GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 12. 1889.
AN OLD-TIME JUURNALIST.I
FEW realize how time has thinned the
ranks of the pioneer editors, the founders
of great journals. Thirty years or so ago
New York city was the great "brain cen
ter" of the country, so far as newspapers
were concerned. There were few, if any,
centers of original thought, like Chicago
and other cities in these times. From a
few leading journals of New York the
press of the country generally "took its 1
cue." 'The controlling edithes of those
journals were Horace Greeley of the
Tribune, Bennett (the elder) of the Her
ald, H. J. Raymond of the Times, Beach
(the elder) of the Sun, Brooks of the Ex
press, Wm. Cullen Bryant (poet) of the
Post, Holt of the Commercial Advertiser,
J. Watson Webb, of the Courier and En
quirer, Ilallock of the Journal of Com
merce, Rev. Dr. Prime of the New York
Observer, and Orange Judd of the Amer
ican Agriculturist, then and long after
the leading agricultural journal of the
country. Three years ago Mr. Prime
died, since which time of all the
above who led the thought, the politics,
and the industry of the country, only one
remains above the sod, viz.: Mr. Orange
Judd, who still remains hale and doing
vigorous work, as we saw him today on
his second trip to Great Falls. Perhaps
his sustained vigor is partly due to the
fact that he "came west" half a dozen
years ago and chose Chicago as his place
of future work. He is there with his two
well-equipped sons, George T. and Jas. S.,
as helpers. The latter is here with his
father. They issue the Orange Judd
Farmer, a weekly publication of extensive
circulation and great popularity.
GREAT FALLS 18 enlivened today by the
presence of President James J. Hill of
the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba R.
R.; W. S. and A. C. Gurnee and C. W.
Cromwell, New York capitalists and
stockholders in the Montana Smelting
company; Mr. Parsons of the Boston and
Montana company; C. A. Broadwater,
president of the Montana Central R. R.,
Messrs. Foley and Guthrie, prominent
railroad contractors and the large party
of editors, representing the leading stock
journals of the country. These gentle
men (barring the latter, who came to see
the country) are out for an summer jaunt,
to find relief from the arduous labors
each has to perform, and will doubtless
find refreshment for both mind and body
during their sojourn at the cataract city.
THEButte Inter Mountain says: "It is a
stated that Col. Broadwater's magnificent a
hotel near Helena which, when complet
ed, will cost $300,000, will be named the
Inter Montain in honor of the journal
which has done so mnch'to advertise the at
resources of Montana and to attract capi- Ft
tal and population to this peerless region.
Col. Broadwater is to be congratulated
upon his good taste and his magninimity, hal
and when the Inter Mountain four-story
block shall be completed next fall it will
be found to contain a memorial window rot
dedicated to the president of the Montana hu
Central." We second the motion that w
the hotel be named the Inter Mountain ms
in compliment to our Butte contempor- w
ary. Modesty such as it displays is rare
in these degenerate days.
J. M. SIIACKLEFORa of Indiana has Pr
been appointed United States judge for is
Oklahoma and the Indian territory. No th
search seems to have been made for an ro
actual resident of Oklahoma before ag- N
pointing Mr. Shackleford who was chair- a
man oT the Indiana electoral college last is
fall. When a Heosier politician is con- ft
cerned, the rules are suspended-and he rc
walks right in. We observe that the In- P
ter Mountain and Herald have lost their at
early enthusiasm over the home rule e'
plank. Praise no administration until it e:
is six months old, would be a prudent
THE convention which framed the con
stitation of 1884 met on Monday, January b
14, and finished its work on Saturday,
February 9. Exclusive of Sundays, the t1
convention was in session 24 days. The
convention which meets on the 4th of tI
July may be able to finish before the end d
of the month. Unlike the other conven
tion, this will have a basis for its work in
the constitution of 1884. Moreover, the t1
weather will be warm and most of the
delegates are busy men, who will have
work to do at home.
IF Rolfe continues his foolish and ma
lignaut defense (I) of those who have
rightfully and lawfully located mineral
claims on school lands in this section, the
public will actually ire led to believe that a
the claimants have no rights or interests a
that should be in any manner respected. t
These parties should pray earnestly and
devoutly to be delivered out of the hands
of their foolish friends.
