Newspaper Page Text
10INGS FOR NEIHARITS
KiKllnown Mill lan to Put in li pI-rg' Pant at That IPflHe Ihortly.I •aldredl Tons to Ihe the' I.ily llipallc'ity of tile WoIrs. in c ontempllation. ujlittion of the Qulleenl of the jill Mine mhows Its Won de.rful Riclhaes. Illportant visitors were in (ireat It the close of last week, and they *nii went silently. That their mis rsof importance will be seen by follows. and which was learned by I,5I. from a gentleman who is gJly familiar with the objectt of ians. These visitors were 1. ''T. ner. the famous republican poli and promoter of irndustrial aenter nh.one headquarters are at Wash , and Charles II. Lawrence, of ,lphia. who is an active capitalist, r cani and an indeperlent in poli -tseason Mr. Mlichener met onet oft Courad brothers. of this city. in titn.. and promised to comet out tea look at the Queen of the Hills taen as leisure would permit. e weeks he and Mr. Lawrence been in t'tall perfecting plans to an Sl. stamp quartz mill at Lehi, the ores' from the Tintic district t, be worked. Ground will be tafr that mill at once. W. (i. Conrad came from Kalis Friday last, reaching here about p. nl.. where he met Messrs. Mich and Lawrence. Immediately upon rival a special train was sec.ured the gentlemen went to Neihart. .\r there they at once proceeded to In the Queen of the }Hills mine. it\as thoroughly inspected in every ing. This. it may be said. is one of met taluable silver producing propl i in thei state. It is printciipally }h? the Conrad lis. a.d Messrs. hwining and '. L. I Parker. The-. -,f the Hills has beehna thlrouaii.ghly .ete-ltattrally devetloped,. showingtItt ut-ies or high grade silver re,. .t[, I , by tunnels anti shaftst. one h lgei.g in over a thousand feet anl er :'I feet. It hats been e.ploreda ienthy to dlemonstrate the fact that nile-l a valuatble properly. IHithi tI rotnduct of the mine haes Ieeen i pe to tihe smelter at (;rleat Falls. a- sill bea shown by what follows the t,, at mine will be treatted at Nei r .all icuhener is already operat t!ls att lsoen. Colontado. and Park SI'tla. At this latter point there blipped and treated acre frtom thet n of thet Hills mine. It is easy of I ,ctit and the plant wlich will Ie in at Neihart will readily treat one dred tons per day. The fame of tile had preceded the shipment of ore ark Cityv and its treatment there watchited by various representatiave I pital who since that tilme have miatle tures looking to the purchase eof thie rty. Mr. Michener. however., hadl in Iorrespondence with the owners thi mine. and an examination of the i rty impressed them so favorably the /'leittNs: is warranted in saying, tw-rk will begin at an early altten o ,instrm.tion of the plant near thet • t ili gentleullln rltutlled hI rie oi al they txook the west bound train hiut a conferenel with Superintln I *I.hilbsrn wi\il i \vie, t leehuidinir thbuer it will be imore ateaitighlieu. t10 'i ilarge mill at Neihart ir it I irat I 1r. Johnson argued in fat of t ity. and told theiu if th:, erit.l wai iumr and other facilities they wol t lie to obtain here. lie also Catle it Pie inion that a satisfahctry rate !d hI arranged on ores. as a singh . i. aun bring down twenty two cars - sa fe ty . T h e h a u li il . u p 1 l c o.u l au ,l f plies would le it ,rn litli ilt ;ilt tivte affair. rl Miehener enquirel if it was hlily ane concessions wouild he granted Great Falls. and was infirnal.,d thati city always shows a dispnsitin tto i ',urage every kind of publico ect r I-i Sle and M~r. L.tawrence regard the je 't of building a large mill eitht 'r it at Falls or Neihart with decided I They will come back this nuas as Sas possible to look further into the 15Ct and to confer withi the liuarl.I I Me. It is understood the plant. s at t contenmplated, will Lie put ito at art, and be in olwration in lin"' t .hs, but inducements iay Ie ihll tthich willsecure the hltatiion of the' "ctiun works here. In any ie rt tit i Cens of Neihart will be greatly I,,n i by the increased operati-nll t" li i chl of the ti ton mill will Ii. .ii hadtlnewlPtal Stnth I strueli,. th Ing aliti -In. Itrighl ut'ultr.. Wr \. (. Conradl and family air , iS wits at the itPark ihtel. und the trill 1e.