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OUR WASHIIGTiO BUOBE
Senator Morgan Talks Four Hours on the Land Forfeiture Bill. THE RAUM INVESTIOATION ONHTINUES. Republican Senators in Caucus Fix Up a Programme for the Rest of the Session. The IUatmOUs Faree Bill is not on the List, totwithetanding the Reselutions of the Butte Convention. WAsr'eoro*, Sept. 11.-The house bill t for the sale of certain lands for school purposes in the town of Peliaos, Wta., was repOrted to the. senate today from 1 the committee on public lands and placed on the calendar. Mrg an the Iorilttae BilL. The resolution ofered yesterday by Morgan ntlling on the secretary of the interior for information as to lands of the Northern Pacifio Railway company, and of other companies whose roads were not u completed within the period flied by the a granting act, was taken up, discussed and agreed to On motion of Plumb, the s conference report on the ralroad for- b telture bill, was taken up. The main proposition in the teport is containoed in ti the frst sectOn as follows: "That there is hereby. lorfeited to the United States , asod the United States hereby resumes tl title thereti.of all lands heretofore a granted to sna state or to any corporation ' to aid in the construction of any railroad opposite to or coterminous with c a portion of any such railway not now completed and in operation ' for the construction or beneSt of which such landt were granted and all such lands are delasipd tp be part of the pub lic domual, provtded that this aset shall not be construed es forfeiting the right of way or station grounds of any ailroad l company heretofore granted the same. h Morgan opposed the report as a log. 1 rolling aschdthe gotten up for the benefit T of all leafnd·ebt roads. He said that to while the fiet section professed to he for- a feiture all other sections related to separ- ti ate railroads and exempted them from Il the operatlon of the forfeiture seot;on or else seuered to them certain pecuniary t advantages It could scarcely be said rt that there weAsny land forfeited by the bill to the government in consequence of ii the faildre of roads to comply with the n. terms of the original grants. The most that could be said of it was that a few ci stmall roads that had not got friends n enough in the two houses to stand up for 0 them and hold up their hands were to be crucifie for the sake of glossing over th and varnslhing the false pretense of the It get.eral forfeiture. After speaking for over four hours, Morgan said he knew m the questions which he had been discuss- T ing were going t ýtpir grave in the pas. - sage of the blHi but that he desired to gve them decentburial. He had d.shllk ed to erect a head stone over the graves Iof .e rght of the people on the line of the I.or hern PFc so that historic re- ti cora might or er}n ereafter He had wanted to remnd tl he people of the nitod tates of the vast robbery perpe- r tratedliy that company and which was sanctionsd, wound up and brought to a i conclusion by the hill. He knew what the votp would be; he knew when repub- ni licens came in on one aide of a report to and democrats opposing, what the result cl would be. Whenever the bill was passed g forfeiture of Northern Pacific lands would be dead and buried and nothing " more would be heard about it. Without finishing his speech Morgan yielded tihe toor on a motion to adjouri. Mineral Lands N.xempted. hi Senator Plumb today reported favor- 7: ably frost the public lands committee the W bill declauing that railroad land grants o1 shall not be held to include land rontain. R log valuable deposits of gold, ilver, cop- tr per, lead, Iron or other metal, oalen the fr same be speolfied in the grant. at hi some C eases Frigues. hi The oenaus oalc today announced the t population of the following named cities: Cedar Rapids, olaw. 11,901; Dubuque, T Iowa, 80,4.7, The population of the en- a tire state of rfIne is given as 0,000,9O1,an macrease of 11,6. The Pare L5in. pat. When the pure food lil is reached in 5 in the senate, opportuhity WllE be afford- q ed for a quorum to subetitute for that measure the compound lard bill which recently passed the house. RtepubItesa Senators n a(heus. A cancos of the republican senators was heldlthipmornoing for the purpose of agreeingm pon the order of buasness for u the remaidr ot thise eion of congress There It ' fulal attendance o' senators ind Beator odmund presided. The Feucu on in settosn nearl two boun. Moat of ..iSem cabers, had measures which tobeyd ei m lof sulicient import- a nine to werrgst their beingplaced on the order Of boul.ne , It was decded, bow Sever, to lit the programme to the fol der nmeds, After tbhe elrt o th conference committee on the land gratf orfebl hlbe dispoaed of, T q tit. tbr culture amt. hiT~j b lsh private land claim court. s. 4. loreto'relief of the supreme court. 