Tlnu success of the Fourth of July cel- 8
ebration is now assurred. The people a
have responded Iberally to the call for a
funds. Better still each ward, suburb v
and neighboring town has promised to do v
its part i making this celebration worthy a
of the statehood year. Sand Coulee es- d
pecially will send in a strong contingent r
to hear the orators and enjoy the sports. t
Bu.rr is gaining an unenviable repu- t
tntion. Scarcely a day passes that there is t
noDt a murder, suicide or some other no
table crime committed in that camp.
There is need of vigilance on tihe part of
the oficials and the prompt meting out
of justice by the courts to suppress crime
in that city.
THE number of growing trees through
out the city is large and does credit to the
people. They ire planted in places where
they will do the most good and receive
due attention. In the parks the trees are
especially luxurant, while the venerable 1
box elders in the grove look strong, a ough I
to eadru another generatiou. s
THE NEW PACIFICO ROUTTE.
The consequences which we anticipated
for the Northern Pacific and Wisconsin F
Central deal are coming to pass. St.Paul I
and Minneapolis are awaking to the evil c
influence of that union upon their trade
with the northwest. They are finding s
out that the Northern Pacific has become
to all intents and purposes a Chicago
road. Its real eastern terminus is now in
Chicago. It has practically annexed the
Wisconsin Central, and accordingly will
employ that road as much as it can for all
passenger and freight traffic between the
east and all places westof the Mississippi.
In sending goods from Chicago to Tacoma
it will forward them by the Ashland
branch of the Wisconsin Central. In
conveying bullion, cattle or wool from
Idaho or Montana to Chicago and the
east, it will carry such commodities by
its own line to Ashland and thence over
the Wisconsin Central to Chicago. This
traffic will be all diverted from St. Paul
and Minneapolis, where in the ordinary
course of business it should flow.
The Pioneer Press concedes this in a
significant article, in which it says:
The question whether Chicago shall
take away from St. Paul the trade of
Milinnesota, Dakota and Montana has
agitated the minds of the local jobbers
for several months past. New interest
has been roused by the controversy be
tween Elijah Smith and Henry Villard,
avwhich affects northwestern interests
materially. The consummation of the
Northern Pacific-Wisconsin Central alli
f ance will make necessary the completion
a of a competing line from here to the
s Pacific coast.
The St. Paul merchants naturally look
to the Manitoba railroad as the only true
northwestern line The Pioneer Press
Should thelManitoba conclude to build s
from Fort Assinnaboine westward, the
question would be settled in favor of St.
Paul. The distance from this place to
Assinnaboine is 961 miles, and from the
latter to Puget sound, measured by mer- v
idians of longitude, 540 miles. Allowing c
100 miles. or nearly 20 per cent, for engi
neering necessities in the alignment, this
would make a total distance from St.
Paul to Puget Sound just 1,600 miles.
The Northern Pacific line is 2,058 miles
in length from St. Paul to Tacoma, on
Puget Sound, and by its new Chicago al
liance-the Wisconsin Central-the dis
tance from Tacoma to Chicago is 2,520
miles, as against the Manitoba's distance I
from an eligible point at tide water on
Puget Sound to Chicago of, 2015 miles. t
For the Manitoba will have the choice of
four competing lines to Chicago, or an
impartial dealing with them all-roads i
whose average distance between the
points is about 415 miles.
It will be seen that the Manitoba line
is expected to build to the coast and thus
give St. Paul and Minneapolis an inde
pendent route between the Pacific, Du
luth or Chicago. This route would have
easier grades than the Northern Pacific
and would be 458 miles shorter, which is
an important consideration in these days
of rapid transit and economy in operat
While we are glad to see St. Paul thus
stirred up, we consider that the best route i
to the Pacific lies westward from Great t
Falls. Assinnaboine is 901 miles from
St. Paul, while Great Falls is 1,078. The a
difference of 112 miles might be saved I
between this city and St. Paul. It may t
be possible to save this difference on the a
route between Great Falls and St. Paul, p
but we believe that any gain in miles
would be more than offset by the com
mercial and manufacturing facilities
which Great Falls would afford. It is
obvious that the Pacific extension could
start from here and reach the coast by a a
much shorter route than the Northern
Pacific. At Helena the Northern Pacific
is only 15 miles shorter from St. Paul
than the Manitoba and Montana Central
roads. From Helena to Tacoma by the
Northern Pacific it is 908 miles. From
Great Falls to the coast in a direct line
is some hundred miles less. Allowing
for all engineering difficulties and other
considerations it is clearthatthe Manitoba
Pacific can reach the coast by a much
Sshorter route than the Northern Pacific,
even when the latter has built at great
t expense the Gallatin-Butte division.
