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GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
SEMI-WEEKLY EDITION. TIME . NUMBER, 70 GREAT FALLS, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 80, 1889. PRICE. FIVE CENTS IERT BURNS. '8 BsITHDAY CELEBRATED H SUCoI 5S HERE. g of Oratory and Song-Able by J. B. LIslie, Mayor on, C. M. Webster and bthers-Danting Till Daylight. thday of Robert Burns was yesterday the world over. In Paul, Chicago and New York o British India, Canada and otchmen and their friends honor the immortal Bard of songs charm the ear and e an imperislhable part of Enag e. ls formed part of this wonder called into being by the bert Burns' name. The sughters of Scotia with their assembled.in largenumbers oai. f the Caledonian club, hall. The spectacle was spiring which this company d gentlemen presented when seated six long tables, each he full length of the noble per, which included some ex es, the product of Mr. Lyall's obert Gordon. who presided, , company in the name of Ian club, 'for their presence ppropriate terms, the toast: ent and Grand Republic of States." The company all ng "Red. White and Blue," s leading. then 've the toast of the obert Burns," and called on elle to respopnd. "OBIERiT UUlitN." Swho spoke clearly and pleas , Lades and gentlemen: 180 yer ago tht'otland theworld tne anev see l coamlior ete n=to tad Ieaa cuhring year suq oof dailyrt Burns' a Why is sons of cotland a taherever rrr,in whatever land or clime assembled toedo reverence Me was one of natures' SThrouh the medium ofhe on af of poetict geobius we up the fr ents o r hy and woven them into ame' d glorious frost work of poe and left them a common urns? thn t t, he wrote 25th t omns of Scotland herever t, imperishable "Auld limng OBTIO INFLUENO]., Smpossible to estimate the poetry haswrought for the Its work is secretly and he Nothing but phe genial ered time can break the of dry, life through the slumbe Into te Nature and paint the earth h Imper Leonids and his immora be Impossirle to e hand octry hoa wrooght for the chts wor thk Is secrethi aoned t brethiglie the thale your valleys; aseand of life throughd the slusber ature and pant the earthon catimes, nios to a elettive. ark than poetic Insptration. euth InspIre spheres, hand the chIsel of that pfoned e the worlnd co's'hi on ruthe, is to a ciival-o civilized people of the e a measure to stte, Longfellow, a e"host of ethers have vast exnapen of waters to d the sweet refraln ad not their masters, [Applause.] then referred' to the growing ns and In conclusion saId: the most stupendous monu be built by people yet un have crumbled to dust, the e of Robert .Burns will stIll dlmygd splendoi and-lIve In futur. generations sd .W por olt lang syne" shall blý'fr then esag '!There Was a was resived with applause. a lUse' gave ths toast,COur Commerce," coupling with it Mr. Gibsonp. buon said: Sd gentlemen, members of hian club of Great Falls: I am resent with you tonight, and u .n l honorng an event g .oelebrated everywhere Selinzed world and wwah dto be celebrated earl ear so long as enlightened Slive upon the face of the idering the '~ta k aedi to me occaslon, I am lswnsed' that o Scottish race are not the lrt at nationality to inhabit i.o 'country, although yso ae ;Yilio ort.en Montana. Forty yews Soe ocean, and northward from e now ..re a distance of a thour n.o. ego6 leomp the Stwaote ')a Dougals, MacTavishes and Oulburtsons, who represented the Hudson Bay, the Northwest and the North American fur conipanies, were men of indomitable courage and pifrseverance, of sound judg ment and statitintegrity. If I had never knowh asnithing of your nationality except what I havg gleaned from the his tory of these western pioneers and trad ers, I would not hesitate to place your people in the foremost rank of all nations in the world. If, you gentlemen dis charge the duties that devolve upon you as citizens of Montana as earnestly and with as much good judgement as those men did, you will reflect credit upon your native country and upon the land of your adoption. I believe there will spring up on the Pacific coast several cities whichwill count their population by hundreds of thous ands, and after a while perhaps by mil lions. Between the Pacific ocean and the Mlssissippi river some large inland citles will be built, and of these cities in my judgment, Great Falls will be the most prominent as regards its industries, its com merce and its population. This is my honest conviction, and it is based