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SETAILS OF THE FIGHT FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP OF THE WORLD. KtiWlA and. sllivan Bet White In tihe Ring- PFlere Pighting for 90 omunds-Kllrain Dddges Considerably. NBw ORLEANS, July 9.-Sullivan knecked Kilrain out in the 76th. round and was declared the victor. The flrst information of the result of the tight, which took place neat ltichburg, Miss., was bro.iht to New Orleans oby a special train of the Associated Press, which made the run of 105 miles in three hours. Pat Kenrick of New Orleans was sug gested for referee by Kilrain and John Fitzpatrick, also of New Orleans, by Sul ivan. After slight wrangling Fitzpat rick was agreed upon. Kilrain was first to shy the caster in the ring. He was seconded by Charley Mitchell and Mike Donovan. John Mur phy acted as bottle holder. Sullivanefol lowed a moment later and was roundly cheered. His seconds were Wm. Mul don and Mike Cleary. Daniel Murphy of Boston appeared as bottle holder. tULLIVAN CHEERED. Whenthq crowd recognized the stal wart srio of the big fellow as he jumped into the ilng the chers were deafening. He looked in marked contrast to Kilrain, seeming to be perfectly at has ease re gsrdling the ter'inliation of the contest. Mitchell here went ovei anid examid~ed the spikes in fSllivanss shoes; Cleary doing the same to Kilrain's. Fitzpatrick said: "Ias anot very conversant with the rules, but is will be a fair contest of the two mennd iI will do the best I can. In regard` t.- .tl. quehtion as to what time the 80 econds between rounds shall com mencet I reckon froisthe time the man falls", , ' Hardine-t tlhis moment stepped up to Kilraith sid pliling $,000O dollade in his hands told him it wae soet by Mr. Fox for hlm'tp bet with bullivan. Kilrain at once went over to Sullivan and offered to bet him that sum.hle,would win the fight. The itt,*ainitmiadiately taken up and the money 62,000 d pii ited in the hands of the referree. Both being:now stripped it w' s appar ent to' every 6ne present that Bullivan possessed great superiority over his an lagonist in the matterofsize and develop ment, the musclds of his arms standing out in big wseltshis driving power ap pearing tceetendtse. He seemed to be in the' very best of pirits. On-the tose op for position Kilrain's representative, like Donovan, won and selected the northeast corner. Muldoon, Sullivan's representatlve chose: the southwest ior. ner. ;s At this jj_ tre thhesheriff of the coun ty made hi,.appea~ance and in the name of the estate of listelipi aosmnoanded peace and retirci: Thi was the only ef fort on the part of the ~4thorities to inter tere with the fight. The flag'that Sulli oan had birought frem Boston was placed tn his corner amid great enthusiasm. THE cOMBAT oEGINS. At lOQt.ithe principals and seconds ad vancedttFttie center of the ring and form ed a n.thtese cross in shaking hands. The tatter retired out of the ropes and the principals wegt to their respective cor ners. At the ball of time, Kilrain and tullivani advanced to the center of the ring, the latter wearing a confident smile, but Kiltainlooking serious, The great att.leJfolie world's chlaipionship then hogan, ,' w- was a desperate fight for 20 Oundtii tl eni Kilrain digan to dodge and run away and clinch, hoping fo get Sulli van .wi(~deq., The crowd hooted and leeredi tim, but he kept up his tactics and was fi.ally knocked out. SISA GO ONEY OUT O IT. Ty u `w.as pitched on a patch of i tree' toir and surrounding it on three sides ,qre tiers of sets two feet high 1 put up by an enteiirising local speculator who clcgd . for the privilege of a seat. hnfortUnn.te|y however, he occu Pied te 4 : set aside for the inner ring oede+ p, a$ those who hgd paid $165 e thtibttle i `thsee claimed the ,r . the improvised am hih' ettra charge. The lo ie wo hd taken the risk of erelion d ,argn fpr occupancy Of mnC' c 4~apa to thse crowd to pay him .a 9d9 ' hpoint ihatthe gintlemen W4 l ptng them were in honor bon o phis terms. The crowd Whe t wps allei for the seventy a itbhell rn over to Sullivan's Sed if lie would give Kilran a :P o pbrovided they wouild throw uli Sutllivan eerously ans Swi i," but Mike Sethe co itioni at hIs Plip ndo sato him from further Sthrew up the sponge, and t h again proven his title as n p111 e world. Soqg Ij on Sullivan were a Sright~eye and another ShO ~*' ' iKillrait' body showed Ie oft illvan'e blows, he bleeding t tl ~ereonoae ad mouth. A VSaOh6 WI* .. ldes. irnQutv, July 9.