OCR Interpretation


The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, October 04, 1890, Morning, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

he Semi-Weekly Tribune,
VOLUMLE VII.--1VrTAiI 123. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA,rSATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1890. PRICE FIVE CE.NT
Workingi Attel i0on ! 1
Powderly's thirty years of labor
lgveinawy with every snit of clothes I
FALL 0GOODS
Pouring In.
The most carefully se
lected stock in the
country.
NEW AND UNIQUE,
Now WeA Reyl
iei.y tO shpio our mpatrons the hand
so.tdetsaortnmeat of Fall Clothing ever
brought to Great Falls.
Tailor -Made Suits!
We are now prepared to show a com
plete line of tailor-made garments In,
'Three and Four-button Cutaway Frocks,
square out, as well ' CaOoaway tacks, in
elegant ported Worsteds, comprisin
almost ptte canceivable pattern. These
go6dsdere hnoboughly made to every re-1
spet, bbieg thoroughly shrunk in the1
piece before making and lined and trim
mad with th beet possible materiol.
These garmezts are in every way as good
as any emade to order" suits and not over
half the price.
:all (veeo ts !
A"nobby" and iistylsie of tbhesbloods
lust opened in all styles, including the
latest fad, the English Box Cut. Now
is the right time. Get one of these gar
ments.
Gloves ! Gloves !
In this department we simply have
everything, inolnding light Castors, Un
dressedlKids, light Seal Pups for driving
as well as elegant English Dogskin Driv
eras. We think we can suit any one in
the glove line.
Hats! Hats!
Everything in Hate from a Crusher to
a Knox,
Shoes! Shoes !
Our line of Men's and Boys' Shode is
ugqdubt4Y t}he moat complete in Great
Patl., Our 'i8hoe in Congreas, Lace
and ittoi' cannot be equaled. Our
$9.60, $8 and 8.10 Calf sewed goods are
the best valve that can possibly be
shown.
Is hand . swed goods we are head
quarters.
Fall Undlewear !
.gli p aPrthmeat we have selected
thb iett line of goods the market aords,
and are selling them at prices heretofore
unheard of.
Now as . to Prices.
We wint to say right here that we
guarantee our prices to be as low if not
lowel=t.an q ik t ie.Ur.g Montana. We
don't tar sh84Oddy o4 we can't sell
goode far almgt pthlI, bt we will
a~p yeu yAL)Ep RwCservD every
, ,oh
gvg U; ft l
IHE WASHINGTON BUDGET,
Postmaster Wheat of the Hnoue Found
Guilty anlld He e
signs.
THE PENSION COMMISSIONER ROASTED.
Minority of the Investigating Com
mittee Express Their Views
of the Case.
Carter Does Not Even Get his Fort
Ellis Reservation Bill
Through.
WASHINGTON, Oct. l.-The debt state
ment issued today shows a net increase
in the month of $4,882,008, while the de
crease of bonded lists during the month
was $52,816,240.
Carter of Montana submitted a confer
ence report on the bill to dispose of the
Fort Ellis military reservation in Mon
tansa, but being threatened with the point
of no quorum he withdrew it.
HOUSE POSTMASTER RESIGNS.
Caswell of Wisconsin submitted a let.
ter addressedto the speaker by James L.
Wheat, postmaster of the house, tender
ing his resignation.
Subsequently Spooner of Rhode Island
from the committee on accounts, submit
ted a report of that committee upon the
subject. The report states that the
charges made by Enloe's resolution
against the postmaster of the Louse have
been substantially established; and al
though the relations between Dalton, the
previous postmaster, and,Culbertson, the
mail contractor, givel rise to grave sus
piston that some private arrangement ex
isted between them whereby Dalton dur
log the 40th and 50th congresks divided
personal profits out of his contracts for
carrying malls, no absolute proof has
been obtained. The report is accom
panied by a resolution declaring the
office of pastmaster of the house vacant
and directing the asslstant postmaster to
perform the duties of the office until a
postmaster shall have been elected and
duly; quahified.
d5yesaof Iowa submitted a minority re
rt agreeing in substance with the ma
jorlt. .. rt b dissenting from it in its
refere asterDatton. ' Dalton's
.ondnbfthef ine ce had been clean and
ere. plclq against him should not
bha.y rporated in the report.