pppon the extraordinary advantages which a kint Providence has placed here. Never in all my journeys in the United States have I seen another place possessing equal res urces imme dlately, around it for building up great industrll enterprises, If its only advan tage were its water-power, Great Falls would intime become a large city, but it has in addition to this, a coal field of vast extent and excellent quality and also inexhaustible deposits of iron ores. With these extraordinary advantages for treating ores,-Great Falls occupies a po sition on thevery border of the greatest mineral producing region of the United States, covering, I believe, about sixty thousand square miles. It seems as though the Almighty had in view the re duction of our ores when he built these falls and rapids; and the time will come when the banks of the river below us will be lined with great works for smelt lag and refining gold, silver and copper ores as well, as for ganufacturlng steel and iron. You should bear in mind that this townsi is located.in a territory that possessesmore mineral advantages than any 6ther 'fte'or territory, and which according t¢stledatest reports, gave a mineral output lost year of $45,000,000. When ay' perosa will point out to me a place within the llmit of )oontana that ossesses equal sdvi.abtaeges with Great -alls fihrx tredtli or. ore products then I.will cheerfilly~admit t1. Thefifis-o no bther place in Motsana :s aviltulle;:foe.7 this great industry, and t ias hmre as the aun will rlse to orow, -jaustl beatl.t rver inda tshich will give employ efidt to many inlanad men. LAp. plhu5se ]iý - - · herd ib that the city 0 of-G~C lw h f great t1 'ato m cs-'fmportanre. Now, it has always been my belief that p Great Falls will iAtime become the lead- b ing inland commercial city of the farp West. ThI.s I .s~mly .believe. and I will give you my reasons for it: During a long period of my life I lived in the city of Minneapolis, and I have seen that city grow from a village, under the shadow, as It were, of St. Paul, to acity of magnifi cent proportions. All things considered, it is one of the grandest cities df the American continent; and 1 can hardly realize the results which have been accomplished there during the past jI years. What has produced these results? It has been the development of the water-power at that point and the establishment of a single, indus try, which in magnitude, is unsurpassed c at any other place. At Minneapolis is ground a large proportion of the wheat that is grown in Minnesota and Dakota. Its famous flour is sold uin the large cities and on the eastern sea- t board and in the villages and towns of t the entire East. It also crosses the ocean and is largely sold In Glasgow, Liverpool and London and In the cities of the coati neat. By means of that iminense I output of flourMinnespolls has established 1 commercial relations with the whole world That is why -today she surpas ses many other equally large cities in commercial importance as is demonstrat ed by her olearig - hosse reports So it will be' with Great. Falls, ln my judgment. The industries which will be established and ate already being established here, are of the character that will connect us with the great'markets and business centers of the world; and it would matter olt If5,Great Falls were located in the 1 ulssl of a.desort like that of Saha~, it would with ltd speolal advantages, become one of ithe leadlng cosmmerctat citIes of the country, Our town, however Is located in` a region rich n agridiltursIl as well as. mineral resources, I believe thaetyou who have cast your lot at Great Falls .Ill never hayve reason tes re gret it, We will soon have an eranof great prosperity in this'.city.. ,0. I say, bef.re long you will be thankful that ytu have linked your fortunes with it. Bong and oratory succeeded until a late hour. Mrs. Clark sang "Annie Laurie" with her customary -success. Mr. Lyall recited "Tam O'Bhanter." 