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E CHIiCAGO CRIME.
OTCIVE COUGHLIN ARRESTED FOR COMPLICITY. Sqllee Assert that They are on the Treak of the Conspirators - An. other Version of how the Crime was Plotted. OHICAGO, May 28.-A sensational and ther unexpected development took lace in the Cronln case at 10:45 last ight, when Detective Daniel Coughlin as formally arrested in the police sta on cell, where he had been detained on splilon. A few moments later tbe aglstrate ordered his commitment and ughlin was hurried to the county jail. he warrant was sworn out by John Cro. n, brother of the deceased. Coughlin charged directly with murder. He was bjected to a severe examination. The tcome of the examination would be a ntter of interest, but the police refuse talk. No one is allowed to see Ceugh At a late hour last evening the police mitted that P.O'Bullivan, the ice man, is der arrest, but refuse to say where he confined, or whether any facts which am to be evidence have been secured. It is asserted that Cronin's death was ered by a committee representing the an-na-gal. . Charges of traitorous con at were preferred against him at a stig of the Clan na-gael camp. He feand guilty and his death was or red. The charge was based on the ement "of the British spy LeCaron. arly every camp of the Clan-na-gael In erica passed resolutions to huntfor r spys, among them Crooin. A com e was appointed to try him and he convicted without any chance to make efense. His assassins were brought a to.carryouit the mandate of the com having been chosen by secret bal The charges of treason were made Cronin's enemies. .indintg Clues. ocaeo, May 28.-Th'e police assert they are tightening the chain of evi ce against Pete McGeehan who Is or arrest, charged with participation ronin's Assassination. He has been tified as the man who rented the opposite Cronin's office. The fur re found in the cottage where Cronin murdered was first taken to this room. eehan was not at his boarding place night of the murder and cannot give t.nt of himself at that time. *nelswa-W5.oanstin Wool. JOAoo, May 28.-Philadelphia is al represented in Wisbonsin, and a sentative of a leading firm in the brotherly love is taking new fat ool from the farmers at 20 cents. eools are mostly shorn from 'Mon eep, having been fed during the in Wisconsin. This wool will cost ealer about 22 cents delivered-in lph. n--ddina, --omwnission and t, and this wool will shrink from 0 per cent. Prohltltion dMsdoad. w Yoak, May 27.-The Presaby n general assembly has adoptqd reso as endoksing the efforts to prohibit sale of liquors by a vote of 198 to 80. Crosby withdrew deeming the reso as political. Haggin Visits the Anaconda. von, May 28.-J. B. Haggin of the onda company arrived it the city rday morning oqa special train over Utah * Northern. The private car . G. Bogue, chief engineer of the on Pacific was also attached. In the noon, accompanied by Supt. Low of tana Union, they left for Anaconda. generally understood that the visit ot connected with the contemplated rovements f the Montana Union rail from Butte to Anaconda. Goed Hnuored A vagee. amLAfL, Dak., May 28.-Indians e Lower Brule and Crow creek agen were considerably pleased to learn the SMotux Commissioner were soon legaid a .tat their agencies would be' first. The commencement of k at the Lower Brule, is undoubtedly d moveon the part of the commis ,as all the Indians at the Crow and er BrUqi will sign with very little ng, and their doing so will have a e.ecot on those at the other agencies are 9p ed to anything the whites pose _ r at Philadelphisa. IAD IA, May 28.-There is no -ge 'l ýptsthis week in the wool ket Iet. Ge0nerally speaking, therr seen no improvement in the demand any part ular class or grade of wool tis indaletive of a better trade ruling. The, TisW e ward Conatlaued, ICAOGO, May 28.-Interest in the ereaboats of Tascott was revived when a. Hegrietta Spell announced that the arc ao 0,000 will hold good for '10 ;, Siiapq0m Shwab. "U o i ay 28.