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STILl O lS IB TIN RLATES,
Senator Plumb TIhrows a Bombshell Into the MeKinley Camp. HE PROPOSES A TIN PLATE BOUNTY, And Makes the Sugar Bounty Scehenfe Serve as a Precedent For the Other. Shelbyville, Indiana, is Still Disturbw(l by the Natural Gas Phenomenon. WAsneoTrou, August 14.-The tariff biff was taken up today, the pending question being Vest's amendment, offered last Monday, to reduce the duty on tin plate (paragraph 187, page 28) from 2 2-10 to 1c per pound, Senator Mitchell ad dressed the senate in defence of the high protective system as being the policy to which the republican party stands com mitted. Senator Plumb gave notice of an amendment which he would offer to strike out of paragraph 187 the provision imposing a duty on tin plate and to add to the paragraph a provision to pay to manufacturers od tin plate made in the United States a bounty of % cent per pound. WNAT MOODY sAID. WAsnueoreo, August 14.-In his speech in favor of higher duty on tinplates SBenator Moody said: He would gauge 1 to be imposed in proportion to the rate of actual labor involved, even going so far as absolulely excluding foreign pro- t duct where it.could be successfully sup- I plied by home labor. On the question of r tin and tin plates. Moody said he was ad- I vised by a majority of the finance com- I mittee that an amendment was to be of. f fered imposlnr a duty, on and after the t frst of January, 1892, on black oxide of tin and on bar, block, and pig tin; and asked Senator Aldrich whether that was a 0.1 Aldrich asserted to a correctness of the I statements. Moody said that there was no provis ion on the bill of more importance to the people of his own state and a large por tion of the people of the United States, 4 than a provision that would impose a duty of four cents a pound on metallc tin. Within the last slx years the most I extensive and probably richest tin mines in the world had been discovered in the Black Hills, in South Dakota and Wy- I uming. There were tin mining districts there. Companies had been organized I and were ready to commence the neces sary Improvements a soon as it was dem unstrated that they were not to be crush ed out by foreign combinations. Not only was there tin, but there was also ] iron for tan plate, and coal out of which coke was to be made for fuel to do the t work with. Within the radius of a few a hundred miles there could be success- t fully established the manufacture of i tin plates. Whatever he could do, as ast member of the national congress to con- t stitute, create or develop manufacturing t industries in the west he would do, Retler for Oklahoea. WAsatnorox, August 14.-Senator a Plumb from the committee on appropria tions reported to the senate the joint res olution appropriating for the relief of the destitute people of Oklahoma the unex ],ended balance of the appropriation made last April for the relief districts overflowed by the Mississippi river. It was passed. A New Potmuter at LsMt. Wasturneso , August 14.-Samuel W. Allebaugh has' been appointed possmase ter at White Sulphur Springs, Montana. Tradlng Havily in Wheat. CUtnAto, August 14.-In wheat today large speculative business was again transacted and the feelingwas unsettled. Prices fluctuated frequently within the established range. The market closed about Mc@~3 lower than yesterday. No new features were presented. The market was governed by the eame charac. I ter of influguces mentioned for sevetal dlys and sealted by speculations. Corn I was fairly active, with feeling weaker toward the close. A Requisttlon for Porgeslraklle. SherifL Hamilton is in HI ena procur ing a requisition for the alleged forger Franklin, who mt in Bismarck. The ex amination of Corbett was deferred yes terday to the th inst. by Judge Race. Hail was allowed, sAne w 4T MAKERTs. Farmens IRe~eln Over a Dolle r a Bushed. MINrsAPOLps, August 14.--Closing: No. 1 hard, August, $1.04; on track, 81.00. No. 1 Nortlsna, August, 98rc; Septem her, 07c; PJecpsber, 983o; on track, $1.01@$1.09. No. 2 Northern, August. lec; on treao, 960@98. DoLoUa, August 14.--Wheat was weak and lower today with light trading. Closing prigme: Aug. $I8Oj. Sept. $1.01; Oe er, $1.084; Dec., $1.08. MILwAwugli August 14.-Wheat quiet. No. 2 spring o· track, cash, 97gg6; Sep tember, 9S'l; Xfo. 1 northern, $1.04. nomey sal Close. Nnw Yow,.4, ust 14.-Money close, rouging ftfi~ 4 fier cent; last loan 5, closed cse bt. i Prime mercantile Paper 6S63,. Ierng exchange quiet and stronger at fpr 60 day bills oand $4.873 for slsand, Proies AlUe the Strike. New Yous, August 14.