Pendi.rdtasi no upan tie "question
Ma ,ey' ed up the resoulution for
flna.t .adtn ent with an amendment
xing the nous at 0 o'clock. Agreed to.
|ThiesWhbst ution wasthen agreed to.
Latter Casyn of Wisconsin asked
n.oue at lesfor consideration of
ta eoltl d election of P. J. Flint
of Wisc.oai. pastmaster of the house.
[ ¥Ii$t . 0J L Oobjected and Caswell
I' .e onuntstion.
COitSlStIONETR RAUM SCORED. lots
The mfirity of the special house cum- gars
mitee, appointed to investigate the met
:harges against Pension Commissiohels and
Raum, Lewis and Goodnight, have united cats
in the preparation of a report setting be
torthi their opinion of results of the in- has
reetigation. The report reviews the evi- the
dance in the refrigerator case and says: Pie
We lament the conduct of a public exh
oficlal who invokes the law to screen ent
himself from a proper investigation'. and pt
ho hide from the public view the detaiils ri
of the business which is being
conducted from ' one of the
government. bureaus and concerning C
the character of which so many an nd s ch
damsgihg charges have been made. As
to the charge of the advancement of.pen- ch
sion claims for Lemon in 9onssderation cias
of his endorsing the commitloner's note, wa
the report states thatno Intimate friend
ship is shown to have existed between
the commissioner and Lemon and there t
were an business relations before. Why Fi
should Lemon, a good business man, risk
$12,000 upon one who is afralb to have
his nrveoncy inquired into? Completed 3a
Wiea system was just what Lemon de
manded and so soon as established he
was ready to underwrite for the commis
sioner, which he had never before done,
though often consulted by the commis
stoner about his needs during several
months before. It is then clear, says the q
report, that Lemon was favoredandben- o
nted. It Is equally clear that Commis- an
sioner Baum was placed under obliga- on
tins to him on
It is something no rugged integrity can I
approve and no delicate sense of proprie
ty endure, In conclusion the report wh
reads: Thus it seems to us that the
commi'lsoner of pensions has not prop- lie
ary esteemed the delicate duties and ser
ious responsibilities of his great office,
nor has he meamsured up to that high
standard of patriotic consideration for
the public service Which should prevail 06
in this depariment, adjludicating dlsbure- 7
ments of nesurly one third of the entire ot.
revenues of the government. The pen- to
ale office is altogetler too sacred a place n2
for the development of personal thrift art
and esterprise manifested in this record.
It was established that the nation might
proerly care for those to whom it owes
gratitude too sacred for trifling. It isa a
monument to the munificence of a grate. ct
ml people and its hundreds of employes
ahould be ministers of mercy, net
stock gmbler. That place thas
hallowed should have been used for
stoc obhbing or speculatlon, con.erted
Into the spawnin place for corporatolons
ad the tall for bartering doubtful
patents, is a reflection upon our govern
Sa dgradation of public service,
lch we think cannot bl too strongly w3
onmdemned- If the real and sensitive T
tmndofhe occasion be measured by
the ampleof the forbearing Nuariae, $
who scourged from the temple, sar
I chants and money changers, or by the
I ommendible conduct of President
Arthur in removing the asso tate justice
of the Ariona supreme court for borrow
nmoney of sn attorney prctitiong be
oeh't congress must agree with us
uat tei 'ahould be a tbetterment of the
ip !c by a house-cieaning in
he eaeiop bureau.
Jp enitejorlty of the committee in
Stend to puisue the invastigation further hi
tt e nest sesihn o eongres, their re
pirt pill not be msde until that time.
SA osrreon veto,
WAslenaTo N, Oct. 1.-The president
today 'tsaed without his approval cte
house bsl declaring the retlremeo c ofth
Cs$etnm .harles B. Stlyers, CU. S. A.. legal
nd .4Ltd5 and that he is entitled as snch i
! e to his pay
The Northern Pacific Wins.