-4 here during lIht winter unlitlii. l' oiraid in speaking of KIlisalll seh Sy' to a Tulllllnl . representative said at l was a thrivinig tlown and that its t"Ltk was very tIlattering.l .\ hand t" depot of stoniie allld brlink is inl)i tUirse ofconstriuctiion tandl many lsi' i b blocks and residelii'e uildlings alre r'r way in addition to ia large nulii.ter -'-dy coimpleteld adtl I i' leiipied. Tih R bla one of tihe mlist e'upiilete sys ýot water-works land eteitrie light Splanlts in the west. Mitualt-d as Kul Oi is it has aitn lsureld prioserotus lire and its reitdelits hia'. lievery rea o feel great contidenIee in thu tiw'nl. p nimense fortet ouf wtlstirn Mthilltllin ..lctl tributary to Kalliell iand it Ibod to lewnoule a raist llllut.r .-ticturinl celteir. CONRAD NATIONAL. I5ANK. Thin New Inilltutulo Opserll for 1lllimnis Iast Monady. On Monday morning the Conrad Na - tional bank, with a paid up capital of 8L(.1,000 opened its doors to the public, succeeding the Conrad Brothers in the banking business. The officers of the. new organization are as follows: Presi dent, C. E. Conrad; vice president. W. Ui. Conrad: cashier, W. A. ('onrad. The o Conrad Bros. are the pioneer bankers of Kalispell, having opened a banking house here when the town was but a few months old. Their business has grown so rapidly that they found it necessary to increase their facilities in every wny, and they therefore decided to national ize. In a very short time they will be in the cew home now being constructed for that institution, which will afford the accommodations now requteid. The banking rooms in the new block at the corner of Main and Second street will I be the inest 1I the northwset. The building Is to be heated with steam andT V will be supplied with hot and cold water, electric lights and all modern convenien ces. The furniture and fixtures will be of beautiful tdesign and handsome finish. The rapid increase in the banking busi ncss speaks volumes for Kalispril as the, S'omnmercial and iunanial center of this gre.i t counlltry. The t -inrad bIrothels are pionelr.e of Montana, having ,een engaged in theI' cattle, muining. nierc'hlautile. Steani bont and freighting ibusiness. from the early times in Montana to the plresent luate. At one time they had the largest overlaiul freighlting outlit in Montana. They now have in ahllition to their bank-. I ing inte rests large holdings in the cattle and mininig business, and only recently closedI out an immense nerchantile busi-i ness at lFort lienton. which was restul, t listd in the steamboat das a of lenton. s The ('onrad bIrothers are tnUo of texel lent judgemennt and hae become rich l by faithful adherence to usiuness. Kalis p pll (;raphie, (clet. 11;. (:1111) NEWiS itiK I'isll tIIItiiN. OCnplalin Tavlor Nottflestd 1 lhPe shil,,nnent n il Trout and l ias~ fe l 'lish. S Ih ,',. Captain .1. I). Taylor is in receipt if ai notification fromlll Tarleton I. Ieann. as. st istant in charge of the division of tish culture at the I nitedI States Commnission of Fli'sh and Fisheries. Washington, I . C..tthat !.:l<s trout consisting of :g . NHI brook trout and |;.i0N) black spotted, U trout -- will shortly arrive in this i.ity. ('aptain l'aylor has mailc preparations Y to receive the fish andt upon their air f rival the.