-B. J. Fine of a iity.i begun suit against Sam wab Of Helena, for libel, laying dam e at 528,000, The suit results from Major Budd mine muddle. alllmorsni Woos., Naw YolxI May 28,-Tbhechief occur tan of ' whe~4 have been in Oalifor wools, `ti .sales reaching 700,000 unds The feeling of this market to y.for free ne lelifornla is about 57 to cents olean. We note asale of 100,000 and~of old egsterp Oregon at 18 to 19 ts, Scoured XXX Oregon is being tak in BSn Francisco as quickly as receiv at 60 cents and advances of St 5s are`ping made on this grade. can_4Z..are buying in Texas at 4prpent 60 to 2 cents fq "# seY6 5loq1t1' Ape Sap Antonio wools. The receipts here of spring Texas have been light, and we are only able to report a few minor transac tions at prices ranging from 18 to24cents The sales for fall Texas scoured have been made at 50 to 53 cents. aillroad Surveyors Busy. MISSOULA, May 28.-A corps of thirty surveyors, under L. R. Lathrop, are now encamped at tiis place. There are indl cations that a line will be run from Mis soula down the river to join the Northern Pacific at Mullen. MONARCH MINE, A Company Organised and Offiers Elec td - Additionea Purchases - A Splendid Property. The Monarch Mining company of Nel hart,Montana, held their first meeting Sat urday. Francis L. Street was elected pres ident, Francls S. Eaton secretary and treasurer, Wm. J. Clark vice president and general mannger and Duncan Mc Cowan mine superintendent. This company has just completed the purchase of the Concentrated mine, which lies south and immediately contignous to their other property, the Monarch mine. Messrs. Street, Clark and Eaton have now invested $22,000 in actual cash in these properties, having just purchased the Concentrated from F. L. Pr. ston, Duncan McDonald and John Wilson, Mr. Eaton left for the east to purchase machinery for development. Their present developments are: On the Monarch a tunnel 215 feet long, ex posing a vein 18 feet wide with four feet of solid ore. There has been consider. able ore shipped from this tunnel, and one assay runs as high as 2068.5 ozs. silver and 74 per cent lead. There is also a shaft 16 feet deep and trenches exposing the vein every 25 feet across the whole claim (1,500 feet.) On the Concentrated claim, there is one tunnel 80 feet long and another tunnel 89 feet long; both run in on the vein which is 18 feet wide with 8 feet of solid ore. By the purchase of this last named claim, the Monarch Min ing company npw have a solid property 8,000 feet long by 600 feet wide, which is now being surveyed and gndergoing pat. entlng and is right in the heart of Nel hart proper. They also have about 76 town lots on their ground. Three prom Ipent and distinct veins are traceable throughout the entire length of this prop erty. The Flotence, Queen of the Hills, London and Mountain Chief mines sur round it respectively. COMING TO A OLOSBE. The May Term of the District Court Nearly Ended. Judge Bach adjourned court today un til Thursday when it is expected the term will end. Mr. Bean, the court stenogra. pher, left for Helena today. The following cases were disposed of as noted: A. McOlain vs. Chas. McClain, cause continued. Terty vs, 'George McGee et al. Con tinued as toi sfendsat Morton. Carrie L. CuiOt.l. 'vs. John Curtis-de fault of defendant noted-Cause con tinued. Annie McDonald vs. Robert McDonald, cause disinissed without prejudice. H. S. Jenkins vs. Aaron Chandler trus tee et al. Motion of George and Martha Kmesley to dismiss this action for lack of .jurisdiction overruled. S. Spencer vs. North Montana C4ttle Co., case continued for the term. Mary Peppin vs. Cliftord Peppin, di vorce; continued for the term. Alice Merton vs. Richard Merton, di vorce; continued for the term. ,Territory vs. M. B. Broughton, con tinued for the term. In the case ot the territory against Har bec, the jury, last evening, brought in a verdict of not guilty. Harbec left for home today. THE STORE OPEN. Joe Conrad Bean B.nlasess at C. P. Thom sne's Old Stand. Joe Conrad who Monday purchased at sleriff's sale the Thomson stock of dry goods, opened the doors of the estab lishment today and will continue in the business here, where he expects to found one of the most extensive and complete dry goods houses west of St. Paul. The Thomson stock was purchased at a price much below the cost of the same and he proposes to share with purchasers the ad vantages thus gained by retailing the goods at a very low figure. Early buyers will reap the benefits. These goods must be sold to make room for a new and large stock to be purchased at once. Mr. Con rad says he will buy in large quantities for cash and that he expects to demon strate the fact that dry goods can be sold at as low a margin in Great Falls as in the east. He invites an inspection of his store and goods by all and says he can convince anyone that this is