- Burlington 108I Missouri Paelle, 75b4: Northern Paciflo, 8s, preferred St.; Northwest ern, 110, preferred 14834; St. Paul, 70M preferred 117W: ManiItbe. 10 Out,, ha, 81,prefrd 9; Sti. paul , .ulun ' No Wh e nn e Oehtail, 92; Grea Northern preferred 8S. A aMrea.n Q'$tletaeke Carmtco, August 14-4"t strong. Beeves, $.4O* 439i t slers, 8400 $4.40; stoken and fea sees, p00$6SS; cows, bulls and mzisad, l$1.S$S. t; western rangers, $,00$.765. Shsepiat Natives, $O.1aS0p.6o1 weatern. *440i L bo, $o0 arebsh Goo ;i s wvern' pag Stare. lg. Sai4u, COMING TO GREAT FALLS. oawded Hotels ne Crowded Streset Tel the Story, Great Palls is now one of the center, of travel. It is on the highway to th Pacifi coast from the east. Itis ou the favorite route from the west to St. Paul, Minneapolls and Chicago. Here miuers procure outfits for the Belt mountain re gion and sportsmen equip themselves for the recesses of the Monarch canyon or the steep hills arount Deep creek. The ample hotel accommodation increases the volume of travel and will make this a favorite siummer resort, combining, like Minneapolis, immense business with beauty and healthfulness. Among yesterdny's arrivals at the Park hotel were: B V Manhnrdt, Terre Haute, Ind; N G Btllln, Hault Ste Marie; ) J Mead, G T loeni, i. W Wheeler, St Paul; Jos Iessard, Kilhby; H L Descombes, Cora; Thos Couch, ) M Newbro, Butte; Jere Sullivan, Clas 8 Gibson, Fort Ben ton; A C Price, St Joseph;J D Halteman, Mrs E L Friflley, lao .1 Ilroaley, Helena; J E Muller, Chicago; Jas Melburn, St Louis; LE Buell, J G Clipter, Minne apolis; Geo A Clark, A F Italston, wife and two children, Julius Ilirshberg, Chio leau; 1i H Raymond, Belmont; C X Lar rabee, Portland; A T Cogswell, Wolf Point; Miss Alma Cogswell, Adrian, Mlch; Miss Bertha Parker, Detroit, Mich; Bainbridge Clark, New York; D H Lineborger Rutland, Ida; H D Blos eom, Jno Webber, Sun River; Miss Jen ite Lytle, Augusta; Mr and Mrs Nat Mc iffin, Band Coulee; Mrs W WJunkio, Fairfield, Iowa. NEWS FROM THE MINES. R. H. Chandler Btinae Good Report. From the Wolf Creek Dbitrict. H. H. Chandler, who has been in the Wolf creek district superintending the development of the Woodhurst & Mort eon and other mines in that district, re turned to the city yesterday. He says there is a good deal of work going on in that region and prospectors are still busy looking for new locations. A regular force of men is employed on the Wood hurt & Morteon, which is owned by Great Falls partles. Ed. Smith's teams are now hauling oretfrom the mine to the smelter in this city and at least 100 tons ere on the way and ready for shipment. rhis ore at the present prices of sliver and lead will net the owners at least $60 per ton, after deducting all expenses. The mine is considered one of the best n the mountains and when better trans portation facilities are aforded it will aime rapidly to the front. MR. GIBRON'S IMPYRESSIONS. Harmony at tntte-the Hotel Blrad. water. Mr. Paris Gibson, who has returned from Butte says that the meeting of the democratic central committee was harmonious and earnest. Good reports were made informally by all the dele gates. Referring to the Broadwater hotel, where he stayed on his return to Heleno, Mr. Gibson said: "That favorite sum mer resort grows in attractiveness all the time. In the evening when the walks are crowded with people and the elec tric lights are ablaze the efect is very fine. Tourists-come there in great num ber and more will come as the place be comes better known. Helenaowesmisch to Colonel'Broadwater for his enterplye and foresight In providing that die lightful- resort. The hotel is admirably managed. There is no better hotel between the twin cities and the coast. The great swimming bath has added greatly to the comtort and at tractiveness of Helena, while the moun tain scenery and clear air form a delight ful change from the heat and dust of the city proper. The new electric railway works admirably and is another instance of Col. Broadwater's foresight and deter mination to do things on a grand scale." silver mtall High. New YOKn, August 14.