-The Pat Killen cooebption showed hate tollght, The hoowon rowded and the enthusiasm 9 .h ,. There wan a mll with hpr of the cavalry at tr ' a challenge of Kil S10to any person. who -jlwuld o bfo him fur rounds; Ed. (tyn i r~ wil chosen smpire gad Lpoli:$ngt ins emeeeper, Ptri g "tlta Atni Toonopy stood Ptp weS' weill5. .epugback blow pmanfolly. In the pitar iart ; however, Killen shraok hilt, aver ti pyes and laid. i opnp . In ,bep pouid ihe came to tiime, sla eye 1 i9 a tte.+ Jlpiw,, A4 bloatokapotl t . him h slt b e stepped awiis into the wings and refused. to reappear The mill was with small gloves. Metal Quotations. NEW Yona, July 8.-Bar silver, 92. Copper-Neglected. Lead-Dull. Do mestlc $8.90. New Indian Agents. WASHINGTON, July 9.-The president this morning made the following appoint ments: Thos. B. Carevaugh of Olympia, W. T., to be surveyer general of Wash ington Territory; Thomas L. Falconer of Sheridan, Oregon, to be agent for the In dians of Grand Bond agency in Oregon, vice John B. McClure resigned. Cox in Montana. LIVlNaSToN, July 9.-Hon. S. S. Con arrived here in the special car Glacie and proceeded on his way to the National park. More Coereton. LONDON, July 9.-Thos. P. Gimland and Joseph B. Cox, nationalist members of parliament, were arrested in London yes terday. They afterwards left for Dreg head in charge of officers. Another Railroad Wrangle. CHICAGO, July 9.-Chairman Abbett of the Western States Passenger Association has fined the Chicago & Alton $200 for violation of the agreement in reducing the rate to $26 from Chicago to Denver. As the Alton officials say they will refuse to pay it, it is freely predicted that the result of tomorrow's meeting of the pres idents of the western roads will be a practicable dissolution of the interstate commerce railway associatlon. Freight War Expeoted. Tr. Louis, July 8.-The Republic says Gill & Fisher of Baltimore, it is under stood, are running a big deal in grain for export; th it they have bought largely in Kansas, Iowa and Nebraska;, that the grain is now ready to ship and that the Baltinmore & Ohio road is in the deal, and that this isnthe cause for its recent cut in rates on wheat and corn to the seaboard. There seems to be every indication that a general war in rates on eastbound freight including all kinds of grain, flour, live stock and meats will result. THE WOOL GROWEI.t BANQUET. It Will be Held Friday Evening at the Park Hotel-t- embers of the Con stitational Convention to Attend. The wool growers banquet will be held on Friday evening instead of Saturday, a heretofore announced, and at the Park hotel instead of the Rainbow club rooms, as'the latter would not be large enough for the occasion. Delegates Gibson and Collins, at the instance of the local com mittee, have invited the members of the eonstitutlonal convention to attend and that body may be expected en masse. A special'train will be run from Helena, arriving here in the evening and return in, ne.t day. While the programme is not fully arranged it is probable that a reception will be held at the club roaths and also a business meeting of the .wool growers at the same place. The local committee is diligently at work and a splendid time is assured. Great Falls never does anything by halves and this frst annual banquet to the wool growers is certain to be a great success. The presence of so distinguished a body of men as the delegates to the constitutional convention will give great eclat to the event. GOOD PRICES FOR WOOL. eore of the Seveance Clip Arriving Every Day. Mr. E. G. Maclay sold his clip of wool yesterday to H. M. Martin, realizing the top price. When it is learned at Boston I that this clip is en route to the seaboard, the market which has maintained its strength so well to the present time, may be materially affected. A surplus at the great wool centers is not desirable and with this fact in mind it might have been policy for Mr. Maclay to divide his clip and send it forward at intervals. But, then, he has promised to blow in the en tire .proceeds of the sale at the wool growers' banquet, and on thataccount our growers can well afford to take all risks that may attend the sale and ship ment of that clip of two whole sacks. Another lot of Severance & Co's wool arrived today. Smith .