'Obarles M. Webster made an admirable, witty speech for "Our Lasses and Inyited Guests," and J. A, 4clnight made some brief (?) re marks. Messrs. Lawler, Findlay, Gordon and Lyall snug "Ye Banks and Braes" with pleasing effect. Dancing succeeded the speeches. Pete Macdonald was prompter and scored much success as Ssuch in the most puzzling dances. Mr. Lewis made an excellent speech in response to the "Land o'Cakes," Dan McKay was precluded by the late hour from speatking to a toast; so was Mr. R Stanton. Among those present were Messrs. I Murphy Budge, Staton,. Atkinson, Gib t son, McKay Efner, Ledgerwood, Haw kins, RYev J'Red, Brows. Wegner, G W Tay lor, Lawler, Charles Gourdon, Clark, a Mpherson Downingt Mltchell, Benton, Leslie, Weter, Wren M Webster, e G Stanton Cbghester, Gibbons, Lewls, Race, -Dr. Gordon Wetzel, Mac donald Graham, Lyall, ,leg, Gordon, SWm lRoberts, Jon Young, Peter Yanng, A .Chsa Gordon, Bruce, McNeasey,MnClure, Flelny, - Meeidame s Cbres, Gibbons, Denne, n Young, Rei4, Weg.rn, Jwler, Clark, B ienton, Bruce, Wetikl, B.bhetsn, Leslie, - Taylor, Lewlis, McDonald a Brown, A :jefes Breck, Myrtle au OrseWsllh.g 0~nItoa, Bruodridge tFletcher,' Oviet., a White, Young Dasel, Calvert Lichte, -Gecrlhb, Iltae ilgl.FR. Burt, ,1iceneey I- ald Bruce. PARIS EXCITED. THE EXISTENCE OF THE REPUB LIC AT STAKE. General Boulauger Making An Active Canvans-Troops Patrolling the Streets--Will Boulanger Win ? PARIs, Jin. 27.--Political excitement continues unabated anti it is reiterated on good authority this morning that the gov ernment is making extensive arrange menta to suppress any outbreak that may occur today and to maintain order. Any person crying "Vive Boulanger" will be summarily arrested. A detachment of cavalry will patrol the streets during the day. A last manifesto of Boulanger, posted in the early hours of the morning; appears everywhere throughout Paris to-, day. Opinions as to the result of the election ate, as usual, divided. -Perhaps none of thert is worth verp much, the whole de partment will poll about 400,000 votes. Of these not more than 100,000 are prop erly conservative and Gten. Boslanger, must therefore draw more than bnother 100,000 from the republican ranks to win. It is not clear how he is going to do it. M. Jacques has the support of the muni cipal council, which usually controls the radical vote. Gen. Boulanger held a continuous re ception all day Friday. His hotel was. thrown open to the public until late into! the night. Everybody was admitted and: the general had a word for all. The visi-; tors came singly, in groups, and by com-: mattees and derutatlons from all parts of the suburbs. Many and various were tho views presented and the requests made. Went by the New Rou.e. HELENA, Jan. 26.-E. W. Knight was one of the passengers on the east-bound Montana Central train today. He goes to, Cincinnati, where his wife and daughter are, and will return with them in March. Mr. Knight possibly may go to Washing-, ton to accept is' fered place on the reception committat the inauguration. lMwionTR 7 na incendlaryl fre took place Fe pW ll Wesler's cigar store. When e~ eienil got there there was no . one t e, bautlup teonda'-in nome tow ai d d-.-' pool of coal oil. In- anoiler room thl bed was saturated with coal oil and was blazing. The damage wssslight. The, proprietor will be arrested when found.I Mr. O'BeLen'a aentenee. DIluLIN, Jan. 28.-Timothy Hgaley, counsel for Mr. Wm.. O'Brien, who wad sentenced at Carrick-on Buir, yesterday, to four months imprisonment, says it is probable that Mr. O'Brien will surrender himself. He will appeal from the seni tence and Mr. O'Brien will thus secure & few weeks of undisturbed freedom. Livingson a Cilty. Lcrvixvsox, JR0..26.-The first muni cipal election of Llvingston took place tol day. Arthur Miles was elected mayori Sam Hesford police magistrate, Frank. Henry city attorney, Chas. Burg city treasurer., A good deal of interest wad taken and the race was very close foia some of the nominees. Two of the alder1 men are democrais-Carroll and Wayne the balance of the city officials are repubh licans. The county commissioners meet Monday to canvass the vote and the fiet municipal meeting Will be held next week. Invaded by Women. WAsuosroN., Jan. 28.-The reception room of the senate wing was crowded with representatives of the Nationfi Woman's SufErage Association, which has just closed its annual session in this city} and their friends, who came to present their argument in behalf of the Sixteenth Amendment to the constitution, granting the women right of suffrage, Addresses were made by several women' prominent in the cause. ATROCIOUS ASSAULT. A RuMffan Immltates "'Jask the RBpr per," In Philadelphia PHILADELPHrIA, Jen. 21,-Camden i¢ ouch excited over outrages similar to the Whitechapel murders of London. Miss Annie Eisenhart, night nurse at the Cooper hospital, was attacked by a man between 1 and 2 o'clock yesterday morn inug, while on duty, knocked down, kick ed, her hair cut of, and she was other wise terribly mutilated, after the