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The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, October 04, 1890, Morning, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-10-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Two Masked ien Rob an Express Car
and "Run" the Train
They Leave the Train Once and
Board it Again, Escaping at
Kansas Supreme Court Considering
the Original Package Law
May be Declared Un
CAnar, Ohio., Oct. 2.-A bold train
robbery occurred this morning on the
Cincinnati, Sapdusky & Cleveland rail
way between here and Urbana. Imme
diately after the train left Urbana at 8:20
o'clock, two masked men with cocked
revolvets entered the express car and
compelled Adam's express messenger, A.
L. Scudder, to throw up his hands. They
then tied him securely, robbed the safe
of packages containing $500 and other
valuables, besides taking the messenger's
salary. While they were at work the
brakeman attempted to enter the car and
was shot at by the robbers. They gave
the alarm and the train was slowed up to
give an opportunity to capture the rob
bers; but they jumped from the train
just as it was entering West Liberty. One
of the robbers whom the other called
"Jack," tried to kill Scudder before leav
ing the car. Plaoing revolver at his head,
he pulled the trigger, but the cartridge
failed to explode. Theother robber then
prevented him from trying again. When
the train pulled out of West Liberty the
two scoundrels again got aboard, holding
the entire crew at bey. Scudder, who
had been released, opened fire on them
with apistol from his car door, but was
compelled to retrea. The robbers kept
on board until Bellefontaine was reached
when they again jumped off and disap
peared. OfOtfcers at Bellefontaine are
searching for them. Two arrests of sus
picious characters have been made.
The Original Package Law.
Topran, Ian., Oct. 2.-The argument
in the noted Riaheber habeas corpus cas .
the first test made of the Wij.on original
package law, has ben concluded. Peti
tionere? attorneys argued against the con
stitUtibnality of the new law and made
the point that if prohibitory law was not
operative as far as dealers in original
packages were concerned before the en
actmented the Wilson brll,ttnever was a
constitutional law and thisWilsonbill
cannot make a state law ef~ictiye in that
class of cases. Although no formal oepin
Ion was expressed by either Judge Foster
or 5$dge Phillips, who listened to the
arginmets in the case, both practically
adfiltdttiie tenability of the position
takes on tahi partcular and it isconceded
that even if the court decided the new
law to be constitutional, it cannot be ef
feotive until the legislature passes
another prohibitory measure. The case
is now under advisement.
Judge sawyer of the Majority Speeaks hi
Little Plaee. ij
Wsaisnieox, Oct. 2.-Judge Sawyer co
ot New York, on behalf of the majority is
of the committee that has been investi- ti(
gating the administration of affairs in the di
pension office, under Cooper's resolution, os
stated tonight to an Associated Press re
porter that he learned'with surphse that
the minority report of the result of the
investigation had been given out. He
was surprised because it was well under
stood by the committee that the evidence
was not all in and the investigation Iras c
not olosed. Taking up the allegations
in the minority report one by at
one, Judge Sawyer said there wps ei
not one of theStatements that he believed
was borne out by the evidence, incom
plete though it was. As to the hist of
stockholders the proof showed that Smy ay
ser alone subscribed for stock, and that p
othere interested with him made no sub- n
ecription. Wth regard to Bradley Tan- 0
ner, Commissioner Raum's private secre- q
tary, the evidence showed that at the out- fi
side he had only written four or ive let
ters on the Befrigerator company's busi
mess in pension office hours. His aeso
ciation with the District of Columbia eI
branch cofmpsry was purely nominal, his 4:
interest in it being one share, for whieb i
he had not pad a cent, add the company q
itself adnot yet been beought into ac- b
tive existence. Tanner'e promotiost was
shown by testimony to have been in ful
fillment of a promise to Commissioner
Raum's predecessor and had no connec- $
tion with this business. With this eoep
tion there was no evidence to sho- that
anybody employed in the pension office
was directly or indirectly the owner of
any etook in the Refrigerator company.
Proof on the contrary is directly the other
way. The majority had carelully analyz
edll the testimony with regard to favorit
ism to tIntitores and ba e reached a con
clusion from tentstJmona of Assistan
Commiasioner Lloeoln, five clerks and ei l
chiefs of divietns, as well as from other
personal knowledp. g -
Anmatter of fact there n a
solute failuire to show a wM-aeo 1
favoritism. The majorsty of tcom it
tee earnestly approved orders 1# ae d 11
establlsbting completed filessystem. They
fouad that under the operation of tisi
-ye a iger number of cases had
belp lipced of than ever before and
fewer onip'ite bhad bean reetived irom
claiislnts sod- their atltornseys. They
found that there was no evidence, not the
slightest, to thow that the commiseoner
had ever fbilet to glve the time and attn
tion4o hi dolI" wbich should be expect-i
ed, end that none 0. the bosiness hrsin
bie his e had been devoted to private
stock jobbing or specnlation.