the accepted time to secure bargalns in dry goods in this city. He will have something to say in larger type than this to the Tribune readers tomorrow. Syrup of Figs. Produced from the axative and nutri tious juice of California figs, combined with the medicnal virtures of plants known to be most beneficial to the human sys ter, acts gently on the kidneys, - liver and bowels, effectually cleansing the sys tem, dispelling colds and headaches, and curing habitual constipation. Take i ain Time. "For want of a nall, a shoe was lost; for want of a shoe, a horse was lost; for want of a horse, a rider was lost." Never neglect small things. The first signs of pneumonia and consumption can posi tively be checked by Dr. Acker's English Remedy for Consumption. Sold by La peyre Bro. Prickly Ash Bitters is an unfalling cure for all diseases originating in biliary derangements caused by the malaria of miasmatic countries. No other medlcine now on sale will so effectually remove the disturbing elements, and at the same time tone up the whole system. It is surs end safe in lts action. Iandie's and chldren's Shoes at rock otstop prices at W. 3 RAGusi a Cdo . RIOTS IN BELGRADE. CLUR HOUSE AND PRINTING OF FICES DESTROYED. Dlsturbances at the Illinois Coal Mines-State Troops Ordered to the Soene of the Strike. BIELGRADE, May 27.-Serious rioting took place here Sunday night. A mob of anti-progressives made an organized at tack upon the house of the ex-premier and smashed the windows and doors. They visited several club houses and printing offices and demolished every thing. The gendarmes were powerless. Regular troops were called out and as the crowd still refused to disperse the soldiers charged and killed three and-wounded many others. In the struggle three soldiers were wounded. The excitement is intense and it is feared rioting will be renewed. The Illinois Coal Strike. OImcAoo, May 27.-A telegram from Braidwodl says that about five hun dred strikers from adjoining min ing villages, armed with guns and re volvers, marched in a body on the J mine at 8 o'clock yesterday afternoon. They compelled 15 employees, who were pre sent,to go a safe distance." The turbulent mob then proceeded to fill the shaft with cars and debris and to wreck things gen erally. Serious trouble is expected as Governor Fifer has orderedthe fouth regi ment of state troops to the scene. More troops are also expected. SPRAY OFE THE FALLS. - From Monday's Dallr.1 Judge Winn of Belt is in the city. There were many visitors to the smelter and falls yesterday. Mrs. A. B. Hunt returned today from a week's visit to Helena. Al Hockett reports a big strike of car bonates at Saw Mill creek. Chas. L. Ryan of the Montana Packing and Provision company, Helena, is in the city. J. T. Bowen, father of Mrs. A. B. Hunt, came in on the noon train from Austin, Minn. Prof. Mortson found a valuable shawl on the Belt road and is desirous to return it to the owner. Mr. Archer, a veteran stage manager, has arrived in town to hold that position at the Park theatre. J. K. Castner returned today from a trio to the new town of Chinook. He says much progress is being made there and thinks it is destined to bE a good town. In court todo' Judge Bach decided the Wetzel vs. Phil Gibson case in favor of the defendant. In the case of the terri tory vs. Harbec for criminal assault, the jury were still out at 4:15. Mrs. T. L. Gorham of Cascade came down yesterday to remain with her hus band during his illness. We are pleased to report that Mr. Gorham is improving rapidly and will soon be able to return to his home. J. W. Gilmore of Reading, Mass., for merly a citizen of Montana and who is' still largely interested in wool-growing here, arrived in the city from the east to day. Mr. Gilmore will remain during the wool season. Steady progress in plowing and har rowing is being made at the race track under the supervision of Secretary Tod. Mr. Griffith located the lines for the fence on Saturday. The track will be in good condition for the Fourth of July. Louis Goslin of Barker is in the city and confirms the report of the discovery of a great deposit of carbonates on Saw mill creek in the Barker district. Dan Carpenter is the lucky prospector and it is said the ledge he has uncovered is 30 feet wide. E. R. Clingan, the Belt merchant, is in the city. He says the road from Belt to Great Falls is fairly "alive" with teams pulling to and out of Great Falls. He met