WE hope Helena will celebrate "with
great display and magnificence" the 112th
anniversary of American independence,
but July is a busy month in which few
ranchmen can afford to give themselves
three days for a round trip to Helena.
They will celebrate here despite this I
tempting announcement: "The eventful
day itself always affords the occasion of a
grand demonstration, but supplemented I
as the day will be by the assembling of I
tihe constitutional convention that is to
form the fundamental laws of the state
probably for a century, will add a signifi
cant feature to the anniversary that can
never occur again. On the Fourth of
July, 1888, the people will assemble at
HIelena as lawmakers, patriots, and cit
izens to bid farewell to territorial bond
age and join in a general thanksgiving
and rejoicing over another year's exis.
tance that shall see 42 stars emblazonmd
upon the asure field of the grand old flag."
IN resigning his Position as member of
the code commission Judge McUonnell
said "I regret the necessity that compels
me to take this step, but I find it impos
sible for tie to give that attention to the
work that Its great importance demands,
without a ruinous sacrifice of my profes
sional business, which I am not in a con
dition to afford. I have madeita rule all
my life not to attempt to do anything in
the nature of a public duty ortrust which
I could not do well. Hence my action in
the premises." Judge McConnell has
thus laid down a good rule for -public
officials. It is gratifying that Governor
White will appoint a lawyer so com
petent for tihe work as H. G. hcIntire,
TioE president has gone 4ll the way to
Little Ithde Island to find a commission
er of Indian affairs, His eminent fitness
for the position Is supposed to lie chiefly
in the faot that he knows gathing wkgt
ever about the noble red man.
InsaE..p is generoua to a anlt. Lord
Mayor Sextpp of Dabjin has sabla.4 1,000
pouuds for the relief pf the Johnstown
THE LAW IN THE UCAE.
For the benefit and edification of the
River Press and other papers that are
making so much ado about the location
of mineral claims in this section we re
print the following from the compiled
statutes of Montana, Sec. 1477, page 1054:
Sec. 1477. Any person or persons who
shall hereafter discover any miningelaim
upon any vein or lode, havinggold, silver,
liad, copper, cinnabar, tin, or other valu
able deposits, who shall hereafter discov
er or locate any placer of gold or other
valuable minerals, including building
stone, lime stone, marble, coal, salines, or
saline spring, clay, sand, or other mineral
substances having a conmmercial value, shall
within twenty days thereafter, make and
file for record in the office of the clerk
and recorder of the county in which said
location or discovery is made, a declara
tory statement thereof in wridng, on oath
made before some person qualified to ad
minister oaths, describing such claim in
the manner provided by the laws of the
'his section taken in connection with
the fact that school lands are not exempt
from entry untler the mineral laws shows
beyond any question whatever that the
filing of placer claims on school sections
where valuable building stone exists, is
fully warranted by law and as proper in
every sense as is the the locating of a
a quartz or placer claim in the Belt moun
t tains. This is the gist of the proposition.
There is no sentiment about it. Any man
is lawfully entitled to make such loca
atlons and secure titles to the claims by -
complying with the law. If there is any
thing wrong about it the burden of blame
rests, not upon the claimants, but upon
a the law makers of the United States and
a of Montana and upon the courtathathave
a maintained the validity of these laws. If
the River Press wants to distinguish it
self, let it go to the root of the matter and
e jump with both feet on to congress, then
come down on the Montana legislature,
after which the courts should be handled
without gloves. This done, the innocent
claimant, who is acting under the law,
the ruling of the land office and the de
cisions of the courts, might claim some
attention from these great moral jour
TIIE law has been evoked with good
effect in the Stewart will case. Judge
Hilton has agreed to a compromise by
which he will surrender about $6,000,000
to the claimants. lIe will have a large
sum left, estimated at $40,000,000.' A. T.
Stewart would have done better if he
made some public bequests to New York
where he amassed so much wealth.
THE Rolfe says no arrangement, as re
gards the registration districts, could
have been made that would better "pre
vent great expense to the county." Oh,
no. The board was deeply intent on
economy when they made Soldier 'creek
prencnct a district-a precinct and now a
registration district of 14 votesl
THE Helena Herald says: "Wyoming
is going to have a constitutional -conven
tion also during July. There will be six
constitutional conventions running at the
same time. Such a concurrence never
happened before even in our prolific his
tory. New states are marching on six
abreast, and every state will be a bright
particular star on the azure field of our
MONTAkNA sportsmen will await with
interest the result of the American Derby.
in Chicago. Spokane continues a favorite
and his plucy owner holds on to him de
spite some tempting offers.