\ will be distributedl and placed in thie Teton, Ielt. Smithl and Sun rivers. . a car load of black Ihas, are now uii toute and will tbe placed in tbh water at SSun riv..r bridge. This is good tidings t, tlh litherulen of nrthern M ontuna. ('aptaini Taylor has given utntich tinmt so, i attention t o st uring this .-ut.ign ,,ent iand hie has the gratitieatiou of kt, .viing tha lt h is aflrt hate at lalst il I"I r .\ii'lla ,ieln at tlihe streams namli ll tlled a .- shi uty tio b stJoilkd itih nilsh whiLch t t theu f a yar or tw, wll. make them the finest liishin, with -r.- in tlh \\11.1" iii. ill I1.T .6T1 ,1' 111.\:1.1 U S t1110-1u Ill I 1 "r Tlia . n : a1 l x1 II', Tlie 'tl' i NI. ', vtry iof tit Ith) t ll miill at Ne.lhart. tl work the' -e. of the - iutelie of the Ilills Iliine. was niy l 1ack ingin onei iiiiiurtiint piarltl ul ar, iii lear\' inig a ildoubt as to lwhihe the plant will he erected. Frrill i genitlltlinan w\Vho knows it it is learned that ti' mIill will be put in at Nejhr't. in close lroximity t the Ilineit. There is nlot it dloulbt ias to thea gl.reit value of tihe ire body in the Queen ii iof till. ills und the oiwners ,of that prop t erty want the reduction works situatel h ol the mill site they own in coninectilon with the mine. whic:h w\ill furnish till the r or.e it can treat. 1 Thle plant talked iover with Suiperin t teil. Int Johnson is a clustoim plant andt the, gentlemen lthre to inspect the sit- II litite at Nelhart were io faur\clarabily im- a freltidl with what they saw that there t - Ii srtrion i probabll lity ia uill equIially as t large as the one t,, I)e built ait Neililrt t will be erected in this city. That such ai II plllnt wiould ptly a hIandluiiie return on fil thi investmlent lnoi o.le1 faminliar wit ii Ihl iimines oeulltluliils ,i thlii i-it' ilni \ i it iniiOlent ilinti l. iandi the iewa. tiat i luii Inmen as ll .ssrs,. Miiclliiinir tind I taw- a lie. have the erection of woirks ihere in rintreitipilati iin will Iie gladly rt ieived n by I the iiil.neownern. Shl.ulil thisadltitional t plant be ileidedl uponii. clnstruchtion will itnliielii'ely foll\ow tll starting of tlhe olta at Neililrt. I.I,."1T---1' Ilr't'tai \ Lisit of letters remlaining ueilullell fir; in the (Ireait Ialls lotstlliuce for the we-ek t entllng f )et. ".', IN.. I Anul liu. I'litrik Mlllllil.sll.t.n . Frnillk i Angis. Waltr illter. l) Andeiltnrs.n 'htrl#v Miller, A Si Anderson. Illeri-k ullirpii, Al.nu H , Illikei, Chirist ltatrphi it. M irullian. Wsm letoier. DIvid a I Iruow. Flrank Me ('ohllla, Jih M 'ut . W lol'ntD. Plaul 'allied. M .I M-l ve| . l Jit n i('llnh . Tism MhKe.llh Williu i i' iawMiLI . J Nieult. J i 1i uhdln . J ll i. - It .'ewru. my ri 0 w 1',,udeu, J Ihelp.,Jlil, i',ning.. ti'lirl ' Phillip.-. Jm tuit II I Irvez . 1no llintlw '- Hithii. Witilels ii I hpntth . h:olIF xl I tlthilltn jilllu. . a It'.mt), i' tln ll. J lll IeA Illie'h 'rln S nilmll~r n. Aullgust tlftvil, . I llhui t I Siitll, Aire s' ti.'itili'i 0 i - mi r-i t hni-r lilp I I tiill\ I1 I ,tuit.Iitie .hlh s itl I V. er"ioll-.Jlu lA I lllll I. Hlll-) .1 italfonrd. Andrcw .I I .ti ,e. Ihinr) I'rleitr. J ' t i, l rlii k V,dahl. .h.lf A 11 u1i na' i,. I \VW rmler. IFtr II I ' lll1 \1li"1\1'esltlake. ('lIlrea.l . 1 . o G"r 91" r itlt lll 1r. i tia.i I.,, . I" hiit.. 1ut iii..hint 115 1 - oto. Mr.