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BREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
WEEKLY TRIBUNE, PUBLISIED XYBXIY CATURDAY DY TH TRIBUNE PUBLiSHIG COMPANY, [.aucoapoamnwn g.VERTISING RATES FURNISI1ED ON AP PLICATION. Stibeeribers desiring their addrpes changed must-send' their former address; this should be remembered. Address, Tuxasms PtantwsrIII Co. SPR.1.YOF THE FALLS. Warner brought in seven passengers Monday. Six freight teams arrived here one day last week. The new chop house on 1st Ave. S. is noiw opened. Sheep sheering has now commenced in good earnest. The measly mosquitoes are putting in an appearance. Frank Coombs the contractor, came in from Benton Tuesday. Spurgin & Crowder moved into their new building Tuesday. Ed. Canary is erecting a dwelling in the east part of town. Fey's photograph car rolled into town Saturday, from Benton. Jos. Hirshberg, of Benton, was in town several days the past week. A number of the Choteau cowboys have been in town the past week. Go to Moore's for a fine hair cut, shampoo, or a first-class shave. if Mr. Gibbons, of Helena. will shortly open a harness shop in IIny's building. The walls of Murphy, Maclay & Co,'s. new building will be completed this week. Of course, kind reader, you will be at Great Falls to assist in celebrating thei Fourth. Remember the date of tie Fourth of July celebration in Great Falls, will be Monday, July 5th. It is reported that the trial trip of the "Rose of Helena," Judge Hilger's new steamer, was a decided success. Messrs. Devine & Sellenr will open a first-class saloon in a few days in the room just vacated by Spurgin & Crowder. A. Nathan's clothing store is doing a good business. ie- has a good line of goods, and his prices are very reasonable. A. M. Holter & Bro. have closed down their mill in the canyon to await further developments in Sparks' recent timber order. Every man, woman and child in Northern Montana is invited to join with Great Falls in celebrating the coming fourth. Local ertomnologists say that plant-lice and caterpillers are doing considerable damame to young trees and other plants this year. We hear it said, that C. P. Thomson is selling dry goods, shoes, etc., cheaper than they can be bought in Benton or Helena. It Gee. Boswaell, proprietor of the City Barber shop, is now nicely located on the corner of 1st Ave. S. & 2d St. Read his ad in another column. J. R. Wilton and family are pleasa",tly located on their homestead claim just east of town, where is to b, found some of the finest views in the territory. Robt. Vaughn was in town one day this week. He informs us that heo has just sold to the St. Louis Cattle Co. fourteen head of fine driving and saddle horses. We have a number of equestrians, who make a decidedly fine appearance on their thoroughbred steeds. Great Falls by the way, is quite metropolitan in every tuing. A gentlemen just in from a trip in the Belt and Otter creek regions, says crops look exceedingly well, and that the rain fall has been ample to insure a good harvest. Jas. Rosier arrived here from Benton Tuesday and pitched his tent on Central Ave., where he has opened a barber shop. This makes three first-class barber shops in the city. Owing-to some confusiot. when the almanacs were made for the present year, the 4th lday of July falls on Sunday. Not wishing to desecrate this holy day, Great Falls will celebrate the 5th. The river is now falling rapidly, and it is not likely that it will be high again t this season. Parties travelling about the I mountains' say there is little or no snow left there, hence the early fall of the river. Several very fine boats have been launched at Great Falls this spring. Hundreds of sail and row boats and small d steam launches will be coursing up and t. down the river in this vicinity a few i years hence. Either intentionally or ignorantly, the il Helena Independent designates the Mon-. tana Central line running between Helena li and Great Falls, as the Benton branch. The Independent is certainly in a posi- v tion to know that this is not the case. 9 ion. Elias McKean and: son, Grant II., of Lakeland, Minnesota, accompanied by A. B. Easton, of the Stillwater, Minno- t sota Gazette, are making a tour of the s territory, but more especially inspecting t the Sand Coulee coal fields.