5. Fa*i4to entof olaims of laborers, etc., und.re eight hour law. 0. ) bepe1 i ours adeylls workfor Ia lohdore e, gernmeot' employ or I those U b cooiraota doing gov Oerfl tresury to the navy S 'premeodbill. 9. For` sitttiýof claims riosing 10. eb r.l l bil. 11. apilaetierab ip O hl ! under ah t *1 e' r iO- qgpmerme law. could be held for a ":b*1st llae, ' eA talked-with half a dozen persons ootfi d liilly, but did not care to give naomer ] 'hemafg had said that Butler Fitch hadl told that seven pension office employes had bought refrigerator stock. There Was where the charges originated which seemed to be corohorated by newspaper articles. The commlssioner said Flem. lag was himself the author of the defain a ao i articles d Cooper his tool. "I don't say corruptly." The chair man again intervened. Cooper remark ed that he was used to that, to which tfch replied: "You will learn to be gen tlensly in your own demeanor" "Iam not afraid of youe, retorted Cooper de antly A recess was taken. At thi sapop lt ering and F tch's testimony. f they were knocked out, all right. The com mssaloner thought they had knocked themselves out. Fitch and Cooper had a lively set-to at this point over aremark of Cooper's. Fitch reminded lim he was on oath and Cooper thought the reminder was ungeenmteanly, owardly a nd mean. Fitch retorted that Cooper was a dirty deog. After a little they quieted down. Later Fitch was called and posttivelydenied that he had told Fleming anything tl,at Cooper had spoken of. After recess Assistant Secretary Bussey was called as a witness and he testified relative t, the completed filee and order, e saying In effect that he had approved the v order, believing that it was the beat means of disposing ot the pension cases that were complete or could he completed and which cumbered the files for years. He n had been much pleased with the great a improvement of the pension office under h Commissioner Raum's admiristration. Cooper asked if witness had investl gated charges connecting the commis. a sioner and Lemon. Witness replied: w "Do'you suppose I am going to save up is every thing I see in newspapers and act upon it? I don't deal in newspaper a slang." Contulnueg he said, the commis. if stoner had told him the circumstancesr fully and the explanation was perfectly , satisfactory. Cooper--"When he got Lemon to go on his note, was.not that a public disgrace?" Witness--"I have nothing to do with that." h Cooper--"You refuse to answer." i Wltness-"Under the circumstances I see nothing wroesg bouhet it." He added that he was satisfied that the commission. I er had not the lightest intention to fa- w vor Lemon or anybody else. T Adjourned. ti COLD COMcORT FOR THE YmRIKERn . at Ihey Interview Chaunsey M. Depew and Find That he tFuly Esdoises Webb's Ctoeste. Nlew YOR, Sept. 11.--A committee of a five of the representatives of the No ew York Central road, who went out on the strike, called on Chauncey M. Depew in C his office at the Grand Central depot at 5' 11 o'clock today. They were headed by ti Thomas Balaney, an old freight conduc- , tor, and (taffney. another striker, acted I as spokesman. 'Ihe following convrers tiln between Depew and Gaffney fol-a lowed: Gaffney-We have come to talk over fe the strike on the New York Central m road. Is Depew-I'm afraid there's nothing to talk aboi.t. The strike is virtually over it now. m Gaffney-The strike is not over, be cause all tile men on the road who are members of labor orgsnizations have vi qauit work and are now out. Si Depew-They have chosen to resogs P their positions. Webb, who was manag lng, the road in my absence, took new men intheir places when they quit work. This action has been asuslatned by the ex ecutlve hoard of moanaement of the fee road. The places of these men have i been filled and that'sthe end ot it. se Gafflney then saked'Depew to wait un lil the committee, had discussed the mat ter, and he said they would return and make their propoasition to him. o Depew replied. "There is no use in di making false promises to you. There is Lh nothing more to be done. I do not care T to talk over back numbers. YoT haveIi chosen.to resign your places. Webb has w filled thees and I have nothing moreto say." The committee then left. a Another Wreek o the N. . oentreaL ALBANY, N. Y. Sept. 11.-No trains have arrived here from New York since l0 7:80 tonight, owing to a disastrous the wreck at Schodock, 16 miles below this °us city on the New York Central val Railroad authorities here say that an ex- cr' tra freight train collided with a regular the freight train, owing toamlsplaced switch by snd a few freight care left the track. it by, has been learned from other sources, however that the wreck is very dises- eel troul. Two engines, ten cars and a ca- Tu boose being piled up so a to cover pas senger tracks as well as freight tracks. Se The engineers, nfiremen end brakemen Sare killed and three otlfere are wounded. N S Will Try to sBreak eords. OuvaeImUD, Ohio, Sept. 11.