& Ulm sold their large clip yes terday tbos. M2,Martin for 92S cents. Cowell & Cox sold their wool last even ing to. Mr. Walker of Justice Bateman &; Co., for 22 78 cents per pound. J. T. Armington, the extensive sheep owner, is in the city. Early in the sea son be offered his clip at 21% cents, but is now consigning it and would not ac cept the big figures wool commands at present. Children. Eljoy The pleasant flavor, gentle actloliand soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, When in need of a laxative, and'if the fst Ber or mother be costive or bilious the' most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is the beast family remedy knownsand every family should have a bottle. She Is '"Grateful.' "I saved the life of my little girl by a prompt use of Dr. Acker's Englia Remedy for Consumptitn."-Mrs. Wa. V. Hsa nrcAn, New York For sale by Lapeyre Bros. Let us give the readers of the TRIBUNr a little timely advice. Hot weather is coming and with it colic, cholera morbus, dysentery and dtarrhma. The only safe way to combat these diseases is to keep some reliable remedy at hand and all who have tried Chamberlal 'o. volic, cholera and disrrhme remedy Wil admit tot .t is tle most prompt, reliable d d1auvcessful tiedloine known for these complaints. It col btnt .25 or 50 cents and msy be the meansqfi paving you or your family much sufteringlf not ile itself, before the summer is ovbr. Por sale by Lapeyre Bros. The largest ant best selected stock of embroidery, Torchan, Oriental, Spanish Rl CObantalla lacel; from 1 to 45 inches, wlbe'found at W. B. Raleigh & Co.'s. - M.i0 underwear in endless variety at W B. , Releigh & Co.'s. WOOL MARKETS. STRONG FIRM MARKETS ON TIIE EASTERN SEABOARD. Wool in Request at Boston and Phila delnphia-Ourrent Quotatlions --Targe Supplies Ex pered. BosTON, July 9.-July, the first month of the last half of the year, opens the American wool with a strong firm mar ket, which still exhibits a hardening tendency to keep pace with prices of the interior. The request for wool continues very good, yet manufacturers are not buying to any extent in anticipation of future requirements, but are evidently running under close sail, purchasing from hand to mouth and for immediate de. livery. Territory wools are selling freely with limited stocks awaiting buyers. Buyers in Montana are buying freely at 21@21%, leaving the clean cost.in this market little short of 70c., a difference of 18c. over last year's figures. The leading Montana grades are as follows in the seaboard markets: Fine choice .. ................22@24 Fine average..................... 19020 %-blood choice.................28@25 %-blood average..........0......2022 %-blood choice.................. 24@20 36-blood average.................21@28 -blood average.... ..........21@28 Low Montana..................16@20 MUCH INQUIRY ron WOOL. PHILADELPHIA, July 4.-The week has developed considerable inquiry for wool, far more than can be inferred from the aggregate amount of sales. There haa been a great deal of bickering and hag gling over lots, and many sales have fall en through when a concession of one,and in some instances one-half cent would have periected them. Buyers are show ing their hands-they need wool-and sellers feel that they have the upper hold. There has been a fair demand for fleece wool. The market continues in about the same quiet condition as noted in the pre vious review. The condition of stocks, which are in comparatively small supply, is a bar to very extensive transactions. The wools are beginning to come mn in proper quantitles, and it will not be long before the stock in store will be sufficient ly large and diversified to draw the buy ers to the market. SOMEWIIAT ALARMED. NEW YORK, July 4.