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OUT OF THE WEST.
My lady I tar .ba the wem onsce more,
But herdouble heart she hath left in the mouth.
for her lover's laa on her red, sweet mouth.
And my opal upon her beast she wore
My lady-or lady-she wil return.
When the sprLng and e ummer are come and
And hot ad low en the autumn earthstone
The f ut readnemei bmra
O, glad..iorf me$tngi 0, madness of greeting
When love ometh out of the west.
All in arobe of flowing white.
Out of the valley, o'er plain and lea,
When abe cometh to him; when shecometh to
In the south 'twill beday; in the west twill be
When he ometh home to her nest in the south.
Bse lover'a kim stll hot on her mouth,
My optl of hope on her breast
O, gladness of meetingl O, madneugeegetng
When love cometh out of the west.
-Orela Key Bell in Detroit Free Press.
Miss Bysehe was a gentlewoman, even
though she did let furnished rooms. Her
birth and education showed it, and her
manners confirmed it. It was no ordinary
lodging house, but a mansion in a fash
ionable quarter, with its well furnished
apartments filled with gentlemen lodgers,
who had their breakfasts and suppers
sent in from a neighboring restaurant
and who ate their midday meals down
town. And Miss Bysshe owned thehouse
and its contents. She kept lodgers, and
she also kept a skeleton in the closet.
Most people do. The skeleton of Miss
Bysehe was the Fear of Need. He was
kept in the closet as much as possible, it
not being the pleasure of his owner that
he should be seen by men. Not that Miss
Bysshe liked deception. By no means
he was naturally frank But the skele.
ton was a private possession. That she
had a skeleton; that he would come out
of the closet at times and, despite the
fest that she had several thousand dollars
to. her credit in the savings bank, sit at
her table and point his bony right fore
linger at her; that he would enter the
privacy of her chamber and disturb that
slumber which good health, good temper
and goo digestion-to say nothing of
god o -otherwie assured her, made
up, a distresring fact: but this was no
one's,onesnr but her own, she thought.
-ts tbl tconelusion she was right.
'lat'thlis skeleton should exist at all
was her own fault, for the house that
Il Bysshe owned was a four story and
b meat double brown stone front, on
t e corner, with an extension to it and a
hbge. subcellar under all. It was at.
enormous house-a mansion of pretense.
It was furnished in a style that shdwed
11he. furniture to have been built, not
made. It had twenty-eight chambers.
There was a library in it of over 4,000
volumes (her dead father's delight), which
ecoupied two large rooms on the first
door. The apartments were all lofty and,
with the exception of four hall bedrooms,
capalcous. Twenty of the chambers were
rented at an aggregate rental of over
twelve thousand a year. She should have
been contented. Her surplus income was
arge and was accumulating in the say
.. bank. Why was need to be feared?
Jhy should that skeleton not be quiet
forever in his closet, like any other set of
The truth was that Miss Bysshe had an
other cause of fear-not a skeleton, for it
was young, plump and pretty-in the
shape of a younger sister, Adele, a girl
ust turned of 18. There had been four
of thuin-Cornelia, Grace,. Blanche and
Adele. Grace and Blanche had married
unhappily and had atoned their fault
one within a year of her marriage, and the
other about two years after-by dying.
Shortly after this their father died. Pre
vious to his death he made his will, and
having, as be wrote therein, "full confl
dence in the prudence and discretion of
my beloved wife. Barbara," he had left
her all his personal property, in which Lis
wealth mainlyconsisted. The only real
estate he had was his fine town residence,
and this, with his furniture, plate, library
and belongings, he devised and bequeathed
to his elder daughter, Cornella. She had
an annuity of three hundred a year,
which had come through a whimsical bit
Ot humpor on the part of her father. Cor.
nella always went to her father for pocket
money, "See here, Cornelia," he said at
one of these visits; "you bother me in the
midst of my reading. I'll stop it. I'll
ay all your bills for dress and such
hing. for they come at the right time,
andI know you are not extravagant; but
Ill buy you an annuity of three hundred,
and you can go to yourself for pocket
money;" and he did.