-At the meeting of the Driving Park association Ira next week, Sunnol, Palo Alto and Royal 6. Wilkes will be seot to break records. til, Mound Over to the Grea" Jury. tie ST. PAUL, Sept. 11,-The preliminary bil exareiaation of Albert Horton, who is ac cnsed of having drowned his wife Ella Horton in the river osthe night of Aug. ae 14, was concluded this morning and Hor ton was held to await the action of the grand jury. e Mrder nd iastelde. . CIncinNATI, Sept. 11.-A sensational suicide and probable murder occurred at ie No. 12 east SBith street tonight. Ben an Cv Obese, colored, lived at the above place with his mistrels, Ida Farrell, colored. na r They had frequent quarrels and while br nt engaged in one tonight Chase stabbed the woman twice. He then plunged the we knife into his breast and leaped from the Ta third story window and was instantly tit killed. _ p --as r. T, Woek Ooppee Minea. Pi ' Dtrt.rra, Sept. 11.--Two English cor- W or porations have been formed for the pur- O, or pose of working the copper property on W r- Isle Royal. The copper is said to be the fe ne purest known. ry all vs. iHall. y SHAAneAN, Minn., Sept. 11.-The third ora g district democrats nominated by acclama- [ dtion O. M. Hall to run against Congress- fo man Dan Hall. .TLere was no quorum yesterday and Sthe house adjourned. The senate yesterday took up the con. as ferenee report on the land grant forleit jeebill. e s The latest report from Oautemata IsC t.g 4oIe. Bnrrundla openeurd fire anod wa m killed by officers in self defense. IR Somth Osrolinu democrats beaded their ticket with B R.i Tillman for governor. u Petit, world's tenotn chnmpio, form altU t1 he title. tie has not time ndthe champloushiP mM tb lo td is t a staud elli itt Elt c-, N.Y Gre desage has ben g do. Ui Lsuta Horn naicitd l by- hangi..)' iL w y0 nrk, whereupi ber rather tht l , 1 ,lfs probably fatally. o lseslQ sNa Albr an . m, ade SLIPPERYTOMMY NOMINATED The Butte Conventton Tenders Him a Renomination by Accla mation. OF COURSE HE IS READY TO ACCEPT IT. A Platform Adopted that Indorses the Political Infamy of Last ii Pall. Chancey M. Depew Gives the Strikers 1 Cold Comfort-He Stands 4 By Webb. 41 BUTTE, Sept. 11.-[Special to the TnR- ci BunEs.l-The republican convention con- a vened hore today. Lee mantle was made 1 temporary chairman and Capt. Mills per- , manent chairman of the convention. C. w W. Pomeroy of Great Falls was elected it one of the secretaries. No other name but that of Tom Carter was presented to the convention and he was nominated by tt acclamation. The convention is now 1 waiting telegrams from Washington to L learn whether or not he will accept, ci and the knowing ones understand fully jc that Slippery Tom is just waiting It be m "forced" to accept. Up to 6 o'clock p. in. no reply had been received. WILLING TO BE SACRIFICED. C BUTTE, Sept. 11, 9 p. m.-A telegram ir has been received from Sly Tommy stat- P ing that if no other person would accept P nomination and the convention insisted tr that he should make the race, he was Ci willing to offer himself as a sacrifice. 01 This settles it and the nomination of Car- U ter will stand, althdough Hartman, Selig man, Hershfield and other ambitious 1 statesmen sere hoping he would persist P in declining. THE ASSOCIATED PRB8S ACCOUNT. HflBNA, Sept. 11.-The republican state convention met at Butte today. The only business before the convention was 01 the nomination of a candidate for congress di and naming the state committee. T. H. u Carter, present representative, who has B several times announced his determina tion not to run again, was unanimously nominated and a telegram was sent him ti at Washington asking his acceptance. ai The platform endorses President k Harrison's administration, urges upon congress the duty of passing the federal election bill, commends the proposed in- fr creased duty on wool, demands strict en- w forcement of the Chinese laws, recom- p mends the revision of t le naturalization laws, commends Speakel Reed's course, si demandathat no patentsIbe issued to the ii Northern Pacific railroal until the lands Is it claims are proven indisputedly to be aS non-mineral. The course of Represents na tive Carter and the so-called senators cl Power and Sanders in congress s affirmed oi and also that of the S1:ver Bow state can- to vassers, supreme court and the United 1t States senate in their action in the Tunnel hi Precinct case. seven Barnes Barned. th HANCOOK, Minn., Sept. 11.