several large freight outfits today all loaded with merchandise and supplies for the Judith basin. The private car of Geo. B. Harris, vice president of the Burlington, was attached to the west bound train today H. P. Upham, D. C. Shepard and Peter Slems of St. Paul accompanied Mr. Harris. The party is en route to the west coast and will proceed over the Northern Pacific from Helena. Stuttz New York Theatre company of twenty members will produce the famous French drama entitled "A Celebrated Case" at Arion hall, Thursday, May 80th. Tickets now on sale at Ringwald & Car rier's, where seats may be reserved with out extra charge. Stuttz N. Y. theatre company passed through the city yesterday en route to Bentoa. The band favoredus with some choice selections during the stay of the train. This band will be here on Decora tion day, and, together with the Park theatre band, will be in the parade. J. H. Green of Fort Benton, the genial cattle king and old timer, is in the city today. He came up to inform Great Falls people that a party of Northern Pacific engineers started from Benton Saturday to begin the survey of the Bill in.s Great Falls and Benton branch of the korthern Pacific. W P. P. St. Clair, master of transpor tatlon and road master of the Montana Central, has resigned to take effect June ist. He will be succeeded by E. B, Beckler, chief epgineer of the road, Mr, St. Clair will soon remove to Ogden and embark In the grocery business. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin F. Child have Is sued cards for the wedding of their daughter Miss Kathryn Child and Judge Bach, on Wednesday June 5th. The cer amony will take place at noon in St. Peters church, Helena. The reception will be from one to three o'clock at 805 Ewlng street. In Fergus county the vote between the democratic candidates for delegates to the convention is very close. With 17 precincts heard from the vote stands as follows: Watson, 290; Hobson, 295; Mc Adow, 198; Lapalme, 189., There are 11 precincts not included in this estimate, at several of which no polls were opened. Mr. H.M. Martin, the extensive Boston wool merchant arrived here yesterday and met Mr. 0. G. Cooper with whom he is largelv interested in sheep. Mr. Martin left with his partner today for Benton and m a day or two will proceedtotheir sheep ranch. Mr. Martin will buy wool heavily at creat Falls during the coming season. Major Field, the popular and efficient agent atthe Fort BelknLap agenacy, arrlved Il the city today. The new town of Chbtn ook is situated near the agency and the Major takes much interest in its growth. He says that work is new in progress on the artesian well and that several build ings are in course of erection in the new town. Great Falls will have its first circus next month. Col. Shelby says transpor tation arrangements have been made with the Montana Central R. R. to run a train of some twenty cars over that road from Helena to this city, but the date is not as yet definitely fixed. As this will be the irst circus to pitch its tents in Northern Montana, it is safe to say it will be liber ally patronized. The wool season is opening up unusu ally early this year. On Saturday Mur phy, Maclay & Co. shipped 4,000 pounds of this product to Chicago, consigned to Geo. W. Allen, and today the first let of Nelson Bros.' wool arrived and was stored n the big warehouse. The latter will have 8,000 pounds in all and it will soon be ready for sale or consignment. The investigation by the grand jury in to the charges agalnts J. C. Hunt and the action of that body in finding "no true bill," as published in the TRIBaUE at the time, is a complete exoneration of that gentleman. The grand jnry was an ex ceptionally capable and intelligent body of men and their decision in the premises ins a vindication of Mr. Hunt, complete and final. There will be a literary and musical entertainment in the Methodist Episcopal church of Great Falls on Friday evening, May 31st, for the benefit of the ladies fund. The exercises will consist of sing ing and recitations. Profa. Thomson and Kellison will assist our local talent. Prof. Werner will preside at the organ. A good time is expected. Admission 50c. Children 25e. As the ladies need funds, if you can't go buy a ticket. John Bean returns to Helena tomorrow after successful service here as court stenographer. He has won the hearty approval of the people and the bar by his courtesy and efficiency. Socially