-il .I 'el It C. 1 I1 t1.. i ,I I W irl.ti l, . I en - I lmeil l'l. i- , 1' - lut - .ull,. I l 91 .It , l utm l - t i l! 1i.'Iie r. Ki i e *" e "l i t \ iu i. - I l l - m. M1 i r. A n' i nl i u I)* a ti ell-- ItI I I'iek,,rwm.nMrsi due .I Ir:lia.v 1 r- li.t. ,IIh t li .. l'arrll lt'iiwl ul, ti1- Mi' vll il i.r M if H If not i-ill-on I i . til liii It h. Mrs l ih ll e(lilteu Iit- 911l. I" tnt-I r. bl il) c iu i:. \II- I : ', ' ; lli i. l tr. i. Au ni Sillan.u. \ -. larii FMnlik. i 1 i nll,. Mlls pont to the aH,.ll'Ier% Ilildll . M. ARE IN FAVOR OF FREE WOOL. , IResoultions. Adopted by thl I.sargit P.'mnllcelrs r of tile . ltiele in New Yor'k $ale. o Wool Iuty a I Delullionl d II m re I' 1.Which 1his PaI'al yzed an Int SpoItalt ldustr1'y. T'l'e P'icle of the1 I'lrlduet Steadily i)e 4 c.li1ned as i hResult of Iligh l Trifft MIeesues, Sej It is hlrdly probable that even a re r, publican will lecuse the Amcrican 1 SWool tllt (·otton Ielporter of beIin, a i ,I partisan publication. Editorially in the current issue it has the following iThe ato!n eo r tlhe Wool (irterS alnd I..lSIheep Breeders association i,' Intario , i and Iivingston countos, New York, in t Iadopting the resolution in faiort f Ifrre wool. which we print elsewhere. is lr'te!v significant. We believe it ia the begin.' ning of a movement which is to assumeni Slarge proportions among wool growers in t it the near future. ()ntario and Livingston I are among the most important wool- t growing counties of New York state. aind they are also strongly republican: but they realize that '*the success of the wool l y grower depends upon the success of tilh Swool manufacturer." ahd that the result Sof the McKinley bill has been to stiniu • late larger imports of wool in the raw v and maniufactured form than h-retofore. i und to rehluce tlhe price of woll . everal cents per lloundl. Local sh(eep men will be interested it the resolutions and they are reproduced They adopted numerous resolutions lit their last meeting. The' TI:IrIn. I pub. listihes at few of thncl;l and ask, thoe oip s posed to free wooll to re~ut them n i Whereas. It has been the pohcy in the Spast for this association tol allualIll pass stereltyped resolutions praying congress Sto restore the wool dluty -f I;.;7. or its r,1 lIvaItlent; anid W'hereas, This asiociatio, finally roI . oignizes the unsoundness of its last puos Str on onthis question. and. err realy to r.iorrect any error into which it may have I1 fallen. we b,'. leave to sullit the fo) '. owing: "i First W\e re.ognii. that the woil it tlity is a idelusiim aid a snare n: t the * wool growerl't iil that it ihas hei n largely i. instrumental ii driving to (lilt wall an ii inlustry it was cih cu:itei ti Ibenefit. ) .e'toult Prior ti 11%;6 . n111111ir thu' \a tf rIous changes of the' wo.l, duties. the it lrice of' wiiool iflu ltati-ld not in ylllputlli l ith thl tarilt. bilt b rliton of th iver i (oitrolling" law of Iimawn and ll upply. e the growers having reiite.,l high prices i andi low lprices inihi4r ligh tarIfI. imlill converselvy. low prir', andi hiih pIrices, under low tariffs. iT hirttt Thf s .th ,,fsu ' t t ic l' tl, it. t "titlt;, t ell dIlends on the ,u'-coes of th(. wob n manufacturelr. while th e .\IturIIcn mIIan ufautureIr is serioushl haluluallpped by reason of beinLIg compelI lled tto pay cnurlat' iant tarill taxes on every poundt of .cloth ing waol imported fot veiessarv ustiux ture, while' all foreign countries of any cosnequence have the bene'tit of free woot.t and atre thus 'nba tI tut tutIlt.iCistl tihe ilmanufacturers. ,eventh Englanhd. IFra·e' and x i er Ilfany are the olly three countries in thet worill that export wooletln mInufacL'tires ill excess of Iralw wool: in other words. these countries iby admlittint wootol fIte have created ait dematllnd ftor their honr' wool in 'excess of ,all w.ool required to cloth their peoph.. and after iving In ploy.utnt to laboir, texpor t more wou thal they have Iuipoirtled. The I'nited States. on the ,other tltnlt. by ilmpo.sing it high duty oln raw ,'oul tas; nomt onily dit - ftroed our e yIrIa tIrlati t t. f trade. bui sI