-At about o0 10 o'clock last evening lightoing itruck a and burned seven large barnes at Bull w fiirm, owned by the Minnesota Agricult. ca ural company; loss, $12,000; insurance not known. he Wilklsmn Nominated. I MAlKATO, Milrn, Sept. 11.-The dem ocratic congressional convention met to 1 day. The attempt to endorse Gen. Baker, kit a the Farmers' Alliance candidate, failed. p, The first ballot resulted, Baker 41, M. S. me Wilkinson 47, Dave Bouck 7. Wilkinson at a was then nominated unanimously. of THE MARKET REPORT. p0 gel Wheat Advanees aeveral Notehs--silver ti DecTlines to 1.1a. s01 S CHICAno, Sept. 11.-Wheat active, trad- in ing, market excited and closing 4c higher son than yesterday. The opening was very ml unsettled and greatly excited with sales ed varying %@1c in different parts of the ed crowd and ranged from 2@8c higher of r than yesterday. The closing was followed Bt h by a further advance of 1@iMe or $1.06% tr for December and $1.10% for May, or tic some 6%@.. acove,the inside figures of at Tuesday. to I- MInNuaAoLIs, ept. 11.-No. 1 hard, he 5 Sept. $1.02; No. 1 northern 97%; Oct. H n 98%; Dec. l1.01%; on track $1.05@$1.06; ci No. 2 northero, 98O . an MONEY IN NEW YORK. a1 ' NEw YocR, Sept. l,--Money tight, dn ranging from 5 to 6 per cent.; last loan th 6l i, closed offered at 0. Prime mercan- p tile paper, 607. Sterling exchange ac- in tive and heavy at 14.80% for ellty day y bile and $4.84% for demand. tol D THvE METAIa. -i NEw YSouE, Sept. 11.-Pig iron dull, N sf teady. in r- Bar silver. 1.1. in Copper-Nominal; Lake, Septenber fo 618.80. Sc Lead-Strong; domestic, 4.96. by Tin-Quiet, steady; straits $..10. r e rTOCK AT CHICAGO. w t Ccaoo, September 11.-Cattle dull n and weak. C0 o Beevea $firstname.lastname@example.org; teers $22.214.171.124.951 s stockers and feeders, $4.0004.680; cows, tr e bulls and mixed $8.86008.181; Western th rangera 62.O65$4.S. TI e Saeep-Actitve. Native $4.0i0 .4.0; s ,e westerns $4.16®4.8; Lambs $6.0006.00; i ie Texans $4.900@ 10. t y NE YonE, Sept. 11.-Today's quota- r tions on the stock exchange were tk as follows: Burlington 96r, Northerne Pacific 81; preferred 494; North- ed SWestern 108; preferred 140; St. Pau 69; preferrdr 115(; Manitoha 107; to Omaha 0; preferred 80 Duluth 88, s n Wis. Centrsl 94; Great Northern pre. w ae ferred 78%c. y. The question may be asked why can TI you afford to sell goods cheaper than oth- in rd er. It ie very simple. We manage our at own store and owning a number o them ,- we buy goode In large quan.itie, there a. fore getting bottom pricee. Stain Broe. A few more of thee $10 nhat left for 69, at Strain Bios. d Fly aper at Driver's Pharmacy. Ten per cent discount on clothing a. catches Strain Brc. parsol at coat to ciean them out. Joe is Conrad as All the latest styles In wall papCTr, at tubottom's., - _ it A few more ceustomers wanted at Driver's D.ug Store. Preserve your teeth by using Driver's ne Fragrant Tooth Powaer. 1T, Sold at last: A erge bill of gOtOdl8 Driver's Drug 80 '. tn Allklad.of Hoes Fnrniaheap at the lot .e Hive. for oIpersir M11 i _ I bi/ett "n MIIIrFAItY M AIRKt tN. H( How the acore 5Ietwren the Infantry ad Cavalry at Cuamp UIeglts stoound. CAM D)ocoLA, Wie.,8eplt.l.-The con. test for positions in the title and army li carbine teams closedtoday. The follow ing Is the result of f.ur day's firing, two days at a known distance and two days at skirmishing. The total for the four d,:y are given. Riftle team: Lieut. Murr, 17th in. 588; Corpt. Dens man, 4th lot. 588; Sergt. Davis Co. B, 18th inf. 584; Corpi. Trieoh,-Co. R, 7th int. 580; bergt. Hamburg, Co .,J, 22d Inf. 520; Bergt. Merriman, Co. E, 15th Inf. 520; Sergt. Doolan, Co. U, Engineers, A 504; Corpl. Lang, Co. D, 12th inf. 502; Sergt. Mugor, Co. F, Sth inf.,490; Private Herman, Co. 1), 9th inf.,474. Carbine team, Capt. Kerr, 600; cavalry 557; Corp. Thornton, troop A, r th cavalry, 42; Blacksmith Keiser, troop it, 0th cavalry, 821; Capt. Hall, troop il, 5th cavalry, Fu 9; Corp. O'Connor, troop A, 6th cavalry, 98; Sergt. Taylor, troop E, 5th cavalry, 493; Corp. Corp, troop L, 5th cav ry, 490; Corp. boke, troop I 5th Cavalry ,490; Private Mitchell, Co. K, 6th cavalry, 579; Lieut. Wright, Co. K, 9th cavalry, 498. Infantry totals, 5,209; car aIry totals, 6,010. The first four members of each team were awarded gold medals; at 2 the remaining six members of each team ha: were awarded silver medals. The medals Col were presented by Gen. Ruger this even- tral ing. was Democratli Gains*, on DENVER, Colo., Sept, 11.-A special to poil the News from Cheyenne says; pla1 Returns from five precincts of ord Laramie county have been re. rect ceived. They give Baxter (dem.) a ma- of t jority of 19. In 1878 they gave Cory a majority of 88. A Mortaege for $s9,000,O. cre: FoRT BENTON, Mont., dept. 10.