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ICATTLE ..ANDi S1EEP.
TrhII' 7NDlTT1QANt PROfJ'E;OTS 01 Mt)ATAwA'$ GUEATAINDUSTRtY, 1;elm * .Th, the bNNoth Mntnnll~itngg~t dY' Ytnr limoiýY~f q $t ti Things. The~4attle-seaeion wil soon begin. Pre parations are already o peigtbege, .00mge change will be made in the location of the Stad Coul~e atokh yao'ri i tltt b ter accomtadattin of ablilpp.rs Attih Great Faneo slth yardilile ifollettfivllcdwill be providead for the shlpent which are tributary: A thin city. Cattlenien ingen eral, expect that the slhipments will he large tlids:seasona owing tO the compara tive scarcity of grass on the ranges. It is held that it would be better to sell off steersthanto undertake to feed them with hay dif'iig the winter. It is calculated ,t it hay m11f be brought here for $15 per ton frombIoia and Minnesota, that is al lowing $ forb the hay and $10 for the freight, hbut even that price would not warrant c olen in feeding hay to tlheir stock as .lis, :estimated that each steer would t akbout two tons which would rt e cot of feed alone $80 per a n on the incidental ex pens =i the haulage of hay from the depoto teanch. A a tlemen are hopeful that theirr hrogh the winter un harm T lok for a hard winter alin if it armes They are at :tito chance whatever may bae the in n. Many ranches are well stoed ith last year's hay which was no aia as to leave a large sur plus. I other instances, some ranchmeti o. e leased temporarilly grass lande that have been fenced in and thus pro fr0m predatory cattle. In he Sn r country, cattle are being oved toward the mountains where there la beer ange and more water. he reported quarrels with the sheepmen cc of this migrotion torn out to be nfoundd Theaa o fg the great reservation is roving boonto, cattle and sheepmen. lany thoand heaid of cattle, horses and eep ill findfodder on the broad plains f the Milk river country which were d until Maginis and' Toole :con g that they should be b nen thA e MaIitoba railroad raveir not coiatryfrao~p t to west tocm feel:that they ve ifound a d r , which the encroaching irm ira ylot dinttnrbfor some tim elt oa t g' ehaappeareid li for& is o COhi.O.tand other plade.. he i oe of grass in part of the l er country. renders this new t. al the more acceptable. Hay a ofr there for about $5 per ton o atouese to tine stockman taif Sbay were scarce r rae 1 tobethe same e aon r's. Pilce fbr al tere re in the Chi. eret-lat pree , no trustworthy at can expected until actual g beinas ona largescale in Mon eers from north Montana ranges. cattle are now in prime condition d uhoild fetch a good price. It is ope t the large exportation of Amer n c to Great Britain will prevent a ago and enable the north i e men to sell their cattle at Sp e Some Montana half-breed te, ly from the eastern g li o l. week in Chicago for d 840 per hundred pounde. a i from there state that on n ply of sheep was quite, er eimand prpved so strong nheoement so active. dtit sellera ft ly clearance at from steady rc. Mot otthe iative sheep ad sale were noatchoice in i fe leesof the former were ado 0, while. the blk of the m . bandsde betweenio $5.25@ ll c of'wicth thO; stpply Sup, proved very, a aclie in ty and i lrge number of I t0 lla. trgesold from $500@4,55, in0t p ol fouo ild a utlet at ocenyng brrtrir'o B LT ITEMS: i , Good top0 and a Wool. iis sou to Quor o r looking splendld and the S lookinp forward to an g pn ) just moved Into t e. te has a very pretty 01 a I bely haished and fpr s H aaPaed 1 to ithe consto ue too u el g1 whctoh wi a crodit B utn elt. S tre fast being copmtleted t3gofone of thebelles of l gge Watson and Mr. d0 e e lontracp ngpe arties1 'yir )ihy. reeipptedtp by 91}` w e 0 p4 toriot to are geiig sub ed 0 e iip oa graed enteo idhe brihe's parpott0 0 y oavrd to a happy > 3 r;Btqpf t. aup p: t oganger has issued a0m0 i wthi beattribto hs de feat I eti s on Saturday to the pbi j caodidates ,1e pdeclares he t of the result of the lbec otton Oac eober of the ohapo or of hig her . l t in Pew York G p5fl encotiym ptiopt plpetlmonia, e elprop ontlol1h for most et~~~~t ~ Pl tol, ýeny l ogao ." 