TaE martial ardor of our young men
should receive encouragement. Northern
Montana can and will support an efficient
company of the Montana national guard.
An Imnportant Element-.
Of the success of Hood's sarsaparilla is
the fact that every purchaser receives a
fair equivalent for his money. The fam
lliar headline "100 doses one dollar,"
stolen by Imitators, is original with and
true only of Hood's sarsaparilla. This
can easily be proven by any one who de
sires to test the matter. For real economy
buy only Hood's sarsaparilla. Sold by all
How Doctors Oonquer Death.
Doctor Walter K. Hammond says:
After a long experience I have come to the
conclusion that twothirds of all deaths
from coughs, pneumonia and consnmqtion
might be avoided if Dn. Acker's Eng
lish Remedy for Consumption were only
carefully used in time. This wonderful
1 Remedy issold undera positive guarantee
f by Lapeyre Bros.
A NASAL INJECTOR free with each
bottle of Shiloh's Catarah Remedy: Price
50 cents. For sale by Lape. re Bros.
. . . .
The importance o porllifyngtheblood oan.
not be overestimated, for withoutpure blood
you cannot enjoy good health.
At this season nearly every one needs a
good medlone to purify, vitalize, and enrich
t..e blood, and we ask you to try Hood's
Peculiar Srpril. tstrngth.
t-' n. builds up the system,
creates an appetite, and tones the digestion,
while it eradliateo diseose. The peculiar
combinatlon, proportion, pnd prepopplop
of the vegetsablt emedles used give to
Hood's Sarsaparlla pe To Itself
oar curative powers. No IL!I
cures. If you have made up your mind to
P.y op4r'p garrsaparllla do not be induced to
take ans other Instead, Is a Peullsar
-,edtgtne, and Is worthy pour op oglsPP.
Hood' arspall s .opddb yall glst,
Prepared by . IL Hood &Co.o; ýw rl,Mss.
190IQQp9! One DQ!lr
Combines the Juice of the Blue Figs of
California, so laxative and nutritious,
with the medicinal virtues of plants
known to be most beneficial to the
human eystem, forming the ONLY PER
FECT REMEDY to acnt gently yet.
promptly on the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS
Cleanse the System Effectually,
+HEALTH and STRENGTH
Naturally follow. Every one is using it
and all are delighted with it. Ask your
druggist for SYRUP OF FIGS. Monu.
factured only by the
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.,
SAN FnANCISCo, CAL.
LoolsvLLr , Kr. Now Yorx, N.Y
B IT 1.reTR u n.
Ithalstoodthe Test of Year,
t in Cnrng all Disesel of the
BLOOD LIVES, TO
ELS, at. ItPurifes the
Blod, Inviorats and
Cleansee the System.
CURES PATIOS, JAUNDICE,
t OI O SIICKHEADACHE,BIL"
disappear at one under
KIDNEYS its benefnial influena.
as its cathartic proper
AND ties forbids its ue ea
BO beverage. It is pleas
rosily taken by cbild.
AIUHIJ5GS PRICKLY ASK BITTERSOS
PRIE DOA SotePrortet
STLou/s ad .kSANaOr
Onl the esrIn m n od FMemory Tainig.
Fouer ens Leaed I on he rendit g.e
Mind wnnderlw Cured. Q
Every child and adult GRAEy benenltted. si
Grest leduaw aatw to Cetreepondenme Olmse o
. e wth,,opinio ofr.W.A. am
'he f l ta' r Nte', -O
too e Ne ired Freioc h B oeure
Coff ee ousell a'd Grbe ry.
T to elite rIi
O lsENDe, or aMn T
disn'or el tA e
e gollterate or
IE E lu t AFTERI
exaGeAsoee ofSrimlaute, t'tntoac or Oiugm.
orthrugh youthult Inldiscretion, over tutdulg
utee, &et., lh at LeS of tdlei Poter, Waktefl
oess, Iterlug downI Poatisit thle Bato, 8omiltlI
W eakntess, itysterte N ervouse Peestetlolt Noettet
at Eeltsstollte, ltuetrltmE, Dizireness,W tthynkee
Mry,m tIns of P rwer tlldt Ileotell(dy, tvlc if en
ermall oil reiet o ie.