-Pig iron is strong; American $16018. Copper, dull, nominal; Lake, August $16.85. Lead-Steady; domestic $4.55. Tin-Steady; atraits $51.00. Bar silver. $1.12X. PACIrIO OOAST NOTES. Montesano, Wash., is to have a $60,000 bank building. Mrs. James Pearl of Halsey, Oregon, a pioneer of 1869, died July 81. The Imperial flour mills at Oregon City now turn out 550 barrels daily. The wrecked bark Savna, oft Northern Washington, was sold for $1,410. The Albina, Oregon, hotel, owned by J. H. Steffea, was burned August 9; lonss, $17,000. Ex-President C. L. Colby, of the Wis consin Central, alnd party, left the coast for Alaska. Seattle has at last a good water supply and fair fire -protection, resulting in re adjustment of insurance rates. Oakland, California, has 61,000 popu lation, which is largely made up of busi ness and workingmen from Sao Fran eisco. Thirteen eastern families, principally from Mimsouri and other cyclone states, arrived lately in Polk county, Oregon. One hundred delegates to the Grand Army encampment at Boston, left San Francisco via. Portland and the Northern Pacific. The native Sons of California have seMt President Harriso an invitation to. their celebration which is engraved on a gold plate. The Journal of Seattle, in new hands, will be independent democratic. A new straight democratic paper was to appear last week. B. Brainard of the Phlladel phis News takes the management of the Beattle Evening Press. Bal.a TELSGNRANS. A opseadr! boat caused the drownlng on Wedneadsy at Tpapma of Henry t. Waldo of Minneapslls and Miss Gusase Hofman of Kalsas City. The natural ge eploeion excltem-nt still prevatla at Shelbyvlle, Ind. Ontario wheat will be above the aver age tp year. Allas owill be scarce and costly in Kefngland this set son. Tess perons were badly injured by an .splgeL s In the Kendall soap factory at Providence, R. I. The Bellaire, Ohio, goblet works burn ed; loe, $50,000. Sa collision at Danville, Ky., Wed. paclay night, Engineer Simpson and a tramap were klued. S o sere still decreases at Mecca The Welsh railroad strike is settled. There has been gret loss of life in In dia from floods on the Ganger. -Ltsall pox is causing many deaths $a.g the Geuateaal'an army. WHAT KNIGHTS OF LABOR SAY, They Throw All the Blame For the Strike on Vice President Webb. A FOE TO ALL ORGANIZATIONS. The Systematic Dismissal of All Knights in Pro. gress. Engineers and Firemen Are Warned That Their Turn May Come Next. PAILADnrLPrIA, August 14.-The fol lowing editorial has appeared in this week's journal of the Knights of Labor: "The strike on the Vanderbilt system came upon the public like lighnmg from a clear sky. It was generally believed that itf there was any railway upon which a good understanding existed between the company and its employes it was the New York Central and the other roads under the management of the company of which Chauncy M. Depew is president. Nor was this believed without founda tion, but unfortunately the active man agement of the lines passed into the hands of Webb, the vice president, a man the very opposite of Depew in his ideas of the relationship which should exist between employers and employed. From the moment the management passed into his hands he began a systematic attempt .to break up and destroy organizations among the men." The first organization against which he directed his efforts was the Knights of Labor, though, doubtless, he has his plans laid for an attack upon the engi neers and firemen when, in his opinion, the opportune moment shall have arrived. Webb plainly aspires to the same "bad eminence" from which the Infamous Aus tin Corbit proclaimed that no member of any labor organization was in the employ of the railway he controlled. Theimme diate cause of the strike was the syste matic and evidently carefully planned discharge of employes. Although to the general public the strike was a surprise, the causes which led to it have existed for some time, and among those conver sant with the situation, it has fos some time been feared that a strike could not possibly be averted, how ever much the necessity for it might be deplored. It would serve no good purpose for us to codceal the truth that the men have a very serious struggle be fore them. It is true that skilled men to fill their places will be difficult, perhaps Impossible, to find. If skilled men can not be got we do not hesitate to say that we believe that no care for the lives and limbs of the travelling public and no thought of danger to the property of the company, whose interests he supposed to conserve, will prevent Webb from em ploying most incompetent hands, if only doing so will help to win. What hope can be placed upon the en gineers and firemen we cannot tell, but the history of the past does not afford promises that they will have the wisdom to see that the defeat of the Knights will only be a signal for the commencement of an attack upon them. SPRAY OF THE FALLB. [From Wednesday's Daily.] Bev. W. W. VanOredel will preach at Belt next Sunday, August 17, at 11 a. m., and at Armington at 8 p. m. Alex Chandler died at the hospital esterday, at 1 a, mn. of congestion of the bowets. He was about 41 years old and had relatives in South Dakota. John Sweeney was taken to the hospit: al about two weeks ago suffering with dropsy and died yesterday morning. He has relatives at Bismarck, N. D. He was about 60 years old. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Poole of the Eng lish Laundry, lost an infant child Mon day from cholera infantum. The fun eral occurred yesterday at 4 p. mfRlev. W. B. Coombe officiating. L. W. Peck, one of the solid ranchmen of Paradise Basin, accompanieiiby his accomplished daughter, Miss R b, in in town. Mr. Peek rubs his hands ieth sat isfaction when he speaks of his: Central avenue investments, Charles Brewaster has sold tis claim on Tenderfoot to parties who ll hold it as a resort for hunters and fAs.rmen. This is a good step. It Is hoped that these gentlemen Will use their influence to have the violators of the game laws punished. Mr. T. W. Thompson of the TRaBUNH has gone on a business and pleasure trip to Neihart, Barker and Castle, where he has mining Interests. He will be gone about three weeks and the TRIBUNE read ers will hear from him frequently dur iog that time. Benjamin Scott, one of the rustling agents for the Neilhart Gold, Silver and Leead Mining company, has returned from illlgs tbrpugh the Judith. While out he did some good work for this company which har some as godx properties as are found in the Belt mountain mining regino. Lb's Ford, who was herding sheep for Ar.tur Ford, near Belt creek, met with an accident which he will remember for some time. While handling a Winches ter rifle it was discharged and the ball pased through his foo, tearing the bones and flesh away. He managed to Rice's ranch and from there was taken to A, 8werdfeigele, where he is now re cuperating. The shooting season will soon open, already venison is o the bill of fare at restaurants in Great Fails. Where do they get venison at this season of the yeanr Shall the game be slaughtered and the fish in the rivers be destroyed by lynamtte or giant powder. A rod and gun club should be organized at once to take charge of the preservation of the game and ash. [From Thursday's Dalll.l The infant child of Wm. Roberts died yesterday. The Great PFlla silvlr smelter can't get men enough. The men are working double shitts. An unoccupied building at Benton, owned by the late J. A. Walle, was de stroyed by fire Tuesday morning at 2:814 Mr. Jewell of the smelter is now able to walk about. He was in town yester day for the first time since the accident to his leg. Material for the Great Northern weet, era extension is new being maeoed at the junction near Assinitboine where work ehas already been commenced. Mr, Ross nave te tlreat Falls & tan ,da is completed for 180 miles on. this sideof the lign, train left here las evening for the end of the track, Ther are e agle ine logs tn ihe rapids below the railroad bridge. They anr doubtless part or the Holter logs. Inr Myers caurht many of them in ils boom Gov. Toole says there will be no en campment of the National Guards i1 Montana this year as there is no appro prmaton to meet the esxpenses of the The Ceopet Martin 5lteep crompanJ have succeeded to the twnership of the large flocns and extensive ranches of o G. Cooper and H. M. Martin on the tnp per Teton. J. A. Talbott of Butte has been anp polntd special administrator of the Davis estate, to act until such time as the general administrator is named. He in to give bonds in the sum,of $8,000,000. II. W. Johnson of Sand Coulee is a good ranchman as well as miner. His fields will yield 80 bushels of oats and 25 bush els of wheat to the acre this year. He expects 1,000 bushels from his three acres of potatoes. J. B. Long sent forward yesterday 14 car loads of mutton sheep. They were loaded at Armington and are now on their way to Chicago. There are about 2,800 sheep in the cars. Three other car loads went with them. Edward Kelly, who recently died at Fort Benton, had his life insured less than a year ago for $5,000. The amount has already been paid by the company, Mr. l'anton having passed through here yesterday with a check for that sum. The senate confirmed on the 12th the appointment ot George Steell as agent at the Blackfoot Indian agency. Mr. Stuell will now enter at once on the duties of his office. The TRisnUN unites with many friends in extending congratula tions. E. G. G. Maclay and R. S. Ford are inlel ena on business connected with the es tablishment in this cityof the Great Falls Natlonal Bank. So far as can be learned the struggle ol Montana capitalists to get hanking footholds in Great Fall is in ntatu quo. Rapid progress Is being made on the TItBcan building, which will be en closed within a week. It is much ad mired by all who inspect it and it is gener ally admitted to be the handsomeat struc tre in the