WAetsnron, Oct. 1.-The secretary of
the interior today rendered adecision inthe
case of I. E. Spicer et atl vs. the North
ern Pacific railroad company, in which
the motion filed in behalf of Spicer for B
review of the departmental decision of
July 17;.1890, is denied. The case in
volves 160 acres of land within the limits
of the city of Spokane Falls, Washington,
valued at several millions of dollars.
The Country May Rejolee.
WAenm.oTON, Oct. 1.-The house and
senate ndjourned sine die at 6 o'clock
last evening.
ltarkson Alrs Himself.
CHeICAGO, Oct. 1.-Ex-Assistant Post
master General Clarkson arrived in this
city today. In course of an interview he
said, speaking of the tariff law, that he
was pleased with it as a whole and he
thought the country would indorse it.
"Though like a new boot," he added, "it
will doubtlesopinch In a few places at
first." He did not favor the sugar or tin
plate schedules as passed. He continued:
"Reciprocity? There sl nodoubtiti every
popular. No one seems able to give an
exact definition of it, and doubtless to its
mysteriousness, as to all mystery, much
of she popular interest is due. For my
self I look upon rdciprocity as a protec
tive option on free trade. This is as near
as I can come to it; and that, it seems to
me, is about right."
"ito you think Blame will be an a
eagive candidate for the presidency a
"I1 do not. The man doesn't live who
would refuse the presidential nomination
and were Blaine to be tendered It he
would accept. But he will not fight for
it Blaine I look upon as the greatest
d force in the world today. The blending
together of the countries into one har
monious commercial whole he desires to
see and if, through the operation of his
ideas reciprocity and principles adopted
oby the Pen-American congress, such
Sbet.ding should come to pass, his name
would be made more imperishable than
his occupancy of the presidential chair
could make it.
Turi Winnern.
CINCInNATI, Oct. 1.-The winners at
Latonia were Little Annie, Nina Archer,
d Prittchett, Marchma and Reveal.
r At Morris Park, 0. Y., opening day,
a the winners were V aunteer, Correction,
Kitrkover, Tournament, Raceland and
e Sam Wood.
it Base Bai Racket.
o NEWYORK, Oct. 1.-The World tomor
row will print the following: The big
d gest deal known in the annals of base
ball will be made in the St. Nicholas
hotel, Cincinnati, at 10 o'clock next Sat
Is urday morning. By its terms thefamous
'5 Cincinnati Redstocklng clnb will be
d transferred from the National to the
SPlayers leage on the following Monday.
n The final arrangements for the completion
ir of the deal were made in this city yes
at terday. The purchase will be made by a
big syndicate composeu of some of the
id leading stockholders in five of the present
of Players league clubs. But the prices
at to be paid to Aaron S. Stern and Harry
i Stern, present owners of the club. will
not be divulged for the time being. All
stock will be re-sold to Cincinnati capital.
ists. Cincinnati has been generally re
n- garded as holding the hey to the settle
le ment of the exisling base ball conflict
is and the purchase of that club by a syndi
ed cate for the Players league will
ag be one of a series of moves which
oa- has for its purpose the ending of
vi- the war. Duringlo ths month nearly all
os: Players league club. will play a series of
rc exhibition games with Reds and baseball
en enthusiasts will thus be furnished a line
ad upon which relative playing strength of
le rival leagues may be measured.
A Pat Take.
CHIcAaO, Oct. 1.-All speculation con- ei
cerning the plans of J. G. Goddard, late a
chairman of the western passenger asso- a
ciation, was brought to an end today. It i
was given out officially that he will be
commissioner of the trunk line asaocia- ,
tion, the place so long held by Albert ti
Fink, who resigneu on account of failing n
health over a year ago. The salary is 1
$25,000 snd he takes charge Nov. lst. at
MARKET uEPORTS. al
WHEAT IN MINNEAPOLIS. h
MINNEAPOLIs, October 1.-Closing
quotations: No. 1 hard, Sept. D99
on track, 99Sc; No. 1 northern Sept.
and Oct. 91i c; Dec. 94%c; May 100%c;
on track 94c; Nio. 2 northern. Sept. Ir;
on track 900091. ci
DULUTH, Oct. 1.-Wheat closed, Sept. p
and Oct., 100%; Dec. 101; cash b
wheat closed, No. 1 hard, 100q; No, 1
northern 049 c; No. 2 northern 87Ic.