Or Itdrtta nay eot otad sc leoet ta lgstelb
A .EI'II'EN OUAKLAMTE Il.or eYery 0.E
orler, teld tho dneepd i lon, d nl'etlgtetite
ure i noteffeted.p Tn ousadt oti taoerat noetie
from tetend y'uug, oI both seees, pereicattetlty
,eteCdbyAP reitdoTee. Cttrtiel free. AtddSil
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
'^X 27 PORTLANI, 0
oSroedbr d yetre laN.roe..dreuggists, sOe t.e eet I
teDhCnlls, yall Ce
PIOPRIETORS OP H OH
Coffee House and Grocery.
We are prepared to sepply the wantsof the ecmp
GIVE US A CALL.
The College of Montana.
Full course in the classics, scienres,
eusiro aend art. Instruienyts, pparatus
slId furniture new nld somplete. Every
reasonable somfort In the boarding de
partment a cOSte. Both sexes admitted
on equal terms. For oatalogue aed in
formation, address the president,
Rev, , J, McMILLAN, 0, 0,
Deer Lodge, Mtontsna.
R. W. JAMES,
ASsateh and MWtallurgist.
Having irsedlipd enlreed ms Leboratory
Chemitae Work at short notite. Orders reolu
tite otintry, by mail or expess. receise erompt
attention. amfles kept siS months, and all
WWill oxmenete, report on, and negotiate
the salle e of mies.
mrdsand ad Jason strieets, rear First National
Bank, Helena, Mtont.
rThe tndersi e esdned Jeed n s n
ntral vnu next~Deer Lodthe, T Mon a.
tam.oiweesral.edto, e ld IS pree todoalad
ALEX R. LAPEYRE BEN E. LAPEYi
W0' CAIIRY A FULL LINE OF
Drugs, lNedicines, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Paints an
Oils, Glass, Lamps, Wall Paper, Stationery, &c., &c.
Prescriptions a Specialty. Mail Orders Reeeive Prompt Attentd
A. .l. HOLTER, President. M. M. HOLTER, Vice-President. J. W. MCLEon, Secretary-Treasurer
CHARLES WEGNER, General Manager.
HOLTER LUMIBER CO.
Incorporated, Caoltal, $100,000.
IN CONNECTION GREAT FAI LS PHLANING MILL.
Lumber, Flooring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Doors
Windows, Lime and Building Material.
HOTOHKISS & HAWKINS
HAVE THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF
Shelf, Buildi a e-.,y Hardwar e
in GREAT FALLS. Estimates for PLUMBING furnished o, ;.pmlication. All kinds of PLUMBING AV
TIN WORK DONE TO ORIDER. Call and gri luices. Stone block, Central Avenue.
GREAT FALLS LUMBER CO,,
2.I.41. .\C Yre. E Be COVJ;.-.·SIP T.".
WE MANUFACTURE AND 0EEP IN STOCK ALL KINDS OF
Dressed and Matched Flooring, LIEsrEd ~idid g, Finisled Lumber Lath and Shingles.
:_L:;O DPE.LARI:S IN
Minnesota Flooring, Siding and FinisLiing TI-: n. :, :::i, Dour., etc. Firit-class Oregon Cedar Shiug,
always on hand. All kinds of Moulding. Orders Filled direct from the Mill if desired.
Horses for Sale,
The undersigned has a number of eine Mares
and Colts (the Colts trotting bred), Dreft
Horses and Saddle Horses here. ll of which are
offered for sale at a bargain. The stock an be
seen at my camp, ljust below teown, near the
Slaueghter House. nquire for me at Yance'e
Stable. " CHiS. BOTH.
Horse Taken Up,
Taken up by the undersigned, a sorrel horse
weighing about 1,0o pounds, branded figure two
upside down (8) on left shoulder and on right
shoulder. The horsee is blind in one eye. The
owner can secure the animal by paying charges.
W. B. EVANB, Mission, Moet.
Strayed from the corral at the Slaughter
House, 18 head range stok, consisting of mares,
t and three gldie, Some of the mharesear
rended W Ron the left hip. The rest are
eranded "S " en left hip. All persons are
cautioned not to meddle with suech stok unless
they are vented "B B" on left shoulder.
SCHARLES 1. BOTH.
BFort Benton, Jene 1,1889.
Horses for Sale,
One hundred and fifty well-broke Cow Horses.
Apply to T. B. Mghanee, Jdth, tergus oe nty,
Stallions for Sale,.
