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The weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1891-1894, July 04, 1891, Morning, Image 3

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R DO'S DAY TO WIN
a the, Colors of Yale and
I es the Race and Boedle
(Galore.
E OF WATERS IN IOWA,
re Swept Away and Hun
P of Families Rendered
Homelels.
kly Iteview Iieports a Slight
mnragement in the Buoi
ness outlook.
NOTIR Eli HOAT-RACE.
Harvard) surprlseat All by 1lent
itu Yale.
ataooa. Conn.. June 20. The
annual fournmile, eight oartl.
way race between the iale and
university crews was rowed this
r the ''hames course from Win
int to (ule s ferry and was won
ard by eleven lengths. 'I'ime,
ale's time. 21:317. The record
nas: nale nine victories and
feats. Harvard seven victories
defeats. Pale holds the time
arvard's plucky victory is the
surprise that has occurred in
thleties for many years. aaod
rowing conceded that race to
nst to a man, and ta strong was
timent in favor of Yule that
Yale money left at the pool
tnt uncovered even at odds of
and 100 to 00.
Sri tooK the lean at the start ant(
head with a rush and their shell
ead. The Crimeons' supporters
observation train and on in
Ie steamers became frantic with
nt, which as Harvard continued
a commanding lead continued to
. As the excitement spread some
kless work was done by the
steamboat captains. There were
a and that there were no serious
is simply a matter of good luck.
i ile up the river the tug boat
ran into the side of the press boat
watrwket, the shock throwing
-five to fifty people off their feet.
finish where the channel was
ed with all sorts of craft the
awatawket in trying to avoid a
on with the Rhode Island struck
tug America a hard bump amidships
ing many people sprawling over
decks. Fortunately no one
overboard and no one was seriously
. The scenes at the finish were
most noisy character, Harvard
lng wild with joy, while thous
of Yale supporters were decidedly
alien over their unexpected defeat.
scenes along the river were of an
wally brilliant and lively character.
observation train of 55 cars carried
mense crowd, while at the least 75
era, steam yachts and big sailing
ta either followed the crews over the
or were aunchored in desirable
tons. Favorable places along the
ýg bank were crowded with sight-seers.
Pleanp tI at 11:33' the crews came down
uya toward the stake boats. Harvard
ung in their shell and Yale in their
h. Harvard backed into position
:31, and Yale after embarking at
foat camne into place at 11:40. The
were at once cautioned and given
ord. Harvard caught the water
and setting a fast stroke of forty at
pushed the bow of their boat
fly in front. Yale started with a
y-eight strokes and though they put
at deal of power into their strokes,
Yale boat did not move as quickly
as expected. Harvard held her fast
ke for a short time during which
had 15t1 yards from the start,
reased their lead to nearly one length.
r a few strokes, both crews caught the
ell and splashed quite badly. Then
tling down each crew gave a very
tty exhibition of rowing. Harvard's,
wever, were clearly sending their boat
ng at a better speed than they have
er shown in practice and were gradual
creeping away from Yale stroke by
oke. 'ale's work on the other hand
as much inferior to that seen in their
ly practice pulls cod there was a per
*t ptible hang and settling of the boat
ter each stroke. After a half
le Harvard led by a clean length,
arvard pulling :38 strokes and Yale
the time being, Harvard 2:27 and
ale 2:33. All during the second half
arvard continued to gain and it be
me apparent that, barring accidents,
e Cambridge crew would win. Here
e steamers crowded in on the boats
d the wash caused both to do some
ed work for a few strokes. Nearing
e mile flag. Harvard. pulling :1i and
ale 34, had increased their lead to nearly
three lengths.
Time at mile flag, Harvard :r01. Yale
,1.
mm the mile to the miie and a half
rvard continued to jaii foot by foot,
It became a question of how many
the Harvard would defeat Yale. At
mile and a half flag Harvard was
g al and Yale 35. Time at this
t, Harvard 7:40. Yale 7:5.
the next half Harvard did strong
steady work and increased th:"ir lead
nearly six lengths. Yale's bout con
ned to settle and hang and it was now
a procession. Just after passing the navy
ard the tug Cassle got squarely into
arvard's course and they were obliged
to make a wide swerve. Yale, however.
profited little by this incindent and liar
vard getting back to their course con
tinued to widen the space between their
boat and that of Yale. At the two mile
ýIag Harvart was 10:40 and Yale 10:41.