city. The front is espec ially attractive and Architect Morgan is about as proud of it as the owners. Mrs. C. Wilson has Just opened up, op posite the Gibson-Renner block, on First avenue south, the only first-class lunch ounter ainthe city. If you want the best of meats and all the delicacies of the sea :on served in an inviting manner, be sure to call to see her at any hour of the day or night.. Mr. Ross of the Great Falls & Canada informs the TrInuN. that last evening the end of track was within nine mltes of the boundary line. He says that if nothing unexpected occurs to cause delay, the company can give the proposed excurslon on the 15th of September. Mr. Donald Grant is at the end of track at present. Capt. Couch during his recent sojourn at his ranch in the Sun river valley, near here, found that his son, Thsan. Couch, Jr., had grown between the 14th of June and 9th of August Just three-quarters of an inch. The measurements were accr ately taken on both dates and the lad's growth in that brief time is certainly re markable. But then northern Montana heats the world in the development of hearty kids as well as of many other pro ducts. Mr. Rene Curia of Butte, an exper ienced miner and superintendent, spent two or three weeks in the Belt moun tains recently and made a thorough ex ienation of that section, examining in il most of the mines and prospects the camps. He makes a very favor e report and is so positive as to the fu ie of the country that he resigned the fFemanshlp of the ilengarry mine to take his chances in Nelhart with which distrIct he expects to identify himself. Sheriff Hamilton and Marshal Treat ere partiatlly successful in their quest at Helena for the forgers .tWho were so free in using the name of Gib bons & Maher of this city. E. D. or bett, who was an accomplice to the ex tent of assletlng in disposing of the checks, was captured, but Franklin, the criminal in chief, had gone to other parts. The marshal brought Corbett here yesterday and he is now in jail. It is believed that Hamilton is on the trail of Franklin and will soon capture him. On yesterday Nick O'Brien opened up the only complete bathing rooms In the city. His numerous patrons can now en joy medicated sea salt, sea salt and ihot and cold baths in the finest porcelain lined tubs as well as receiving the best of treatment at the hands of his tonsorial artists. When in need of cleansing don't forget the genial Nick. The brewery that is being built on the banks of the river, above the water works, is fast nearing completion. It is a large atructure and will be afine one in every particular. The location could not be ettered and It looas now as if Great Falls will have one of the largest and best breweries in the state. Among the many banking enterprises on foot in Great Falls is that to establish aMerchants National. Mr. Will Hanks s the promoter of this enterprIse. from Irriday's Dailyr, Patents have been received it Helena for C. W. Thebo, W. J. Kendall, W. J. Houston, Katie Gibbs and C. M. hack The Great Falls street railway line is now in good shape and the motor makes regular trips from the union depot to the Black Eagle falls. The Security Bank of Great Falls, of which the Webster Bros. are the leading spirits, will open its doors to the public about September 1. Ambrose Burke hag formed a partner ship with Hoffman & Donovan and will go to Benton to represent the firm per manently in that city. Mr. Ed Smith is getting his quartz wagons in order to start in on his ore hauling contract from Barker to Great Falls. He Is now hauling rock to rip rap the center breakwater above the iron bridge.-River Press. Harrison- McDonald propose to es tablish a store at the east butte of the Sweet Grass Hills. When the Great Falls & Canada railroad is in operation much activity may be expected in the mines of that region. Jas, Carrier has bought outhis partner, H. Matthes, and is now the sole proprie tor of the Milwaukee house Mr. C. makes a model landlord and he will keep the Milwaukee up to its present state of excellence. Mr. Matthbs intends togo on the road again, but will make Griat Falls and Montana his headquanters. The junction of the western extension with the main line, near Aesinopibeoe, Is on the military reservation and of course no settlements can be made or business established there. Broadwater, McCulloh & Co. being the licensed post traders, can do business at that point and we un derstand will at once establish a branch of their store there, which may become a permanent institution. Capt, Taylor recelvs4 a telegram from the fish epartment of the government last evening, stating they were ready to forward another car