Receipts 1S0 cars.
BTOCKS IN NEW YORK.
NPW YonK, Oct. 1.-Burllngton
95%; Northern Pacific 80%, preferred
76%; Northwestern 108%, preferred 142; t
St. Paul 02%, preferred 110%' Manitoba t
107; Omaha 29, preferred I0; Duluth
82; Wisconsin .Central2 ; Great North
ern preferred 7O.
FINANCIAL AFFARas c
NEW YORK, Oct. 1.-Money easy,
ranging from 2 to 4 per cent;last loan 8,
closed offered at 2. Prime mercantile
paper 5%7. Sterling exchange steady
anquie at 81 for 60 dayblls and
$4.86`% for.demand.
THE aTsTK MARKET.
alcHcAo, Oct. 1.-Cattle-l8ow and
lower.
btears [email protected]; range steers $2.900
2,90; cows, bulls and mixed $1.2.0..25;
Texans [email protected].
Sheep-Slow and lower. Mixed,
922904.2.o. weeterns, * ;
Texsans ea&$4.l0; emblsa 00.
THe METALS.
NEw Yosn, Oct. 1.-Bar silver
Coper-Neglected; Lake, no.a.
Lead-Strong, quirtss _domeatl, c
Sia-Ezxirenmely aýli straits p.4.
SPig lroU-Dalil, stqay.
Ingrgln Wil Paper is the latest Ru
r bottiom Glchrit.nl keep it In all tints.
8HILOH'S OUlRE will immediately re
lieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bron
chitis. For sale by J. B. Driver, deggast
A large assortment of Flower P1ts i
f the ee -Ilve,
h frqgrant U I, $ re d t.
Fr sale hJ(i. 9.rivpr1 }> ggjs¶.
TIMBER AND PRAIRIE FIRES.
South Dakota Has Disastrous Vil- t
tation From 0
Both. al
GEORGIA AND IDAHO VOTED YESTEROAY ti
The Former Gives the Usual Demo t
cratic Majority - No Returns a
From the Latter. ft
Silver Purchases by the Treasury
Department -Trading in Sil- I
ver Certificates Active. f
RAPrm CITr, S. D., Oct. 1.-Widespread
forest fires are still devastating the tim
bea in the southern hills. Miners and
ranchmen In the Etta mining district
have fought fire for four days to save
their homes. For nine miles along Bat
tie river, pine forests are entirely destroy
ed. The Harney City bridge Is burned
and the shaft, sheds and timbering of the
Cross tin mine and several other mines
In the vicinity are destroyed. The tim
ber about Hill City is reported on fire.
Fires are also raging in the northern hills.
The damage to timber, valuable for min
ing purposes, is almost incalculable. The
factories on the outskirls of Deadwood
narrowly escaped destruction Monday.
PRAIRIE FIREM ALSO.
PIPcoTONc, Oct. 1.-A terrible prairie
fire raged north of here last evening and
burned everything in its path. Senator
Brown is one of the sufferers, having lost I
his handsome tree claim. Thousands ni
bushels of grain and hundreds of tons of
hay were consumetl. The loess cannot be
estimated, but it will be very heavy.
The eolgia Eletion.
ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 1.-Late returns
show that the full democratic ticket is
elected by the usual heavy majority,
there being practically no opposition.
Both constitutional amendments have
probably been carried. The general ae
sembly Is three-fourths alliance.
The Idaho Election.
ST. PAU., Oct. 1.-An election was held
in Idaho today, but no returns are re
eeived.
silver Purehues.
WAsoiNoTON, Oct. l.-Silver offerings
today amounted to 375,000 unisa-e e. -
chases were 295,000 ounces as follows:
25,000 ounces at $1.390 and 200,000 ounces
at $1.895. Beginning with today the
government will 'purchase 4,500,000
ounces of silver during each calendar
month.
