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The Great Falls leader. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1888-1900, November 12, 1889, Morning, Image 1

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55jst recelved and placed on his counters a
,and varied assortment of the latest styles of G
Fancy Worsted
In the Latest ut in Sacks and Three and Four
gutton Ctawsays.
They will be sold at prices
Gents Furiihhi Goods,
Neckwear, Hats and Caps,
Boots, Shoes,
Gloves, Etc. Etc.,
Is Unexcelled in Quality, Quantity and
Your order, if you do not purchase per
sonally, will be filled "expeditiously and
The One Price Clothier.
Friday Evening, Nov. 22nd,
Commemorating the 22d anniver
sary of the execution of
Allen, Larkin and O'Brien.
Supper and Dancing, $2.50.
Committee on Arrangements:
Reception Committee:
C. W. COLE,.
Mover of Light
Freight& Baggage
Oerdpromptl attended to. Prices reasonable.
'Mens fine underwear in imported and
domesic goods at Joe Conrad's. n12-19
Gov. Toole's Proclamation.
Washington Soon to be Admitted Into
the Sisterhood. a
Government Directors of the Union E
Pacific Coming West. t1
Another Vessel Added to the List of l
Lost on the Deep Blue Sea. ii
The Governor's Proclamation. o
HELENA, Nov. ll.-Governor Toole is- f
sued his first proclamation shortly after e
noon today. It reads as follows:
HELENA, NOV. 11, 1889, )
Whereas, On the 8th day of Novem
ber, A. D., 1989, a proclamation was sign- i
ed and issued by the president of the E
United States, declaring Montana a state
in the Union.
Now therefore, I, Joseph K. Tooles,
gogernor of the state of Montana, by vir
tue of the power and authority in me I
vested by the constitution, do hereby con- ,
vene the first regular session of the legis- 1
lative assembly of the state of Montana 1
to meet at Helena, the seat of govern
ment of said state, on Saturday, Novem
ber 23, A. D., 1889, at 12 o'clock noon.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of the
state of Montana to be affixed at Helena,
the seat of government of said state, this
11th day of November A. D., 1889.
By the Governor,
L. RoTwrTT, Sec'y of State.
More Cronin
CHICAGO, Nov. 11.-In the Cronin case
this morning witnesses were introduced
who testified that last spring he went un
der the name of Kaiser. Other witnesses
testified to acts showing intimacy between
Kunze and Coughlin and Kunze and
O'8ullivan. James Hare testified to hav
ing soldered up a galvanized iron box
14x26 inches for Burke two days after
the murder. Burke objected to witness
removing a cord from the box which held
the top on. In the course of a conversa
tion Burke said Cronin was a spy and
ought to be killed.
Monopoly in Glassware.
PITTSBURG, NOV. 11.--A gigantic sale,
in which all the leading window glass
manufacturies in the United States will
co-operate as to price of
products and other matters of im
portance to the trade, is in progress. The
organization will go into effect January
Russia and Germany.
PAits, Nov. 11.-The Soiel says that
the recent interview between the Czar
and Prince Bismarck,during his majesty's
visit to Berlin, resulted in the decision
to oust Ferdinand of Belgium from the
rulership of that country.
Steamer Lost.
LONDON, Nov. 11.--The British steamer
Queensmore before reported wrecked off
the coast of Ireland after being on fire
has broken amidships and enormous
quantities of wreckage floated ashore.
WasHINGTON, Nov. 11.-The president I
today appointed Chas. J. Lincoln of f
Michigan second Dept. commissioner of
pensions, vice Joseph J. Bartlett re- 1
Washington is Coming.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.-It is reported
that the president will this afternoon is
sue his proclamation admitting Washing
ton as a state of the Union.
Coming West.
CHICAGO, Nov. 11.-The government
directors of the Union Pacific leave here
today to make a tour of inspection of the
Johnstown, the Fated City.
JoHNsTOWN, Nov. 11.-The long bridge
connecting Cambria with Millville was
entirely demolished by high water this
Snow Storm in South Dakota.
MIINNEAPOLIS, NOV. 11.-A violent
snow storm is raging in South Dakota.
Drifting considerably.
Market Report.
NEW YORK, NOV. 11.-Bar silver 95%.
Daily Coaches.
On or about the first of November I
will run a coach daily each way between
Great Falls, Neihart and Barker, when I
will be prepared to accommodate fully,
the traveling public. I have purchased
for this route new Concord coaches and
will have as good a line as any in rIon
tana. LEW (IOsLIN, Prop.
I desire to kindly inform my patrons
and the public in general that within a
few days I will have three car loads of
A No.1 cedar fence posts that I can sell
foro 20 cts apiece. G. H. GOODRIcH.
