The Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.) 1891-1897, August 06, 1891, Image 1

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' 7 1 K4 • • . ,..MNITS 0 SIVW774.7rje'm •••, ,, 7 7- 71131ifr . 7 7.1 - ...77,17f NO , You WILL KNOW THE NEWS AND PROGRESS OF THE FLATHEAD RE- GION IF YOU READ THE GoLUMBIAN REGULAR- LY- SUBSCRIBE NOW. THE COLUMLil FIRST YEAR. COLL - 1113U FALLS 1I ( )NTAN A Tilt: RSDAY 5 Al ( ; UST 6 1891. Buy Your Goods of the OLD RELIABLE G. H ADAMS A , ASHLEY ANDDEMERSVILLE. Call and Examine New Arrivals! Something to Make Home Pleasant! PICTURES, CHAIRS, ROCKERS, PLUSH STANDS, EASELS, HANGING LAMPS. liavo the Finest Line of J. A ' L 1 W A it in the City Illways Up to the Times 'Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Clothing. Rosh Groirits and PrOViSiODS. STATIONERY, HARDWARE, WALLPAPER, FrRNIS/ILNG GOODS, HATS, CAPS. Everything to found in a First -Class General Merchandise Stock. MITCHELL, W.E.d.a•OlsTEL EDWIN SINGLETON. Con tractor, AND Builder. Will Contract and Execute Every Class of Buildings. Columbia Fulls, Montana. DR. JOS. PIEDALUE, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. 0!)poaite Postaico. 001urn:bin ;-itr sou: AcENT, FOR PAP.t7P MILWA.1\- IEEE KEG AND BOTTLED BEER. Garden City0 13ottling Co. Yerrick c 1 'over. WHOLEsALE 1./r..11.1:7::: IN Wines and Liquors, CIGARS, Sodas and Mineral Waters, Pure Michigan Apple Cider, Fine Old Kent nay Whiskeys, Case Goods, French Cordials. Mail Orders Given Prompt and Satis- faction. PETER SCHUMACHER, MANAGER. )0inersville, - Mont. A. W. SWAN EY, COMMISSIONER NW States Ctrguit Court. Homestead. Pre-Emption and Timber Culture Proof Made. HOMESTEAD FILINGS. OFFICIAL PLATS OF RAKOVITZ SURVEY. First Avenue East. KALISPELL, MONTANA. A. Y. LINDSEY, LAW AND REAL ESTATE. OFFICE IN P. 0. BUILDING. ‘11 lila Fulls, Langford & Moor. Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. IT WAS A TREAT. Bishop Matilde! Delivers llis Leeture on -Jerusalem . ' Janette a Large Audience. Columbia Falls to Have a Catholic Church, also a Hospital and an Aeademy. Bishop Brondel and Rev. Father H. Allaeys arrived in Columbia Falls Monday evening. Tito bishop's visit was to look at the locality, see the people, and give his official sanction to plans that had been suggested by Father Allaeys for the establishment of a Catholic church and its attend- ant works. The bishop had heard good reports from this community but he was most agreeably surprised to find as enterprising, active and sin- cere a church membership as Montana contains. Father Allaeys had, on his former visit, awakened a keen interest in church matters, substantial moves had been made toward the building of a church edifice, so Bishop Bron- del found a condition among church- men that not only satisfied but more than pleased him. Tuesday was devoted to the con- firmation of candidates for admission to the church and routine business of the sect. The hall in the Cooper building had been tastefully deco- rated, and there the devotional exer- cises were held. Bishop Brennen; Lecture. The exercises of the day were closed with a most entertaining lee ture given by Bishop Brondel, who told of hie visit to J•glisalem. Every ten years, the bishop explained, tla head of each Catholic diocese goes to Rotne to report to the pope. Bider ' Brondel was the first Montana bishot to make this pilgrimage, this dioceet having been erected in 1SS-1. Tir.) father, after his audience with Pope Leo, joined a party of Englishman who were about to visit the Holy Land. The first stop of importanee made by th. party was at Marseilles, tha beautiful churches of tint fey, ilicludieg the ono where Lange s the WII0 \Va.