style of "Jack, the Ripper." Her would-be aa sasslp was frightened before he com pleted his hel|lsll work and made his ea chpp by a rope he improvised by tying together the linen-towels he found in the bath-room, where the attack was made, The man was heavy set and above medium hejght. With great strength he seized his victim by 'the throat, bound her hands and limbs with stout cord and. .ith a scalpel - out off her hair and in flicted a deep gash on the scalp. He hissed between his teeth, "1 didn't catch you last night, but tonight you must die. al hal You tarse ig ~y ower and to night you miust die, I 2lel tot n or row and finish the watcelmsn." He then began to beat her face, arms and limbs, and Miss Eisenhart became unconseous. When he first grabbed her by the throat he asked her for money. She told him she didn't have any, but gave him her valuable gold watch. Nor trace of the villain has yet beep potaaned. Stppnreaeg! Prl;e t lghts. PW.~94 0, Jan. 28--A special faom St. Pati s e; Tsoesda'y pight's disgraceful affrsr iptwppp pordi# and 'ell a4 the Washington rink, Mlnnegpp5is, prphobly sounded the leathaknell of prize flghts, not only in Minneapolis, but in the state of Minnesota. Mayo Rabb of Minneapo. lis said yesterday afternoon: "t'he opinion of the city: attorney has been acted on, and if there is no ordinance which will prevent tbese fights, I will do as much as any other citizen to have the necessary legislation passed." Fol lowing closely upod the heels of this, Sanator Daniels introduced a hill in the senate making it an oefense to engage in prize fights or boxing matches. BUSY TIMES A* MORnGON. Good News From the'Runniag Wolf Dis trlet-Plenty of Iigh Grade Ores. STANFonu, Fergus co., M. T., Jan. 22. --Just in from Maortsn City, situated on Running Wolf creek.- kin the Wolf creeak mining district in Feeeas" county, Mort City, Wolf creek district, Is one of the richest regions of Fergus county ind pos sesses some of the richest mines in the county. The mines are rich in silver and lead. The city of Mortson is of recent origin, but has a population o9about 100 and is rapidly increasing. TJfe famous Sir Wal ter Scott is developed by two shafts 100 feet in depth and lovels, and shows a large body of very higtigrade ore. The Gladstone Lode is pro tbly the most val unble lead in the district, and shows a fine vein of gdod quality horn silver ore, owned by Mr. Bill Skelton. The Oxford Lode, qwned by Geore Duncan has a very flattering showint The lead is six feet in width at a dept lof 20 feet. The Viscount Lode,: wned. y John Braden, has created some lit excitement in Mortson City. The sh4t of the Viscount Lode is down to the depth of 40 feet, showing an ore body of 20 feet of galena and carbonate aad horn silver. Monstrosity Inlod, ownd by Mr. Swing le, ofthe "Dubuque hotel, has an ore body ten feet between .tie walls. The ore is basen containing antimony, silver, arsenic, zinc and copper as sulphides, and also ruby' and natg silver in con siderable quantities, arge specimens often assaying over 1,000 in silver per ton. The Louisa 0. Alberta is the best developed mine in Ru~ning Wolf dis trict. The property is etveloped by tun nels. Prop. O. 0, Morton is superin tendent. Besides these mines there are a number which have been developed in the neighborhood and it cannot be gain sayed that the work of the last few months hes demonstraoed the fact that iunning Wolf mining i;trict is honey combed with quartz mi es of great value and nearly all the rancifhen of Running Wolf and vicinity have gone to the new camp. D. R. BECKRnoN in the Fort Beaton River Press. sny or uitted States troops arrived at Puscell, Indian territory, Wednesdayfrom Fort Reno, crossed the Canadian river and proceeded to put the "boomers" out of the Oklahoma country. Over 600 families were driven out, and they are now encumped around Purcell. Some of the people resisted and had to be tied to wagons and were pulled out in this way, HELENA, Jan, 96--The Montana su preme court has adjourned for the week. The Godas Case. HELENA, Jan, 26.-The Godas case came before the supreme court yesterday and was argued. The Gambling Bill. HELENA, Jan, 26.--Hunt's gambling bill passed the house yesterday. It is likely to prevail in the council with some amendments. O'Brlen Still reea. DoUBLIN, Jan. 25.-O'Brien, the Irish leader, is still missing. The trial pro ceeded however, and he was convicted to four months imprisonment without hard labor; Judgment Recorded. MANDAN, Dak., Jan. 26.