~" You can find it at the Bee Hive
Don't fail to look over the dry goods
stock of Joe Conrad if you need 2any
thing in his line.
Clergymen, Justices of the Peace,
And Judges of Courts of Record, and all
who are authorized by law to administer
the solemn rites of matrimon--alsothose
seriously contemplatlngthat blissful state,
Swould do well to call and see our elegant
from the LEADER press.
e. WERNECKE is rciving r.lar
shipments twice a week ot GRAnPEaS.
seasona'ble FRUIT.
The rapidly increasing patronage that
has been thronging the Cascade hotel has
necessitated the building of an extended
As was announced in lastweek's LEAD
ER, the work has commenced and already
the frame part is up, the sides nearly
boarded and the entire structure will be
completed in about 20 days.
James Knapp has the contract, employ
ing five men and said to a reporter yes
terday, "When completed this will be
one of the best hotels in the city and as
far as the cuisine department is concern
ed the Casbade now has an artist."
The new building will be as follows:
The hotel stands on First avenue south
facing the north and upon entering, the
first room will be used as a bar room, but
Mr. Burke will not take out license until
in the spring. The second room will be
elegantly fitted up and used as a parlor
and on the east of this room will be a
hallway leading upstairs.
Leaving the parlor you will step into a
splendidly lighted dining room 20x36
feet in size with a pantry between that
and the kitchen. The dining room will
be fitted up in the latest style and with
the latest conveniences known to modern
hotel men.
The next room on the ground floor is
the one where the good things to eat are
prepared-the kitchen will be well light
ed, with plenty of room and from which
will be cut two bedrooms for the use of
s the help. There will also be two other
bedrooms on the lower floor, makingnine
rooms and one hallway down stairs.
The upstairs will contain 18 bedrooms
and a hallway running the entire length
of the building, 95 feet. The bedrooms
will be on each side of the hall and at the
back end of the building will be a room
112x25 fitted up with cots and expressly
for the 25 cent trade.
The entire building will be 25x95 feet,
two stories high and contain 27 rooms,
which with the pure air and splendid
light that each will be provided with, can
but make the Cascade a popular place of
r resort to travelers.
SMr. Burke intends having this one of
the best first class houses in the city and
with every facility to accommodate any
kind of trade he need turn no hungry,
tired or foot sore traveler from his hos
pitable door.
With the limited facilities and despite
the busy hustle and jostle of building,
i the Cascade fed 95 men at dinner yester
The Methodist Song Service Sunday
evening was one of the pleasantest exer
cises we have attended in Great Falls.
The church was well filled with an ap
preciative audience. Such entertainment
is to be encouraged since it not only
makes a beautiful service, but keeps and
develops an interest in music. The story
of these unhappy people is inspiring in
itself and the selections well rendered as
they were, added much to its sentiment i
and effect. The choir must have spent I
much time in preparation, which was
made up as follows:
Misses Gremm and Trigg, Mrs. Curtis
and Mrs. Clark, assisted by Messrs. Haw
kins, COutright, Thompson and Dodsor, -
with Mrs. Campbell as organist. In the
riddle of human life it is not from pleas
ant conditions that lessons are most prof
itable. It is true that the "sorrows of the
unfortunate make real the joys of the
Study the history of these people, their
trust in misfortune, their patience in
suffering, their thankfulness in victory I
and your life will be better.
Milton found in the theme inspiration
for what Mr. Palgrave styles in his notes
to the "Golden Treasury" as "the most
mighty sonnet in any language known to
the editor." It may be of interest in con
5 nection:
Avenge, 0 Lord! thy slaughter'd Saints, whose
Lie scatter'd on the Alpine mountains cold;
Even them who keep thy truth so pure of old
When all our fathers worshipt stocks and stones
s Forget not: in thy book record their groans
Wa ho were thy sheep, and in their ancient fold
Slain by the bloody Plemontese, that roli'd
Mother with infant down the rocks. Their moans
The vales redoubled to the hills, and they
Lt To Heaven. Their martyr'd blood and ashes sow
O'er all the Italian fields, where still doth sway
The triple tyrant, that from these may grow
A hundred-fold, who, having learnt Thy way,
Early may fly the Babylonian woe.
The Manitoba Must Build.