--IIerald. t Capt. Sam'l. M. Read, of Grand Forks, b Dakota, arrived -here Tuesday, and will remain for some.time, looking over the 'surrounding country, with a view of mak ing some investments. The Capt. is high ls pleased-rith Montana -at jaiticauar ly so with Great Falls. . &imebody should l ;ion 1 =ta: ~ .springs, ¢n the l n:th aii of the a ricer on the' new road between Fort Benton and Great Fulls. With the com pletion of the carriage bridge at this place, nimostof the travel North will go that way, it being the shortest and best road to Fort Benton. D. C. Ehrhart, late of the Northern Pa '- cific dining service, is at the Cosmopoli tan hotel. He will in a few days open out a hotel at Great Falls wldch will as a tonish the natives in the elaborate and the substantial quality offhis bill of fare. The French would call it the cuisine, but that term doesn't go in Monta:a.-Independ ent. A painter ena.:ged on the Park hotel, while at work on a scaffold about twenty Sfive feet from the ground, dropped asleep. HIis condition was discovered by other workmeon, and his slumbers disturbed. s It would seem that a couch upon a nar row scaffold, such a distance from terra firma, would not be a desirable resting place. II. P. Rolfe's surveying party returned Monday from surveying the south side of the Missouri river between Black sEagle falls and Belt creek. They re port thousands of acres of fine lands on r this side of the Missouri, which we pre dict within five years will L- dotted with wheat farms. The party from Lore will go on the north side of the river and continue the survey. L.ast Friday evening a goodly company of the young people of Great Falls, as sembled ii Spurgin & Crowder's new hal!, and held adance. The hall was well lighted, the floor was smooth and the music discoursed was all that could be wished, so our young friends danced away on fairy feet -until the "wee sma' hours" in the morning. All enjoyed themselves v-cry muc(h. It is an old custom--and a pretty one for the ladies and children to appear in white on the 4th of July. It is to be hoped that all the ladies will eo at once to C. P. Thomson's and purchase dresses of swiss, lawn, or jaconet, and have them ready lby the 4th, so they can come out in white, with bright sashes and ribbons, to add gayety to the day. it Taking into account the large number of freight teams making their way to and from Great Falls, and the teams which will be e'lmployed grading near town to gether with the cattle roundup parties which gather here twice a year, we know of no place where -a good harness and sa'ddlerv house would pay so5 well as in Great Falls,. and are pleased to say that the want will be supplied by Jas. J. Gib bon, who will open a shop on or about 1 the 20th inst. C. T. Day, manager of the Western Union Telegra:ph Co. at Helena, has locat ed a f ne ranch near town and is building a residence upon it. On its completion his family will move here from Ielena, and Mr. Day Wvill engage in the dairy business with the fine range near at hand. We do Lot k'now a buSiness that will be t more profit:able, and we will gladly wel come Mr. Day and family to the town. Paul Leach and wife, with an outfit, passed through here Monday en route for Neihart, where they have some valuable mining property. aMr. Leach is one of the few remaining old-time printers of the territory, having came to Montana in the early dlays with Leah Freeman, the pioneer newspaper man of the W\est. Mrs. Leachi en joy the di:titnction of wi;:i-g the first white woman, to visit the Neihart nmining camp. We are in receipt of a lcttsr for publi cation from Sun river, regarding the im- C provements to be made on the school- due building, which the correspondent says is and a "job"' to work off some old material on woI the county at a good firure. Until such Va\ time as we can satisfy ourselves that the ,"!il communication is correct, it will be with- por held from the public, but if the charges par made can be substantiated, they will be bus made public. Ewi fish Mr. Robt. Williams had a narrow es- rea cape recently. In picketing his horses, can one of the animals became excited, at- wat tempting to run away. The picket rope On] became twisted about Mr. Williams' leg cou in some way, and before he could extri- the cate himself the horse had dragged him mei down, and snaked him along the ground this for a short distance. Fortunately no in- tent juries were sustained save a nasty wrench as i: of the muscles of the leg which is now thiel nearly well again. T C. P. Thomson is in receipt of a let- be i ter from Gee. Withcy, an old friend, ties who is agent of the St. P. M. & M. R. R. can at l.rtletit, near D)evi!'s lake, Dakota, silei saying that, that road is making very site rapid progress toward Great Falls on Eve the Missouri. He says there is a great this deal of talk about this place and it is fish thought that we will have here one of the busi largest cities in the west. He