-Last fall the Northern Paciflc railroad enji.ined the coitnty treasurers of Oliver and Mercier counties frm sellin.landsfordelinquent taxes. Judge Rose yesterday gave judg ment against the road for nearly $ ,500, 000. High License in Idaho. Boils CITY, Jan.26.-The high license matter was again brought up in the house yesterday, and it was the occasion of a hard fight. Mintzer offered a sub stitute for the *l white was-itself sual stitute for the original bill as introduced by litcham, The last.substitute pro vides a graded license from $100 to $80. _ * .1lenap' Celeb p,, HELENA, Jan. 95 -The Scotch bacquet last night was a grand affair. It was largely attended. A fraternal 'greeting was received from the Great Falls cele bration. It was signed by the chairman, Dr. Gordon, and was much appreciated. Cattle Market. CHICAGO, Jan. 24. - Cattle-receipts, 18,000; slow. Choice beeves, $4.00@ 4.401 steers, $9,email@example.com; stockers and feeders, $firstname.lastname@example.org Indian steers, $1.86 92,80. - NSheep -Reoe@pts 10,000. Irregular. Natives $8.00®6,40; corn fed $email@example.com. Metal Market. NEw YORK, Jan. 25.-Bar silver 92%c. Copper-Feverish, ake and January $17. 25. Lead-Firm and fairly active, do mestic $8.82¢. NEW YORE, Jan. 26.-Bar silver, 028a . Co1pper, .te 9as Jaouary $10.901 Le-eater, quiet; domestic, $.80,. Promptnex. First a cold, then a cough, then con sumption, then death. "I took Dr. Ack er's English Remedy for Consumption the moment I began to cough, and 1 be tlsyp0t saved my life."-WALTER N. ALAcE, Wgnhigtp fay sle by T;p eyrp ro. a THE REV. GEO. -. THAYER, of BppRlbono, hds ampe; "nftlh Inysel! ad4 wife owp o t livBs t!1 8IIO4''S C0N 0VMFION pQI Camr. At ape Bros, BRIGHT PROSPECTS. SENATOR DAVIS SAYS THE STATE HOOD BILL IS LIKELY TO PASS. Blaine Has Accepted the Secre ary ship of State-Livingston Elects a MaIyor and Other Omeiers. WASIIINwTON, Jan. 28.-Senator Davis, speaking of the territorial bill on Friday, said: "I think it will receive an early consideration; that all differences in de tails will be folly harmonized, and that the bill substantially as it stands will be concurred in. All questions of land, In dian schools, debt, boundaries and all that are of minor consideration compared with the paramount importance of prompt ad mission. The Dakotas should come in as :oon as possible, whether by this bill or some other, as certainly as a bird in hand is worth a bushel in a bush. As far as I' know there is no disposition in the sen ste to antagonize those features of the bill which seem to be most highly prized by Mr. Springer, and there will be no quarret with him on that score. What Sprilnger Say.. WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.-Congressman Springer says: "I have no doubt that in conference with the republican sena tors the omnibus bill will receive sub stantial indorsement exactly as it stands, or with such inconsiderable changes, that we may reasonably claim that it is identically the same bill. Let me tell you that the passage of that omnibus bill in.the house the other day, was one of the greatest events in the history of the American congress." Blaine Will be Premier. WAS.nuaTro, Jan. 28.-The first real authentic cabinet news has leaked out here. A gentleman very near to Mr. Blaine is said to have announced to a few of his friends that Mr. Blaine has actually been offered the secretaryship of state and has signified to Mr Harrison that he will accept. Ex-Cadet Whitaker Has Hopes. CHARtLESTON, Jan. 20.-Ex-Cadet Whit aker, the colored youth who attracted. so much attention at West Point, by being found tied, with his ears cut, is now a politician in South eolona. . He had he looks to Pesali i. n for office. Speaking about a colored man for the cabinet, he said: "The time has not come for a negro to be in that position. It would injure'the republiban party, for it would bring about dissensionsall through the party, northland south. I believe within the next twenty years the negro will be represented in the president's cabinet." A Mysterious Bill. WAsIIroroN, Jan. 25.