here when transpor tation could be atrasn r. Mr. T'isyior answered that transportation vis already provided for, so It is likely the fish will be here next week. They will be put in to the river at Sun river bridge. Col. Clough of the Great Northern has been elected president of the Eastern lMinnesota, with M. ), Grover vice:pree| dent, and Edward Miawyer: secretary and traeaurer, Mr. H, P. Mloot retie from se presidency of this road and it is llkely that he wl:l make himself useful to the Great Northern for some tisme on the Peoal coast. The rumor that Mr. Alex tader was to have this positona proves not to hvae been correct, WAR MEMORIES REVIVED, Grand Review of tti Veterans. of the Grrand Arq.y of the Rep .li. WISCONSIN MAKES A FINE DISPLAY. President Harrison and Uncle Jerry Rush Come in for Much Attention. General Alger. General len Butler. Mhsl. Loegn and Otlher Noted Peole There,. BosToN, August 12.-A grand review of the veterans of the Grand Army of the Republic was held in ttis city today, and old soldiers and their leaders were out in force. The weather started out to be pleasant, Lut it rained later In the day and then cleared off. The reviewing stand was located at Adam's osquare. Commandet-in-Chief Alger reached the stand at 1:45 with his stuff and in com pany with a large number of other dis tinguished people, reviewed the proces sion. General Alger and staff had gone over part of the line of march previous to this and were everywhere cheered by the veterans. They headed the parade to the stand. After thy general's escort and staff, numbering 000 horses, came the Illinois department. The Wisconsin boys, who followed, got many a cheer and provoked many smiles as they carried a badger in a wire cage suspended on a pole. The Pennsylvania, third division, was notable for the large number of battle flags they bore, over 50 being an line. There was a great many buckeyes in the Ohio divis ion, of which the distinguishing feature was a large copper one suspended be tween poles. The New York's leading feature was post 140, dressed in white caps and neat uniforms. The Nutmeg state was finely represented by a huge nutmeg and well drilled posts. The pa rade in front of the stand lasted 53 hours. President Harrison and party, Mrs. John A. Logan, Gen. B. F. Butler, Congressman SMcKinley and many others were on the stand. As each department came in front of the stand colors were dipped, hats were raised and in many in stances roaring cheers were given for the president, Uncle Jerry coming in for the lion's share of attention when Wisconsin passed in review. The entire procession was a series of ovations for all depart ments along the line from scores of thousands of patriotic citizens, fully one hundred thousand witnessing the parade. Post 5 of Lynn, with 725 in line, was the strongest and largest post in the parade. Killed by Savraes. MADRID, August 12.-The natives of Yap, one of the Carolirie Islands, re cently attacked an unarmed detatchment of the Spanish garrison, which was at work cutting wood in the forest. Of the Spaniards one lieutenant and 27 men were killed. The governor of the Caro iines sent a steamer to Yap to punish the natives. The steamer grounded en route [o the island and two boats of troops sent to attack the natives met with such re sistance that they were compelled to re tire. Salvator Wins Again. MONMOUTH PARK, August 12.-Salvn sor won the champion stakes today, beat ing his only competitor, Tenny, by four lengths. They ran on even terms until the last quarter was reached, when Sal vator drew away and won without effort. An Indian Raid. MINaNEAIotas, August 12.-A telegram from Rat Portage, Ontario tonight says that Canadian and American Indians have taken possession of Rat Portage, Garden Island, 62 miles from the Lake of the Woods, Minnesota, and ordered the fishing companies to vacate within four days. The principal company there is the Baltimore Packing company, which owns a $15,000 plant, employs about 40 men and catches 400,000 pounds of fish each season. The telegram was delayed in reaching this city and the four days will etpire on Thursday, before help can be rendered. Gov. Merriam has been appealed to and troops will probably be sent. I--r-- .5elvador Makes Amends. WAsouaGroN, August 12.