A PWse.ar Beee.
Hlumox, 8. D, Oct. 2.-George Miller,
one of the pioneer scttlers of this city
dropped ded this morning. He was 78
years of sge.
Bolse O(wr, Oct. s.--iempiate re
turns from eevee counties Out of eighteen
"ute atatt"lve S wvet (rep. foreones
1* ,snipt9, .lneage. eouiises, in liug
gave Dabos (rep.) delegate 980 majsiti.
Thsetirs ,sie Is apublioeu by 1,00 to
8bi ajority. Lil areti sb show that
the legislature will peesably uead thirty
three republic.ij so ineleet democrete.
Owiagto oe grase 4 uitao of asnay pe
cltpel froa tlctaphise cenatnoenlqatls
returns are emit lR very slowly ead it
bWil be several dsye before the returns
from thbnere sate will be received.
Elatric Raillwsy lnterprisr.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., Oct.2.--The owners
of the Eau Claire Electric Street railway
have Just acquired a large water-power
and electric light plant and now pro
Pces to extend the street rtilroad to
Chippewa Falls, 12 miles, and make
rates about one-third of the present rail.
rod fare. This will be one of the long.
eat electric railroads in this section.
There are now three railroad lines be
tween Eau Claire and the falls.
The Pight is Oa.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 2.-Killen and Sheehy
ret this afternooo to effect an agreement
for the fight. Killen proposed to meet at
the Olymphic theatre, down river and
esewhere, but Sheehy refused all offers
and the fight isoff for good,.
Tonight Sheehy showed the proposl
tio he had made Killeo for a flightin St.
Paul, Killen to get 05 and Sheehy 8t per
cent of gate money, which he (Sheehy)
had rigned as also had witness, but Killen
wourld not sign. Sheehy now wants to
fight Kilrain or any of the big fellows.
land uase Deeallon.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.-In the case of
Edward Bowker of Fargd, who made ap
plication to submit final proof in Nebras
ha for his entry in North Dakota, the
secretary denies the application. This
was made under a recent act of congress,
authorlrzing entrymen to make oath be
tore any court in proving up, but the sec
retary holds that the court must be locat
ed within the district in which the land
Ia situated. The decision has an import
ant bearing on many cases in b.th Dako
Forest Pires.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 2.-A Pioneer Press
Rapid City special says: The forest fires
In all parts of the Black Hills are being
got under control but cannot be extnu
gushed entirely until itgrains. In the
in district about sixty square miles have
been burned over, but on most of it only
brush and dead trees were destroyed. In
the northern hills comparatively little
damage was done. It Is imposslble to es
,imate the loss of timber and to moun
tain ranches and mountain camps. Fires
luring the present season has been the
most destructive in the history of the
Black Hills.
Fatal Aeeident.
IMABRINONoG, Qubec, Oct. 2.-The wife
af Dr. Dostaler of this place, Mrs. Peche,
Mrs. Heroux and two young children at
tempted to cross the Canadian Pacific
railroad track near Louisville in acarriage
last night, when the carriage was struck
by a train and the three ladies were in
stantly killed. The children escaped uu
Will Probably Strike.
LONDON, Oct. 2.-The National Gas
Workers union has demanded that the
London Gas Light & Coke company em
ploy only union men. A deputation from
the union will wait upon the managers of
the company tomorrow. This company
has a capital of £12,000,000 and employs
l1,000 men.
Turr Winnero.
CoNCoNmATI, Oct. 2.-Latonia winners
today were Silver Lake, Miss Leon,
Tenacity, Dolhkins, Reputation and Ru
Moltns PARK, Oct. 2.-The winners to
day were Two Lips, D. Helmuth, Tulla
Blackbird, Sivaloa, Chatham, Longshot.
Squatter Sovereiganty.
AesrLAND,,Wis., Oct. 2.--Squatters are
jumping each other's claims on the Wis
onsin Central indemnity lands. Trouble
Is expected on almost every quarter see
ion between Ashland and Marengo, a
distance of 78 miles, has a squatter's
cabin on it.
CHmCAGo, Oct. a--(attle irregular.