Harvard pulling 38 strokes and Yale 35.
At two and a half miles Harvard had
gained an additional length, pulling 38
strokes per minute and Yale S5. Time,
J Harvard 12:55; Yale 13:14. After pas
` ing the three-mile ft Harvard kept up
their fast stroke, pulling it very cleanly
and increased their lead until at the
three and a half mile flag they had a
good lead of ten lengths.
Time at three and a half miles. Har
varg 18:23; Yale 18:5.
After passing the three and ahalf mile
flag both crews settled down for a final f
spurt and here again Harvards showed r
their superiority in every way over the
New Haven crew. Both crews were do.
ing excellent work but Harvard's shell
continued to show a steady gain and
they passed the finish pulling 40 H
strokes a minute while Yale
eleven lengths behind, rowed 37. Har
vard's crew rowed at once to their quar
ters, and Yale paddled up to Gale's berry.
Officials were: Referee. Wm. A, Meikel.
ham. of Columbia; judges, Sexton, Har
vard, Cook, Yale; timers. Adams, Har
vard, Adee, Yale. Havard's friends were H
wildly enthusiastic over the resnit.
THE IOWA DELUGE.
The Ierrtlbe Dlsruactive Force of the
Waters- Hntdreds of Families
Homaeless.
Fonr 1)on00(:, Ia.. June 20.- An eye
witness of Tuesday's flood who has just
arrived from Cherokee, states it is neces- .1
sary for one to see to have the least idea
of the great amount of damage done.
"Why," he exclaimed, "it is simply ter
ribly wonderful the way that imnuense
hady of water swept things before it.
houses were but iubtbles on its crest. I
was at Cherokee when the cloud burst
came and in less time thaji it tabes to
tell it the tisel wais upon the town.
IHoises were seen to tremble, swing half
1aroun11 aniti e t arritO along by the i
torriits. iTre-s were beit l li Lrokin
like reeds and not ia thing couli stop the t
territic(na tiwrd rush of water and all
this occurred before the people could
p ossibly realize what had happened. The
Inist remarkable feature of the disaster
is that any of the people in the track of
the tilod esiaped with their lives. As
far as I know no lives were lost at
Cherokee and the immediate vicinity."
The storm rendered between three
hundred and four hundred families
homeless in and about Cherokee. 'Thhese
were being cared for in the Masonic, G.
A. IR. and Knights of Pythias halls at
Cherokee. The Illinois Central's loss is
12,077 feet of road bed and 97 feet of
piling. This does not include the bridge I
taken out over the Sioux river. Theii
amount of damage will reach a quarter
of a million dollars.
A DEVASTATING FLOOD.
A Town in Iowa Nearly Swept Away amu
(treat Iaumage bone Elsewhere.
Hoo8s, Iowa, June 20.--At the Chi
cago & Northwestern headquarters in
this city was received today the tirst di
rect news from the scene of the floods on
the Maple River branch of the road. The
dispatch is from the operator at Moville,
and says the town is almost wiped out.
Water runs into the depot windows and
is up to the ceilings of all the buildings.
All the houses in the flat portion of the
town have been swept away and the rail
road turn-table is washed from its place.
There are miles of track gone between
Moville and Kingsley, also most of the
small bridges and the bridge over the
Sioux river. This destruction is now
being supplemented by another storm,
raging at present in the same vicinity
and extending south to the main line of
the Northwestern. It is raining very
hard and the storm is traveling east.
An Appeal for Help.
('ii :onumi :, Is., June 26. Five
hunired people are rendered homeless
and destitute in this city by Tuesday's
flood. The resources of the citizens have
seen taxed to the utmost to meet the
present requirements of these people and
outside aid must be given to avert hard
ship. Mayor H. D. Bloon has issued an
appeal to the public for aid and tele
gra lied the governor for 100 tents. Con
tril utions may be sent to Mayor 1lmoan
who will ackwwledge receipt and place
It in the hands of a responsible execu
tive cotnmittee which has been appointed
to distribute aid.
A FATAL CYCLONsE.