says he will come on the first train on his road to visit this place; he expects about next T; summer. ble fron John IHarris, manager for the St. Louis lac Cattle campany, was in town last Thurs- $60 Jay. He was buying horses and said Che that the company had over 100 head of the horses in use and every one of them was The sick with the bronchial disease so preva- Lion lent at the present time. Eight ignc rears ago M[r. Harris drove 8,000 sup] head of cattle across the for dat this place vit! ind had not visited here since until last turn week. lie thinks we are going to have a part splendid towu here and predicts a bril- mor lant future for Great Falls. stato There are railroad projects in all direc. that tions that centre at Great Falls. There that seems to be some magnetism In the mat- than ter, hidden, yet present, which is drawing the attention of capital to this place more and more every day. N- ot a- day passes E.. but we hear of some new scheme afoot al. k that is to the ad vantage of Great Falls, by t and, which will doubtless make the pro- and jectors more wealthy than ever. Not kills only do big men look this way, but mela The with .smaller means look too, for they are ttoi persuaded In their own consciences that prow "his thorn, that everybody talks aboutis hunn tgood place t ~ocome to. bees t MONTANA NORTHERN. A New Railroad Starting at Grea Falls to Connect with the C. P. t Articles of incorporation were file in Helen:t on June 1st, for th - Montana Northern road, with C. _ Broadwater.. - II. M. Parchen, J. I Wilson, T"homan Cruse, R. C Wallac and W. R. Preuitt as incorporators, fo the purpose of constructing a road fror Great Falls to the international boundar line, near the 110th meridian, where it i crossed lby the west fork of Milk rivei The design is to connect the Montan: Central and a branch from the Canadial Pacific. The capital stock is fixed a $2,500,000. As stated in the articles of incorpors tion the road will run in a northeasterli direction from this place, and it is stater that it will follow down the north aide o the Missouri river by Fort Benton to Lit tie Sand creek, and thence up the creel and over a short stretch of low country until the Big Sandy is reache3. Follow ing down this stream to where it emptier into Milk river at Fort Assinaboine, I will thence continue northeastwardly tc where the West Fork of Milk river crosser the boundary line. The distance i, about 110 miles. A reporter of the Independent endvavor ed to interview Col. Broadwater regarding the new enterprise, but without avail; but from other sources learned that two survey parties are now in the field mak. ing a permanent location for the line from Great Falls to the international boundary, and that the Canadian Pacific is locating the line from the boundary tc a connection with their system. The Montana Northern will put on all the force of graders it can command and rush the work day and night and expects to complete the line to the boundary, 13Q miles, by July of next year. The Canad ian Pacific will meet the Montana North ern at the boundary and complete the connection between the two great systems. The Montana Northern expects to reach Fort Assinaboluae before snow flies this season, provided the season is as late and the autumn as favorable for grading as it was last year. Fiftieth Anniversary. Last Saturday, June 5th, was "Bob" Vaughn's birthday. A number of his friends were planning a surprise party for the genial old bachelor of halfa cen tury. But Bob got ahead and asked everyone to come and break bread on his lawn. About a hundred were present, ladies, gentleman and children who com menced to arrive at about ten o'clock in the forenoon. The day was spent in de lightful conversation by the happy groups gathered under the shadeof the spreading cottonwood trees. Some availed them selves of the opportunity to row up and down- the beautiful Sun liver which bounds Mr. Vaughn's ranch on one side. In the afternoon sides were chosen for a game of croquet for the c(halpi:nship of the valley, but the suggestion from :some one that a dance was in progress in the house, broke up the game and everyone joined in a hilarious time with violin accompaniment. The dinner provided by the ladies was elaborate, even to the refinement of strawberrirs and ice-cream. At about five o'clock the p (,ople began to disperse for their respective homes, all pronounc ing the picnic a grand success and Bob Vaughn a jolly fellow, whom they hoped would live to invite us all to a pi:nic on his one hundredth birth-day. Fish Culture. Fish Culture. Coasiderablo attention has been paid during the