
the miner herr, is daily increasing his
already large stock of merchandise and
richly deserves his present and certainly
increasing prosperty.
Judge Gray is ia model justice of the
peace. Hi latest diospensation resulted
toin sending to limbo for three months a
petty larceny lend who had pocketed
tlree or iouv knives from one of Mr.
Muller's show cases. Constable Hank
Wilson escorted the fellow to winter
quarters at the Springs yesterday.
Mrs. Rice of the Manitoba house sold
out a day or since to Mr. Dwyer, who
will in future conduct this very popular
and comfortable hostelry. Mrs. Roehl's
hotel is rapidly approaching completion
and will be ready for guests about the
first of September. The house will be a
credit to Neihart. The Neihart, under
Mr. Boland, is also flourishing,
A company has dust been organised to
vonstruct a canal to convey the wate
Belt creek to Monarch, the work to c
mence immediately.
John McCassey, Dunc McDonald, P
Walsh, Charley Burchard and the oth
old standhya of the camp are still on dec
and, though they have made their pile,
are with and for the bojys.
TELEGRAPHIC HRIEFS.
The Chatsworth, Ill., wreck survivors
held a reunion at Peoria, Monday, with
mall attendance.
Mason City, Iowa, was the place for
the conference of the orieinal package
dealers of that state who Ileclded to go
out of business.
There will le a large attendance at the
M.odern Woodmen convention at Des
Moines, la.
Warren J. Hlurris and Frank Gates,
who left St. Paul last winter, for mis
sionary work at Sierra Leon, Africa, died
of fever.
The Missouri Farmers' and mLaborere'
unton met tin secret session at Sedalia
yesterday.
Nicholas Luning of San Franclsco is
dead. His property is worth $15,000,000.
The Delaware democrats have nomi
nated Reynolds for governor on the first
ballot.
The Mississippi constitutional conven
tion assembled yesterday at Jackson.
The Hungarian floods continue and
the harvest is ruined.
Further conflicts have occurred be
tween Kurds and Armenians. The
Turkish authorities are in a state of
panic.
Cardinal Newman's funeral will take
place next Tuesday.
It is said that the Canadian Pacific has
bought the Wabash railroad.
The Saratoga winners yesterday were
Belle d'Or, Ruperta, Cleopatria, Lavinia
Belle, Sinaloa.
Of the 1,342 abandoned farms reported
in New Hampshire last week 301 are now
occupied.
The Pittsburg machinists strike is
spreading and about 3,000 are now idle.
It is expected that 4,000 will go out in
the morning. These latter are Westing
house employes.
W. Stume, a Paris, Ky., lumber mer
chant, has disappeared. His friends are
anxious. He was en route to St. Paul on
July 30.
The breastworks of the blast furnace
in the Illinois Steel company's mill at
Joliet blew out and injured two persbns,
one dying soon after.
Dr. G. Sawyer has been probably fa
tally shot by J. Barton, at Chicago, on
account of alleged intimacy with the
lttter's wife.
The house anti-lottery bill has been
favorably reported to the senate.
A mob attacked and threatened to burn
the house of Ex-president Celmon at
Buenos Ayres. Troops are protecting
the house.
Atlantic railroad wee
n in
being 5.0(00,000.
Drees trimmings at W off at Joe Con
rad'a.
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION
Over a $1,000,000O Distrbuted
Loulisana State Lottery Companv.
Incorporeted bh the Legilamtnre for ause
tinal and Charitable purpose, and its fran
si made part of the present sate eonatito.
tion in f s9, anovrrwhelmt n opu lr voteand
TO continue until
January lat, 18 d5.
Its Sommsth Drewieeteke plae min-n.
ally (June and Deeember), and its Grand
Single Number Drewinse take plans in each
he other ten moeth oef the year, and are
Naew OrSion. t..
FAMED FOR TWENTY YEARS,
ForInteitry of its Drewnsansrmpt
pnaesnt dofis, attested
"Wedo hereby oertif that we supervise the
apritaemlut for all t 0e Monthly and emi
Annual Drawtnps nOf the Louisiana sa teLot
lto Compan, sad in person manese and on.
o th themelves, and that the ame
od faith tows allrit, and we aethoilse
he oompnl to use this oewtifloar with tae
similiesf nourn asaatnres attached inits tdver.
tiuements."
tommleueealor.
We the undemsnedl benks and anken will
ael prises draw in The LonisiaenaSeate Lot
_eries whioh may be presented at our oonnte:
it. 1M. Walumley...... - a.o Loianetiana l ] nk
Pie-rre Lsan -x............ Pres. tate NatInn
A. Baldwin ........ Pre. New Orleans Nat'l Ban
Carl Koh..........P . sUnion National Bank.
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING,
At the Academy of Music, New Orleans,
Tuesday, Sept. 9, 1800.