throttled our toheufacturers as to rutl the iurket for ,tI tkstir Itth.ece. a titt give to i the Engli, I. It lirenh an ti ( 'rtilman ritannll'falt iLurers lltiht. cea t of o, itir t'arke for clothes. Eighth ' The fraee hl Isilta tii. Itf ralIt wol into h the It'itfe ,'it' 'h ,- " ,'lll 1 knoclk ut thelit imports f 1,n it ,otid.i and wr ult 'll eici e till. I l '-" .l t d ILprsl. t slate of our own uct utan in ton r. sthus .'t e losing rllesoi t intio t lly for i11 Sthese industries may ltgin ll.!trite , n tlrio al a Livingston cu.llnt l,.a , re 'iiput ican cotlitles. and four tyears agit tihel gave l a' , hrg'l majorities for H iri..-on. SSheep raisinlg and w lool growing is onei I of the prtn.ipal inlustries of that t..'ti,.. . and when the people were told dhlil crutic eiccess meant ruin for them hy, believed it. 1But they difter froii suink at ithr' people. and ui e willing to .,u knowledge their error. They have ..ln prices of their product decline insteld of tdva tece as the result fil hit hg rill'. and now they demand that wool shall be placed upon thi free list. Dr. 1'. A. Skiinnr. oif Texarkiii. Ir kanlis. is all enthusiast in the praise of Chamiberlain's Pain IBalim. lhe used it for rheumatism. and says: "I found it to bo a most excellent local rm, di." F ior sale by llapeyre B3ros., etruggilts. lie to A11 .l. Jones .\ Co.'s tilctin sale ' or i'heapi watc'hes. D"PRICES Baking d iPowder Used in .,ilios of Homes-do Years the S&als.d MONTANA'_ WLALTH. Value of the Real and Personal luolserty Assessedm in Ihe State. Attorney General Haskell has pre pared table No. 4. showing the number T of acres of land assessed: the value of real estate in its sub-division; the value of improvements; the value of personal property. exclusive of mooney: the value of money, and the total value of all property in the several counties of Mon- 1(4 tana, for the year 1892, as appears from I the assessment books thereof, after cor rction or equalization by the county Iards of equalization, and by the state board of equalization, as the same is shown by the statements of the Deverat county clerks, The number of acres of land assessed in each Liunty are: Beaverhead, 159, 2I54 ('ascade. 224,.ill;; Chateau. 119,091,0; Custer, 787.1lc ; D)awson, :23,75;1;I Deer Lodge, 5-..3.1,,7: a'ergus, 22.442;: Oalic tin. 428..i170: Jefferson, :kX0,11t; Lewis and ('larke. 277,.)4: Madison, 211.hi7fi;: Meagher. 51.S,728: Missoula, 280,222; Park. .179.3:98: Silver Bow. 28,01T: Yel lowstone. i;t1,189. Total, 5.737,1.84L 'the suh-divisions of the valuations contain real iestate other than town and city lots and mining claims; town andil city lots. mining claime. value of ism provenuent (on each class, personal prop erty and money. In the following table the total value Sof all real estate in each county is given Sin the thrst column and in the second I - column is given the total valuation. in I cluding raul estate, improt enients. per Ssonal property and mloney. n . S'alrclr , . .. .... , l.I; 1 . " .1'!1 ( h1 , r. . .. .... , :.1 nt :,2 .1224 Iletr I,, .. .... . I.:;11!.1" .,I.ll, l tlr llll...... 1.1G , 1 .:2 I. 1 .1 1 l ewis and tClark,'. 12 ti, inil Ml g,:X6 b litig cla ...tu . a ther i "l.r et ent1 it ) aller .. ...i .. ct i ni les is e 5,1 , 1.N ,ilver Il..w .... , ; ,.L:2.4?l 511I,10 1 1I etlo .tw lll,, . ,... ' ;l 33:,4, 6 It wall bhe en that lhe assessed valu ation (,f th. entire state, exclusive of mining c~laims and their improvements in all but six counties is t?120,17tl9.7. s (If this. the value of mining claims in lleatverleadl. Doer Lodige. Jefferson. Lew is and Clarke. Madtison andi Meaghlier counties. ihs given as rll.2,7;l, and tihe ~ improvm-mme-nt on them at ~il79.24;. D)eer Lo It clu 'OntV'H ilmoney is pleledt lit . l. :'5,,1S. but this itIludie the, net plro. isedis he ml' thut luines. The t.tal value of t;ll Inl"uirtI bh-I e Il(nini lo ruilriatleaassessed by the( state lIinrn, ml ,1f , iualizatitin is . 