The confidence of William Bysshe in
the prudence and discretion of his be
loved wife, Barbara, was not justified by
the sequel. The widow married again
within a year, which would have been a
compliment to the memory of her dead
husband had she not linked herself to one
whose good looks and dashing manners
were his only good qualities. The quiet
life of Barbara Bysshe was not continued
by Barbara Barton. She and her husband
had "a good time." They spent right
and left until the ample fortune was im
paired, and then, in the hope of retriev
ing the loss, Joe Barton went into Wall
street, and his wife with him, as inveter
ate a gamester as he. Alasl the bulls
toesed them in air and the bears tore
them, and one fine morning Joe Barton,
having been detected signing a name not
his own to a cheek, levanted and was
seen no more. The Byashe fortune was
no more. Mrs. Barton took to her bed,
where her daughters faithfully attended
her. But Cornelia's care and a physi
clan's skill were useless. The mother
died of a kind of galloping consumption,
and Cornelia was left with her house, her
annuity and her younger sister. To Adela
she was mother as well as sister, and the
female Benjamin of the house, her ad
vancement in life and her rosy future oc
cupled her mind.
Miss Bysshe's friends suggested that
she might sell the turniture and library,
and on the rent of the house, which
would bring at least $8,000 and probably
$10,000 a year, live very comfortably.
But Cornelia had different views. The
furniture was good, the house had been
newly carpeted the year before,!and she
determined to let her furnished rooms,
which would add at least 50 per cent. to
her income. There was something, too,
that was attractive in being at the head
of a large establishment-a fashionable
tenement house. She had been born with
a golden ladle in her mouth, and the
spoon she found there instead should
at least be gilded. So she advertised
"Furnished apartments to let," and they
were taken up rapidly. She had nothing
to do but receive her rents and keep a
loving but sharp eye on Adela.
The greater pert of the first floor was
taken by a rich Peruvian, Gen. Juan Miar
tinez, a middle aged millionaire, who had
made up his mind to spend the rest of his
life in the United States. Gen. Martinez
was tall, fine looking, thougs bearded
lke the perd, and of dlstinguished m-an
aem Of his gt8%t wealth there could be
no question. He occupied over half of
the floor, the front hall room being ten
anted by Frank Peters, a young man,
who was confidential clerk to Scharx &
Maneeters, a Wall street firm. The gen
eral had but one man servant, but he en
tertained a good many visitors in a quiet
way, dining them, however, at his club
He took quite a fancy to young Peters
he did business with Scharx & Maneeters
at times, not in the way of speculation,
but investment. It was known that the
general had acquired his fortune in Peru,
and had come upon the winning side
there in one of the revolutions, but his
side was out of power at last, and he had
"realized" and left. He spoke exceed
ingly good English, without a particle of
foreign accent, and had acquired some
Americanisms of speech. He was very
agreeable and popular. He was gallant,
too, in spite of a few gray hairs in his
beard and hair, and used to come into the
parlor, which was for the common use of
lodgers and their visitors, and chat for an
hour or so with Miss Bysshe or Adela, if
he found them there, and tell stories of
adventures in Peru always entertaining,
and though told in the third person these
were evidently his own. He was particu
larly polite to Miss Adela, though not
quite so much at ease with Miss Bysshe.
The elder sister thought him the most
delightful, as well as the most polished,
gentle: .an she had ever met. And then
he paid nearly a third of the rental the
house brought and gave no trouble.
Bit by bit the general slid into a kind of
"friend of the family" posilion. Miss
Bysshe had more or less trouble at times,
and she grew into the habit of consulting
him. Suddenly a notion entered into her
head. Adela was only 18, it is true, and
the general was 42, as she had heard him
say. But he hadn't a wrinkle anmd looked
some years younger. He was a most ex
cellent man, even tempered and exceed.
ingly rich. Why couldn't she engineer a
match between these two? For Miss Bys
she never thought of herself. She was
82, and though her glass told her that she
was still beautiful and looking younger
than her age, yet she felt that her marry
lug days were over and she could end her
life as a respectable old maiden lady. She.
had her bit of romance too-most women
have. She was very young at the time,
just out of her fifteenth year. A young
civil engineer was marking the boundary
line of a property on which she was stay
ing for a visit in the country, and between
her and the good looking young gentle
man an acquaintance sprang up. They
were, or thought they were, very much in
love with each other. Her father, in spite
of his folly about his will, was a sensible
man. He neither stormed nor even
groaned, but said he would think it over.
He sent for young Brenner-John M.