--The market con tinues in rather an unsettled condition, and is trying on the nerves of the dealers, who feel that there is too much risk in loading up at the prices which the grow ers demand. It is safe to say that the prices now rul ing in the seaboard market are warranted and should hold, but there is danger in anything beyond these. Reports which reach us from Ohio in dicate prices beyond the ability of this market to sustain. We hear that the Globe w'oolen mills have taken fine wools at 85 cents, and the purchase includes bucks, unmerchantable, etc. SPRAY OF THE FALLS. [From Saturday's Daily.] The flouring mill at Benton was started on the 4th. E. R. Clingan and family of Belt re turned yesterday from the National Park. Will Floweree is in the city to receive another lot of cattle for the upper Marias range. Mrs. Jere SBullivan of Fort Benton has been seriously ill for sometime, but is now convalescent. John Gedsey of Kibbey canto in with a big load of grain today which he sold at $1.68 per hundred. GUorge Stanton who has been made en rolling clerk at the Helena convention will do the work well. Hon. T. E. Collins nominated at the constitutional convention the democratic ticket which was elected. "Lane Wells" won in the races at Hele na yesterday. This horse is named after the popular manager of Bach, Cery & Co'e, this city. Louis G. Phelps of the Montana Na tional bank arrived from Helena by the afternoon train. The bank is doing so well that it has decided to double its cap ital, making it $500,000. Dr. Parberry of White Sulphur Springs arrived this afternoon and in company with Mr: T. . Collins has been seeing the scty. Dr. Parberry is a highly es teemed citizen of Meagher county. ] Judge Bach says he found everywhere in California high opinion of Montana as a solvent commonwealth rich in minerals and endowed with a fertile soil. He says great expectations are formed of the new state of Montana. Northern Montana carried off all the honors in the constitutional convention. W. H. Todd, chief clerk, G. H. Stanton, enrolling clerk, and H, lewes, chap lain, is a pretty good recognition for Cascade and Choteau counties. Spoltane will have to look out. Mr. Pence is prouder than ever of Red Rib boa and is confident that he is a great horse, To have made the half mile in 49 seconds is a good record and gives proua lee of future success. Mr. Pence runs bls horse to win. He takes good care of him and attends to all details himself. He is not diverted by the excitement of a race course into leaving his horse in the hands of others while he buys pools. When he does any betting or pool-buy iog he lets others do It for him. As the result he hasthe confidence of sportsmen who follow his leud in betting, that is when they have reason to suppose he is betting. It is noteworthy that the best half mile time up to January last was made by Olitipa which ran at Saratoga In 1874 and made the half mile in 47' seo ondse, carrying 97 pounds. This. was over one of the best race tracks in the United States. Paul Smith who rode Red Ribbon on Thrasdoy weighs 91 pounds. lie is about 11 years old and has been horse riding almost since child hood. He says that he was holding Red Ribbon backin the second heat, but when he saw Crazy Tom gaining on him he let the horse out and thus made the race se. coure. Crazy Tom disappointed the ex peotations of his backers and fell ao in oavor so much at the second belt that he sold in an $8 pool for 78 cents. Yet Crazy Toms, owned formerly by Lieut. Avery, was a favorite in Missoula where he Won many races, Street and Randall are both good sportsmen and helped make the race a success. Thtirston made an excellent jockey even if he wassome what heavy. There is talk of a match be tween Red Ribbon and Councilman. The pools amounted to about $850. In the second race Red Ribbon was too much tie favorite to ensure large gains. [From Monday's Daily.] County Commissioner Clingan left for home today. Miss Tabbett left today for a summer visit to her relatives at Kibbey. Miss Garrity left today for her home in La Salle county, Ill. She has been mush esteemed here. J. B. Kellog, formerly with Murphy, Maclay & Co., but now a full fledged wool grower is in this city. Delegates Gibson, Collins, Webster anud Parberry returned to the scene of their labors at the capital today. Ed. Anderson, manager of the Sand Coolee Coal company, returned yesterday from a flying trip to his old home in Ill inois. Over 1,000,000 pounds of wool have been received at Great Falls up to this time and there is probably as much more yet to come. Raleigh & Co. announcethat they will sell some summer goods at cost and take 