2, ,..:!. I11. . ,.I I tt1 - '1. 'Thei ted. 11 al h iaii l;; in Itlll , It Ituui-t ii : rlit)llus lillle in Ithe eves ,f thl I L tt opl" to Visit that ity andll it tlak if ;iat I.ulls f the F .ipt ai. .\i s sh ving a tin tr'l'atent reentliyn aiorded it rat Fallis ina' in that 'ity. the flt wilIl prvte ' if ter st: 1). B. Verniilye. the, t ri :t IE lis fa , a ii ta;l boiimecr, whit has ibei n i,: jail sine. last Friday on a charge if cheating pre firre l against hInm by the First National bank. which cashed a worthless rl.ut check filr him. was released froni custody this morning. The bank dismissed the cas"' and paid all costa. The bank fully exonerates Ntlr. V\ermillye. and It it in un derstoao that a settienient of the affair has Ibeen made that is entir'ely satisfac. tory tio both lparties. It was alslo ob suervei. that it is no .rime for a man toi draw a chel'ik on a hank in which lie has nitl fiunds or whiere he lhas ei..tilrawn his ti'c, in lit M11r. V'ertill\e' culld nil the ,standard ot)lie this i'l.iring and wanted it stated that lie had never tietn arraigneIid on tlhe I 'alllrge tlae against hi. unit had not been it' ciurl. Thegentlemuan exhillhteid lithe following letter frmn Mr. Iavls. 1lii 'aundet his arrest. fully exinerating hinl %'., t 1', i on it .11. y! ( I',1,, 1 r . It appearii' to my entire .-atislaction thait the' hatp',litt enterled by ine again-t ).i li"i I II V. \ r ,alt ly nu' haIsed nn a ni .sat lprb' n t t.iuo a1 the f t.s. a uld flat oI \Vras mtla l'nn of any altte pt to s - did -otfr ir t n,. es set forth Ill aiy complaillnt. I Iake pleasur irin maliing tih ab 1,, itillc-ten t. as the fat s it s first udat.orto,-, bh u,. appeared to .justift tI ,,'ti, .I t, ,,k .\xi- i \\ .l. | i\ i -. I Ilt " T ''i11 I-t11 1 % lttIl. 1 Itsiitlihg u seI|urne'I :1.1 111 In.)streri i5la1 1t1.1 t N turruiw 5..tii1e. IIirmu .M1. Pratt returned tio tht' it'\ shortly ater nuliniight anld reported that a-hile' ut a'ut' to his ranch, at few imtl. suulli aat F of the .ity I is. er,, a building -n fit,- at the hianid I' uu'te qin rry. \t'iiei I. i 'lt u i tih'e builF lin I ag.s lV reu i it mnunut. I lingoi thtl t'' u- and diu.cr rd t ii t F it eha a it th.e leg. antd that he had 'l i, st esrtaiped i IiII the burning u i :. ,.sterday \ 1;1' ",1: gaged ill motin: it huoter at the n ,.w SuMarry plaant l 11, t "wilth the aecide.nt. Ile was taken ,,"i,,' and :t pl,.-ICl;a: called i'h,.rel'si', '',I tih f ',a tule. ,on11, friends pilt i t a it. "u' 1' itS 11 ,o, t'fortabl a i in sn i,,', \\a\ the h,.ihl tmg c; itn tt lir, th1 ci ,ted: 1 !.i- r, ar,'. iand after lbit ,' ittfuril was takel: to e !r I''attl's iun se "l'n,' luihil , :, ",' 1t e tir oc Liurrenit is u toall ."-. M1inutns of it tuetiting of tFu hluttt' . .1 ,,ntana L l mu lercial tcompany dhows ti F capital sto .k to be t y: n, ib m. f-'l2 l a ti in. Imiaebhtednets. ltl:wkl-d 1 _' [EAMY FOR OUSINESS MARCH li The Iloyal 3Millinag ('Co01an11 y ile .\r- I tielei of Ineo'rIlorltiOlln. with is a Caplital of 8;$O.I.lM. !r It I 11onstrutlion of a P'lutr M.1ill. Elevattor andl Wa'hln uses Here Will Ileitl i at (Inlce. (4relt Fatlls Will Italik Next to 31in LI IlnallI s t s i t Ia H I I'h 3ll 1 iIu h laetur l'ing ('enter'. iia,'ei'iit., , Oct. 22. I9!" To the Editor of the TatI:II-ic: ' Tlh Royal Milling comlpany IilledI ar a ticles of incorporation in this city yes terda). This is the company that has bIeen orgatlired for the purpose of niatu faucturing hlour at t;reat Falls, Montana. 