-The friends of the Indians are criticising the way In which congress is passing bills allowing railroads to cross reservations. Two weeks ago a bill granting the Big Horn and Southern railroad the right of way across the Crow reservation in Montana, was introduced in the senate. It went before the Dawes committee and its as Sthor, Mr. Jones of Arkansas, was autori-z ed to report it favorably. The bill was not submitted to the Indian bureau for report and if it had been, no information could have been given, as no certificate of incorporation, or proof of such, has been filed there. Mr. Jones made no written report, but yesterday he called it up and it was passed by the senate. The Indian committee has no information as to the incorporators or manner of passingthe bill and the measure is very much criti cised. TELa GttAtAp' IgQOTg, Gen. Washburn is elected senator. Sheriff Ege of Minneapolis is sick, iepublhcanse propose a compromise tar iff bill. Colorado had a slight shock of earth quake yesterday. The Pioneer Press urges acceptance of ethe Omnibus Bill. S- The bill for counting the electorial vote passed the senate. Sullivan, the Wisconsin divekeeper,has finally been arrested. Moonlighters are still testying before o the Parnell commission, Further complieationa growing out of the Soefield failure are reported. Clara Louise Kellogg's company have deserted her and are going home. There were three sensations sprung in g the Dakota legislature recently. Springer has prepared another bill to admit Arizona, Wyoming and Idaho. All gambling rooms and dance houses in Ashland have been ordered closed. A Narrow Eseape. Col. W. K. Nelson, canme home 'one d evening, feelinga peculiar tightness in the chest, Before retiring, he tried to draw r. a long breath but fond it almost impossi 5. ble. He suffered four days from pneu. monia, and the-doctors gave him up. Dr Acker's English Remedy for Consumption saved him and he is well to-day. For sale by Lapeyre Bros. Strayed or Stolen, Strayed or stolen fros .osepl Her ;ing's Town erl onp or about September I ;one light bay horse, weighed about Si pnponds, with white strip in face and four white feet also anarrow white strip - running back from between the two fore -. legs about one and a half feet long. The horse was branded with a spectacle brand on left thigh; also one gray .na brvaued "RB" on right ohnnldler, I wl pay ( l rewe.d lor the hey pan and $10 for thi P white pony. FOf R DYPIIPSIA and Liver Com sd plaltn, have a printed guarantee on ever] 5' bottle of Shiluh'a Vitlhzer, It nevea Ioilo In n·mm,e i . ..t 1... T.......... n ,.. BACH, CORY & CO Great Falls, Montana. Groceries, Hardware, Crockery, Stoves and Tinware. We carry the largest stock of Groceries and Hardware in Northern Montana. GROCERY DEPARTMENT. This stock is all new goods of the best grades only. We buy everything in car lots from first hands and our prices cannot be met west of the Missouri river. Hardware Department. This is the largest and most complete stock carried in thins portion of the terri ritory. This stock includes Mining Tools, Steel, iron, etc., Blacksmith Supplies of all kinds, Builder's and General Hardware, Heating and Cooking Stoves and a fill assortment of Tin and Granite Ware. ANNUAL CLEARING SALE, Jensen, The Shoeman. For the next three weeks we will offer our stock of Ladies, Men's Children's BOOTS ANSI) c.T pi .n suiaB Will warrant y ne ng shoes this coming year to in vest in them now. We want w'clear out as many goods as possible before receiving our spring line. NOTE A FEW PRICES: One lot of Ladies' Waukenphast Genuine Dongola Kid, Day-sewed Shoes, in D and E widths, all sizes, at $2.60. One lot of Ladies' Dongola Kid Shoes in Opera or Common-sense lasts, C, D and E widths, at $2.50. In fact everything in our store will sold at about cost. We want to sell a good many boots and shoes before March 1st, and if prices will be an inducement, we will do it. Call and convince yourselves of the truth of the above statements. Our patrons who know how we do business know we make no statements that we cannot fulfill. J. H. McKNIGHT & CO DEALERS IN Farm an Sring Walgonus, Road Waons Aukboardes Road Carts, Sr erior Grain Drills, Bulk Plows, Breaking and Stirring Plows. Rarrows, Cultivtors, Tentse and Wagon Co ers Barbed sad Plain Fenco Wire. Team and Ruggy Harness, Saddles Bridles, Etc. WHIPS, COOPERIS SHEEP DIP, SEWING MACIIINES, Mowers and Reapers, Threshing Machines, HAY RAKES, IAY PRESSES, HAY LOADEIRS. We are sole agents for Woods' Mowers and Binders. John Deer Plows and the'Bain Wagons. Central Ave., near Third Itreet, Great Falls. W. B. RALEIGH, F. H. MEYER. J. W. BELLIS. W. B. RALEIGH & CO. The Leading Dry Goods House. All are invited to examine Our Low Prices which we are giving on all SEASONABLE - GOODS THIS HWEECK, Before Stock-Taking. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED. SW. B. RALEIGH & CO., CENTRAL AVE., - - - - GREAT FALLS.