20 per cent. ofi carpets. They arere solved to make room for new goods. A. J. Cowell and wife and E. E. Leech and wife of Ohoteau are at the Park ho tel. Messrs. Cowell and Leech rank among the prominent and successful wool growers of the upper Teton country. Win. Price, representing Mauger & Avery .f Boston, bought today the wool clip of E. E. Leech of Dupuyer, 15,000 lbs., for 28 cents, the top of the market. It is said to be one of the best clips that has come to this market. H. E. Randall has purchased of Dick Mansfield the lot on the corner of First avenue South and Fourth street, opposite the Eclipse stables, for $3,500 cash in hand. It is understood the purchase is for a third party, who for the present does not desire to be known in the deal. Mr. L; G. Phelps returned to Helena yesterday. Although his stays are al ways short here he finds mach business to attend to, as he is one of the largest in dividual property owners of the city. Mr. Phelps is now vice-president of the First National bank of this city, Mr. A. E. Dickerman having recently been made cashier. Hon. John C. Campbell of Streator, Ill., arrived in the city yesterday over the Manitoba. Mr. C. is a large coal operator in Illinois and as his mines are now closed down on account of the strike he is taking advantage of his leisure to pay a visit to Montana, of which he has already formed a favorable opinion. Mr. C. is chairman of the democratic state central committee of Illinois and is quite prominent in pol itcal circles. In spite of the wind and weather the glorious Fourth anod the pending Sullivan -K*ilraln, bare knuckle duello, the attend ance at cozy little Park theatre during the past week, has been above the average. Clever Carrol is well named, he is indeed clever and in conjunction with his fami Iv of five is the most pleasing feature of the show. It is a pity he could not be seen at afamily entertainment. Madame Viola Carroll has distinguished herself .by some really beautiful ballad singing. Miss Edith Valentiiid lesides being a finished song and dance lady has proved herself an excellent linquilt and dlalecti clan and in conjunction with Miss Paul ine Nichols whose dashing style has capn tured all, appears in a society sketch, whose merit is novelty. The ir repressible Jerry Gorman has sustained his reputation as a punster, humorist, and acrobat, whilst Kitty Gilmore and Ada Ray, (who will shortly return) have sung themselves into the. affections of the Park theatre goers. iitrry Lund as our "Dutch Uncle" is a success. This week is the last chance the public will have to see Clever Carrol. There is an entire change of programme. [From Tuesday's Daily.1 C. J. McNamara of Fort Maginnis is in the city. Mr. Heck, a Boston wool-grower was in town today. H. O. Chowen and H. H. Chandler left this afternoon for Neihart to look .after their mining interests. In the convention committees, Hon. T. E. Collins is chairman of the committee state finances. It has eleven members. Hon. C. M. Webster was confined to his room yesterday with a fever, but is some better today. His rapid recovery is hoped for. Delegate Webster is a member of the importalt convention committee on ap portionment. So is Delegate Collins. Delegate Gibson is on two committees. Mr. Lowery of Flowerree & Lowery, the big cattle firm, was taken ill yester day and is still confined to his room atthe Park hotel, although he is much im proved. Rev. W. B. Combe has been assigned to the Great Falls circuit by the Metho dist. conference. Mr. Van Orsdel goes to Cooke city and, Mr. Riggin to the Hope circuit. Gilbert Dickerman, a brother of A. E. Dickerman, arrived by the St. Paul train today. He will spend about two months here and then return to the university of Minnesota, of which he is a student. Messrs Campbell and.Metcalf of Illi nois will leave tomorrow, in company with Frank Ervin, for Hound creek, on a three or four days' fishing excursion. Mr. Campbell accomlanied Robt. Vuughn today to Sand Coulee to inspect the coal mines. J. T. Armington, who is in the city, has just returned from an extensive tour of the Belt mountains mining region having visited ýieibart, Clendenin, Wolf creek and Yogo in company with Messrs. Dan ford and Griffith of the smelter. They made a careful examination of the sever al camps