'The capital stock is placed at $Itt).lXNt, and the limtit of indebtedness at T 50,(iN. W. It. I)unwoody is president. J.1. S. Bell. vice-president. ant' P. .1. Martin. wecre Stary and treasurTer. T'hese men with '. I I. Smith and J.ohn \\iWasl.hlurn. eotmpose the board of dirtte:tirs,. This cillipaln will at once collllllence, the construction of a thlour mIill. elevator and warehouse at (treat Falls. and thy intend to have therl all completed and read for business buyins by the first of Marchi next. As these improvements will ie located at Black IEagle falls. th, water power company will immuediately begin the construction of mi!l-race, power house unid cable connections sullicient to carry twelve tllhousand horse-power to the plateau abouve the falls and adjacent to the railroad tracks. This transfer of power alone will involve an expendi ture of about i,;t0.(Nl by the ;reat Falls SWater-Power .\ Townsite company. Thi e citizens of Great Ialls are to be congratulated upon their good fortune in having these mills built anti operated by men of great intancial ability anti acknowledged experience. PIrobably no C other milling comlpany ili the tanited r States is as well eiquipped to organize and dteve'lop the business iof nlaking flour. 'Ihese men conlidentlv expect to increase the business at G;reat Falls uin til it reachles a idaily output of :;.tcI: e larrels. In this belief I fully concur. for I ani conftident thiat next to Minne aplolis and IDuluth. I;reat VIalt will Ibi iome tI. nlr.st prominenll pi!tha fir t hle Ilanufaucture ia f tiur i tll I'liitedl i States. 1 hopei that farmers tlhrtoug.h.ut n,,rth a ern .M41ntan t will deride to eh i'niin, , the sowing of ift, wheat next sprne.. It is alliimportant to saw this hard va iilty. t and clean seed from ntorlthern Il)atita d will Ie furnislhe.h I, . the tillers ,f ;re:. t F. alls. P%1:1t tr.a . iHEY MADE GOOD SPEECHES, .Illnl= .e 3.et'l'Ullllell asI Att,'l. llet (; -II ssrss lisIt Talk at flit iht's',f Yaull (Lperi H ·. .li Itisllisirtsii I ni-.ll-isss of the lin-d - I . 'l; 1 il t 1111|it r, 11 -u l .,i p. r* sr;st I ' f e Mit sifss's-s is. s!." -tsan r. ti. e'*, Th,'ii' ite,. th Ii K i b 5 as s - · ro t ''' I ' t l f larslt' ti''' I it, s .' ti'' I ,,l t !. " citti' ,. ' s 'i I i. Ii s ii it r ' :l "i f i t t",\i 5\ : .'i' i triia t t ." t ,' pr, it:! ti',i _''. ' i Fttl:h ' r,' thu'te , t, it , , ti te' 'l, .'ti' s .' ir ' , ,I' ' . I .. I,' u !. ',V s'i' , i ri isT' l 1 ' I r ,, r I lt \Ir t,_ . , 'i , , L I t l < tf t , ' t " ',f._ it. , r 5tl 'ii . ii I ' \' " +l t· e t" t r ,f to, 8t: ".i t' `.nt t.tt t r. t 11 t I , ' t atl ta .'' -t. . ,-is .: t: " ... f's " i :' . " ' ' ... .. . . 5 ,af' t , ' it- h i ' ' s" ' '". ,x s<itred b "tr 11:& I '" ].'-'',i a higher price than they could be had for from the foreign maker, there could be no possibility of the consumer escap ing the tax as it was added to the price of the commodity he purchased. There was. in fact, a general increase in the prices of all protected commodities as soon as the McKinley bill was passed. Mr. Day denied that the people as a rule desired to pay higher prices, and thought Mr. McKinley must have meant only the manufacturers and dealers when he spoke of "the people." It is certain, . lie said, that the consumers are not look ing for higher. but for lower, prices. If tha pretense of the republicans that the tariff tax is paid by the foreigners were true it would be the greatest dis covere ever made by any nation, It would not only solve the problem ,f get ting all the revenue we need without i taxing our own people, but would enable the government to give every citizen a bonus out of the great fund it would thus ac,,ire:. Iitt this is the shallowest ititil o f tiu ii ensi .. .l . . + is 1~- .1 y th. consumer and mlnounts to exactly the difference between the Amnerican piT.