Many new situations in railroad mat
ters affecting the northwest seem to arise
I as results of the Union Pacificand North
y, western combination. One of these
d seems to be the forcing of the Manitoba
- system to a more speedy construction of
its Pacific coast extension from Great
Falls. The Union has notified the Man
i itoba that the joint tariff agreement, by
f means of which the latter reached Port
11 land from Butte, will be canceled, and as
the Northern will certainly not give it
re any coast facilities, it will be compelled
to build its own projected line more
is speedily. Another result seems to be the
rs probable absorption of the Oregon Pa
cific into the combination, giving the sys
tem another terminal at Yaquina bay. It
11 will be found, in its developments, to be
er the most important and farreaching in
se its consequences of any railroad move yet
;e, made affecting the interests of the north
d west.
Try some of that stove wood, $3.50 per
cord delivered by the Goodrich Lumber
tr & Fuel Co. n12-19.
Ii Just received--another lo.rge stock n
standard corsets at JoC (jort'asl's. u1n-19
Military Ball
Park T-6tel,
Wednesday Eve., Nov. 20th.
Boots ShoesE
We offer this month a special
drive on Suits and Overcoats.
Wide Wale Suiting
Elegant Cassimeres
In all shades for wear ilU
Our line of Imported Worsteds
in the latest patterns---3 and 4
button cutaways--are among
the prettiest in the market.
An immense assortment of
Our line of
, Fall & Winter Underwear
Is complete and prices lower than ever
it Fur Caps in all Grades including a
pretty line of
Ds Dont forget the ENCYCLO
It PEDIA OF LAW that we give
at away with each $20 purchase.
2 The Boston.
Bits From Ulm.
"The Beautiful Snow" has come. This
is what the ranch and stock men have
beeli wanting to see and the more the
better they claim for next year's
range, hay and crops.
One by one the vacant claims between
here and Great Falls are being taken up.
Yesterday we noticed a well started on
section 34, west half; we were unable to
learn the party's name. This leaves only
one mile to complete the chain of solid
ranches between here and our county
The school children gave a very pleas
ant entertainment last Friday. George
Largent deserves great credit for good
memorizing and delivery. If parents all
over the county would visit our schools,
we venture to say they would be pleased
with these general exercises and there
would be a more hearty co-operation be
tween parents and teachers.
The following Ulmite3 made business
trips to Great Falls last week: Joseph
Hildebrand, D.IL Churchill, Mrs.Ulm and
Mrs. Mulkay. Mr. Hoanback Grant was
also in town and being taken sick while
there was compelled to remain.
ULM, Nov. 12, 1889.
Until lurther notice California excursion tickets
will be sold on the 15th of each month from Butte,
Anaconda, Garrison and Helena. These tickets
will be good 60 days going, extreme limit 6months
from date of sale.
Rates to San Francisco or Los Angeles via Port
land, apply via rail or steamer.
Excursion tickets will be sold as follows:
I To San Francisco, going via Ogden and re
turning same route ..................... $75 00
To San Francisco, going via Ogden, and
returning via Portlnd, or vice versa.... $90 00
To San Francisco, going via Portland, and
returning same route ......s........... 8 $75 00
To Los Angeles via Ogden and Sacramento,
and returning same route .......... 90 00
t To Los Angeles, going via Ogden and Sac
ramento, and returning via San Francis
co and Ogden, or vice versa .............$94
To Los Angeles, going via Ogden and San n
Francisco, returning same route. ... $98
t To Los Angeles, going via Portland and
Sacramento, and returning same route. $94 00
- To LoS Angeles, going vlasPortland and
San Francisco, returning same route... $9800
To Los Angeles, going via Portland and re
turning via Sacramento and Ogden, or
rvice versa ............................ . $109 'J
SGeneral Agent, Butte.
The best and cheapest gray blanket in
the country at Joe Conrae's. n12-19
A Little Bit of Altruism Hse Power to
Bestow Unpurehasable Happiness.
An organization has recently been
formed in this country, formed of men
and women-the latter preponderating
whose motive and creed are as simple as
they are lofty. To become a member and
subscribe to the tenets of this organiza
tion, it is necessary to agree to one thing,
to be pledged to one act. It is that each
member shall, each and every day of his
life, perform at least one act for the good
of a fellow being.
In this age of selfishness it is refresh
ing to learn that an assemblage of hu
man beings can be found whose watch
word is altruism, and who bind them
selves to forget self at least once every
twenty-four hours. The a t,. in which
we Il;e seems one in which the plant un
selfishness finds a poor soil indeed. It
grows sporadically, not generally, and is
too often a stunted and weakly affair.
And yet the need of altruism, of self for
getting, is more widespread every year.
The rich grow richer, and, vice versa,
the poor grow poorer. Selfishness, on
the one hand, and sorrow on the other
are growing quantities. Any measure
that will lead toward warming int. life
the chilling embers of altruism must
have the sanction and support of all
right minded men and women. It is a
small thing, indeed, to devote one im
pulse, one act each day, to the lightening
of some other mortal's life burdens. Op
portunities offer to all of us at home and
in the bustle and whirl of business life.