It Dashes a Buiding to Pleae. and Kills
Several Alen.
MourT CARnEL, Pa., June 20.- The
Patterson Coal company breaker, located
at Natalic village, two miles north of
thes city. was destroyed by a cyclone this
afternoon and the following persons were
killed: J. N. Blossom, Hawley. Pa., J.
Bently Dodeon, Mickshiny, Pa., Richard
Roberts, Luzerne, Pa., Wm. Lodge Luz
erne, an Italian unknown and another
stranger, all still under the debris. The
breaker was located on the summit of a
big mountain about 1,600 feet above the
sea level. It ran almost due east and
west. The structure was 300 feet in
length and the highest point was 165
feet Lodge Roberts and two
unknown men were slaters and were
engaged in rooting the breaker
at the time of the accident. The other
men killed were carpnters and met
their death while employed at work on
the interior of the breaker.
Shortly after noon the sky in the north
became black and the darkiess grew in
tense. The men perched on their high
tower gazed on the advancing storm ex
pecting to come down in tine to avoid
the rain. A flsasi of lightning illumined
the horizon, a thunder-peal shaking the
ground followed, ).nd the next minute a
terrible wind-gust gathered up the
mighty structure as though it was a
feather. and, whirling it around, dashed
it to ruin. The men were mangled al
mot beyond recognition. The breaker
was one of the largest in the region, its
cupliit) being about 40,0t0) tons per
month. The cost of erection exceeded
$100x,i0. The loss falls on Wilkesharre,
Pittaburg, and Philadelphia capitalists.
TUN MtIBMOiRI lItElt,
It Is Within 11I Inehes of the Highest
Point iteached in to Years.
Sir. Josi-ti, Mo., June 2).- The river
has risen steadily since Saturday and at
noon today is within sixteen inches of
the highest point reached in ten years
and is still rising. If the river should
overflow the French bottoms it is ex
pected a new channel will be cut through
leaving many farms on an island and
diverging the stream from the Kansas
shore two miles. If the present rate of
rise continues twenty-four hours the
stock yards and hundreds of houses in
South St. Joseph will be inundated. The
situation is serious as to the packing
interests as well as to hundreds of small
farmers on the low lands.
PARNELL HAPPY AS A CLAM.
ti
di
tit
He Proposes to Clinch His Marriage L
with an Early Religious wi
Ceremony. h
ili
HE NEVER FELT BETTER IN HIS LIFE. ;
Will Turn His Attention to the Irics Ire
Industrial Question- Comning 0l
to America.
tl
.Ioky Britton Meets a Fatal Accident L
--A Fatal and Desctructive
Cyclone.
S.iINELL ac,5P'i1*
it
Now T1h11ut He it Happily Mturriet He ill11
.%nina Turo HIM Attenti~ on 1'in ities.
1ty not. itiint (it. Parnell. thiring his .
inter, liew at Brighton tolay upon his
marriage to Mrli. O 'Shela, Said he found li
it imipossible to procure a citarriage
license for any cocontry ihurth and in .
order to prevent delay he thouight it
best to have the cereinny performied at a
the registry ,tlice at Steyning near I
Brighton. Parnell added the church t
ceremnny wou'di s celebrated in lh ton In
so soon as he and Mrs. Parnell were able c
to put in a fortnight's residence there.
This would probably be after the elec
tions at Carlow for the successor in t
in parliament to the late Ot'orman t
Mahon. Parnell also, referring to the t
religions ceretmony which is to take
place in Iondon, said that in the event
of his case he would do his beat to pre- F
vent mutsiders from being present. i
"especially reporters," lie added with ai
smile. I
Asked if he intended to take an active I
part in the Carlow election. Parnell re- I
plied: "I shall certainly go to Carlow. in t
fact, I start tomorrow night if I can pos- r
sibly manage to do so. I am eonnident I
that we shall win."
This election, it may be stated, is the I
only election since the O'Shea divorce i
proceedings in which Parnell has had a
chance of winning. He will take Mr.. I
Parnell with him to Carlow if he can I
possibly do so, but Mrs. Parnell is known
to be a bad sailor und, on the other hand
she is compelled to remain near her law
yers owing to the coming trial of the
will suit in which she and her brothers I
are interested in respect to the Elthtnttu
piroperty.