Brenner was the young surveyor's name
-and had a friendly talk with him. He
told him there were two objections to the
match, one a disparity of means and the
other the youth of his daughter. "Now,"
said he, "young man, I hear nothing but
good of you. Your character, your habits
and your family are irreproachable. You
must have money enough to support a
wife, and I think you have independence
enough to disdain living off a
father-in-law. Go to some place
where you can rise. In five years' time,
if you have bettered your condition, re
turn. If you and Cornelia are of the
same mind then I shall make no opposi
tion. But this is on the condition that
there shall be in the meanwhile no corre
spondence. I shall then know whether
my daughter is under girlish fancy or has
a serious attachment. It will test you
also." After some demur Brenner agreed,
and he and Cornelia parted with sighs
and tears after exchanging fragments of
a broken ring. But five years passed and
ten and fifteen, and Brenner never re
turned and was never heard of, except
that he had gone to Mexico and had left
there. Possibly he was dead. He and
the romance faded from Cornelia's life,
though she always carried the bit of ring
in a locket. It had grown to be a faded
memory. But her heart was wrapped up
in the future of Adels. It was on heri
account she rented the rooms. All she
made over their expenses went to the sayv
ings bank to furnish a dot for her sister.
And if she could engineer a match with
Gen. Martinez, so rich, so hIreproachablo,
so noble in thought and word, what a
great thing it would bel She thought
him the best of men. She almost wor
shiped him. As a husband for herself
she could see that that was impossible; but
as a brother-in-law, ah!
The general undoubtedly admired Adela
very much. While the rest of the lodgers
were kept at arm's length and treated
with freezing politeness, the general was
allowed to slide into an easy familiarity.
He got in the habit of going less to the
club of evenings and staying oftener at
home, passing a deal of time in the par
lors, where he admired Adela's embroid.
e.ry and chaffed her about it and other
matters. He was not so well at ease with
Miss Bysshe, and had an awkward habit
of blushing like a schoolgirl when she
addressed him. Frank Peters, as a par
ticular friend of the general, grow into
the habit of coming in also. But Cornelia
didn't mind him. He was a nice yvouni
fellow, but a mere boy-not much over
21. He was down town until 4, and then
his dinner consumed time, and he never
got in till dark. Cornelia was glad to see
him come in and spend an evening at
home. It was better than rambling
around town. The general, who was a
great book worm, read always for four
hours in the morning in the library, and
found a perpetual delight in the departed
Mr. Bysshes books.
Without a particle of warning the
skeleton popped from his closet and threw
his bony arms around the neck of Miss
Savings banks are excellent institutions
so long as they save the deposits and pay
interest promptly to the depositors. But
when the officers use the savings to in
crease their private fortunes by specula
tion in stocks savings banks become de
lusions and snares. The cashier of the
Security and Fidelity Savings institution,
in which Miss Byssho deposited her yearly
surplus, had a fondness for "puts" and
"calls" and such things. iHe put a large
amount of the bank's funds in Wall
street, and when he made a call for it it
was not there. WVhen he was called for
he was not to be found. A smooth shaven
gentleman, who boro a striking resem
blance to him, "barring the whiskers,"
turned up on the othelr side of the line, In
the Botany Bay of the United States. In
six hours the bank was in the hands of a
That evening when Gen. Martinez
dropped in the parlor be found Miss
ilshe looking very unhappy indeed. lie
know of the defalcation, and also that she
was a depositor, and he undertook to com- I
"You had some funds in the Security i
and Fidelity," he said.
"Yes, general; all I have. Eight thou
sand dollars and upwards. And the
taxes not paid, nor the water rent. It is
"It is only a temporatY 1oss, I thlnk,"
said he "The defalcation is not large,
and the bank can stand it. They went
into a receiver's hands to avoid the run.
I think-I am quite confident-you will
get dollar for dollar."
"I hope so; but it is not that alto
gether. Do you know that Frank Peters
has absolutely proposed for Adela's
hand?" and she looked up curiously to
see what effect it would have on the
"I suspected he would," replied he,
smiling. "You seemed to be blind, but I
wasn't. Why, my dear Miss Byashe, he
has been courting her under your very
eyes for the last two months. And I
don't see how she could do better. Peters
is an honest, straightforward, industri
ous, prospering young man."
"A broker's clerk. Adela might lookI
"Let me tell you something In confi
dence, Miss Bysshe. His employers are
my brokers when I need any, and when I
invest in stocks I rely on their judgment.