Steers, $8296$5.6; range cows, $1.80
@$2.24; Texas steers, $9.200$8.95; Texas
cows, [email protected]$2.80.
heep--Lower. Natives $4.00004.20;
westerns $40004.05; Lambs $ ;[email protected];
stock lambs $8.6008.75; ewes and weth
ers mixed [email protected]; fed Texans $4.10.
NEW Yomx, Oct. 2.-Tol'day's quota
tions on the stock exchange were
as follows: Burlington 94%, Northern
Pacific 80, preferred 76%; North
Western 1.07%5, preferred 142; St. Paul
66%, preferred 110%; Manitoba 1081;
Omaha 980, preferred 80 Duluth ,
Wis. Central 22; Great 2orthern pre
ferred 19%.
NEW Yoax, Oct. 2.-Money easy,
ranging from 8 to 5 per cent.; last loan
4, closed offered at 4%. Prime mercan
te paper, 5%90. Sterling exchange
quiet but firmer at 4.813 for sixty day
bil;ts and $4.86% for demand.
NaW Y~RK, Oct. 2.-Bar silver.
Pig Iron--Steady and dull; American
0opper--Stagnant; Lake, nomminal.
Lead--Qulet, stronger; domestic 69.80.
Tin-Almost nominal; Stralghts, $24.
MINNarPOLIS, Oct. 2.-No. 1 hard
Oct. 99c; No. 1 northern Oct. 9980;
CDec. 98; on track 94; No. 2 northern,
I Oct. 88; sa track 8009091. May -wheat
closed $1.01.
DULUUH, Cct. 2.-Wheat opened firm
nd higher. Closed: Oct. 101; Dec.
1I0 ; M.0y f..Cash wheat, No. 1
hard 100; No. 1 northern 90%; No.
northern o8.
Ts TartWines.
SCINCINNATI Sept. 80.-Latonia win
ners today were: Eugents, Ed. Leonard,
Jubilee, Prince Fortunatus, Dungarven.
e GRAVNeSND, Sept.80.-Winners at cloe
lng day of the meeting were Loastaka,
Reporter, Fsperanza, Demuth, My Fel
low, Wilfred, Lady Jane Colt.
The liunaSa of the State.
The state treasurer has made his quar
terly report, ending Sept. 80,1890, in the
governor. The following are the amounts
in the several funds:
nd .. ...............
n- Tot fuamoun nn d ............. $177... 886
SThe outstanding indebtednesa, not in
e the shape of warrants, is just about this
1 amount. Legialatton will be necessary
p. to make this sum available to pay the in
There may be persons in this comu
Pllywhoare at times troubled with colic,
". su--ect o attackes of bowel complaint.
e I itheV should try Chamberlalin's
Ooiebbdere and Dishrbhma Remd yt
Swliir a blmost immediate relief, anw
it when rnS5i with water Is pleasant I.
as take. If takePn ane as the .irst indi
Cstel of the disese is felt it twili wod
the ttack. Many people use it in
Ory ths a O 0 Snd it never falls them.
f otu60 tbotle may be obtained from
q Bone., Drugglsts.
The Modified McKinley Bill is
Accepted by the
Carter Fails to Secure Right-of-Way
for the Cook City
Postmaster Wheat and Commissioner
Ranmn are Again Before the
Investigating Com
WASHINGTON, Sept. 80.-At 0:20 the
conference report on the tarifft bill was
accepted by the senate by a vote of 88 to
27, Plumb, Paddock and Pettigrew, re
publicans, voting in the negative.
Bills Signed.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 80.-The president
has approved the river and harbor bill;
the joint resolution authorizing the sec
retary of the navy to purchase nickel ore
for use in the manufacture of nickel steel
armor; extending limit of the cost for
public building at Hoboken, N. J.; amend
ing act of congress relative to fire limit of
the site for postoffice and federal buillding
at Brooklyn, N. Y.; act to dividing state
of Iowa into two judicial districts; mak
ing Peoria, Ill., a port of delivery, and
the bill providing for a statute to Gen.
The Wheat Investiaatono.