Capital Prize, - $800,000
o,00 tickets at $20 alos 10; hles 0 qartasr $5;
tenths $2;twentietbs $1;
i PRIZE OF $8,O is i.......... OW
PRIZE OF 01,000 s. -m00
1 PZ OF 0,0 is............... 0000
SPRIZES F 00 are ................0
SPRIZES OF 100 ae .....e.. a..... w
o PRIZES OF 0 ae................
PRI P ieS OF e10 are ............,
SPRizos OF w0 sre .......'........ 100, 0
APPnoIMATION PRIZES.
10 Prue of $w00 are ....................w$ 0,0
100 Primre of 0 sare ................... 18,00
o00 Prises of 2O ore ................... 8,000
TEnMINAL PRIZES.
102 Prises o 100 asre .....................$ 0,e0
59 do too are ..................... .00
3,134 Prie amounting tio......... $1,0a4'80'
NuoTe.--Tluket dmriee Capital Pries are naot
entitled to terminal pries.
AGENTS WANTED.
WFos CLU Rae, or any further Infosrs
Ion deeatd, write lebl to the anderemiel
nisarly staticn.onr Sidaene, witltat Coen.
eO. ntree h an eenmb... More rapid nota mall
delivery will be jetund by ý ur snoethn an
Envelope bearing your full asarea.
IMPORTANT.
Addrelsu M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleaar, La.
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Waehington, D. O,
e nordinary letter, conai.dng Moine a Order
isasued bhali Epreess Conlpaniee, New York E.
hange Dnraft" l Postal Note.
Adlboss tiegitbared lotters Containing Cur.
anoy to Now Orleans National Bantk, New
Orleans. La.
n.rMEMER, that thepe ntment ofPria Is
(aur nteed b N eItr onal eseeoa a N
dent fan institutiona. whe oket.ersiahst
eeareoasiaed, in Iet hiobeet Counrt e
beware isialltnitetiane no r mo ese
REMEMBER thai She present charterar
Charter of the Louisiana State tt .,
whiBch the Supreme Court tof the U 't t , -
hbe decided to be a Contracnt with the5_te
ot Lniuisana. ed a part no the cne sO
the state does not expire until the lit, an.
l ae leislstnre of Loniela, which otead
on th.1 of Jul of this year ha a
amendment to tEre constitntion of the at
whioh will wiry the ohst of the Ise
the p~ul l ol se t/
flINGS FROM THE FAR WEST
A
harl.s rX. Larrabee Revisits Great
Falls After a Long
Spell.
HE LLS OF FAIRHAVEN'S ROAD,
WhVich w Belongs to the Great
No.t I and Will be Linked
iii Great Falls.
Tile Tide of vel Continues to Flow
Activel. trough Great
Great Falls has wit her gates today
three noted 3ontania and horsemen,
viz: C. X. Larrabee, iH. Raymond and
Capt. Thos. Couch. The tter we claim
as a citizen and Messrs. arrabee and
Raymond arrived yesterday. Today they
will visit the smelters, Is, Giant
springs, etc., and note the ionderful
progress our city has been making the
past year.
THE BOOKING A CART
Mr. Larrabee says. ees wonderful
improvement since his lest visit and if he
were not fresh from the booming Pacific
coast would be ready, almost,to believe
it a fairyland transformation. 'But we
are used to such things on the sound,"
said he. "Portland, Seattle, Tacoma,
Whatcom, Port Townsend are all grow.
ing rapidly, but the most remarkable ad
vancement is that of Fairhaven. Last
year there were but a few hundred peo.
pie there; now it is a city of 4,700 n
habitants and growing rapidly."
"Is the Great Northern at work out
there." asked the reporter.
"O, yes; actively. They bought our
railroad and are now extending it north
and south, and will thus connect Seattle
with Westminister, British Columbia.
They have secured splendid terminal fa.
cilties and harbor privileges at Fairhav
en. Seattle and other points and are push
ing surveys for new lines In every direc
tlon. It Is believed that the Skagit pass,
which their surveyors are now exploring,
is the lowest in the Cascades and without
any question the Great Northern will
have the shortest and .best line to the
iositi"
A ORllMAn's VIEWS.
Mr. Raymond, who Is _oothe firm
Is making his first viv
and is nota little surprised at the progr
that has been made here. He visit
Capt. Couch's Sun river ranch last evm
ing and pronounces it a model farm a
a place of great beauty.. He saw a
glance that the Sun river canal should
extended down the valley to Great Fa
"I have heard of many 'Denvers
Montana'", said he, "but it atrikes I
that Great Falls is the only genuine oi
It is a natural center and you are s1
rounded by a country of great and varl
resources. What a city this should
for good horses( You have fine roe
and splendid drives and it occurs tot
that every man, who can afford it, shot
have a good roadster. I trust that I
friends, Capt. Couch and Robt. Vaugl
will rapidly inculcate this idea."