and'Mr. Armingtou says he is more strongly impressed than ever with the great mineral resources of that reg ion. TIRTEEN oar leads of ore went to the Great Falls smelter today. This ore probably came from the Cceur A' Alone region anl has paid freight to the North ern Pacific as well as'the Montapa Cen tral. While we like to see ore pour in from all dlrections, we believe It would be better for all concelneedlif Montana ores were consumed n Modntana; The use of Barker ores would keep the money at home and provide buslness for MIon tana railroads exclusively. Let us hope that the Belt mountains railroad will be built soon. Promptness. First a cold, then a cough, then con sumption, then death. "I took Dr. Ack er's English Remedy for Conslpnption the moment I began to cough, and I be. iave it saved my life."-WALTET N. WAL-tAcnWashington. For sale by Lap eyre Bros, CARRIED OFF. THE BODY OF THE MURDERER WIL BER, DISAPPEARS. The Remains no Longer Deserate the Highland Cemetery-laenominy Pursues the Murderer to tie Grave. The public will be startled at learning that the body of James Wilber has disap peared. Some one walking near the grave of the murderer noticed that the earth had been disturbed. This led to further search. The coffin was raised and was found to be empty. Where it has gone to no one in authority seems to know or care. All that can be learned is that Mr. Powers was entrusted with the burial of the murderer's body as soon as thbe coroner's jury had viewed it. The undertaker placed the remains in a plain coffin and conveyed them to potters' field in the Highlar.d cemetery. There "un honored and unsung" the body of the murderer and suicide was buried. Few cared to inquire what had become of the body of the human monster. It Is understood that the medical profession could have had it for surgical purposes, but they declined the offer, deeming it perhaps unlucky to make use of it even for such purposes. It is surmised that the carcass was car ried off by some one who was roused to indignation at thinking that it was al lowed a place in the cemetery where the remains of the pure and innocent repose. It could not be said that the body was in the cemetery proper, but people are not likely to make such distinctions. It looks as if public execration pur sued the murderer to the grave. Certainly the details which have come to light add more horror to Wilber's char acter and make people wish that he had undercone the full penalty of the law with all the ignomy which the scaffold could add to it. It is recalled that the common law in old times, marked suicide out for special execration. The goods of the self-mur derer were forfeited and he was denied burial in consecrated grounds with Chris tian rites. To stamp the offence with pe culiar abhorence, the body of the suimcide was buried in the night time and at the crossing of two highways. Tradition says that even a stake was driven through the body so that no one might easily re move it. Whatever has been the fate of Wilber's body none regret that it will no longer desecrate the cemetery where the ashes of the good and virtuous should be free from such contamination. Not One in Ten Of the people you meet from day to day has perfectly pure, healthy blood. The hereditary scrofulous taint afflicts the large majority of people, while many oth ers acquire diseases from impure air, im proper food and wrong indulgences. Hence the imperative necessity for a reli able blood purifier like Hood's Sarsapar Illa, which eradicates every impurity and gives to the blood vitality and health. It cures scrofula, salt rheum, humors, boils lImples and all other affections caused hy impurities or poisonous germs in the blooo. All that is asked for Hood's Sar saparilla is that it be given a fair trial. A Lucky Duck Hiii, Mi.e., Ticket Holder. Mr. Jennings Topp, bookkeeper for D. D. Wilkins & Co. of Duck Hill, Wmnona county, Ilss., was the fortunate holder of one-twentieth of ticket No. 93,890, which drew the Second Capital Prize of $100,000 in the Louisiana State Lottery Drawing on April 16th last.-Winona (Miss.) Times, Mtay 3. An elegant line of parasols from $1.50 Ho $1 at W. B. Raleigh & Co.'s. YAY A AKII POWDER Absolutely Pure. This Powder never varies. A marvel of purity than the 9rdinary kinds, and pannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BnKING POwDERn CO., 107 Wall street, New York. The Celebrated French Gure, Wtao .'