WAsoHINTon, Sept. 80.-The house
postmaster, Wheat, today made a state
ment before the committee investigating
the affairs of his office. He reiterated
his former statements to the effect that
he thought he was doing the proper
thing when he entered into a contract
with Culbertson. His last conversation
with ex-Postmaster Dalton led him to be
lieve this was proper. Dalton said the
contractor could afford topay him $150
per month. In fact, the general under
standing he obtained everywhere was to
the effect that this was an office per
quisite. Enloe asked witness if he was
engaged in lobbying In behalf of any
measures before the house. Wheat re
plied in effect that McGarrahan had
asked him for his (Wheat's) aid in get
ting his claim through congress. Witness
had replied to MGaatrahan certainly he
would be glad to aid him as he would
any one else. He spoke to a tew mem
bers he knew about the claim to accom
modate McGarrahan. He never saw
McGarrahan before he got his office, and
had never got a cent of money for speak
ing to members. He never did expect to
get anything except that McGarrahan
said he would do as much for him.
Seckendorfr, New York Tribune cor
respondent, appeared before the Raum
investigating committee today. He said
he had consulted with persons who had
given him information respecting pen
lon office matters and as they were un- i
willing to have their names disclosed, he
felt compelled to decline to state them.
Major S. H. Clark of the Tribune Wash.
Ington bureau was called as a witness, a
but declined to give the name of any per- v
son who had given him information. a
Lewis, the minority member, said he t
wanted to report to the house what had
been learned before this congress ad
journed and the minority report has al
ready been drawn. The chairman said it
seemed impossible for the committee to
meet again as this was the last business
day of the session, but the committee
would stand adjourned, subject to call.
Cook City iatlroad Defeated.
WAsanuNoTo, Sept. 80.-Congressman t
Carter tried again today to secure con
sideration and passage of his bill granting
rightof way to Cook City for the )Iontana
Railway Co. Dunnell of Minnesota antag
onized the bill successfully. In a private
conversation Dunnell said: "I was the
father of National Park bill and still have
a paternal interest in that wonderland. I
am opposed to granting any railroad right
of way through the Park, because the
frst would only form a precedent for
many which would follow."
SSenator Sanders says the bill as amend
ed is a good ospe, being relieved of all
monopolistit features. He would oppose
the bill unless it were very clear the road
would be built by December, 1891. Mines
which would be made accessible will be
exceedingly valuable when the road isl
completed to Cook City.
Detanling Prisat.
PnILAnDLPHIA, Sept. 80.-Rev. Dr. H.
A. Menkenberg and Rev. J. Leentmerath,
COtholic priests from Europe, who ar
rived at this port on steamship Belgen
land today, ase detained under the con
tract labor law. The priests acknow
ledge that they were hired to come to
this country as teachers in a Catholic
college at St. Paul, Minn., founded by
Bishop Ireland. The matter has been
referred to the customs authorities and
the two prMie t will be detained on board
the Belgenlaud pending a decision.
Another Rleagie. Masch.
DALLAs, Texas, Sept. 80.-Mike Con- I
ley, Ithaca giant, and R. B. Sullivan, 1
heavy-weight from Colorado, are matched
to fight with gloves in this city on Octo
ber 18 for a purse of $1.000.
Tried to Kill King Alexander.
VIENNA, Sept. 80.-The report is cur
rent here that a deliberate attempt was
made upon'the lives of King Alexander
and his father, ex-King Milan, at Bel
grade. The story that a bomb was accl
dentally exploded under the royal car
riage Is said to have been given to the
public by the authorities in order to
miolmize the importance of the affair.
coaesek Agsaiast Tere
Lolnox, Sept. 80.-A dispatch from
Erzeroum says the situation in Areaiepla
has become serious. The Russian gov
ernment had massed 72,000 troops on the
Armenian frontier. The Turks are ex
pecting an attack and are rapldIjnuppy
lag Kurds with arms and ammunition and
making other preparations to resist the
Rusasan forces. RBusia is alo incretalng
her guards on the boadaries of AugIrts,
Turkey and Persia. The alleged objec
of this increase is to provide tor sore ef
fective suppression of sttggliog.
nreden sueseeds oekwaetter.
W. W. Braden, stame auditor of la
nesota, has been appointed gensl le
commissioner of the esat Worthera hll
way, vice Bookwalter, who accepted a
position with the Tonasite .opany, this
The Ulnmarak Kid in Jil,.
Marshal W. T. Foray Tuesday arrest
ed Max Kopeke for complicity in the
robbery of the mails at Big Sandy over
six weeks ago. Fred Freeland, the
agent at the station house, had charge of
the mail bags during the night. and hay
ing secured a key, robbed the pouch of
valuable packages and letters. It is said
that Kopske was the insttgnator of the
crime. Kopask has been "keenlog
cases" Ina gambling house here in town
for about six weeks and is known as the
"Bismarck Kid." When Freeland came
here to have a $50 bill changed the "Kid"
kept $40 of it and gave to the former but
$10, which was hardly a fair division.