past few years to fish-culture, and those who have gone the right way to work have found it a profitable business. Various kinds of food fishes have been raised in ponds and lakes fitted for the porpose, for hundreds of years; but no particular attention has been paid to this business until the last few decades. Even now the artificial propagation of fish is not universal, and perhaps one reason why it is not truly popular is be cause the business requires careful watching, and intelligent treatment. Only here and there throughout this vast country shall we find fish hatcheries, and the majority of them belongto the govern ment. In the course of years, however, this useful business will receive more at tention in all parts of this country, as well as in Europe, and many men will make their fortunes at it. There is no reason why fish could not be bred in Montana. We have all varie ties of soil, plenty of water, which we can make into a swirling torrent, or a silent pool at will, and every other requi site for the cultivation of fish for market. Even the government will help forward this enterprise by sending eggs or young fish to those who care to enter the business. Several Days Without Food. The Macleod Gazette tells of the terri ble experience of a number of deserters from the N. W. I1. P. force, who hired a man named John Dowser, paying him $60 in advance, to pilot them through to Choteau. After taking the party to near the bonadary line, Dowen jumped them. The deserters were in a desperate condi tion by this turn of affairs, being totally ignorant of the country, aid having no supplies, but they started out boldly, with the exception of one man, who turned back after remaining with the party twe':e days, seven of which not a morsel of food passed his lips. Be stated that when he left his companions that tlhey were in a despeyrate strait, but that they were deternmined to die rather than return. Another View of t'Loco.". Botanists who know say that the sever al kinds of plants growing here which go by the name of "'oco," are not poisonous, and that those who iwish to fnd what kills poisoned stock, must look farther. The presence of these weeds in the stomachs of poisied ansimalas toesnot prove.that they did the ifaital work, and hundreds of -sheep-, h irsand cattle have been seen -to etrpeate 5if at leest three kinds called "loco," without any injuri ous consequences. In fact, they are very .t fond of these plants, eating them when they can get them; hence, when a dead j animals' stomach is opened, these plants are almost invariably found there, and people have fallen into the habit of at tributing death to their presence. Be e sides all this, people now call any- plant r that poisons an animal "loco." There are plants belonging to the same family, Shich are a virulent poison; but none of them have been found here. It may be that the common thing that poisons stock is some kind of wild carrot or parsnip; for, it is well known that t many of that class of plants are rank poison, and there are many species of them growing in Montana, and elsewhere throughout the West. The next time a farmer or stockman loses an animal by poison, let him carefully examine its stomach and send samples of all the grass and weeds found in it, laid in sheets of paper to some one who understands plants. If such a plan was carried out a few times and in various parts of the ter ritory, it is more than likely that the true cause of stock poisoning would be traced up. Purchased an Elephant. In a private lett'r'received by the last mail from Choteau, we are informed that D. A. G. Flowerree, Jesse F. Taylor and Ford, the "we, the majority, ac," have G purchased an interest in the Choteau Calumet, and that the-' paper will be run during the campaign for political pur poses, Just for a pointer, we want to say that there is a portion of the Chaoteau be county democracy that don't stand in with to Ford, and if he thinks he can run things th the coming election, simply because he w: controls a newspaper he will be woefhlly pr disappointed when the returns are count- th ed. The mere mention of Ford's name m: is nauseating to two-thirds of the people or in Choteau county, and no ticket that he ap supports can expect other than defeat. ---o- - New Advertisements. We present to our readers this week ('I the following new advertisement :, whichil we trust they will carefully real ani i profit thereby: City Barber shop--Cor-. It Ave. S. & 2d St. Si Spurein & Crowder--Cot. 1st Ave. S. & 2d St. Devine & Sellew-1s-lt Ave. S. Great Falls Exchange-Cor. 1st Ave. S. C & 3d St. Cascade Restanrant-Par-k Drive. Jas. J. Gibbon-lluy's building, Cen tral Ave. an John Glass, jeweler, at present bIated sid on 1st Ave. S. His location will shortly ex be changed,due notice of which will be given in the Tirs-c:a. pr( -- ------ re8 Unique. 