.rd "APHRODITINE" Jr oef,, a .S...or.no.NA POSITIVE G sUARANTEE to cro an y form of n or ,,ous to die r ase or a wal disorder om the gouerutliv or t agnus of either t ex whether tt.t u t Sab e ilc. lug from tile AFTER exoAwve use o BSttmulauts, Tobacco or Opium. orthrough youthful tldlsoretio , over iudulg tre, hc., suech s aloss of Braiu Power, Wakeful Irex, harnag doawu Palus o he Back 0 Seminal Weeoe, Haystera, Nervos ePmostratlou NoaturN ql ERnislons, Leucorllea, Dizzilness, WeakMere-I ecI.ted ow ohll lead to preomtrtttleold age and lusa . I |ty Prices1.0 a box, a boxes tcr#15600 ocut by mail o1 receipt Ofren. . WBHI'TI.N GUARACTEl for evory #,,r Sdor, toc rkud.tho money iH s f 'rllSa lelne. Cure snoteff7w ted. Thousauds of testihroui.ls larm old ad young, of both sexes, permaently AuredbyAPHRODIITINe ClrOuar free. Address THE APHRO MEDICINR Q0. a^X 77 PORTL t'bNI, 0 Sold by La yre Bros., druggists, sole agents at the dand Colee Cal Co.'s Stable at Sand Coale, o A. BROADWATER, President C. M. WEBSTER Secretary PARIS GIBSON, Vice-President A. E. D1CKERMAN, Treasures THE GREAT FALLS ater'-Poer & Tonsite Co Industrial City. GREAT FALLS, having the greatest a:;'elable water-power on the American continent, is destined to be tl., chief industrial city of the northwest. The Montana Smelting Company is now erecting here the largest works for the reduction of ores in the United States, and ether extensive manufacturing enterprises will soon be inaugurated. GREAT FALLS is now the termninus tof three railroads-the St. Paul, Minne apolis & Manitoba, the Montana Central and the Great Falls and Sand Coulee line. It is the Commercial Center of Northern Montana. It has a population of 2,000 and is 'growing rapidly. Enterprises now under way and to be inaugurated will more than double the population this year. No town In the Rocky Mountain region offers greater Inducements to the settler or investor, and all such are respectfully invited to come and see for themselves. For information regarding GREAT FALLS and surrounding country, address CHAS. M. WEBSTER, Secretary Great Falls, Montana. H. O. CHOWEN, PRESTON KING F. B. WILCOX President. Vice-President. Bee. & P'ress. CATARACT MILL COMPANY Merchant Millers. Manfa~nturers of the following Brands of High-Grade Flour: Diamond, Gold Dust, Cataract, Silver Leaf. Golden Fleece. CASH PAID FOU WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE OFFICE - At Mill, foot of entral Avenue - - - Great Falls. Mont Wm. Deering & Co., REAPERS AND MOWERS. The undersigned has the agency for Northern Montana for these well-known and favorite machines. Call at his store on Central avenue, Great Falls (Beachley's building), for full information. Extras of all kinds on hand. W. G. STARK. I. L. IBRAEL. JOSEPH L. SILVERMAN ISRAEL & SILVERMAN, WHOLEBALE DEALERS 11N WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS. . . . MONTANA. ESTABLISHED 1877. JAS. MXILLAN &a CO., PROPRIETORS OF THE Minneapolis Sheepskin Tannery, AND DEALERt IN HIDES, SHEEEPPELTS, FUS, WOOL,TA LLOW Ginseng and Seneca Root. SHEEP PELTS k FURS A SPECIALTY. 101. 103 & 105 Second St. North, MINNEAPOLIS, MINi. Shipments Solit, d. Weite for Circulasr. JOHN R. PAYNE, GEORGE MARTIN, CHARLES Y. KINLOUH Presaident. Viee-President. Cashier. Bank of Great Falls, A General Banking Business Transacted Sells exchange on all the principal cities. Cor. Central Ave. and Third St. Interest paid on time deposits. A.....tssolicited. Great Falls, Mont. Special attention civen to collections. W. G. JONES, Planing Mill and General Job Shop Planing. Matched Flooring, Rustic Siding, Store Fronts, Doors, etc. Odd size sashes made to order. Window and Door Frames, Shelving and Counters, Turn ng and Scroll Sawing of all kinds. Shop on Fifth avenue South bet Rth ond ith Sts Great Falls Pioneer Brickyard. To parties wishing to build we ofiler a brick that for color and durability remains unequalled by any other yard in Montana. We are also prepared to give eatimastes and contract for all kinds of brick buildings. We invite a close inspection of our work and material, and the public will find our prices the lowest and work satihs factory. McKAY BROS..