Marshal Furay thinks he has a clear case
againt his man, who will be taken to Deer
Lodge tomorrow or next day.
Sheriff Joe Hamilton has been work
ing on the case of a man named Bragg,
who has passed himself off as a deputy
collector of revenue at Conrad and prob
ably other points in Choteau county. Suf
lielet evidence having been secured and
the man located, Marshal Fouray was in
formed and yesterday he wired Sheriff
O'Neal of Benton, who promptly secured
his man. Marshal Ftray will go dow I
to Benton today for the prisoner and to
morrow will escort both Kopske and
Bragg to the capital.
R.llroad Vinitors.
General Manager A. L. Mohler, Assist
ant GeneralManager T' A. Switz of the
Great Northern, Geo. Mohler of Burling
ton, a brother of A. L. Mohler, Captunt
W. W. Smith of Minneapolis and J. C.
Forman of Cleveland, Ohio, came in on a
special yesterday. Accompanied by W.
B. Green of Helena and Supt. J.A. A.Mayer,
the party visited the dam and spring dur
lIg the afternoon.
Messrs. Switz and Forman are on the
return from a trip over the Canadian
Pacific, to Seattle and other coast cities.
Mr. Mohler, in speaking of the affairs of
the road said that the very large increase
of business at this end during the past
year, had fully demonstrated the wisdom
of extending the line into Montapa. He i
said that work on the westward extension
was rapidly progressing. The eastern
terminus has not been fully decided upon,
but will be at some pointbetwoen Fort
Assiniboine and Havre. When asked
about the other end, Mr. Mohler said the
Great Northern might have several ter
mini on the coast. That the fine equip
ment and excellent service of the Great
Northern are fully appreciated tois shown
by the constantly increasing passenger I
traflfic. The mission of the party'is pure
ly one of inspection, though it is rumored
that their visit to Butts was with the
view or connecting Butte with Anaconda
by another line.
Improvements at Giant Spring,
Plans have been matured which, when
carried out, will add much to the beauty
of the Giant spring. A fence will be
built around the land lying near and
numrerous walks put in at the spring.
The grounds will be laid out in walks
and drives, trees will be planted-in short
a beautiful park will be made inclosing
the spring and adding to the attractive
ness of the scene. As before the people
will be welcome to visit this great won
der, as the park and spring will be dedi
cated to the public by the owners.
The Valeria Library Assoelation.
Amid the rapid progress and the active
building operations of the season the
Valeria library association has been
scarcely noticed. Yet the rooms have
been kept open daily and many bayv
availed themselves of its privileges.
Quietly the officers have kept at work
and now have completed arrangements
whereby the essoaiation will receive more I
attention. The Townsite company gave
the enterprise a lot on First avenue
north valued at $4,000. Plans have been
completed atd are now in the hands of
Mr. H. O. Chowen for a handsome build
ing which will be erected on the lot.
Work will commence at once and before
December let the Valerlas will be at home
in their new building. This enterprise is
a credit to the city and destined to be an
important factor in making Great Falls
the intellectual center of Montana.
Chicago's mayor wants a tax on all
street car and other local franchises.
Raphael & Lewenburg, Boston cloth
iers, assigned for $200,000.
William Joslyn of Mount Clemens,
Mich., was mistaken for another man ansd
killed by a mob at Mount Morris, N. Y.
A boiler explosion at Deedsville, Ind.,
blew of Charles Deeds' head and dan
gerously injured GOe. Abbot and Elijah
Rehart Bros., St. Louis boiler makers,
have assigned, with liabilities of $110,00.
Forest fires are again doing damage in
the lflack Hills.
Joseph Meyer, aged 15, of Rockdale,
Iowa, was fatally gored by a bull Mon
The house passed the senate I estab
lishing customs collection di o In the
states of North and South Dakota.
A fire in Sidney, N. S. W., caused a less
of a million and half pounds.
Prairie fires are ptvagingthe country
around Dickinson, N. D.
Two hundred and two Mormon con
verts arrived in NeS York yesterday en
route west.
The New Yorl Central, through Vice
president Webb, has announced that law
lessaess in coonnection with the late strike
and the fact that many quit on account of
threats leads to the belief that K. of L.
memberships prevents faithful service
and would prevent railroads discharging
its duty to the public.
Three counterfeiters were caqt in
the act at St. John, Mich., Wednesday
Fair weather set In dad saved the Call
fornia grapes and raisns.