1m1 The following uniq-ue invit:ation wlas received at this ,Lice, for which thanks a1 are retun',d : wi] K. ba (';OTvrM. . :.:TAN-.., JuE i'T, 59S. t The members of (';evalier Lodge No. 12, K. of P., scud compliments, and re quest the ple.as:re of the ccmpatny of vourself alt ladi.es at a eco "'Irali) TIMES"' OCIALEA, ti to be iven at the Val ley hotel, 'na Friday eolnini, June 812th, at -arly canlle light. a CL..E.idies will dle,.ace come attired in - calico, anudi no ,petleman without at :3l least 4 visible patches will he admitted. C. Cad Bei!e. be( The lh lena pa ors report that ells il Williams, a woun:an of the town, after obtaining money on a lease to which she had no claim, started by private con co:: veyanuce for Groat Falls, but was over- hol hauled by an officer and brought back to the city. ('0 They are Welcome. Reports say that Bismarck is almost depopulated, so many people having gone to Great Falls and over on the Manitoba road. Report further says that all who can are selling out and leaving -Glendive Times. PERSONAL. Paris Gibson left for Helena Monday. Two Butte beauties arrived here this week. Mr. Scott Wetzel 'started for Benton one day this webk. Mr. Win. Pratt's brother arrived from Boulder on Monday. Several of the boys visited the Sulphur springs one day this week. Mr. Hotchkiss, of Peoria, Ill., arrived here Tuesday with Capt. Reed. Joseph Herriuga dd family and Culbert son are at Great Farls.-Argus. Messrs. Bowen and White, photograph ers, of Helena, arrived here Tuesday. Dr. Allen left for Sun River Crossing Tuesday. He will also visit Augusta and Choteau. M. Harris, manager of Harris' branch clothing house in this place, arrived Monday. P. H. Hughes and Frank Pottle are off on a week's prospecting tour in the Belt mountains. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gibson, of Fort Benton, are visiting with friends here this week. Mr. Gehring has moved into Mr. Peepers 5th Ave. residence until his own is completed. - Mrs. J. T. Stanford, who has been the guest of Mrs. A. E Rogers for some weeks, returned to Benton last week. Mr. Bogart arried here Tuesday, direct from York State. :;He says Great Falls is almost as ell known' in his state as it is in Helena. Maj. Woods, of:Bismarck, is making Great Falls a visit.: He made the trip from Bismatrcl to this place by private conveyance. Mr. Schultz, 4 ew York City, the gentleman who ' anangae Natha 's clothing house in tisplace, arrived from Benton Tuesday. . T. Hanson, a gen:eman longs t= i ti led with the we r wontr. bnt bte of Living arts ,as wee anti -8 -- Ci HARRIS-o - ELENA ONE-PRICE LOTHSQUARE DEALING -wITH A FULL LINE OF---- Clothin, Geuts' FuriishnIs, Hats, Caps, Etc. HUY'S BUILDING, CENTRAL AVENUE. - ._- _- _..---- . ... - --__ _ _ -- - -, ... . . ... . . . . . .. WILL CELEBRATE. Great Falls Will Celebrate the Nation' Greatest Holiday on July 5th. A Gorgeous Program to Be Arranged. Last Wednesday evening a goodly nun her of our citizens met at the Park hot( to consider the advisability of celebratin, the anniversary of our independence. I was unmistakably the voice of thos present that we should celebrateand t that end Chas. Wegner was made chaii man of the meeting, and a permanet organization was affected, and committee appointed, as follows: Chairman-Chas. Wegner. Secretary-Gee. Budington. Treasurer--A. E. Dickerman. Committ'ee of Arrangements-l-H. C ('Ihoiwe:,, Ira Myvrs. A. J. Hluy. Phil. GiL son, 1). J. dpu'ghn. Conn::itt:'" on Decoration--W. F Bi3:acile;-, ii. If. igzgins and Phil. Gib Sen. Committee on Races-Win. Warner Jas. Walker and D. J. Spurgin. Committee on Finances-Will Hanks Chas. ?M. Webster and W. P. Wren. The appointment of other committee: was lsft to the committee of arrangements who were also empowerod to attend t( any and all dctails which they may con sider necessary to the success of the exhibition. We are unable this week to give thl program for the day, but assure oui readers that no expen:os will be spared t( make the celebration seoz:nd to none. Horse, foot, sack and other races will bU a prominent feature, the amount of which will h., stated in due ti:he. A game of base ball, a boat race on the river, reading the Declaration of Independence, and at. address, and other features for the day timae has hbeen decided upon, while in the evening, one of the grandest display' of fire works ever witonesed in: the territory, and a bail will