NEw YOno, Oct. 1.-Trading in silver
certificates was very heauy to day, 1.190,
000 ounces being sold in the Nt a York
I Stock exchange, and there was equally
heavy business between brokers outside.
Negro Higiwsaymen.
MOnBILE, Ala., Oct. 1.-A special from
Ozark, Dale county, Ala, says: The
railroad hands at this place were paid off
yesterday afternoon and were shortly
thereafter attacked by a band of negro
robbers who made them throw up their
e hands and had succeeded in robbing.sev
f eral before the alarm was given. Then
the robbers fled to Dean's station, 11
miles north, whither the sheriff and sev
_. eral deputies pursued and found them in
a house. The robbers levelled their rifles
and pistols and commanded the sheriff
to throw forward his hand satchel in
which were his pistols. The sherzif did
so, but two deputies appeared and the
a negroes began running. The sheriff and
rt three officers opened fire. Two of the
Ig negroes fell badly wodlded and a third
was hit, but with others escaped. Oe
is of the gang had taken refuge in a house
at some distance from the scene of the
shooting and is defying arrest. The
sheriff, who has taken his wounded pris
oners to jail, is now on his way to the
house and more trouble is expected.
The meoplng nar Caac.
ST. PAIL, Oct. 1.-In the case of the
itioneepolls &St. Louis railroad vs. the
railroad commissioners, in the sleeping
ar case from Hennepin county, the su.
preme court decided today that upper
berths of sleeping care unsold to occu
pants must remain closed in the state of
Mlnnesota.
Cnommersial Union.
LonDON, Oct. 1.-The Post says the
McKinley bill will force into prominence
the qdestion of a commercial union be
tween England and her colonies.
mBanrF TWB[GbAMs.
The trouble between the Southern Pa
cifc engineers and the company has been
settled by aribltration.
LaGrippe has reappeared around Crth
age, Ill.
The emperor of Germany is in Vienna.
Five farmers near Minelo, Texas, have
been arrested for counterfeiting.
The London police recervd.4'nother
warning letter from the genuine "Jack
the Ripper."
The stallion Algeron, valued at $10,000,
perished in a stable fire at Iowa City
uesday night,
Rev. Dr. Geo. 1B. Cheever, a well-known
clergyman, died yesterday at Unglewoodl
The two clergymen en route tn St. Pau
sad stopped at Philadelphia by customs
officers have been released.
The preeidest has signed the tariff bill
and it is now a law.
oorn t ea4 Ipa c'eeat tat oett. tare
Ten per cent diseount on clothing
catches Strain Bros.
Bargains in Ladles Grey Ribbed Vests
this week at C(orad'a
Go and see the Bargain at Conrad's
this week.
darge assortment of Wool and Yarn at
the old reliable M
past Blmk Hose thie weeý qt 2 0. pp
p"'..
Hanlon vs. ud.auur.
ST. Louis, Sept. 30.-On August 16
last, Edward Hanlon, oarsman, placed a
forfeiture of $250 in the New York Clip
per office for a sculling race with Jacob
Gaudaur to take place on Creveour lake.
Gaudanr covered the forfeit nad left the
choice of date between September 23
and September 10, to ilanlon. Tie latter
not appearing or even giving any reaoso
for hisabsence, Gaudaur will now claim
the forfeit.
MeHale Whip. Gilmore.
MINNEAPOLIs, Sept. 80.-Harry Gil
more, champion light-weight of Canada,
aid James McHale of Philadelphia
fdught before the Twin City Athletic
clab this evening for a purse of $500 un
der Police Gazette rules. McHale had
the better of the fight up to the end of
the tenth round, when Gilmore claimed
his left arm had been injured and re
fused to continue the contest. The purse
wvls given to MctHde. The fight was to
have been to a finish.
Calling the Railromis Dosn.