the bar received Mr. Bean with open arms. They initiated him into ranch life, guarded him from the allurements which beset young lawyers in all metropolitan cities, and to morrow will accompany him in a body to the train. Such are the rewards of being a jolly good fellow, which nobody can deny. Taking effect June 1, the Northern Pa cific will considerably enlarge its repre sentation in eastern Canada. On that date the following appointment will take ef fect: W. E. Belcher, who has been locat ed at Winnipeg a number of years for the Canadian Pacific, will have the title of contracting agent, both for the Northern Pacific and the Northern Pacific and Manitoba. Mr. Belcher will be pleasant ly remembered by many friends in North Montana. He represented the C. P. R. as stock agent here several seasons. A party of Northern Pacific surveyor. in charge of Charles Harlowe, has started from Benton and are running a prelimi nary line for the proposed Northern Pa ciuc branch from Billings north to Ben ton and this city. It is probable that they will first try the route up Shonkin creek through the Highwood gap and thence accross the range by the pass at the head of Davis creek. It will be ascertained very soon that to buold a railroad by the route indicated will be a difficult and ex pensive undertaking. The suvey made by the same company in 1882 demonstra ted that the Arrow creek route is a very difficult if not impracticable one. But there is still another route, which, though not so direct, may be the most feasible. This would follow in a general way the wagon road to Belt creek and thence pro ceed up that creek and Otter creek by an easy grade to the Judith Basia. Oti great advantage of this route would be that it would bring the road within a few miles of the Nelihart, Barker and Wolf creek mines and also lessen the length and cost of the extension to Great Falls. The engineers will doubtless run prelimin ary lines over all of these routes. [Farom Toesday's Daily.1 Mrs. Summard is visiting Mrs. E. G. Maclay. Mr. J. T. Armiongton of Belt is in the city today. Dr. Weltman was in Helena Sunday, homeward bound. Preparations are going on actively for the Holter saw mill. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. L. Gorham took their departure for their home at Cascade today. Mrs. Nick O'Brien returned today from Minneapolis, where she had been visiting friends. Chas. Thomas of Birch creek returned from Helena yesterday and will leave for home tomorrow. Mr. John Leplty arrived in town yes terday from White Sulphur Springs and will be in the city several days. Mr. and Mrs. Mayo have left Helena for the east, where they will soon place their new invention on the market. . W. Matkin is remodeling his room, the old postoffice building, and will have a surprise for his friends in a short time. Mine host Horst of the Park hotel will soon have several horses in training for the North Montana fair meeting this fall. Messrs. Barbour, Clarke, Holier and Parchen left today for Helena, well pleased with their inspection of the Ben ton lake canal. J. M. Addle has received his certificate from the Montana supreme court, and il free to practice in all the courts of the territory. Mr. Cockrill has got through a large amount of business during this term with much success. Mr. Howard Crosby hao also been accomodatlig and efficlent. Jno. M. Boardman left for home today after a pleasant sojourn of several days. He drives a splendid pals of bays that will take him to the ,honkin in short order. Among the'Park hotel arrivals today are W JBoynton, Rochester, Minn; S 8 Perkins, Plpestone, Minn; H E Dugan, Selig, O; AG Bast, Chicago; I Levy, J S Roberts, Helena. In sinking a well on the high bench tand beside the Sun river, water was found at 50 feet from the surface. The well was sunk 20 feet deeper and now yields about 1,200 gallons a day. ,Dodd & Chowen have bought from the estate the band of horses owned by the late Wm. Mulcahy. In the band are sev eral of Glen Elm's colts (the sire of Dan ael B), one being a full sister of Ida Glen, the noted flyer. The best theatrical performance given this season was that of last night. Mr. Stuttz and Miss Alma are among the first dramatic stars of the country, while Little Ivy, the child actress, is beyond question, the superior of all children that have ever appeared here.