-Last Friday afternoon the state department received from Minister Mizner a telegram from La Libertad saying that during the bat tie in the city of San Salvador the forces of the provisional governor seized the American consulate in the city, hauled down the flag and damaged property. The department the same day instructed Mizner by telegraph to demand full re paration from Salvador; the reinstate. ment and protection of the consul and to see that the rights of the United Slates and its citizens were observed. Last night the department received word from Mizner stating that the pro visional government of Salvadol had hoisted the American flag over the United States consulate the day before, at the same time saluting it with 21 guns. and the consul had been reinstated in his ofice. The rights of the United States e: d its cilnzens were also guaranteed. Watermelons In hundreds at Frank Ervin's fresh from Georgia plantations. Price reduced to five cents per pound. Buy early, Ten psmr cent discount on clothing catches S rain Bros. POWDER Abeolutely Pure. A Cegm of tartar baking powder, ighest of all in leavening strength, IT,$. Goeeraneat Jfeperl, Aty. 17, 0i,89 NEIHART I1 RICH IN SILVER, Nllh in the Oplinlon o Mr. Ullnlll, an ExI mlerlieneds Miner, Mr. Rene ('llrin, wlt has hadl mlch experiencie in C(olorado :andl Monltana mining and was until recently, foreman of the (llelgarry ninel ait Iltte, has juist returned from Nelhlrt. "What is your opinion of thint mineral dlistrlett" inquired Ia Truiiiti' reporter. "I must say," replied Mr. (Curilt, "that after spending two weeks in carefully ex amining its mineral resources that I con sider it one of the beet minleral sections in thei state and as sons as it is developed it will take its place in the front rank as a producer of the ]precious mletals. The veins are true issulres of goold size and the great uiiljority of thlse on which ia little work has beenl done show good streaks of aur' while tllho.e that have been further dlivelopedl prove that the ore bodies are ulrge 11il c(ontinuous. IThe formation i n which the veins on-cur is granite with sonic porphyry. The por phyry In siiie caies formis one of the walls. Tilh nlountain ion whose hlank the i ines are silutated, is covetrdl b h tya dk layer of quasriri making tilh l colitionls very favrtable for large dri+ depi;ts. The mines are easy of access and ian be sdlovelopeId andl workedt cheaply. There is plenty of water for rrdclnary Illllrpses in the gulches surrollnding thetl and plenty of timber within Ia few miles. Taken alto gether I have not ccsen a mining district in the state that oisit- s utch good inunce ments to those S t nh seek to in, st in mines and it ,viiuld richly repay ityone seeking such investments to go tiii te and examine that very promising sects n." Mr. Curin shows his con idlince in Neihart by resolving to ,ettle there and engage actively in mining. A Mining Dranter, LEAn)oIILE, August 12.--In the east shaft of the Tennessee Pass tunnel, Sat urday evening, a tramway used for run ning "muck" from the headlng, gave way without the slightest warnine and burled live men underneath a msos of timbers tnd debris. Paul Brady was instantly killed and two othero, Alfred Gross andl Frank Kinted, were seriously injured. A HO3lU WHO CAR TALI I Serybody bhi heard of a hosne laugh" bt who hui ever sen an equine sifted w0hl the power of sper h? Buh an animal would be pronounoed a miraele; but so would the telegrah and the telephone a hundred yea uo.. Why, een very reonitly a cure for co limption, wshleb Ii unleleeuly aoknawledged to be reoful afeetlingr the lung, wold have beea looked upon a miet but nowpeo. pieare beginning to Jei r tat the dae. l lot incurable. Dr. Pl' iGolden Medicdl Ditcovereaill oure it, if tan in time and gen a fler trial The world-uenowned ern edy will not make new luns, et It wiU re tore dlseased onea to a hkiltpl itate when other mea hare faIled. Tho.and gete full7 teatify to th. It Ui the molt potent to t or erength retoe, alteratve or blood-cleaner anod ntative or flieh-buider, know• to medical sonce. For Weak LenA Spitting of Blood, Bronohiistl Atbm1 G. tth In the adand ll lel Coug, it l-in unequaled re Leedy. In diaesaement. of th eltomach. lver nd bowelso, a. Idie. lion, or Dsepla flliou.ee, or L r Comse plrlet" nlo aae Dlrrne and kindred illment itt aovraelgn remedy. i oaGolden Medica Dli |lD ý Iv ,= eo mad. / . e . l nes of t Quadold b y fegls tunder a L gfananee, fross the "mauufa.ct Diumo that ltlll bhenest or ture ino evesryes ·i dbaes for which it I. reelommeuded, or money paId for it will be promptly refunded. Cnpyeiht, 10 by WonoLD' Dns e. A due. ..00 F O"FERD ar of Dr. g's .atrrh Em fur eeabl asm, f he.. rh .I ths.Hed, --THE--- MANITOBA HOUSE, NEIHART, MONT. Table espplled wih thte hubetatials and deli. cauces of the eseaon. 