Cnrc.Ao, Sept. 30.-The interstate com
merce commission is after western roads
again, this time for the purpose of regu- 1
lat g lumber rates. Some time ago the
bard of trade at Eau Claire, Wis., sent a
petition to the commission asking that
body to compel the Chi.tgo, Milwaukee
& St. Paul road to reduce the rates on
lumber from Eau Claire to Missouri river
points. What Eau Claire people com
plath of is that the rates which they are
compiled to pay on lumber to Council
Blus and Kansas City are unreasonably
high, as compared with those from other
northwestern points. The rate from Eau
Clair is 06 cents per hundred pounds
above the Chicago rate, while that from
Winona and LaCrosse is only one cent,
and fom St. Paul and Minneaplots is only
two cents above the rate from Chicago.
The answer was made by the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Co. that lumber
rates were but recently advanced and to
now loWer the rate at any one point
would result in a general cutting and
collapse all around. Taking as a basis
thlfi reply, the interstate commerce com
mission has served notice on a numbeg of
western roads interested in lumber traffic
ordering them to make answer within
twenty days and show cause why rates
should notbe reduced from Eau Claire.
Blehall Found Guilty.
WoonDaTcx, Ont., Sept. 30.-Birchall,
on trial for the murder of Benwell, a
young Englisman who came out to Amer
ica to learn farming, has been found
I guilty.
Minena Exhlbition Bcheme.
COcAhoo, Sept. 80.-The meeting of
the committee of the directors appointed
to coof ithr E. F. Brown of California
ihreg4i teiakuterran-O mining exhibit
was held at the headquarters yesterday.
In answer to interrogations by members
of the committee, Brown made the fol
lowing proposition: The surface space ne
required would be 200x125 feet in which th
would be sunk a shaft 14%x54 feet. Said
shaft to be divided into eight compart- th
ments, six of which would contain each no
40 passenger elevators and at one end a
stairway and at the other end, piping, air re
chambers and the necessary mechanical in
connections. At the bottom of the shaft to
a corridor is to be built, elliptical in li
form, 40 feet wide, 20 feet higll and 7100
feet in circumference, from which would
extend outwardly shafts or drifts, made
in exact representation of the famous pr
mines of the west with mineral. Brown
stated that it.was his idea to have the ex
position company build it and from Yt
the gross receipts he is to be to
aid per cent. That if he cold secure a a
location he would give all excavated ma
Sterial to the fair for filling purposes. ie
thought he could produce 42,000 yards of
material for use in eighteen months. If tt
the world's fair cannot use the material to
it can be disposed of without cost. It A
a was his idea that an admittance fee of
Sfifty cents sould be charged and estimat- 0]
ed that forty or fifty thousand people per a:
day could be accommodated. There b
e ould be room for seven or eight thous
2 and people in the corridors and drifts
h below. The temperature would be fifty- 8]
four degrees all the year round. Ht si
estimated that the cost of his scheme g
would be about $o00,000 with an addl
. tional $100,000 out of the total of which
there would be left about $15,000 for a g
contingent fund.
Mm1lered by a Rejected Lover.
e JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Sept. 80.-A St.
.e Augustine special says: Miss Mamie Jos
g eph, daughter of BernardJoseph, apromi- t
u. nent merchant here, was murdered today
ir by Alexander Campbell, her rejected
.- lover.
of Our Cepper Ruoureces.
NEW YoRa, Sept. 80.--At the iron and I
steel congress this morning a paper on I
the copper resources of the United States I
was read by James Douglas, jr., of 4New
ce York. He gave the views of different
copper producing districts. Lake copper
first made its appearance, he said. Ater I
a few years, however, the mines in
Vermont, Tennessee and California
an caused lake copper to drop out of the ,
market to a great extenot. In 1867 the
h- celebrated Calumet and Hecla strike was
made, and from that to the present the
amount of lake copper in the market has
n. steadily increased. At present Montalna
ve mines furnish 40 per cent; lake mines
84 per cent and Arizona mines 12 per
er cent of the total amount of copper pro
ck duced.
Death of Fredertlk Billings
ty WI ODSOK, Vt., Sept. 30.-Frederick
Blllitgs, ex-president of the Northern
en Pacific I. it., died at 10 o'clock this even
it ing.