-Albany (N. Y.) Argus, Jan. 27, 1886. H. B. Largent has begun business op pasite the wool warehouse as produas merchant, dealing in grain, hay, potatoes, to. Mr. Largent be ins with brglht Rs4 Bst eedpe Ip tb4Acit. s wll P w Great Falis sportsmen look forward eagerly for Saturday, when at 4 p. m. a nateh which might be recorded thus will ie run: Gieht 'alls stakes. Entries ir. Black's mare Kitten, and Mr.Pickett's sorse Honest Rob. The race will be for 100, and will be run on the course at the ower end of the park. The Oregon shearing crew, eight in iumber arrived in the city yesterday and ire ready to begin work in any portion of north Montana. They are old hands at be business and think they can remove is many fleeces in a day as any other .ight men in Montana. Art Holmes is le foreman of the crew. John J. Ellis and John Spencer of the Sun river valley have just returned from the states" with 1,100 heatl of fine year ng steers, which will be turned on the an river range. Several parties who save seen the cattle grazing on the other ide of the river pronounce them as fine slot of young cattle as they have seen in nany a day. The trees which Mr. Paris Gibson planted are now in full leaf and add greatly to the fine appearance of the city. The venerable trees beside the river are iso in full foliage and are lilkely to last many years. When Dr. W. Seward Webb cas here he advised the people to plant nore trees as the true way to make the ity attractive. The wool compress to be used at the Mkanitoba wool warehouse, this city, dur ing the season, is a new one of the best design, of large size, and in every partic ulart first-class machine. That it will do good and satisfactory work Is guaran teed. The River Press most lbe getting in desperate straits when it asserts the contrary, with no knowledge whatever of the facts. The Benton River Press designates the large and excellent wool ware house at this place, which is similar in character to the railroad wool warehouse at the Benton station, as a "fire trap." On the the same principle every depot on the line of every railroad in the territory is a "fire trap." The insuranceagencies, how ever,do not so regard it so as their rates on wool in the Great Falls warehouse are merely nominal. The River Press will not deceive anybody by such reckless talk. This evening there is to be a social gathering at the Presbyterian church. ere will be music and ice cream with intervals for conversation. This assem blage is intended to make people better acquainted with each other and to aford the enjoyment of meeting socially away from the cares of business. If as the re sult of such acquaintance Mr. Reid is kept busy tying the marriage knot he will not complain. Judge Dyas is pre pared to issue marriage licenses by the Swansen & Coombs, the water works contractors, say they place lanterns every night at all the crossings and danger points on the open trenches and that the absence of the same in any particular case is due to the fact that the lanterns have been stolen. They have lost several lanterns in this way and are now anxious ly hoping to detect some miscreant in the act of purloiningone of them. In today's TniBUNE they announce that they will pay a reward of $50 for information that will lead to the arrest and conviction of the guilty parties. There would not be so many trenches open but for the fact that the twelve and six inch pipe has not arrived and they are thus delayed in put ting in the same and closing up the work as they proceed. The would-be severe strictures of the Rolfe sheet this morning were not at all called for. Through the instrumentality of D. H. Churchill, an old time Montanian and restler, the new town of Ulm was duly platted and surveyed the past week by Scotten & Stanton, surveyors of this city. Ulm is located on the Montana Central R'y, about fourteen miles from Great Falls, on the banks of the Miissouri river a the ferry crossing from Sun river to Truly and the Deep creek country. This section is now dotted with settlements made by ranchmen who have had exper ience as farmers and know well how to make ranching a success: They have a choice agricultural region and depend on farming for a livelihood, and are destined to become a prosperous and flourishlng communtty. In such a place is needed a town, such as Ulm is to be, where they can do their trading and find a market for a great deal of their produce. The town being near Great Falls can be readily supplied with whatever may be needed in the way of