They think so much of Frank-but this
is a secret, remember, and Frank himself
doesn't know it-that they will give him
an interest in the firm in January. Frank
is prudent as well as industrious. He will
be rich in time and can support a wife
very well now. If the couple like each
other, I see no reason why you shouldn't
approve of the match."
"I thought you admired Adela your'
self, general," said Miss Bysshe, hesitat
So I do, very much. She's a darling
little girl, and I think she will make
Frank a good wife. He deserves it, I as
Down tumbled Miss Bysshe's house of
cards. But why was it that she felt no
ch n Why was it that her heart,
a st her judgment, gave a great bound
o exultation? She could not tell, but she
recognized the fact.
The general went on talking.
"They are well matched in another
thing," he said. "There is no great dis.e
parityin their ages. He is 28 and she 18;
but a man with ten years more on him
just matches a woman of ten years less
than his own. Did you never think so?"
"Once I did," said Miss Byseshe softly,
as she recalled John Brenner. "By the
way, general, your question brought
something to my memory. When you
were in South America did you ever know
Mr. John Brenner? He was an engineer
a civil engineer.' He went to Mexico and
he may have wandered further south."
"There was such a man in Peru at the
same time I was there," said the general.
"John M. Brenner, wasn't it? He built
several railways during my time. By the
way, he knew you. He was coming back
here, about five years after he left, when
he heard of your marriage, and-and he
"My marriagel Why. I was never mar
"I know, but he didn't. An American
paper reached the country which spoke of
the fine doings at the marriage of the eld
est daughter of William Bysshe."
"It was a reporter's blunder. It was
oor Grace-and she was the second
"I know that; but at that time I-he
thought it was you, and so he didn't
The general had too much knowledge.
Had Brenner told him all? Miss Bysshe
reddened as she changed the subject.
"This matter of the savings bank an
noys me," said she. "I think I'll have to
either mortgage the house or sell the
library to get ready money. The books
are so old that I suppose they'll not bring
much. Then father thought so much of
The general laughed.
"Really, Miss Bysshe, you don't know
the value of old books. Your father was
a bibliophile of excellent judgment. The
most of those books are rare and of the
rarest editions, and some are unique.
They would bring very high prices. But
why sell them at all? If you need ready
money and would honor me I would"
"Oh, no, general, with many thanks;
but I could't borrow"--she was going to
add "from a comparative stranger," but
repressed the words.
"But," saidhe, "there is no reason why
I shouldn't pay a quarter's rent in ad
vance. That puts you under no obliga
tion. But I haven't told you more about
John Brenner. He-he made a fortune in
Peru-a ratherlarge one. But he returned
home. He never fqggot you."
Miss'Bysshe rose. It was getting em
"Cornelia," said the general, "I must
have changed much, but I see no change
in you. Older, more womanly, but the
same to me."
"You, generall Youl" gasped Miss
"I. Don't you remember this?" and he
produced a case from his pocket, from
which he withdrew the half of a gold
ring. "I took my Christian name, John
Martin, when I reached Peru, and they
turned it into Juan Martinez, which I ac
cepted. Years have passed, but I love
you, Cornelia, more than ever. It is not
a boyish feeling now. It has grown with
me, and is part of my life. Could you
not see before this that I loved you very
"But-but I am so very old," faltered
"Old! Not so very. Thirty years or
thereabouts. You are ten years younger
than I. We are not such venerable sen
iors, after all. And if any of the old
feeling remains-and you did care for me
"But," said Cornelia, blushing as the
general took her hand, "I have ess feel
ng now for John Martin Brenner than"
but as she gave a shy look at him she
saw the despair in his face and added in
a low voice, while her eyelids drooped
"than I have for Juan Martinez."
What followed the reader may eon
jecture. The house was never sold, and
r. and Mrs. Brenner live there now. As
for Adela, she received a substantial mar
riage portion in eash.-Thomas Dunn
English in New York Mercury.
Why Absinthe Is Poisonous.
It appears 'roni recent researches made
by Mr. G. Varenne that absinthe is of it
self lnot by any means so poisonous as it
is usually supposed to be. This hivesti
gator finds that its toxicity is due to the
use in its manufacture of the tailing of
the spirit stills, i. e., the residua which
contain iall the impurities of the alcohol.