I have for sale two high-bred Stallionse. one an
English Coach and the other a Iorman, that 1
willldispose otf very cheap. They are splendid
animals and will be let go at a bargain.
J. T. ARKINOTON,
Sheep for Sale,.
The undersigned has one or two bands of well
bred sheep for sale. Will also sell improved
sheep ranehes. For a barai write to
J. T. ABIIIiTON, Belt, H. T.
Fine Ranch for Sale,
jlThe undersigned offers for sale his egrioul
tral eand stock ranech of 80 aores on Belt reek,
within 20 miles of Great Fallse. It has a ditlch
that will irrigate the entire traet; has eatensleve
imvrovements in the way of fencese cltivated
ground house, corrals, etc., and will he soldat
a baegen. It is one of the most desirable stook
ranches in Nor then Montana. Apply feor ur
ther information to BARNES & ACLLETT,
Near Beach's Sheep HRanch, a Bay Horse brand
ed with cross seven on left shoeldere; had white
star on forehead, white left fore foot and white
right hind foote; had on halter and cotton picket
rope when lost. Any person finding same will
pleae communiclate with KELLOGG BROS.,
Dissolution of Parlnershlp,
Weraecke & Bauer have dissolved partnership
by mutual consent, .T. Wearneeke will con
tue thebusinessee, pay all bills and collect all
aeeounts. C.T. WERNECKE,.
BFer ale 180 head ,,ft.Sek Cattle. Allhneood
eldtieon. Apply to FRANIK GEHRINqG, Great
Q y he D EBU iS' GiUIDS ia
iusped March and Sept.,
Seach year. It is a eney.
eloped.l a of usefl Inifer.
mation for all who pu.
phase the luxeries or the
eneesities of llfe. We
can olothe yeou aad furnish you with
all the ncesary and unnecessary
appliances to ride, walk, danoe, sleep,
eat, fish, hunt, woreek, go to ehurch,
ot stay at home, and in various sises,
styles and pquantitie. Jeut figure out
what is required to do all these things
COMFORTABL, and you an make a fair
estimate oft i value of the UYIERSB'
GUIDE, whinh will be sent upon
repeipt of 10 oents to pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
111-114 Mfiehiran Avenue, Ohinago,Ill.
GREAT FALLS, M. T.
This is the only fflce in the Territory doing a
genera!eewi hepa stoek.
¢ tt Riij l d a W a 4p t". apd
Location central and jjp direct line wilh St,
Paul, Choegu and a poll'tswsat. Am prepared
to f!mish etec e to a tpointeast or west in
numbers to suitthe buyer.
SPersons havinstoo tfor esale will find it to
their interet to lt the same with me.
d, Jl KENN Ipyt
REPRESENTING SIXTEEN FOREIGN AND AMERI
Represent the Travelers' Accident Insurance Co
I have the only ,t of abstracts n OCascade county, Investmentlrs
for eastern parties, guaranteeing 10 per cent. Collections made.
H. RINowALD. J. A. C(Alrlr0
,, ° Ringwald & Carrier
Watchmakers, Jewelers a
Diamonds. Fine Gold and Silver Waldh
Bloh Jewelry Field Glaesee, Eto Inio, W0,.
llepairing a ýpeoialty. Cent.al as., (roni fa
JAS. McMILLAN & Cl,,
PROPRIETORS OF THE
Minneapolis Sheepskin Tannery
AND DEALERS IN
I DES, SHEEPPELTS, FURS, WOOL,TALLO
Ginseng and Seneca Root:
SHEEP PELTS & FURS A SPECIALTY.
101. 103 d 10$ Seonna St North. M rNEAPOLIS, 2.
Shipments Soliited " W Tto J or " Iro ulet ,o
rThe City Stables
GREAT FALLS, MONT,
LIVERY; FEED & S4L
Transient Stock well cared for. I at
in lg IHorses by the Week at SpecI lRat
Parties seeking land furnished with transportation at reasonable rates. First-- '
rigs at all times. W. H. BLACK, Prop'r,
DULNLAP & MITCHELL,
We carry a most complete line in those staple goods and respectfully call the
attention of the public of Great Falls and tributary country to them. Special at
tentlon given to mall orders,
Corner 3rd avenue South and 2nd Street, Great Falls, Montana,
WILL T. KENNEDY
CITY MEAT MARKEI
Wholesale and Retail Meats.
Central Aveue. Great Falls
Mail Orderswill RHo oive Prompt Attention
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