-County whl Clerk Rogers is engaged in recording a b mortgage trust deed given by the St. "O Paul, Minnesota and Manitoba and Great site Northern railway companies to the Cen- mgg tral Trust company of New York, to se cure a loan of £8,000,000 for the purpose of building the Pacific extension of the T E Great Northern railway. The bonds to p~ cover the loan are payable in 50 years in A gold with interest at the rate of 4per cent T 8 per annum in gold. A copy of this docu- E I ment in pamphlet form covers fifty one j E printed pages. CS A Reminder of Old Timas. Jer dcUTE, Sept. 10.-When the Champion Par stage reached this city this afternoon the We driver announced that he had been held DB up and robbed while coming down Brown's gulch. When the stage left J Champion this morning it had on board the driver, Andy Granger, Daniel Mooney W and a lady whose name the driver did not know. When coming down Brown's E. gulch, and about sixteen miles from the city, Mr. Granger R.I was startled by the sudden ap- H. pearance of a masked man at the road side who demanded an instantaneous up. Th lifting of hands. As this demand was Het bacl ed by a Winchester it passed current (.7 and the hands went up. The lady was M. not disturbed. But he made the men climb down out of the wagon and when Oril once on the ground they were ordered to Jo. take off their coats and vests and place them on the ground in frontof the bandit king. D. As soon as he was satisfied that he had all their loose effects he ordered both of the men to take up their clothingand get out of there with all speed, which order was cheerfully obeyed. Mr. Granger lost a valuable gold watch and $10 in money, while Mr. Mooney lost only $7, all in cash. According to the best description that the victims could give their hold-up PER was a young man of about medium height and build, with brown hair. T THE SAND COULEE STRIKE.* Il SAND COULEa, Sept. 11, 1890. fo EDITOR OF TRIBUNE: Sir, please be kind enough to give the following a l" place in your valuable paper: On the hi 3. morning of the 8th, the manager of the t SBSand Coulee coal mines called a meeting of the Sand Coulee miners for the pur. hi pose of trying to arrange matters so sto to get the men to go to work. The ques tr tion was discussed on both sides with some heat and Mr. Burrell left, remark- st I- ing that perhaus his presence debarred ar some of the men from speaking their o ry minds. The men got togethez and elect as ed a chairman and secretary and appoint- el ie ed a committee to wait on Mr. Burrell a or oftering to arbitrate the question. Mr. !i Burrell replied that the matter of arbi K tration was entirely beyond his Jurisdic yr tion, but if the miners would go to work of at his figures he would telegraph to Mr. Hill and find out whether d, he was willing to arbitrate and if Mr t Ht. Hill said yes, then the miners and offi i; cials would appoint a board of arbitration and whatever the arbitrators agreed was a fair price he would pay. The men dis cussed the reply and request and after it, due consideration told Mr. Burrell thNt en they would not go to work until they had n- positive assurance that Mr. Hill was will c. ingto arbitrate. The meeting then ad o urned. At 8 o'clock of that same day Mr. Buerell called another meeting and told the miners they had Ibetter reconsider d She matter and go towork, that be had wired Mr. Hill and foundthat he was in ii, New York, that he (Mr. Burrell) was go ing to St. Paul and would confer withir. Hill and get all the concessions possible or for them. The men seemed to bedivfded. Bo-Mr. Burrell propoe that they vote by ballot as to whether they should work or'not, the majority to rule. The votes were cast sad Mr.Burrell was defeated by 96 to 18. There is no Lklihood ill of their being any work at the Sand Coulee mines until the ben are fully as 95 sured of Mr. Hill's willingness to arbi Oe trate, and they know positively the price en they are galn to be paid for their labor. The public will see that the Sand Coulee 0; minerm are pealceable and law-abiding 0i; oltiaMU and fter a correct method for the solution of the question at ssue, via: - arbitration whereby fair share of js retlice will be obtained for both palle,. in The manner of arbitratin to be conduct . d s followsn: The miners to select two ul men, the officials two men and these four if; to choose the flth. Be it understood the 18miners are ready and willling ltg to a-wuorkeesoon e thev know Mr. ~nll is willllngto farly arbitrate the matier and will abide by the issue of arbitrators. an The above Inan correct and truthful state hman. Hoping for Justice to prevail, I C subscrlibe myself, Cuc TUx. iun lor ng o4 'e he A eream of tartar king #owder. t. UHs .t ef all In Mwe!iatn. tmagth. effpmSr a*ier8,AW47,M90. HON, PARIS GIBSON NOMINATED i He is the Unanimous Choice of ti the Democratic Con vention. 