Parnell intends in future to devote
special attention to the Irish industrial
question in which he is more interested
than any other question at present. He
cently Parnell has given a general stilt
port to Balfour's Irish land hilt, believing
that it is a well conceived mnisure and
that it will be well carried out Parnell
believes the measure referred to will
greatly benedit both Irish tenants and
Irish land owners. In conclusion Par
nell said he intends if possible to visit
the I'nited States during the comiing
atoutnun. lie is of the opinion that the
sentiment of the Irish and Irish-Aiteri
cans on the other side of the Atlantic is
in his favor, conseqiuently Parnell will
I try to attend the Irish national eonven
tiot to be held at Baltimore, Md., during
the fall.
Whnn Parnell was asked a hat he
thought would le the political effect of
his marriage to Mrs. O'Shea. he said he
had not given the question thought and
did not intend to think what the effect
of his marriage would he. Hle and his
wife, Parnell 'xplained. were perfectly
happy, and he was now experiencing
greater happiness than ever previously
during the entire course of his life. The
reporter with whom Parnell had this in
terview adds: 11 never saw Parnell in a
more healthy coitttion or better spirits."
P.SHINELi'a STANDING.
His Friends Think With His Moral Posi
tion Assured ils Political Ieotrra
lion is only a Matter of Time.
(Copyright 1S111 by New York Atsociated Press. I
Loaxnu, June 2-.- Mr. and Mrs. Par
nell entertained some friends yesterday
evening at Walsingham Terrace and re
ceived today several intimates. Parnell
has sent greeting to a number of adher
ents in the house of cor.nuons expressing
pleasure that the prolonged period of
suspense is over and thanking theni for
their steadfast friendship during his
troubles. He writes tinder apparent
conviction that his marriage will rapidly
enable him to be reinstated as I risk
leader in parliament. A strong impres
sion prevails in the same direction in the
house of commons in spite of the know
ledge of the fact that the Catholic clergy
will not accept the marriage as cola d
ing his offense. English liberals ire
ready to hail him as the man doing his
best to atone for his faults.
Parnellites tonight did not ripire to
sound the opinion of members on th
marriage. Fronm every side congratulu
tions poured in unsolicited on their I
moral rehabilitation. Friends in the
house of colmmions have sent to IIrighIto
an invitation to Parnell to make in early
appearance in the house of con uoms.
when his entree is likely to be greetel
with cheers. If the feeling in parliament
reflects the sentiment of the country the
marriage will become a big political
event. No immediate restoration of con
fidence between Parnell and the liberal
leaders is possible, nor is it probable the
faction feud will end without long oppJi
sition from some of his now irreconcila
ble enemies; but the marriage has de
prived his foes of one of their nost p'
tent weapons of attack. His moral po
sition assured political restoration. it is
generally believed, becomes it matter of
time.
The future plans of Mr. and Mrs. Par
nell indicate that after a period of
seculsion it is their intention to enlarge
their social life. Mrs. Parnell talks of
leaving Brighton and taking a large
house in London. If she wins the pro
bate suit she will be rich and able to
entertain. Those knowing her best say
she aims to form a political and artistic
salon to create which she has capacities
equal to her ambition. It has long been
known she has been a valuable poli
tical ally of Parnell with whom she has
discussed every turn of affairs more in
timately than with any member of his
party. It can be predicted with certainty
that under her open guidance Parnell
will immediately modify his taities. In
he fight with the McCarthyites reconcil
iotion will he the watchword. The tirst
contest Carlow will he fought on the I
Parnelite side with greater attention to
larsonil amenities. A letter from E.
Dwyer (iray indicates this change. He
renews his appeal for a reconciliation and
urges that the Carlow contest be fought
on both sides in such a way as will not
he used hereafter as an argument against
the capacity of Irishmen to adjust their
own domestic and national affairs. Mc
Carthy has practically withdrawn from
the leadership of his party.
TEl1tRIVIC IPOWH)ER EXPLOSION.