Mr. Raymond leaves for Butte tot
where several of his horses are entel
in the races. He says their stable]
been unusually successful this season
Lime and Fluxinl
The Great Falls Lime and Flnxu
Company will furnish to buillders, a
tractors and others
SUPERIOR LIME
in any quantity that may be desir
Parties wishing our lime should a
or address their orders to
W. HORSFORD, Shpt.,
Palace Saloon, Great Falsb
BIG "B" GROC
NEW STOO
Everything
Saventh Ave.BoWth
NotiU to Taxp
All taspaen. who hvenot ,dsas
es-mentelint winl plesse de Th
the s peroe t spenlty reon s P
who have ot reeived pt or
Exeouto e
imeshe I e h se
ordeothn tio o
j F sor 8ale
1 Wods ao"
0555 esad Mlanse '(l
ALEX R. LAPEY RE as SRN . aiil p
LAPEYRE BROS.,
Wa CAnIY A ULL LINE OFr
Drugs, Medicin, Chemicals, Toilet
Articles, Paints, Oils,
Glass, Lamps, Wall Paper, Stationery. Etc
PBESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY.
A. M. HOifER, President. M. M. HOIITEI , VYic.Preident J. W. MoLEOD, Seo-Trees
Holter Lumber Co.
inoorporated. Capital, $100,000,
IN CONNECTION GREAT FALLS PLANING MILL
--Dealer in
Lumber, Floring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Windows,
DOORS, LIME and BUILDING MATERIAL.
Charles Wegner, Manager.
ESTABLISHED 1884
Great Falls Lumber Co.
SRA. 1CC"tR-2lS da= CdO.
We manufacture and keep in stock all kinds of
re ssed Man atohod Flooring, Dressed Siding, Finished Leahr, Lath, Shlagles.
ALSO DAL5BB IN
Mkinnesota Flooring, Biding and Finishing Lumber, Sh, Doors, etc.
First-oles Oregon Cedar vlbangea alwayp on hand. All kic'a of Mould
ing. Orders Filled direet from the Mill if desired.
HARDWARE.
HOTCHKISS & HAWKINS
a- Have the finest assortment of
Shelf, Building and Heavy Hardware
in GREAT FALLS. Estimates for PLUMBING furnished on applics
05 tion. All kinds of PLUMBING ANL TIN WORK DUNE TO ORDER
Call and get prices. Stone blook, Central Avenue.
Our H. `18N. n, c.° i. a weuOE
IieCATARACT HI LLCO1PU AN
hav
I Merchant ' Millers.
pau,
oot Ineafteres of thefollowlas Brads oof BihOnOdd Flor.,
t Diamond, Gold Dust,
IfCataract, Silver Lebf.
and
=t1ed 'd CASH PAID FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE
Id be REDUCED RATES
e of AT' THE
tIINTERNATIONAL - HOTEL,
Id be [email protected] ontaxna.,
ads
o0ne Having dpoided In the ear future to build a large hotel on the
ould present site of the old ernational, but wlishin to reduce my .present
my large stock of Grocer Provisions, Liquors and Cigars before build
rghn, Ing, I will give the p lo a benefit and make a speolal rate of
oday $ ~. 0 ?EP= .. ..*,
tered iI that time, and tee flrt-olass board and rooms. This rate
Shas only to reduoe stOOk. Respeotfully,
on. MI. LISN R, Proprietor.
g. ort ter Fuel iCoipany
fi.n "COAL s5.oo
.on Delivered Direct from the Mines Per Ton
Pen .a Hard Coal, Sand Coulee Coal and Belt Creek Coal.
il ,i and arn"itsre movd to ad brom the ma adtga. )arl~ o of e ohty
Ooe Central avenue, next door to Lepeyre Brosa.
C. x. Domasros. W. J. mssnsr, . P. Bnow
Gr at FPlls Meat Co.
( (Ioonessortoo t. i. Diokidon and W. . Kenaedy)
WHO .szAL AND RETAIL
MEATs.
S` Always on hand Beet, nation, Pork, Fish,
Hau;s, Bafon, Lard, ete,
or SPECIAL ATTEArTJON GIVEN TO THE RETAIL TRADE.
ral Avenue, , - Great Falls. Mont,
The City Stables
GREAT FALLS,'MONT.,
UI ERY FEED d& SACK
Transient Stook well cared for. Boare,
tes l lad og Ior by the Wek at Spciial IBates
il'tio seeking lod furnsbhd with tansportation at reasOonable .rates. Flrstolasi
re at a l lls Pio Br l rd
To pafrti l hc to e ulld wo ofr
artieihilo taouid we ouer a bricnk that for color land duti gllty yseaia
_d ul r ll rla of brlak brldin lfrsva.r . iedto
_work aud msaterial, and the public will find our prpe thelowet dm oi
fatorkny. ..ow rt a w
MIKAY *RO8

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