1; o MUCH ENTHUSIASM IS MANIFESTED. f to A Platform Adopted That Expresses d in Unequivocal Terms the to Democratic Doctrine. pi it r, Full Details of the Routine Work of the C(onven. tion. h co The democratic county convention met at 2 o'clock p. m. Thursday at Mmnot hal: and was called to order by Jerry nc a Colline, chairman of the democratic cen- to tral committee. On motion, J. S. Tod co was elected chairman and G. T. Curtis of do Sand Coulee secretary. After the ap- de a pointment of committees on credentials, I: platform and permanent organization and to. f order of business, the convention took a wi e recess of 15 minutes to await the report sta of the committees. S CREDENTIAIL COHMITTEE REPORT. feo On reassembling the committee on fri credentials made the following report tio Swhich was adopted by the convention: In a Mr. Chairman: We, the undersigned ef committee, appointed to report on cre- fo: dentials, find the following delegates and w it alternates duly eh, cted st primary mleet. mga: D GREAT FALLS. DELOEGAT9E. AL.TERNATES. ch T E Collins, A R Devine, n u PatKelly, T W Murphy, HE SA Jensen, A F Schmitx, Et E Brady, James Matthews, E B Judd, Wm Ulm, K. e J K Clark, Myer Harris, W C N Dickinson, J B Leslie, Ira Myers, J N Bridges, Jerry Collins, E G Maclay, D a Paris Gibson, John Burke, D e Wm Albrecht, W W Wescott, J 8 Tod, John Gerin, Dr E CrutcLer. Matt Dunn. STtOtEYi .01 J F Wegner. B F Stickney. Cu MONARCH.h, SW J Clark. F P Burllngham. Cel SUN RIVER LEAVINGS. ot E. Reinicke. SUN RIVER. F r B. S. Ford, Jno. Largent. S. H. D. Blossom, J. C. Adams. p. SAND COULEE. he - Thos. Wheeler, Carl Nelson, Henry Welch, Jas. Anthony, qu G. T. Curtis, E. Anthony, M. O'Donnell, D. C. Culberson. NORTH GREAT FALLS. Grin M. Lambert, Jas. C. Ross Jus Joe. Cassidy, Peter Young. sta ttTRULY. D. B Wilson. Jno. W. Hopkins. UPPER BAND COULE. Jao. Evans. Respectfully submitted. IRA MYERS, R. S. FORD, M. O'DONNELL, Committee. ) PERMANENT ORGANIZATION AND ORDER The committee on.permanent organiza tion and order of business reported as follows: GREAT FALLS, Sept. 11, 1890. The.undersigned committee appointed by the temporary chairman respectfully recommend that the temporary organiza dtion be made permanent. 1. We recommend that the order of business be the report of the committee on credentials and call of delegates; then the report of the committee on platform. 2. The nomination ofit a IState Senator. 8. The selection of delegates to the state convention at Helena on Monday the 15th. We suggest that all delegates to the state convention be selected in caucus by the separate precincts. We also recommend that each precinct elect one county centa mitteeman with the exceptions of 0 1 Slln,which should have five, and SndConlee two. CHAs. W.eNER, HEaRY WLova, ED. innscasa, Committee. A STRONG PLATFORM ADHOPED. On the reassembling of the conven tion. Mr. Paris Gibson, chairman of the committee on resolutions, read the fol fowing platform, which was received with much applause: The democracy of Cascade county in convention assembled reaffirms its fideli ty to the principles of the party, and points with pride to its able, honest, busi ness-like national administration under President Cleveland, and to the twenty five years of democratic rule in Montana which left as a legacy to the republicans a surplus of over $100,090, which was diasipated in a few months by reckless republican legislation. We denounce the present republican national administration for its wanton extravagance as shown I y the fact that at the end of one session of congress, with a republican majority in each house, a de f hlt of X60,000,000in the treasury is an nounced instead of the large surplus handed down by the democratic adminis tratlon. We denounce and protest igalnst the high protective tarift policy of the repub lican party which has continued as a bur den on the people the tax necessitated by war, and we especially denounce the Mc Kinlteyt riE bill which Increases taxa tion, reduces the revenues of the govern meet, strangles commerce, stimulates trusts and combim tions of capi tal, increases the cost of living and production adds new and greater burdens upon the people without any reciprocal return. The most apparent Sresult of this vicious legislation is a de r pressed condition of the agricultural and labor interests of the country, while trusts and combines of every conceivable kind are in the very flush of prosperity and advancement. ,We condemn the usurpa tion of authority of the speaker of the nationss house of representa tives, whose one-man power is denounc ed alike by party