-c and the price at which the goods could ;e bought fronm the foreign producer, or in tilhe len market were fair reeiprocal "r trade established between the nations. - Taritfs are of different kinds. some of is them being only baits to catch votes. and serue only sliais. That on .\ni- ri can wheat M1 r. I)ay regards as a bait ani l. nothing else. as .\merican wheat is al I, ways exported and there is none fronl i, I other c.outries. except a vei; small Iamoiiunt from Caauiia. to conpieti with it in our imarkets. t In conclusion Mlr. Iay referredl in at. , appropriate manner to his candidacy for attorney general of the state, and his ad dress wvar greeted wvith a hearty round of applause. Judge N. W. Mi-Counell then ah I dressed the meeiting. As a man of Ssouthern ,irtlh who was familiar with I the true wiorth of tle coloired men who were present sld said he expIctedi I great things yet of men of .Africa, r Judge M1cConnell always holds an audience. and keesl, his hearers inter i ested. lie did so last nighlt. Some of r- the best passages of his learned address to referred to the constitution of the re to public for which Ihi expressed the great it est reverence. and in hias appeals to young I' men to see that whatever political prin i -iples they may espouse are in Is conformity with that great in strunient. When the convention iof the democratic party declared e tihe republican tarit to be unconstitu A tional an attempt was made to laugh '1 down this declaration, but laughing at a 1 thing has never proved its truth or fals d ity. 'You cannot laugh an error into e truth. or the truth out of existence. ig Truthi is niihtdit and will preail. We to are discovering I ore truth all the time n- not new truth. Ihu.ause it has existed frmfir the foundatiin of iL.' world. The r" taritff for pro-.tie ln is ui.-iunstitutienal. " hit a tarift for reveintoe is iot. l'- ipeaker riead foint the worksi of i luldg 'l'ihinas M. ('tooly. tlhe great c-u. , stitutional lawi/ri. to Ii' e that a pro tectiv , dut c its at ipr ,sent lI ied is ui h lawful and tyranricalu-. !1I also uotedl Sfrom i'riihdect .ltiuues .\. iartieil. vwho It said wih n iii n the lus,. I ilinl for that ,* kin-i of prI,.' ti,,n wh,. i"-ali to friee h, tradeli" Tiii' re' iilili.itii ti, ' l) th' 1 ai ti) if the plluitil:rait.. It lis been capture. It\ coll inei, capital and niow does its ,id line. 'l'lThe Mcinley hll wis cnftess \y iade L ip rolllll ti r l'pre ltatioi of these people us to tl atiount oif frte tiln they wouhi, ne,il t, arry ion their inlutries. It was a deliberate schei i to raisie prices to the iilvantage of ti , few and at the cost of she Illill. .\A sit peleli' oIf the true spirit of de nioliicry the jilet aid that when one ,f his ons was sent a way toi school he selntl iack word that i.e ial spent al hi.s illone but nul ,i'. it d let ledit accolunt of what t.e ii1 with it. The fatelr wrotel ,ha k telliil , the .'\ t.. o i o. silu it thirl . as his father ti i. " ., his holnor to tee tit is adi:oaii a s . ,, i.rotery slt eat At,,l the satlle rl iple sh. ull t ' ie p pili ".l t , . niiieri'i ii .itizenshipi . fPerin .l;al lihert\t secures tke tdevli , .ptent 1 ,1 s.ipleni ii.i. elf-reliant , inara te.r T h ," lu d "e refirl," ,I to m i ati. 111 , in lr , st '.ti ' l li;t< t i! il il lllit s ti 1 tti. :u t :.11c',.'.\ hli iii;;,m al- - n t i ,l+.ns.tr. l t. \ll 1 (11t III. ANI 1 P//I h. ,' i,,- i :. t a s. ". .. .t.e " "'l " .'nad illi' i .l 1 1 ,t I: t 1I f, " t,.i .,"-i . ll ,. i., , . f' .li.0,'tt" lll-l i - it ,,. , " \ .li l rr l .... . ... -..... : . - I , . .11e rr . i. . i .ii , : ... . . - . ' . i .t . . · ".