Liglhtnaiug (Saune. the Eixploainn of Two
Thouaind Kegs of Powder.
t.11.viaiiro. Tex.. June 2(. Amoit 11
a. In. today during the prevalence of an
electrical itorr which plssed over the
city a hilt of lightning deseended strink
ing unt exploding the powder house of
the American Powder company. con
tiiuiig two thousand kegs of powder. I:
The concuaioi mu cused the hazard &
I Iport anil the LTiflin &- Hund powder
I'uses to expjle adnl the tire works
iiagazine of the Victor Cortinas.
Although these powder mnagazines were
liiated iesr Eagle (irove. four miles
west of the city. the shock of the ex
plisoumn mum useitd liiiusai- to rocik in
the city as if in the throes of an earth.
quake. Glass was broken. doors thung
olan, platier fell from the wall, gonods
came tuiibling down froni shelves,
caused by the swaying of the buildings.
ant the people stiod aghast. at what they
knew not. .1 telephone message froni
the scene of the disaster told the cause
of the pertubition and disielled the fear
that had seized upon the people. Chaos
and ruin marked the line of the disaster.
Where the powder house stood there is
not a vestige of the building left, and the
site of the American powder magazine is
marked by a hole in the ground 120 feet
in circumference and froin twenty-tive to
thirty in depth. Scantlings fiiur by
four were hurled through the air
half a mile by the terrific force of
exi lision and brick and other debris is
scattered over a large area of territory.
Buildings in the immediate neighbor
hlid and for three-qluarters of a mile
ire badly wrecked and a number of per
sons hurt. one man fatally. The otfice
iof the stock yards was Imadly wrecked
. ind fourteen head of cattle and other
stock were killed. Total loss. 82t0.itk0.
Timber Vardl iurned.
M.hixstvro.uis. .June 2ti. A Tribune
special fromn ('loquet, Minn., says: At
2:a() this afternoon a fire was discovered
in the yard of the Nelson Lumber com
pany near the mill. A strong wind was
blowing and the fire spread rapidly
through the yards and toward the mill.
It looked at one time as if the whole
town must go. The whole fire brigade
turned out promptly and through their
most desperate exertions the fire was
ucindlned to the lumber yard. Over 2.3.
t(k)0,fkk feet of dry lumber were hurned.
The lies is estimated at half a million.
Many persons were injured during the
fire which is still hurning. though under
control.
TIHE (i-ilL.SN INSURGENTS.
Tiwy Will Not t- Reagtutil It)l'tu hio-v
ernmmnttt.
\ .o rIi ioN. .J ut'e 29. Don Pedro
.lontt. the ('hilian congressional envoy.
allowed another day to puss without
making his appearance at the executive
mansion or department of state. It now
begins to appear the mission with which
Senor Montt and his asssciates are in
trusted is regarded as a failure in so far
as their official recognition by the United
States government is concerned, and it is
i probable they will be received in any
cupacity either officially or unofficially
by any executive officer of the govern
tment.
A person well versed in diplomatic
precedents and thoroughly aequainted
with the history of the department of
state this afternisn said the reason for
the adoption of this course by our gyv
ernnment was broader than any of the
questions involved in the present case
and was founded upon it uniform line of
precedents running hack to the dalt of
the civil war. Early in the history of the
reltellion the oonfederaey sent represt
tatives to Loandon auni Paris to e
( tare recogniiun for their cause. Se
ward. then sicretary of state, preatpily
instructed Ad.ais and Dayton. United
States ministers ait London and I'iris
resjetirely.to notify the governments of
I reat itritan and Prance that the recep
tion of these inifederate agents either
olleidly or privattily. would be regarded
by the United states its a elitist for the
breaking otf of diplimittiv reiations.
Further than this Seward refused to re
eyive thte joint notes of the British tntd
French ministers referring to the state
Iof the civil war in theli United States anil
undertaking that their governments
should iit strietly as neutrals. The
I secretary's rejoinder to this lhit state
mett was that the governments could
only nat ts friends of the anitted States.
later on Seward refused to utll any in
terecturse with Emperor Muximnilian.then
siriuingto establish his empire in Mexico
or even to receive from hli a letter of
condolence on the death of President
Lincoln.