friend and foe, and who has broken the precedents of a cen tury In the house of representatives in order tq carry forward the party pro gramme and enact legislation of the most vicious character, which includes chiefly the McKinley tariff measure and the Lodge federal election or force bill. both of which receive the condeminatlon of a very large majority of the people. We desire to put in the most for taie n Way. the seal of our condemns liar on the' hlghi.handed outrage by which the republican managers of dontsta, through the instrumnmtality fi pliant or purohasable iOnto I.k t tl~l.,, Jtack and Hltl, stole the vote of the oev state and reversed the clearly expressed will of the majority. A more outratue ous act of political villainy and ballot de. bauchery has occurred sthis country but ones before, and that was when the same political party stole the presidency and pieced weak and vacillating Hayes In the seat to which Samuel J. Tilfen was elected. We denou.ce in unmeasured - terms the leaders of this great conspira Sst4t cahief among theml are Bandets and Power, who, with "FIRAUD)" stump ed on their foreheads, are now occitpy ing stolen seats in thle CUnted States sen ate -and ask the democracy and people of Montana to give them a scathing re buke at the polls in November. This is the hope and mainstay of honest elect tlns and honest counts in Montana here after. The great democratic party hais always favored and fostered the Ilt-ro ts of the laboring mln and ihas a laroer lproportion of toilers ill its ranks than any ohi.r ptrty that ever abistted in this collntry. The democracy of Cascade county in strict confnrmity with this polty, f'avor the dvancemenit of thlltie ittersta of lo est labor in this sommnaslllity. We pledge the best effortst of thel-s cutsli date of this convention for state senll:t1st' towards securing for Great Falls thle to cation of the State Utiversity, to which puble institution this city, in our opin Ion, is fully esttitled, by reason of slocl tion, population, beaultitful site and many other strong considl-ratiots. Pasit Giuaso.v, I). F. Wtl,sos, W'I.i. nl J. CLARa. Onmotios of SIa Myers the resolutions were unanimously adopted and the committee discharged. PARIS (triseON NOMINvATkD. The next order of bnslnesa was the nomination of a caldidlate for state sena tor. On motlon of I). F. Wilson, the convention took a reeces of 15 minutes during which time a caucus of all the delegates was hell. On reassembling Mr. Paris Gibson's name was placed be fore the convention and on motion he was declared the unanimous nominee for state senator. Loud calls bhou.ht Mr. Gibson to His feet and in a neat speech he thanked his friends of the convelntion for the noamna tion and the colfidence they had reposed In him, promising to put forth his best efforts to merit their approval, bh-th be fore and after the election. His remarks were received with hearty applause. DELEGATES TO 'THE BSTATE CONVENTION. A committee of five appointed by the chair reported the following delegates and alternates to the state convention at Helena next Monnay: Delegates-T. E. Collins. Ira Myers, J. K. Clark, Patrick Kelly, R. S. Ford, Henry Welch, W. J. Clark and Robert Flinn. Alternates-Chas. Wegner, Geo. E. Huy, Ernest Ringwald, E. Crutcher, John Largest, Thos. Wheeler, C. N. Dickinson, J. Donovan. CENTRAL COMMITTEE. A committee consisting of Paris Gib son, Ira Myers, C. N. Dickinson, G. T. Curtis and E. Crutcher was appointed by the chair to name the members of the central committee. They reported the following: T. E. Collins, chairman; E. A. Ring. warld, secretary; J. W. Stanton, Jerry Flannigan, John lBurke, J. K. Clark, H. S. Ford, B. F. Perkins, G. T. Curtis, D. F. Wilson, James Greeley, Alex. Cham hers. On motion five members was made a quorum of the central committee. The central committee was authorized to place in nomination two candidates for justices of the peace and two for con stables. On motion the convention adjourned. oic' It a·fT ddruUIOrepiiei. F llU lOl t .Al..lT Ua OEIf Al n o eked k~rter of an old uggist I · Dr. Pierrereo's epratowdr" rpled I "They are sold under a peluwe gnawe uaeu that thoey will, In every oer., give lsfaetaoton or the money Y promptly e funded. ls Favorite Pre..ptlon,'fr all Sthoee Chronic wsakne ee nervous and other nfments peur towon, is usd with ::= t, o urs weak book, hear leg-dlown rm rregculaiitie and weak. naaele common to the sex, ad beins the meet potect of tont. modlltuee bulds up santiretsee mtle eyem. The de md for t i onrt d I am sn vset n1 w th horae of omes oeed by I't." strnle after a ew momale' m eo n tveerabls wieolder of the pestlAO reamt ee, "the number of uaarmparlllu ad other, so Sýpd, 'blood medleltn' is leliouo; bua Dr. pla Golden Medla bl Disoovry