It is said that absinthe made withpure
rectified slpirit produces noneof theeffects
ordinarily known as absinthism. The
amount of oil of absinthe used in making
thie drinli is very small, and the tempta
tion to use the worst kinds of alcohol in
its manufacture is of course large, be
cause tIhe bad flavors are easily disguised
ili so aromatic a drink.-Druggists' Bul
"How does the new girl strike you?"
askeud a citizen at dinner lately. "She
ha:sn't struck me yet." answered lis wife,
rclc-ktly. "But she lhas done almost every
thing else."-Westfield (Mass.) Times.
Ral EstIat, Insuanlce Agets ani Mluvig ro1k(e
PROPRIETORB OF THE
"Fairview Addition" to the City of Great Falls.
Oficee on Central Avenue Correspondence Solict
i 4 AWA SHORT LINE
When traveling every one should cen.
sider well the questions of economy,
comfort, safety and speed, these questio L
being oft he same importance in a journ::;
of an hour as in one of several days' ztic
An examination of the map will convince
anyone that this is the most direct route
to and from all the principal points in
Cen-I ST:PAUL A tral
and MINN POS Nor
thern MAN ITDE Min
neso- W AILWAY. t a,
1)nkota and Montana. Our epuipment
and time are excellent. Our rates are
the lowest, but this fact is something
which speaks for itself. Definite figures
and maps can be obtained by applying to
any Agent of the Coxmpany, or the Gen
eral Passenger Agent.
The following are a few of the Principal
Points reached via this Line:
Sr. CLOUD, SAUK CENTRE, FERGUS FALLS,
CROOKSTON, Sr. VrNCENT, HUTcnINSoN,
PAYNFBVILLE, MoRRIn APPLETON AND
BRIECKENRIDGE,MINN. ; WATERTOWN. A BER
DEEN, ELLENDALE, WAIIPETON, FARGO,
3RAND FORKS, GRAPTON, DSVILS LAKE,
BOTrNNEAU AND BUoiRD, DAKOTA; GLAS
3ow DAWEN ( Tr. BELKKAP), AsSINNIBOINE,
FT. haseTO, GREAT FALLS, HELENA AND
BUTTE, MONTANA; WINNIPtG, MANITOBA,
AND ALL PACIFIC COAsT POINTs.
Parties seeking farms or business loca
tions will find unusual opportunities for
both on this line in Northern Dakota and
Montana, also in Minnesota where thq
Clompany has for sale at low prices and
on favorable terms 2,000,000 acres of ex
cellent farming, grazing and timber lands.
For maps and other information address,
J. BOOxKWALTE, C. H. WARREN,
Ilu CogV missioner, Oen' Pass. Ag't.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
A. MANVEL, W. S. ALEXANDER,
QGn' Manages. Gs*'lTsaloe Manesaer
The Northern Pacific Railroad.
THE ONLY DINING CAR ROUTE
PALATIAL PULLMAN SLEEHERS
FREE EMIGRANT SLEEPERS
ALL THROUGH TRAINS.
In Effect on and After 4:00 a, in, Sun
day :..gest Athi 1888.
ARRIVALS AT HELENA
No 1.-Through West Bound Limited 9.00 a. m.
" -Through West Bound LoIal....1.45 a.m.
2 --Through East Bound Limited.. 9.15 p. m.
4-Throug East Bound Local......1,50 a. m.
8-Butte and Helena press.......0 pm.
S10- Marsville Pasenqger......... 5a. am.
2u--Rimini Acmmdaton......5. p. m.
"7 -Wickes, Boulder & Calvin pr 5,5 p. m.
DEPARTURES FROM HELENA
No. 1-Through West Bound Limited 9.15 a. m.
2-Through East Bound Limited 9.80 p. m.
4-Throughr Fast Bound Local....2.00 a. m.
" -Through West Bound Local.. . ies. m.
7 -Helena and ButtExpress..... 4.52p. m.
S9-Marysvill Passenger............ 5.00 p.m.
10--Rimini Accommodation....... 8.0 a. m.
S8-Wickes, Boulder A Calvin...... 9.10 a. m.
For full information address
A. L. STOKES, Gen. Agent, Helena.
C. S. FEE, Gen. Pass. Agt. St. Paul.
Northern R. R.
0........LY, lSd Paul ................ 7'50 pm
110........Ar. winou........ ... 11:15 pm
112....... , LaCro ase.............. 11 am
........ Chi .... .......