( healed ( '!Ar: a.1 etasa. Tl:e journey was contiet; el by way of tho terraneatt, when. the party pas.sed between the famous ,'•::cylla and Charybdis of history, which, the bishop explained, were two points or land about a quarter of a mile apart, with a strong current between, thus rendering the passage dangerous to the mariner. On reaching the port of Jaffa, Egypt, the pilgrims were taken (rota their ship in small boats to the town, as there are no wharves. Here the slow work of examining their pass- ports was gone through with, not with the rush so common to America but in a most laborious fashion. The streets of Jaffa, one of the oldest towns in the world, are so narrow that they give one the impression of corri- dors. It is impossible to use vehicles in the city proper and the party went out into the suburbs and there took carriages, departing on their trip to the holy city. The road from Jaffa to Jerusalem is Maeademized, and on each side the most luxuriant vegeta- tion is visible. There are seventeen watch towers on this road, erected for the protection of travelers. The journey consumed three hours and was replete with interesting sights. The valley of Sharon, the scene of the exploits of Sampson, was passed through. Lepers, with faces covered and hands outheld for alms, were frequently wet. In the city of Jerusalem are 30,000 Jews, 7,000 Mohammedans and 7,000 Christians. Two thousand of the lat- ter are Catholics. The chief point of interest to the pilgrim is the church of the Holy Sepulchre, built over the tomb of Christ. There is a large white stone upon the floor of the church where Christ's body was an- nointed. The sepulchre proper is hewed out of rock. For 1,800 years people have come from all countries to see this empty grave. The bishop here preached a beautiful little ser- mon upon the truth of the resurrec- tion. Resuming the thread of his lecture, Bishop Brondel told of his visit to Mount Calvary, where Christ was crucified. The terms Mount Calvary, Mount Morialt and Mount Zion are misleading to the uninitiated, the bishop explained, having reference only to hills upon the slopes that lead down into the city. To go to the summa n eaCalvary from the church of the Sepulchre you ascend eighteen steps end find yourself in a room with four altars. Here you see the rock which was cleft in twain at the death of Christ. 'Twas on Mount Zion that Jesus talked to his disciples the night before ho died, taking as hi.; theme the beautiful comnumd- meat, \Love one amather.\ Bishop Brondel spohe eloquently of that virtue above all others, charity, and then closed his lecture with a brief description of his audience with the Pope, a man who, even were he not the head of the Ro- man church, would inspire awe and veneration by his majestic, but be- nighn presence. When Bishop Bron- del told Pope Leo he was from Montana the pope inquired, \And where is Montana?\ The Bishop ex- plained to 111111 that it was the great and glorious country where Father de &net first taught religion to the Flathead Indians, and then the pope understood, for he had known and loved Father 71:. Smet. At St. l;:natins• The celebration of St. Ignatius' day at the missiou on July 31 was a com- plete success. The weather was per- fect. At an early hour the Indians began to assemble and at 6:30 o'clock mass was celebrated, and the holy communion was administered to 600 Indians. At 9:30 came the celebra- tion of pontifical mass and the sac- rament of confirmation. The cele- brant was the lit. Rev. J. B. Blain - del, bishop of Helena. Following the cetebration of the mass Bishop Brondel delivenal an eloquent and impressive sermon upon the subject of con- firmation, which was translated into the Indian language by Bev. Father Cataldo, after which he confirmed a class of about iffty members, mostly mission children, but including a few adulte, and a few Indian children in native gay costume and long hair. The service was very impressive and was largely attended, the church be- ing packed. Major Ronan, agent of the Flatheads, acted as godfather at• the confirmation, and Miss Mary Ronan, his daughter, as godmother. The high altar was beautifully decor- ated with natural Rowers. The pres- ence of so large a number of Indians and the music by the Indian choir made the scene one not to be forgot - ton. Bishop Brondel is well posted in the early history of the struggles and trials of the Catholic missionaries in the Northwest. During his travels through Montana he has met tin) centenarians. One, Lewis Munroe, has reaehed the ripe old age of 107 years, and though a Canadian by birth has lived with the Italians for over 81 years. His age has been con- clusively proven by the baptismal records of his native town. eatholIe Bishop Broach.' talked freely of the Catholic pleas for this vicinity. He found a natal' larger church follow- ing than he expected and the build- ing a church edifice will be com- menced in a few weeks. \We could not have found a better location for a hospital and academy,\ said the Bishop, \and we shall look no further. We cannot do all that we have in view this year, but we shall push the hospital and academy just as soon as the church is completed.