outelsl Sall and it Is the only blo.d-puoler out of themay whioh I am hobled to keep Uls myshelrea tchatt 3 muaass to b osft o woeiall oesefor which It o recmmedeod. er money paid for it 1 refunded." "In the Lne of Pills," remarked the old ea* Uteman, 'the little Sugar-ooated 'Pellet' put up by Dr. Pierce lead al. other.. both is amount of males and the enral mleitetion they give my oustomers.' d eppefrlet, 1U, by WOD 's Dr. sMae. Am'r. '$f500 OFFERELD 1 ' tarrh in th a l`ead by the loltetour of Dr. Sag.s trh emed . Ilett. soothlna, 0a d et .po t cum sthe worst cases, oovet alsehwsbag a S algh . B. druggist U st.. . Strayed 0 Fro,, Great Fall Montanau, Sepitember2, 1801 Sone bay mare branded J L on left shoolde and tOne white hore branded X-Xo left shoulder. SOnero n horse, oars cliwled. Iluformation e iding to their eceover' will he rewarded, S EDWARD ROGlERS. - Great Falls P. O., Montana. 8- Sheep for Sale. ltock sheep for sole in nuobers to osuit pour. ebaoers. J. J. IKENNEDY. Gb- reat F' s. The Gelebrated French gure, s ri',e .''APHRODITINE" "!'w! ~ou~ poa is~~ _ POSITIVE ' o. ul OLAANT E rr IL byrm of tleyrolr.r 0 dliosseorultiesaor it tOl.roihhl l of the ,su ica oss 01Ot10 market, Wobolo' a, Seduialoe or fh Su ga msu of eitherl Wekc bydoccaOest prtimflozet 14die, ' 0 1lelvol use ltu itoorm 8a, teau, or Uelum Ii 6ty lcS~t.uc as .os oeBure u Puat W.c. d l ,It.CPice \LO acall . lrPebsf 0 1 4c fre . btflon ceipt O to pre.nrrnl erHll1,R id A 1Vload URAA Ta :tortnrytc .. tder 0 refund the mototy II " eles,,usr 'ute bif nsoefsfed. Thouseand of s tsl,,,lmou o d pul yott, ulb o t b eth fexeouueait. o- teed be Arftatcilbe. ('lc,!ac freee Addots tTHE APHRO MErICINE )" 1, eor sole by Lapeyre Breo&., Grout Foil, Faber's Golden Female Pills ag- FtrFuiuslulecuiiooll~ fei.u estuui.a.. lke [he f ~ o o.. tbe market. ew _ i1 tn",uthly (3nnrnntee i.. .ullots aoppresne mea mbntatpton. td AIEISf CERTAIN. I Dou't he bumbuoetl ' Boave Time, b is ut audmouey;tlkohto eth id Sent to any address mecure by mall on re 'd THE APHRO MEDICINE COMPANY, 'Roxl7,nob, T7I, PO TLAltD, OR riold by tGreal Wsllp 4 ugt. BACH, CORY & Co Great Falls, Montana. Groceries Hardware, OA kCrockery. Stoves and ; Tinware. GROCERY DEPARTMENT. hlis stoce is all new goods of the best grades only. We buy everything In car lot. from first hands and our pnces cannot be met west of the Missouri river. HARDWARE DEPARTMNT. We are Sole Agents for the Celebrated (harter orik al +' b l,\er.I . ,r aives .nre ranges; California Powder Co., and for Thmn p.son' C,.rri.,awer itn IRooling; also Mlining and ilireksmith hulpiner. ai Headquarters for Builders and General Shelf and Heavy Hardware, J. K. CLARK & CO., REAL ESTATE AGENTS. We have for sale lots in every portion of the city and thousands of acres of adiacent lands. If you desire a safe, intelligent in vestment call on us. Residences for Sale on the lostallment Plan. Houses to lease and rents collected. We make a SPECIALTY of this branch o the business. Exclusive Real Estate Dealers. J. K. CLARK & CO., Avenlue opposite Joe Conrad's Dry Goods Sto'e. STEELL & WETZEL, Real Estate and Collection Agents, MINES & MININI STOCK. We have a very large list of Business Property, several good Residences and Cottages, many choice vacant lots in desirable locations, some large Stock Ranches and a few Improved Farms, several pieces of Acre Property adjacent to the city and suitable for platting. BARGAINS FOR RICH AND POOR. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICI'EI', Room 2, adjoining Telephone Office, Ist Ave. S & 3d, Great Falls First National Bank OF HLENA, MONT Paid-Up Capital - $500,000 I Surplus and Profits - $300000 Individual Deposits $2,300,000 I overnment Deposits - 100,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, A. J. DAVIS, Vice-Presiden E. . KNIGHT, Cashier, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't-Cash. ASOOLIATE B ANKs. FIRST NATIONAL, Fort Benton. Montans MISSOULA NATIONAL, Missoula. Montana FIRST NATIONAL, Butte, Montana. A General Banking Business Transacted. . Re. 4INGA N BELT, MONTANA Groceres, 1Dry o Gods, and General Merchandise The Best Prices always paid for Grain and Country ProduL LESTiBLISHED 11l77. JAS. Mc]mILLAN & CO., PROPRIETORS OF 'AIf,: 1linneapolis Sheepskin Tanner; ASPD DALEA' IN 7IDES, SHEEPPELTS,FURS,WOOL,TALLQO, Ginseng and Seneca soot. SHEEP PELTS 3k FURS A SPECIALTY. '1. 103 & 105 Secaond st Nort.. MINNEAPOLIS. hlr. ShllJmrnl SoI,-itd. .- - or ,_ irnul,... DUNLAP & GAUNT, DEALERS IN Famihy Groceries. We carry a most complete line in those staple geeoo and respectfully call the rttention of the puoikc of Great Falls and tributary country to them. Special al entlon given to mall orders. Goqner 3rd avenue South and 2nd Street Great Falls, Montana.