Our Etcellent Matt servle.
A friend from Nethart says: "I in
tended to say something about our mails
from Great Falls, or rather our want of
mails. We should have three malls per
week, Some weeks we 5 hout one,
sometimes two, If the !master at
Great Falls would se. mails via
Helena and White S Springs, it
would be a great to us. We
would then get the ree days after
it was started."
The arle Resdel,
This new hotel will be open tothe pub.
lio on October 10. The butldliug i the
larest in Nethlr and reflects much
credit on the builders. A large cellar
furnishes abnBdant storage room. The
fest floor I, igsnpled by, convenient
omen, dining teaua, k1jehobhearoom and
baggage room. On the second and third
Boors are thirty large, comfortable rooms.
The rooms have been supplied with nue
fumniture and the booms covered with
Brussels carpets. Everything will be
done to add to the comfort of guests.
Mr. P..Roehl,the lroprletor is an exper.
sacned hotel man and will eske a sua
Sof this enter ~ hfre the strrt.
Thehotel will be (ýt1sted irth agrand
l and supper on Otber 10, to which
ail at-cadt.lly invited.
p* k Hose thia Ue.k at mO. per
They Arrive Over the Great Falls &
Canada Ry. From
Congregationalists Meet in Good
Force and form a
The Library Assoiation Preparing to
Erect a Handsome
About 11 Thursday night long con
tinued whistling of the little narrow
gauge locomontive announced the arrival
of the first train of coal fromt Lethbridge
over the Great Falls & Canada railway.
This was followed in a short time by an
other train, there being in both 35 cars,
all loaded to the "top of the sideboards,"
with fuel from the Alberta Coal company
at Lethbridge, the northern terminus of
Ihe road. Most of the firstshipment goes
to the Great Northern company and here
after ten cars a day will he taken by that
road. This is a standing order. The
company has urgent demands in lutte,
Heleua and other points In the state for
their coal and they expect to do a rush
ing busirnes as on as the road Is in
proper condition for traffic.
The transfer trestle and bins at the
Great Falls terminal are not quite com
pleted, so thatthe transfer for a few days
must be by hand. A few cat loadsofthis
first shipment will be placed on the mar
ket in this city.
Conference Held Yeoterday and a Church
The conference of the Congregational
churches met at Arion hall at 3:30 p. m.
thursday and proceeded to the examina
tion of Mr. Peterson, who has been
preaching at Butte for the past year.
The candidate was found to be well
qualified to enter the ministry under the
Congregational association of Montana.
The conference then adjourned to meet
at the same place at 7:80 p. m.
At the appointed hour the hall was
filled with a large attentive audience,
representing every denomination in the
city and the number of business and
professional men present, indicated that
the citizens of Great Falls were not un
interested in the establishment of another
church in their city.
The assembly was called to order and
the delegates from abroad took up the
work of the adjourned session of the af
ternoon The committee reported favor
ably regarding the establishing of a Con
gregational church. After a discussion
of minor matters a report was called for
of the work already accomplished by the
newly organized society. The minutes
of the three meetings held were then read
by A. C. Gaylord, also the confession and
covenant which was adopted by the
church last Sunday. A short recess was
taken, during which the conference with
dfew to consider the report. A slight
chanle in the creed was suggested and
after a short conference on the part of
the church, was accepted. Rev. Mr. Fow
ter of Livingston preached an eloquent
sermon, after which Mrs. H. P. Rolfe
sang "Rock of Ages." When the confes
lion of faith was propounded 20 persons
accepted and one was baptized.
The new church starts out on its holy
work with flattering prospects, but there
is much work to do and the laborers are
few and there is no fear that too much
good can be done.
The Congregationalists are noted not
only as a moral, God tearing people, but
olso as an intellectual people. Yale col
legs and other noble institutions of learn
ing have been founded and fostered by
this denomination and from, this begimnng
in Great Falls influences will emantes
which shall purify the morals and inspire
the intellectual forces of our beautiful
From the Benton River Prem.
Peter M. Baum, of the law firm of Les- I
lie & Baum, Great Falls, came down last
night on professional business, and went
back this morning.
A band of 2,700 lambs from Wolf creek
belonging to ChaS. S. Gibson were
brought across the bridge today and
taken to the 8-Mile springs.