\ Notice. 17'.'ZITLD STATES LAND OFFICE, MISSOULA MONT., July 17, 1891. Notice is hereby given that this office is in receipt of certified copies of fractional township plats, as fol- lows, to -wit: Township 27, north, range A), west. 66 64 66 a 44 44 46 66 28 St 44 28 44 46 30 '21, \ 44 44 20, l4 Filings on the above townships will be accepted on and after August 16, 1891. 110i3ERT FISHER, Register. Et4Illyed. Cue dark bay horse branded with Inverted S on left shoulder. One bright bay horse branded WP on the !eft shoulder. One small bright bay mare branded 0 on left shoWder. Any one retnrninq any of tlo *bore to mn. or who will notify me of their whereabouts will be suitably rewarded. Gam L ButtuAxua. Washing and ironing at, the Cas- cade laundry neatly done. Mary Christman and Mrs. Emmes. 9 Laditas and gent's saddles always on baud at the Missoula Mercantile Co. A fine line of single and double har- ness always on hand at the Missoula Mercantile Co. Just received by the Missoula Mer- cantile Co. one car load Schlitz Mil- waukee beer. Manager Puniance to make the New York Cash Bazaar attractive both in goods and the prices. The new store opened to -day and you should call. JOHN BULL'S GRIP Ile Does Not Intend to Lose Ills Hold on the South American Commerce. M1fish Arrozaiiee in Trying to if Sister Republirs taming to the Fair. tablish railneele and scho o ls, and build up the country's credit. Until he C211110 CICILNIIIS who faihel to make a confession of faith on their death beds were buried in tita pif yards. lie brought about religions teleration. When a papal nuneio calne to Chile Babnaceda said to him: 'Now go bad: .en1 say we will send a Chilean to lie proporly tutored and to eoule back ha,1 One of Liii, ni Wed as Mproiii'ldatIVO! %Va.; (old to leave within twenty-four Imere, and as no ship sailed for thn'e wtbel;:i . 11.1 1 1 14 : 1 s l 1 , 1i ., - 1 , to depart by feet over t ‘ he Tiadel king.; , ,v•th Li 1:•• O f 2 Ita:::( of t.o. World's fo' t a plans foe frona lett 1 , ' • !. ie in-! ••• Kleerd 1: . I D:e.;; 1 -oe Ce.. es • en -a n•e.: ers of lielana. -.nod e: oa Of Vr:1:1 . ( COMplaini! , ;.!* Witnf • rr:•!:P . S. 0,1to ( • ; \ eaid, \(here wee the wen. •-• tt nee:tee. cordiality on the part or •11)10 ntochlulli Of these countries and st a, he .1 aelo- w h o sition awl arrogance on the part of a irarL,,,, it !,• the English. The Eng! are t brow -, 1 ; ;)! 4 pc7t.o. ing obstacles in the way of the sue- ir ,, Ivor: Lassa of the fair in every way poaeihle. „„e , For inet aneo, the English having las st faal; • the principals purchaser; of caaes. the seeteel great imhenry of n- • America, and havins; t/IP ., houses for this article it' Lt.1H 7 . , • froin which the whole world re-, 'nee supplied, are now fearful that they lost. their trade end thine Ent,-1h-In negehenta are using every weans dieeourge the fair and dia.ame,-- American hitercourse generally. \gain, there being but one bee of on the west coast, and that ? new. :eel as line, tin , rote:i eatabliehed li a ,„ for fr,•••eit and pe se zee; are on ntr - u. I., esoele tel . : t au .„ It Th e e.,..., „e; ta. le tie; 1)1'• oor cau oe: send their prodeat, le:re. This Ile- lint'- n,, glish lino will give no conce-aoa English merchants and English in- termits are using every means at their command in South America to pre- vent the southern eountries from tak- ing part in the world's fair. This is the statement- made by W. P. Tiedel, special commissioner of the Nvorld's fair, who returned to Washington after a tramp of six months through most of the leading South Ameriean countries. Much of his trip vete done as he says, on the \hies; - :cane do- S: or a mule,\ and it 1:1.; teal: , bronzed as a Spa:.1ard. Mr. Tisdel has much to say of his succeases in interesting tie. fieuta American eountries, but wirsu he reaches the English queetioa he strikes out in exploaiona teal g,totion- lations to express the arrogance with which the Englishmeu are taeating the world's fair. nWhene - er I - ,nett in Ecuador, C'olotehin, Ar ii i I-- pttblie, Uruguay moi Paaia- •• WinitOVer u to Nvof1t1:3 fair, vitt: , n , for pa.,aengtas or freight, so that 11 , (1 , •, ; I tiet-tuan at, almost cut off front. aind . • . 