Iu The End lort ~ Fed.
ma CAMDEt, Mo, Sept. 80:--Dr W. John
,ll eton of this place was shot and killed
last ovenigg by John Tucker. The
tragedy was the result of a feud that had
Seisted for a long time. Tucker married
Johnston's daughter and deserted her.
Johnston swore vengeance. Wnen the
two men met last night they were both
sts armed. Tucker got in tbi, flrst thit,
which took effect ui Johnusn... . d., vIri"
ducig almost instant death.
A Dael With Kn.iven
at WIcuITA, Kan., Sept. 30.-John King
gton and Thomas Evans met on the street
U I e.enpeasy, Qklahoma, tonight and got
into a quarrel over a love matter. They
py (ought with iuivets and Kingston is dead,
whllhe vans yyay die.
JUDGE LOCHREN HONORED,
The Distinguished Minnesotian Made
.Indge Advocate of the
Gi. A. It.
BREAT REJOICING IN GERMANY.
The Excited Socialists Returning
in Nrclshrm to Father
land.
The President Affixes His Signature to
a Large Number of
Bills.
WAsHINTvoN, Sept. 30.- -Gne. Whee
lock G. Veazey, commander-ii-chief, has
just filled one of the most impiertant of
fices in the Grand Army of thy Republic,
by the appointment of Judge Wm. Loch
ren as judge advocate general. Judge
Lochren is on the bench at Minneapolis,
Minn., and is recognized a one of the
ablest jurists in that state, or in any other,
no one standing higher in the northwest.
He is as eminent in character as he is
distinguished in ability. lie is presi
dent ot the Minnesota Commandery of
Loyal Leglion; his soivice in the field was
with the lrest Minnesota regiment, whose
services were particularly distinguished
at Gettysburg.
Judge Lochren is an Irish-American
who has taken an active interest inthe
cause of Ireland and is democratic in
politics.
Rejoicing in Germany.
BERLIN, Sept 30.--There are great re
joicings In Germany over the expiration
of the anti-socialist law. Thirty exiles
arrived here this afternoon and were en
thusiastically welcomed. Meetings were
held in seven different halls, all of which
were crammed with people. Manysetrees
were brilliantly illuminated this evening.
Several processions were disperseo by
the police, but nobody was hurt. Nine
teen socialist exiles have returned to
Hamburg, where their arrival was duly
celebrated.
Dispatches from all the principal cities
of Germany say the day passed quietly.
No disturbances are reported in any part
of the country. The police were every
where kept within their barracks and the
socialists were allowed to hold meetings
and celebrate the occasion in their own
way without interference.
In a Name?
Shakespeare says, "A rose with
out a name would smell as sweet,"
nevertheless, just at the dawn of
this last decade of the nineteen
century, in the year of grace 1890, S
there is quite a good deal in a
name.
A clothier without a name and
reputation is heavily handicapped
in the race for trade. People like
to buy from dealers whose estab
lished record is a guarantee for
fairness and honesty.
Our name, A. NATHAN, The One
Price Clothier has been before the
public of Northern Montana for
years and has an established repu- I
tation for honesty, fair-dealing
and hearty endeavor to please (
customers.
The reputation of a clothier is
r the accumulated evidence of many
1 transactions with many customers.
A good name can only be founded
- on continued merit in merchandise
r and fairness in dealing. We can
a be surpassed in neither.
Our name has a value to you. It
specifies a place where you can
save money by buying better
goods for less money than else
where. Try us and see if this
good name is not well deserved.
Perhaps you may hear our cus
tomers speak of the tailor made
clothing we carry, the work of
t Stein, Block & Co., wholesale
s tailors. There is so much in them
to talk about it can't be half told.
'Y The fit, the fabric, the fashion,
, that extreme "finesse of finish"
you can't find in other makes.
When we call their suits tailor
id made, we mean every suit is made
us as much by hand as possible, no
es machine button holes oir flimsily
1 sewed on buttons, but enough said.
at The name Stein, Block & Co.,
er wholesale tailors, attached to all
er their work, speaks for itself.
is Our fall goods are coming in.
isa We are receiving the best goods of
he every kind in our line that can be
he found.
as The latest styles in hats, neck
he wear and handkerchiefs continu
na ally in stock.
tes Shirts in quality, style, pattern,
,er workmanship and prices that will
r- suit you.