So it has been the uniform custom of
the United States government. and the
custom which will not in the judgnient
of diplomates te broken in the case of
the (hilian insurgents, to refuse to rec
ognize the revolutionary tittvetitents in
Ameritan republies. It is said in dipli
muatic circles that this custom is founded
upon good jplicy and tends to conserve
American interests. Revolutions amung
our neighbors on this hemisphere. it is
asserted. obstruct commerte. injure
American residents at disturbed Istints,
and bring about untold compliiations.
so that good policy dictates an adherence
to an established government as long its
it can maintain itself in power. which.
it is assumed, it can not longer do
against the will of the majority of the
people.
T. GAHAGAN,
REAL ESTATE
Mines and Mining Stock.
BARGAINS IN ACRE PROPERTY.
LOTS ON ELECTRIC LINE AND IN ALL
ADDITIONS.
Sole agent for WILLARD ADDITION, situated at terminus of
Great Falls & Canada and Great Northern railways.-Only two miles
from business center of Great Falls.
PRICE OF LOTS---$100 TO $300
Established 1883. Always Cash.
THEO. GIBSON,
Dealer In
Hides, Sheep Pelts, Tallow, Furs
Highest market prices paid at all times for all;the above named
articles. Special attention paid to shipments from the country. Cor
respondence solicited. Call on or address,
Theo. Gibson, Great Falls, Mont.
HARDWARE.
t
HOTCHKISS & HAWKINS,
Have the finest assortment of
Shelf, Bailding and Heavy Hardware
r in GREAT FALLS Estimates for PLUMBING furniebed on uponii
tion. All kinds of PLUMBING ANL TIN WORK L NE TO ORI)EJ
Call and got prices. Stone block, Central Avenue.
J. .. rtiLL. Iresdt Ir; W. W. 'ONN'F it, "rc. & Tress
PAKti UA PsdN, Vice-President. J. iIOOKWALI lit, Gen'l Agent
THE GREAT FALLS
Water-Power& Tonsite Co.
GREAT FAL' having the greatest available water-power on the Amerkan
continent, is der! _ed to be the chief industrial city of the northwest. The Montana
Smelting Corv"..ny having erected a Silver-Lead Smelter costing #1.000,000. now
employs 8" nen.
Tb oston & Montana Consolidated Company has Legun the construction of a
Coppet Smelter with extensive Refineries and facilitie. for the manufacture of
Sheet Copper and Copper Wire, to cost $2,500,000, and will employ within a year
1,000 men.
Ground has been selected and operations begun for the construction of the
Butte & Boston Copper Smelting Works. At tireat Falls soon will be in operation
the largest Copper Smelting and Manufacturing Works in the United States.
GREAT FALILS is now the terminus of four railrmads-the Great Northern.
the Montana Central and the Great Falls and Sand Conte-. Sne, 'ow extended to
mines of oPecions metals in the Belt mountains, and the t reat Falls & Canada, con
necting Great Falls with the great Coal Fields at Lethbridge, North West Territory.
and with the Canadian Pacific Railway.
It is the Commercial Center of Northern Montana,
1t has a population of over 6,000 and is growing rapidly. Enterprises now under
way and to be inaugurated will greatly increase the population this year.
The great water-power improvement is new completed and upon such a
stupendous scale as to furnish power for scores of manufacturing institutions and
employment for thousands of men.
No town in the Rocky Mountain region offers greater inducements to the settler
or investor, and all such are respectfully invited to come and see for themselves.
For information regarding GREAT FALLS and surrounding country, address
J. BOOKWALTER, Gen'I Agent.
Great Falls. Montana.
R. D AS1111 T BELT, MONTANA
Dry Goods, Groceries, air.
General Merchandise
The Bost Prices always paid for Grain and Country Produce
GREAT - BARGAINS
D)iamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Sterling Sliver. Clocks,
H. RINGWALD, JEWELER:
124 Central Ave., Great Falls.
The large.tstock to select from at the lowest prices. All gosdlswarranted
A. M. tOLTER. President. M. M. HOLTER. Vice.'residont. ALFRED LUtEitO, Sec.Tre.
Holter Lumber Co.
Incorporated. Capital. S100.000.
IN CONNECTION GREAT FALLS PLANING MILL.
-Dealer in
Lumber, Floria, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Windows,
DOORS, LIME and BUILDING MATERIAL.
Charles Wegner, Manager.

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