'Pt'' :a • en • aa ie,p, oar ni tint with them vaeopt by t,low attilnoa ' L. . • . t ii tl.. ....-'-'''` '-'\ , e , \-^ ,•-•,-\ BUSINESS MEN WILL Flf10 THE COLUMBIAN'S ) LJO D PRINTING °mast y EQUIPPED FOR Goob WORK. NEW STYLES OF TYPE. THE BEST ,1 1 , CO:(1‘1C .tntei lean 31.ele auto:, .•Nid t3 he iia;1,1 1 tn any la n'ot ld. Iron tTol ,a'a That Will Pea - 1 , 4 tio t'o,00a et' (Inc i !no. at.,to,a Nt r 11131 4 .1? IC. NElts A ('empany with a capital of S2,5tX)- taal his beea incorporated in Etealand that %vitt operate a line of steamers laa %woe Lake Erie ports and Liver- pool to cans,' erain and flour, and an- ,aa, a , ooen New Ori , .I.DS and • - a, es -s cotton. •: t: • , of age, , 1 :• onmeet- (el e•ith III It.•••!;, . sular railnie•I. Tile Era! high p•nver gun or 12-inob h a d 4., 1,,At iiirn . • ••• 'oti at the no: Deut ••• Iter1:11, to dm ,..- 'fie. forger, who 1.; t ef the bailk, lets On S ' • York (1 . I 1.. •' ' or f,::•!•:1! tile • eoro ity on i.1717 f. ,,,• oie--\oo •,!-- • o'T. 11 . • , : hly •:., t he Ja v a,' , eh Dakota, hay - :ale it I, n n ing iod Iti.,•• the tlicor; , 0 •••• I: • . 1 * . •1 t rather than , t e neer, thesenes. !H es. e O: probable that ninety- . er enter. net filss lit\n• „ eill he throlvn out , oa ao ,treng,..r time aiiida- aa„ e. ea , Inn. -••!: of Elder. Deroster, ea:eone.,tHe .'.; of an impor- i.o a s o f a:, i.f einnt)leted iationa 1.1;erian Enti- ._ :Aloe voinaany for ,!•2 importutitnt of t•olortal pooh. from the southern statei of :Libcria. TI ' eight -hour law passed by the lie' le-. - 12 inch to an : : eaolo- h\ a I into a ; Via. Ito aa •,irl f , ,n• a yea: - 1 , married 1.1.cae i . ro:n the es- •-:!., aolheatieated ruator ; dying front tit , •nnni.hi amolting. o. .•::111[11, secretary of al.o.• • !aoation at Bogota, ihannee Colombia, July of e attack or Bright'; di ;nee. laester V. oerg, cashier of the ii-. • • • t ern ; !: - ,:eion of the Chess- - t )!, at Louisvi I It., •,1 to la a defaulter to the ,r vo ears of in 1.a'-;:•Ong01* train on Jot. &, Cincinnat ' •,- •'-ed and fourteen injered. John benne._ -maeter, will proba- •hraska legislature ;vent into o a Attguat 1. Employing job ployea. v•it in , end locked out all their ten - ;it Onadia refused to comply Ve - dale:: has again burst forth into ate of eruption, anti In' a has roesaa d the village of Rio del Cav- allo. Lertgatrta t beat Lamy twelve 1••nastio; ill tie. great race for the in eltampionahip of the turf at Morris .a Park, N. J. N , 11,:l:nr. private secretary of G. Ingersoll, was shot • . Orville W. Anderaen. rieoe gun ean (IS company. ,•. 1. on , , a ageht of the Lottiaville ! paeo.1:. wet attain a .talig'(.1 •!\ - k fOr;.:111gS, tube l diacovery more curious than any 'ona fur:dal:cal; dur yet inale with the Lick tele- ( aeope is Ca. recent one of a new nn , i . ; S1:1 ••• the first hint of the dia- oory moo:- observations have been a a ll ‘altich tend to confirm ,a1g;:no oe, ta oat: That ,i,•tht• or the great- , : og ', trolle d the main it 'ebb' a dot of veaaeia. There are iodications a:otymaramulic-r of thal oy en - Inane , 'v this monopolistic feeliag of the tied by bang (lure -it heni , nt , t, glishinen will be overcome a , tia tho !), are alrecal .much alarmed over the ear letal feeling of determination antoe.e. the ('VII('VII,r,:„ 1; Two - \'\\ hiP . ' 'tatop r:,', . • • ,,„ poop!. to get proper aceee; to the era for the C . . ,!. world's fair and to have more mutt- shipped to Casth• .• mate relations with the United States The remaies of Jo',:t ttotH - . than the English lines will allow. The Illinois Central railroad ha'; con- tributed largely to this alarm among the Englishmen. Them read has sent its agents through the eountry diatoi- butima maps and cireulars in the Spanieli language, showing the routes to the gulf points and Freeei-:co and thaitee to Oliva a a ;n al on'ering inducements of the too,: ;Wend kind for tha eateblislonent of inter-com- muoloafion 1;3 - telooa than. the Engli-1 the railroad and the wost may not secure immediate benefits, they are sure to c...Enc.. Moro 1. - roa• , the moat liberel . oaar, f, :I:a fool- ing of breaking to- English dominatiou, is too s'....9:!g to be held back.