While we carry the best goods
to be obtained, we also carry an
ok immense stock of goods to suit all
rn kinds of trade. We do not carry
en- the cheapest grades, but will sell
you good goods at prices that will
surprise you; cheaper than the
in- cheapest grades can be bought
led elsewhere. It will be to your in
he terest to see our stock. Step in
ad when you can. We'll be glad to
ted see you whether you purchase or
er. not.
the if you cannot come yourself send
,ti, your order and it will receive im
ilt, ieiate attention. l)on't forget
that we guarantet the price of
every thing we sell. Yours re
spectfully,
s A. NATHAN,
'he Ole-Price Clothier
Panoramic Display
Second - Fall Opening
In the history of the Great Falls Popular
DRY' - GOODS - HOUSE,
During the past two weeks we have been
making extensive improvements in lour estab
lishment, which will not only give us the
largest but the best lighted Dry Goods Floor
west of Minneapolis.
As to our stock, it will be found, as Heretc.
fore, to be the largest and most complete in
the Country. We claim to have SUPERIOR
ADVANTAGES over any other .house in
our line of Trade.
First---Our buyer goes East with the great
sesame to all good markets, SPOT CASH.
Second--He is not limited to buying in St.
Paul and Chicago, but visits all of the GREAT
DRY Goods Centers of the East, Especially
New York, the Mecca of all the Leading and
most enterprising Dry Goods Men in every
City in the Union.
How well he has succeeded in surpassing
every other house in the country, will readily
u be seen by visiting our store and inspecting tb,:
followinggDepartments:
Frequent Remarks Best in the World. Are you intheSw:l,
You havethe busi Bilke, Velvets, Plashes and Dress Goods, you will With the sharpiu
eat store in the city d here the rarest products of the ltems of Europe dstrious and entes
What elegant g ddmeria. We deem it unnecesary toointo de-e ag ,p
you carry Howailasuliee, isto ss that you are dbingyourself an i¢- ;reatFa]L,? If ir.
r h ou ntice you are doing Uan intjustice nd you are -al into line %vl|,l
rldona l thegrtowtht of Great Fallh it yeu do notiit hepeoplethuttrads
prie are, ett. ur storea. ith us,
Housekeeping Goods. lRtlbos, Ntions, Ho.
We an sell y n OE CONRAD ery, Underwear,'tc
he stock in thes- t
thing in this line. We partment- is simply fi
have the gols of ; Irb. All our gbood l
ought with one ide
..lrades and will _ive ___o _______________ ou r trade aup tt
price that are tbund to low p ri and
eito please will Ilu
atlf' you. we twil be suocesful.
CLOAKB AND We keep a full stock of ButtericPak Patterts. I('APETS AND
WRAPS- We give Butterick'b monthly sheet away tr e. DRAPEhi,
We have devoted We send sampls to any portionof thecountryp. W arruyatvr' '
large space thi \Ve deliver goods to any portiou ,f the city free. and omlett II.,
asss to aar
Plush and CilothS' . "of t'arpctn ltl;
G Central avenue, - 0-reat Fal..
rnlides, Sheep Skis, F r Matting, al lowl.
etc. ae our succeeLAmi .m., Portieres, Lace (f,
last season rket pries paid for all the above stoc.Propt a all
cogivedn to all shipments madeou ttenti tations furnished on applicat. fii
Warehoue pt i dies' and Misses' s d hird ave. South. W i opposite I .
Parkmene t. ee nothing at li t an aes re buyig.
JOE CONRAD,
a Central avenue, - Great Fa:l],
1OASýH PAID FOR .
tHides, Sheep Skins, Furs Tallo;
Eastern~market prices paid for all the above stock.RLPrompt atteutl a
given to all shipments nlade to me. Quotations hfunishled on apliCatl, a.
Warehouse on R. R, track aud;Third ave. South. ()ffice opposite I,' .
Park Hotel. Address
Theo Gibson, Great Falls, Mont,

xml | txt