8 4 ........ " Oregon ................ 550
1 ago Confecti...o 9er0
570::: ::: :: e:s.pm
Peerless Dlning Carsand Pullhman Sleepers on
all through trains. No change of ars to
Chicago or St. Louis. For Tickets Sleeping Car
accommnodations Loeal Time tables and other
information, appFly to
re.aht and Passenger Aent, reat alls.
r, addresa W. JA. C. KENYOlN,
Gen. Pas. Agt. C. B. & N. ry.. St. Paul. Minn.
On Oentral Avenue,
Next :door to Lapeyre's Drug store, are the
ESTEY AND CAMP
Parties desiring to
Ir3UY olt IENT' A PIANO OR O.IGAN
Shoe! i linve inlcra with them as they are aegents
for Miontan., They also keep in stock a fine
MRS. A. . FAIRFILD
liiery aid Facy Goods
W. I. IRALEIGhI & CO'S STORE
Great Falls Montana,
MURPHY, MACLAY & CO.
CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS, M. T.
Staple and Fancy Groceries
WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO,
Fine Tea and Coffee, Leistlkow's Patent Flour, Platt , Washburn's Mascotte Coal
FAMILY, MIiNER'S SHEEPMEN AND RANCHER'S
Hllrdare, Sshl, Doors anl Nills
Window Glass, Iron Roofing, Giant and Blasting Powder, Caps, Fuse,
Cement, Plaster, Hair, Plain and Tar Building Paper
Stoves and Tinware, Crockery, Glasware
and Miners' Tools.
Tin shop in connection with store. Prompt attention given to mail orde
NEW YORK CASH BAZAA
THE SPECIAL BARGAIN STOBRE
The Almighty Dollar, the Many ha
too Few aMd the few too Many.
NOTE THE FOLLOWING EXTREMELY LOW PRICES
Ladies' Fine Kid hoes .... ......... ......y price , 00 Montana pce $2
Ladies' Finest French Kid .................................. my pri 1 Montana price 7
Ladies' Goat worked Buttonhole Shoes..................my price 140 Montana price 2
Ladies' Goat worked Buttonhole Shoes, best..............my price 22B5 Montana price e
Children's Solar Tip Shoes ............... .................m price 10 Montana price I
Children's Fine High Cut Shoes ...........................my price 150 Montana price 2
Men's Congress, Whole Vamlps ..........................my price 2 W Montana price 9
Men's Bats, Whole Vamps.................................. my price 2 00 Montana price 5
Men's Congress or ale, Fine Calf, Goodyear Welt.......my price 12 HMontana price
Men's Sao ats r......... ..... ............................my price st Montana price I
Men's Fine F r Hats ......................................my price 1 75 Montiana price 2
Men's Stiff Hats .................... my price 125 Montana price
Buy's Hats from 25 cents to $1, worth 10 per cent more.
Everything else n proportion. A full line of Dry Goatl, Millinery, Notions and Ge
fnrnisning Goods at Panic Prices.
R. D. BECKON, Central Avenue.
W. B. RALEIGH F. er. HMEYR. J. W.
W. B,. RALEIGH & CO.,
The Leading DRY GOODS Hous
We carry the largest and best selected stock of
Dry Goods, Carpets, Notions, Ladies and Children's Sh
In Northern Mantana. Buying in eontetetion with tihe Helena house direct fri,m factories
we are able to sll you ogals at great deal lower figures titan the ijltalit,
honses who buy of jobbers. Send for samples,
Mail Orders W, B. RALEIGH, & CO. CenO.rt A.ven...
LARGE STOCK! LOW PRICES
BUDGE & KENKLE,
Second Street. Third Door from Postoffi
THE PARK HOTEL,
(Under New Management.)
The Only First-Class House in Fine Billiard-Room and Bari
Great Falls. Stocked with
OFFICE OPEN DAY AND NIGHT I CHOICE LIQUORS AND CIGA
Central Avenue and Park Drive.
JULIUS HORST, Proprietor.
F. W. WAIT E,
General Furniture Deale
Keep on Hand a Full Line of Staple
Hickory k, and Fancy Furniture.
B yeotoral Avenu
Insurance, Loans and Abstract
Ii h WPumps, Windmills a '
First Avenue nWater Supply Goods of all Kinds..
Groat Falls, Mon