merchandise, etc. Success to Ulm. Last season when the question of com ressing wool in bales came up the opin in was expressed by very prominent Boston wool dealers that our wool would be injured by compressing it and that it would in that statenot be so acceptable to manufacturers, with consequent loss of price. On the strength of their opinions as practical and interested parties, the TRIBUOE took the ground that the grower should ship his wool in sacks as he had always done. They had reference, how ever, to the regular baling process, sim ilar to that ot cotton baling, by which a given quality of wool is compressed Into a much smaller space than by the pro cess now in vogue in Montana. These same parties now agree that the compres sing of three sacks of wool into one bale by the latter process does not affect the saleable quality of the product in the least and as a large savingin coat of trans portation is affected withoutlnjury to the the staple the TRIBUNE now advises growers to have their wool compressed. We would have taken the same ground last season had not wool men o' large ex perience advised against it. TheTRInUNE will always to the best of its knowledge take the side of the wool grower in mat Iers affecting his interest, We wouldn't like to be guilty of holding out river com petition to him when there is no such competition or of counseling him to store his wool two miles from a railroad sta tion. How Doct.rs Conquer Death. Doctor Waiter K. Hammond says: After a long experience I have come to the conclusion that twothirds of all deaths from coughs, pneumonia and consumqtion might be avoided if Du. Acker's Eng lish Remedy for Consumption were only carefully used in time. This wonderful Remedy issold under a positive guarantee hy Lapeyre Bros. Cattle for Sale. O. B. Pickett has returned to Great Palls with another lot of 210 fine graded Shorthorn and Hereford cattle, cows and calves and yearlings. They will be sold at private sale. Mr. Pickett can be found at the Park hotel or the Eclipse stable. This stock is all from Mouse river valley in Dakota. Hotchkiss & Hawkins have on hand the finest stock of fishing tackle in Mon tana. It includes everything an angler could desire. The stock comprises cheap, serviceable goods as well as some of the finest finish. Mail orders will receive prompt attention. Persons wishing to improve their mem ories or ste.ggtben their power of atten tios should send to Prof. Loisette, 288 Fifth Ave., N ., for his pro.pectus post. oee, as adveitlsed In auothser coipun, Powers & Trigg, Furniture Store. HAVE IN STOCK ALL KINDS O I FURNITURE, FURNITURE MADE TO ORDER ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING DONE. Our business is conducted on a square basis and at LOW PRICES. We also have a carefully selected stock of UNDERTAKERS' GOOD, and give prompt attention to funeral calls. Embalming in all its branches carefully and neatly executed. Our motto is: "To BE ON Tzs." Murphy, Maclay & Co., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS. DEALERS IN AND Heavy Hardware, CENTRAL AVENVE, GREAT FALLS, - - - MONTANA. H. O. CHOWEN, PRESTON RING F. B. WILCOX Preetdent. Vice-President. Se. & Treu. CATARACT IILL COMPANY Merchant Millers. lanufacturers of the following Brands of High-Grade Flour: Diamond, Gold Dust, Cataract, Silver Leaf. Golden Fleece. CASH PAID FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE OFFICE - At Mill, toot of Central Avenue. Great Falls. Mont 8~ First National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. Paid-Up Capital - $500,000I Surplus and Profits - $300,000 Individual Deposits $2,300,000 Government Deposits 100,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, A. J. DAVIS, Vice-Presiden E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier T. H: KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't-Cash. ASSBOCIATE BANrS: FIRST NATIONAL, Fort Benton, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL, Missoula, Montana. FIRST NATIONAL, Butte, Montana. A General Banking Business Transacted. I. L. IBRAEL. JOSEPH L SILVERMAN ISRAEL & SILVERMAN, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS. .. . . . MONTANA. GRAND UNION HOTEL (THE LEADINM HMOEL.) JERE SULLIVAN, PROP'R, FORT BENTON, - - - MONT PRACTICAL A fll line conatently on hand at seats= Ptoes, Al vork reeivd from a ditane promptly attended to. ta5Iseaotion Mtend. Sepgn4 ~yt.et Between Central 4Av .ad First Ave. Youte