There are heavy hearts all about us
that we may make brighter; there are
gloom and despair, and there are "gray
days" that we can render more endura
ble by the sunshine of a kindly deed or
sincerely spoken words. It is not neces
sary to bear the badge of the Red Cross
society to bind up the wounded or allevi
ate pain. The keenest hurts do not flow
blood, and the sorest bruises are not
those of the flesh. They can be reached
That is what you will be saying later in the season if you don't go now and
buy a supply of Winter Goods at
We have all you need in wearing apparel for
Men, Women and Children.
Our stock of
Mel's, Women's & Childreos' Underwea L We can fit you in both
is very large and very cheap. Leather and Rubber Goods.
IN HOSIERY Carpetsi Carpets!
We can give you any quality and at any price. p.
.... rOE FA E Our stock is by all odds the largest in this
OUR STOCK OF UUAIĆ½'IMIC FLANNELS part of the country and prices
.....correspondingly low.
Is very complete. We are agents for the celebrated
And the Monthly Fashion Sheets can be
In Every Make and Color. free on application.
In our line of DRY GOODS we guarantee to show you three times
the assortment of any other House in Northern Montana.
We also guarantee to save you from ten to
twenty-five per cent on your goods.
Come and see for yourselves at
and cured by the exercise of the divine
qualities of sympathy and unselfishness,
and can be healed by those that never
graduated in a school for trained nurses.
In every eighteen hours of waking life
there are at least as many opportunities
for the display of a practical, unostenta
tious bit of unselfishness that will make
the recipient happier and the bestower
happy as well. The organization re
ferred to is one that should find encour
agement from all that can realize what
it is to be poor and friendless and hope
less. And even if they can not, it will
at least be possible to give intelligent
sympathy, to perform a small act of
pure unselfishness for the mere pleasure
which such doing confers. They will
find that a little bit of altruism has pow
er to bestow a happiness not purchasable
and a delight beyond the scope of a
bank note or a check to bestow. The
sum of human happiness is not so great
that individuals may not add thereto,
and it is far easier to do this than most
people imagine.-Pittsburg Bulletin.
Signs of the Time.
It is said that there is no surer test of
hard times than can be found in the ad
vertisements of the newspapers. When
the columns are filled with advertise
ments offering expensive articles for sale
it is to be considered ominous, because
the rich are the first to feel the pressure
and begin retrenchment by getting rid of
some of their luxuries. If there is any
thing in this rule, hard times are in the
I near future, for the papers during the
past two or three weeks have been liter
s ally crowded with the offers of gentle
: men who are in apparent distressand are
r offering dog carts, broughams, victorias,
horses an I -ll the other accessories of
r private stables, as well as bronzes and
bits of bri-a-brac, to the highest bidder.
e It does i. se,.in, from casual observa
tion, that aiybod.y in New York can be
v very hard pushed for money. The dis
4 play which is made in the streets and at
I the theatre indicates boundless wealth.
Wall street, however, shows some signs
of distress. Money has been very tight
during the past three months. A few
days ago it had got up to 10 per cent..
though in the early part of the summer,
and when business is usually supposed to
be stagnant, 3 and 4I per cent. ruled
easily.-Once a Week.
Her Mother's Ghost
A mutsriage which w.a to have taken
place at Campden the other night, was
interrupted in an unex:pected way. The
contracting parties, Henry Brown and
Miss Mary Morgan, stood before Rev. Mr.
Clayton. preparatory to becoming man
and wife. A portion of the service had
been already read, about fifty witnesses
being present, when the bride uttered a
loud scream. All eyes were immediately
fixed upon her. She was seen to raise
her hand and point toward a corner of
the church. The next moment she fell
on the floor in a s.'oon and had to be
carried out. Physicians worked with
her for nearly an hour before she was
restored to consciousness. When fully
recovered she gave a curisue explanation
of her conduct. Her mother, who died
four months ago, was opposed to her
marriage with Brown. The marriage
was for a time delayed, but after Mrs.
Morgan's death arrangements for it were
pushed. Miss Morgan says that just
when :she was about to pronounce the
binding words she raised her eyes and
saw her mother's ghost; then she fainted.
The wedding was postponed for several
days.-New York Journal.
No lies on lHim.
Mother-You have drawn that donkey very
nicely, Johnny, but you have forgotten one
thing. Whereis his tailt
Johnny-Oh, that donkey doesn't need any
tail. There are are no flies on him.-]De.
The electric light on the EIffel tower Is
t visible at Orleans, sixty-nine and a half
imiles away.

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