'Terms moat reasonable and accommodation excellent. THOS. DWYER, Prop'r. City Hlorse-Shoeing sSho0. Makes a Specialty of Corns, Quartet. Crack, Thrush and other diseases of the feet. SHOEING, $4. W First-class work guaranteel. Shoe. ing gentlemen's drivers a specialty. GEO. D. GRAY. Shop opposite Park Theater. Sheep for Sale. Frll-blood Merino, gradle hropshire and grade .lerino hooc for sale. I have 80I hooead and will sell them oheapor than Bucke have over been offered in the state before. No better in the west. J. T. ARMINGTON, Armlngtoo. Mont. 510 Reward. Lost on Sun River uBench July th, one white faoe white stockin Sorrel iorselt weight 800 lb. .iars brand on left shouolder; was tied with IonIrpiketropeto stick of woold. 10 reward orlal return to c. (. ('toleman, Groat Falls, thaout. 'aber's Goldei Female Pills For Female Irrergular; tites: nothlhollhe the on the market. .'ee, foil. uceeslullyuse by rtootlttt ladic , . onthli. Gttarntee 1to relives upprcsae. Smenst uation. tUREI SAFE, CERTAIN ou't be hu.oltlgge N Ott Time, Ilealti and monea';take ao otl ar. \ ent to any addess., secllru by lsll ott r. Selpt of lriec.u,. 0. Address, THE APHRO IMEDICINE COMIPANY, WsoternBranch, BOZ7F,'OBTLAND, oi0 hll by Groat Falls drnggiets. The Celebrated French Cure, "', "APHRODITINE" I00 21.0 Is Sol.no o. AAN EE isRe r o E disease, or an.. dlrAer om the FT Pa lenertiv o t hy'C'tv use of 8 laut'lobac. upilm labsnr u Upitol orthroudh youtht Imlud iretion, over iudule sueto, ac., alloue I os ot.Sos Brailt Pota, Wtralto urnss, oafhrilg dn.w, Paine lu tol, Ba,,k' A ... HZ·nl,,tka.., l- , .lerla. Ne~Vvuy· P ,,s~t st tl N mt·Utr aI Elllaalo. I.oeueorrhobma, Dlaslloo, Weaktntot tOry, l.sa o Power or't Impotency, othleh i at gloted oftel lead to promattlorol 001 tat iltesu iy. PrloeIt.t00aboes.e tboxtesttlu0 te' b. "1 ca receipt of price. T WITTN RA A l'3 for every 6, rder to reftund the Imoey it f . etsauea urore It ooteeote. Theoudsl at( o estnloutla her o·oldsoyoog of both loase pormautatl eredb o tt e tt. CItretite te Add R4 THE APHRO MECtICINc' C) trX ' wp wOIRTLANr, 0 For sale by Lapeyre Bros., Great allt S. A.*. A ny. C. A. ll Ii i S. C. ASHBY & CO., HELENA AND GREAT FALLS. SGe /Veopomie Fine Carriages, Buggies, Phatons, Cutters, Mitchell Farm and Spring Wagons, Buck-Boards and Road Carts. 1g We carry in stock a full line of Team and IHuggy Harness, Saddler' iridles, Whips, Lap Rnobes, Carry Combs, Brlshs, b '. Alao Anme. Disc, Spring Tooth andi Drog Harrows, Hoonsier Drills andl Seeders, onl,,- is D)rill. Planet Jr. (ar len Cultivators and Drills, Wall Tents, Wagon Covers, Feed Mills, Barb Wire, etc DEDERICK HAY PRESSES, BALING TIES, Forst & Bradly's Sulky, Gang and WValkihug Plows EXTRS FOR MACHINERY. BACH, CORY & CO Great Falls, Montana. Groceries Hardware, SOAK Crockery. Stoves and Tinware. GROCERY DEPARTMENT. This srco is all new goods of the best gradPe only. We buy everything in car lots from Gfrs hands and our prices cannot be met west of the Missouri river. HARDWARE DEPARTMNT. We are Sole Agents for the Celebrated Charter Oak and Universal Stoves and rang"; California Powder Co., andi for Thompson's Corrugated iron Rooling; also Mining and Blacksmith Supplies. i- Headquarters for Builders and General Shelf and Heav Hardware. First National Bank OF HLENA, MONTj Paid-Up Capital - $500,000 I Surplus and Profits - $300,000 Individual Deposite $2,300,000 i ov ernment Deposits 100,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, A, J. DAVIS, Vice-Presiden E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't-Cash. AEiBOO&JIATE BANS. FIRST NATIONAL, I srt Benton, Montans MISSOULA NATIONAL, Missoula, Montana FIRST NATIONAL, Butte, Montana. A General Banking Business Transacted. *" R* L INGEABELT, MONTANA E. R. rocres, Dr Goods, anL General Merchandise The Best Prices always paid for Grain and Country ProduL ~---~---`----------------- Rubottom & Gilchrist, Interior Decoratios, Painti g0 Wall Paper, Window Shades and Fixtures. Pictures, FranIe, and Mouldingo. Postoffice Block, Second Street North, Great Falls. BEACHLY & FULLEkTCN, Booksellers and - Stationers, BLANK BOOKS AND LEGAL BLANKS. Also a complete line of Newspapers and No,vlties, -h',ol Supplies, to. ()dle from outside of the city will be givi a promp' attention. NEXT DOOR TO THE POSTOFFICE. - GREAT FALLR, MONI ESTABLISHED 1877. JAS. MoXCMLAN & CO., 'Minneapolis Sheepskin Tanners AND DEALER:, IN IDES, SHEEP PELTS, FURS, WOOL, TALLOW Ginseng and Seneca .oot. SHEEP PELTS & FURS A SPECIALTY. Sf., 103 1.0 Second St Norts. MINNEAPOLIS, Ma. + 1,-.mantr Solr . ,ti d. \-',re rot r'irnulet DUNLAP & MITCHELL, DEALERS IN Family Groceries. Wocarry a most complete line in those staple good, and respectfully call the attention of the puolik of Great Falls and tributary country to them. Special at ention given to mall orders, Corner 3rd avenue South and 2nd street Great Falls, Montana.