\ In not )ther reapeat Mr. Tisdel out how the English are end- avor:1:g to control the affairs of South Amer- ica. He is familiar with the affairs of Chile, knows President Balite:cede personally and has been all over the ground of the present conflict be- tween Bahl:ace:la and the rebel forces. \It is an English rebellion,\ said Mr. Tisdel, \and the English are back of this war against Balmaceda be- cause of his friendliness to the United States. To those who have been on the ground and who know the strength of the contending forces, the reports circulated in this country and emanating from English sources in- dicating a ouceeas of the rebellion are simply ridiculous. Baliatteeda is ab- solutely certain - of success, and he will bring this rebellion to a close very speedily. \Some day in the near future it will be announced that 10,000 of theae rebels have been shot in' the public square at Lima by the orders of Bal- umceda. That is the way he will close the rebellion. He will make short work of it as soon as his throe war - tilt; iftirer Ii6 - 1113 - OrtittlitY: rive on the scone. • \Balm:teeth has nut& Chile what it is. He was the first Chileau to es- waa allot at Demers\ 1)::! at lnizemau. Missoula has decided to 1; aaaott :111 Cino , oa. Eagene Sior:11: 1, a 0, of Fla. mitted .stn. hi th- ( phine. Shorialeoae earn' to eight or nine :a-rs ak) tive of Meo 4 .:-. • -!. and ;e:e whiah he tom tn•-! cou..' to the troto-.1 ohoot thha it an in igat a:a • • ia (rota th• i:no•r hod a:a with him al ' r 7. 1 Door layla i a; the llith inst. The two children of Mr. and Mrs. John Downey of Walkerville, one a girl of two aoil eta -half yeara the other a boy aged four, died awl:Lally from the effects of driolaing whioky. In the mouth of July 110 coavict- Colas were mad -_u in the police court of Missoula for offenses ranging front a plain drunk to petit larceny. Harry Dane, a de:J . 1 4 .y cou:tty(k:1 , :, in Butte, w - as found dead in a closet in that city. Ho was originally from Omaha. The prosident has ('has B. Littla °wine. .• T • Qf getting ore front the Baker ahd Neihart mines to Great Fella, it has been decided to close the smelter at that point until the railroad can transport it. State weather service is to be in- augurated in Montana with the head- quarters at Helena. The Davin contestants asked that the court dismiss the petition fortiro- bate which being promptly refused itibrairtift3artrstnattattartrtsfestritia donee For wines, liquors and cigars cull the Miaaeula Mercantile Co. - • Ia 1 ' aoale3, - at -- tat ati , 1 a ;nn,. : ------ - ! oit parts of tie. iy yo- oae: , ea.:2 oo htiilt i.1 i • \ 1 DA: . of s1011, , in Ina' oo aed vane- ; f., death -1;1...v 1 turd tal a•-• '.1ett -; ea every side d;.1 not h'el alter hi:; course a hair's l000•:•!'. One Dublin evening organ reo,:toe• faithful, appea/a to the party to rally and not succumb to stage fright beeause they lose n, but the truth in; now pene- trating:tio, , sl000'it Parncilite hearts that their ealt-=:2 is well nigh extinct, and it will be uoeless to coutinue the atreggle. It is thought that Parnell will a000 appeal for the support of revolutionary partieans at home and abroad. Near the ohl cemetery in West Al- exander, V. Va., a big tree is grow- ing, which forks at three feet nine inches from the ground. Apparently it is white oak, but on examination it appears that above the fork it branches into two species, one a white oak and the other a white cherry, with the foliage peculiar to each., The oak is about sixty-five an: -1 the eii;.riiNTIFITT,76C , Thigtir — .1 D. GOLDBERG, DEALER, 'G'S r-1 1 . CluFqy , LT' di lea !lab, ti n OREGON CIDER, Candy, Nuts, Notions, Fruits, , Taacco and Cigars. • ' ) ad - f '1 a L %Loyale - ay: or Stair Ar.aicLLS. --- — Thick Front Next to Columbian. Ceatnnea Ftaes, Molayasia. Nucleus Avenue ge: MARKET. A Full Suv;ply of NUCLEUS AVENUE, eohnui)in - Montana. A 11100 lute ot Ltuttot\ and Miasea trimmed hats just received at the Missoula Mercantile Co. Neat Job Printing at this Office. There are nearly 6,090 piece in u modern locomotive. CHOICE =4 MEATS . --Gattatataaattly-Rawlitaate Coauneta Fat.ts, •

The Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.), 06 Aug. 1891, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.