Mrs. BI. S. Ford and children of Sun
River, who have been on a visit to Fort
Assinniboine, arrived this morning and
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Collector of Customs Jere Sullivan left
yesterday for Lethbridge. At'the invita
tion of Sir Alexander T. Galt Mr. Sulli
v m, with a number of other invited
guests, will accompany the first train load
of coal from the Lethbridge mines to
GreatFalls. The track will be connected
with the mines tomorrow and the train
will prbably reach Great Falls Friday or
.ars. A. E. PhLippen, A. G. Braggand
P. nx of Sweet Grase station, appeared
before Justice Crane last night to answer
to the chargeb of selling liquor without a
license and selling liquor within two
miles of a ratlrolnl la course of conatrur
tion. County Attorney Tattan conducted
the proseoution and Peter M. Baum was
attorney for defendants. Phippen was
tried on the former charge, the trial last
1Fg until after midnight, and was adjudg
edto pay a tlne of $20 and costs. Itls at
torney gave notice of an appeal. Phip
pen had a county license for Fort Conrad,
but the prosecution claimed this was not
valid at Sweet Grass. Proceedingsagainst
Phippen on the other charge and the
trials of Bragg and Knox were postponed
until next Monday, to await the arrival of
witnesses. Each of the defendants was
placed under $200 bonds for his appear
ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indi
gestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of
Appetlt', Yellow Skin? Shiloh's Vila
liner is i, poeltive cure. For sale by J. 1.
Driver, rugglst.
Absolute Pure.
A eream of tartar baking powder.
r Haghest of all in leavening strength.
U. 8, (Iovernuat Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
- 01
the reosult i. a collioo whether "comet o
thro' the rye," or not. LIfe is full of coll'a
hons We are constantly oollding with some.
body or something. If it hs't with out
nelghboes It is with some dread diseases that
"knockn t off the track o" and perhapa di
alea os for life. Woomen s peciialy it emems
havo to bear the brunt of more olialons and
amletlon than mankinOd. In all B eaT of
nervouoaeo. b'eoug-down senatlona, tan.
dereess, periodicel pain0, ailk headache, con.
etlonA, Sammatlon, or ulceration and all
,female irregularties" and "wekneSn
Dr. Plerota' Favoeriote Prescription omes o
the reoue of women an no other medicine
doe. It is the only medicine for women, sold
by drtýls"ta, under n posasan iearantee.
from the manufastunre, that It wll Fel
atlesfaction In every be, or mtoney paidfore.
It will be refounded.e t u ta.aon o b0ottloe
Ottytlaht. list. by Wt~goo'tDrs. Min,.AAWN.
regulate and eleatte the liver, atoaaoh and
bowehls They a t urely .ftelood an
feetily bnrmieta one oa e oldt bh
A Gragl. at l anw a. pe
ThUBLE hoe and ro Crtu Ure Ss
,h oab" wil bo u ent su.tpplie with the aest
Theo. Burgett,
GEneral Blacksmithe._
Having purchased W. D. Randall'o
shop, I am prepared to do all kinds of
work in the best of style, promptly and
at reasonable prices.
W3 Shoeing a specialty. (live me
a trial.
Second Ave. South, bet. 3d and 4th Sts.
Thorough - Bred Stock
300 Delaine Merino ]iams for sale; also
'ood Heavy Team. Ranch 10 miles
southeast of Great Falls.
Real Estate and Loans,
Vermont Maple Sugar and Syrup,
Will le at office in Gibson & Renner's
buildiog, opp. Park Hotel, Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday afternoons.
Frisco Hotel,
Tlis fine hotel will he opened to the
public on Octocber 10, at which
time will he given
A Grand Ball and Supper.
'rhe house and furniture is new, and
the table will be supplied with the best
in the market.
Si Everybody cordially nvited to
the opening.
Notice is hereby given to the tex-payers ot
Shool District Eo. 21 (Upper Box Elder Dis
riot) that a shool meeting will 6e held at the
hootse of H. W. Johnson on Wednesday. October
5, 1Il0, at 10 a. m., to decide upon the locIation of
a schooi house In said distiet.
Trustees in District No. 21.
UPce Box ELDw. Sept. 2, tell.
Registration Notice.
Notice is hereby given that the time for the
eetgstration of the names of the qealliedele.
ors In Election District No. 12. in the county of
Cscade and State of Montana, prior to the
eleetion tobeheld on Tuesday,. the Ftrth day
f November A.D. 180. for the said couty of
Casetde. will eaxireat t0 o'clock p. . on the
tilteenth day oft October. A. D. t.10.
The naemes of the several preeinea or polling
leees embcraeed in said election dlhtrlet Ne. 12
re ase follows: Precinct No. .7, Mission.
iRegstrc Agent, Electeon Dittrit No. 12. eas
ad.e County, Montana.