be given. An effort is being made to secure the J, Infantry band of Ft. Shasw for the oc casion, but at this w-iting; no answer b ;s been received, but it can be dep,,:ded upon that the band will bo secured if possible. A cordial invitation is extended to the people throughout Northern Montana to come and assist us in celebrating this holiday. The people of Great Falls will endeavor to treat all comers in the best possible mannuer, and make you feel as much "at home" as they can. Toe ac commodations will be amply, and no advance in prices will be made. Again we say come, come, come. Montana Wheat. In an interview with P. W. McAdow, one of Montana's pioneer millers, a few days since, we were assured that the old. fashioned red chaff bearded Mediter ranean winter wheat was the very best variety for Montana. It is hard and flinty, yields well, is early and requires less moisture than most other varieties, and is well adapted to our highlands that are not susceptible of irrigation. The foot-hills around Bozeman are farmed ex tensively without irrigation, and it is Mr. McAdow's opinion that the time will come when the Judith valley will be one vast grain field. It is his opinion that the bearded Mediterranean can be grown there without irrigation, and that a good crop will be secured at least four out of five years, which is better than the great states of the Mississippi valley can boast of. We would recommend our friends to try this variety and report success. There is no question as to the quality of the wheat for millers far and near are loud in its pralse.-Husbandman. The New Agent. W. D. Baldwin, of Paulding, Ohio, the new agent of the Blackfeet, accompanmied by his wife and threechlldren, arrived yes terday from the east. They will go to their new Ihome this morning. Mr Bald win is just thle type of man to getalong with the Indians, having lived much of his life near tihem and being acquainted with aboriginal ways. Besides, he lb brainy, good natnred and patient. He will familiarize himself with his aew 4ield and engage energetically in his work.-Independent, 8th. For Sale. A quantity of bran and shorts for sale at the Cataract mill in this place. tf Savafge Just the Same. M"rivs CrT, [Special to the Inde~tndent, as The Cheoennes, who hrve been represent oftot:egovernnmentsa so eivili and o in adastrious in their ways of peace agriureltare, ,as-owalioe, to Tanpue river, and at thea .athl oet of ti is by teheaeodel tntai-tte toa initiate tshse wsiors and braves. Thi iroof peatw Armstvrnga,: and others Smieprean ed e fades when tahe rve.. India ar ful gle tfler f the St~eso~o t ·aigtion DLYT GOODS STORLEZIS NOW OPEN. n el The People of Great Falls and Vicinity are Invited to CaR and It Inspect My Stock of se r. Ladies' and Childrens' New Style 9 and 10 quarter Sheetings. t Straw Hats. Table Linens. zs Summer White Goads. Napkins. Dotted Swiss Lawns. Towels. Jaconats Nainsooks. Handsome Curtain Goods. Precales, French Ginghams. i Carpets and Oil Cloth. Calicoes. Ladies', Misses' and Childrens' Goat ) li ao tifuiii Styits:. in io.estic Drs:; and Kid Shoes and Slippers. - igha. Ladies' and M'isses ' IRuhber.Sandals. Cashmeres and Dress Goods. A Full Line of Cotton and Lisle Hat Trimmings, etc. I Hosiery, etc. I WILL SELL ALL GOODS AT HIELENA CASH PRICES. O. P. Th7omo~. A. NATHAN CIhe Oai e L'dice C.lothtie lqow Opened! I it, a fall and Complete Stock- of C!othing, Gents' F urnishing Goods, S Boots and Shoes, .hats, Caps, Blankets, Muilts, Oil and Rubber Goods, Trunks, Valises, Etc., Etc., Etc Call and examine Goods and Prices before lpurchasingelswhere. I Next Docr to TRu3NE Offie, - Great Falls, eont Cascade Restaurant, Great Falls, Mfont. STEVE SPITZLEY, Manager, The Only" First-Class Restaurant in the City. I.Furnished Rooms in ConnectionMg CASCADE FXCHANGE. (Spurgin & Crowder's Old Stand.) DE3VINE & S aLr.urW, Proprietors. Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars. PRIVATE CLUB ROOMS. let Ave South, - Great ails HARNESS AND SADDLES. JAS. J. GIBBONS Willopon a Harness and Saddle Shop on orabout June 20, and will keep in Stook. suo geods as the Trade will Demand. REPAIRING ATTENDED TO IN ALL ITS BRAICHES. Hay's Building, Great Fsalls, - . - - mut. SPURGIN & CROWDER, -Dealersin IIElOlHI jWines, Ligorsn&a O Cigams. Corner let. Ave 8th. & 2d. St., -eBatN . Great Falls - Exchange, JEIRY QUESNELL Prop. Fine Wines, Liqolrs aInd Cigars. B1 ALIARD and POOL Table. GREAT J.LS_, - MONT. MAN UFACTURING JEWELER. - Repairing of all kinds -oue Neatly and fully Warranted. ChaM e le GREAT ALL _. - ont. Corner... . . l.A.... _ .. . _ Cilt B b4.re Sin.J". ,enlll :normerene