$80 Reward.
Lost--Oae Holstein Cp.ow, one 1-year-old Hot
stein Heifer, and one Jersey Heiler,. on Portage
Coulee. All branded 55 on right hip We will
ive $Sll0 reward for return ee same or $15 for
formatlion leading to their recovery.
NELSON BlOS., Gret FaIls,. Moat.
Sheep for Sale.
Stock sheep for sale in onmbtel to seit pur
ehasers. . J. KENNEDY
Great F-..
The gelebrated French gure,
waratdl "APHRODITINE" r' "12'O
toe ureun llllded
rtare ir ne0eetttae T tsharI e c tta
11 form f nervousll
desaeaNe, or Waet
t - o n o ,dat of a theee er ee
getierative ar
gues of either
a ee we e .he Lr HD t
lee ,elee fLtre ANs. eat E a
Patarlet cee olele. Fe
AtVItTE N Use lm teute, eeefteo or e e eum
r tehrough aouthful retiee n, over It ig l
sacs, .kc., such as Iloa of Brain Power, W theta'
ttl, Bearte down Ploea In the tacetl, ,eclt
Weaknesas, tlyslrstl, Nervous Prostratlou Necturr
at Emesoy I.etaeCO bethte DeIZ. neilu aesseutlly
fleted oe eel to prCieretee steae1 iaet
ty. ie.0a box. M0boEPIC $5.0 b bC
mail all receipet oe peaicl
A RHITTRNBURANT. for everygl5.
r ier relnd the th t mo ney th k t'l nathee
mire it not effeted. Th~ouew-" tef tetee't.Joui
tea od out yvul, of both seue pymasoeutl
-eg brA .onlT. . . et C t eee AddAde
W r 27 7 wwT]v. POHTLAND, o
For cede by Lapeyre Bros.. (Treat Fdlio
Faber's golden Female Pills
For Female Irregulai'
o. the iarket. NCeI
IJ i ~~ttteheaohin ieatene
Sael. Thccessfeully tim
I h lie'.. lUt LIH l
In re n. rppres ldse.
Don't be humbugged
Save Time, Health,,
Seat to any address
1eture by mail on re
Wactwune~h, B.Z27, PORTLAND. 01
Bola by Great EoU.4eoRlda
Great Falls, Montana.
OA Crockery.
Stoves and
Ihls sr'a: is all new goods of the best grades only. We buy everything in car lots
from first hands and our prices cannot be met west
of the Missouri river.
We are Sole Agents for the Celebrated (harter Oak and Universal Stoves and
ranges; California Powder Co., and for Thompason's Crrugated Iron
Rooling; also Mining and Blacksmith Supplies.
W- Headquarters for Builders and General Shelf and Heavy Hardware.
J. K. CLARK & CO.,
We have for.sale lots lin 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 Installment 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.,
Avenue opposite Joe Conrad's Dry Goods Store.
W. S. WETZEL & 00O.,
Real Estate and Collection Agents,
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.
Room 2, adjoining Telephone Office Ist Ave. S & 3d, Great Falls
Montana -:- University.
A BOARDING and DAY SCHOOL for both jexes, located at University
Place, near Helena, Mont.,
Will open its halls to Students for the first time Sept. 4, 1890
1 College. 2 College Preparatory. 3 Normal. 4 Commercial. 5 Musie.
6 Art; also Phonography and Typewriting, and a brief course in Common English.
'Terms reasonable. Prospectus giving full information sent on application to the
President, F. P. Tower, Helena, Mont.
Fresh Bread, Delicious Cakes, California Fruits, New Candies,
and the best brands of Cigars at
Bread Delivered to all lmrts of the city free.
Telenhone No 139. - A, LYALL, Prop'r, 3d St.
First National Bank
Paid-Up Capital - $500,000 I Surplus and Profits - *300,00.,
Individual Deposits $2,300,000 m overument Deposits 100,000
S.T. HAUSER, President, A J. DAVIS, Vice-Presidet,
E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier, T. H. KLEINSHMIDT, Ass't-Cash.
FIRST NATIONAL, Fort Benton, Montant
MISSOULA NATIONAL, Missoula, Montana
FIRST NATIONAL, Butte, Montana. ,
A General Banking Business Transacted,
. hL. I IN
S Dry Goods, Grocerles, Ill
General Merchandise
The Best Prices always paid for Grain and Country Produb

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