00011 ,' llp o oiy O O.ht otov i Poe ° aere 1 :,PB relieet u , Wb~1 4u1 T5Ifi ECOrNfBOw TODAY. oe*i Ins!Clarke Delegat are Ceonsider leg the Capital Question. H:fLniA, Aug. 2.--Special to the Tea Lntix.--The proceedings of the conven tion were of little interest and the busi ness dragged along monotonously. Had it not been for the outburst of humor fal lilng l.r~ u tine lips of Burleigh an over powering lethargy would have crept over the members. The delegates rested their heads on the chair backs, elevated their heels on the desks in front of them, smoked cigars, read papers or enhaled the perfume of the bouquets, while a sleepy, weary look ing member exhausted his wind. The school land proposition was brougnt up but laid on the table. Kanouse introduced an amendment to the section relating to the forest fires and the liability of railroads. Warren introduced a memorial in re gard to Mexican lead, be sent to the pres ident of the United States asking him to take action to protect the interests of Montana. Craven stirred up the mem bers for their dilatory action and said that half the mdasures were legislative matters. The Lewis and Clarke delegation have been holding a canonus to consider the re moval of the capital. - This afternoon the committee of the whole is considering proposition No. 19 the Qrticle on legislative departments. Land ]atents Ready. HeLENA, Aug.. 2,The following Cas cade county patents were received at the Helena United States land office yes tetday and willbe delivered to the par lies, surrendering the duplicate receipts therefor: No. 2,782, Joseph Hamilton; 2,668, James E. Walker; 2,769, Com. P. Down ing; 2,771, James J. Eastman; 2,819, Ira Myers; 2,885, Herbert O. Chewen; 2,894 Jennie Gibb; 2,912 Stars V. V. Carter; 4,260, BenJ. E. Lapeyre. Nol 2,996, Hiram H. Horton; 3,010, Wm. Dutih 8,14, Jano B. Rasser; 83,152, Alex. MlcPherson; 3,167, Jeannette E. Swel; 8,171, Win. J. Stephen, 8,175, Jan Kelly; 8,204,Ephraim Aylwin; 8,214, Jos Keough; 8,267, Thos. Ryan; 8,268, Geo. II. Treat; 2,278, Jii. Glass; 8,280, Harry J. Skinner; 8,281, Win. I. Hickory; 3,810, Benjamin Rumney; 8,816, Chas. G. Griffith; 8,317, Hiram Wood: 8.888. Thos. G. Carter. The Mexaian. Ore Qauestion. SAiLT TAxa COrn, Aug. 1.-The Ore Producers asecdlationipassed a resolution at its meeting tonight reciting that the duty On, lead ores provided by law was evaded;. In 1888, the resolution says 50, 000 tone of lead in orea were broughtinto the country dtvifree and that still greater importations of ore are threatened in 1880. The ruling which allows this was opposed in 1888 without avail, but when a hearing was filed for May 15th it awakened the hope that the new administration would amend the wrong. Tie Expected , Strike. PLA.einaiao, Pa. Aug. 2--Private ad hides'frd i the Connellsville coke region indicate that the great strike of 12,000 coke workers which was to take place yesterday was not general. About one third of the miners are said to be out. The strikers claim the men will all be out todky. Irrigation Committee at Work. ST. PAct, Aug. 2.-The United States senate committee on irrigation of arid lands in the west commenced its labors yesterday. A delegation from Dakots was present and was heard touching the necessity for irrigation in certain sections in that state. Latest Co.urt News. BALIa.on.s, Aug. 2.-Joke Kilrain and wife are at Old Point Comfort where it is stated they intend to remain indefinitely, Heavy pattle Heselpt. CncIOAG, Aug. 2.-Cattle--Receipts 12,000. Market steady to strong. Beeves $4.80@$4.60; steers $firstname.lastname@example.org; Stockers and feeders $2.20@$3.25; Texas 'attle $1.70@8,20; Nlatives and mixed email@example.com. Sheep--Receipts 7,500. Stgady. Na tives $8,firstname.lastname@example.org; weeterns $8,email@example.com; Texass.$:50@4,20. C-ot, Castate III. WVAsmtroxTo, Aug. 1.-A telegram was received this morning from the Alasken senatorial committee at Missoula, Mdoneia,syleg.QCol. Canada, sergelnt-at armi of the .ehte has kbeen taken Ill and wpe obilged to staW at Ariee, Mont, =y$551 slg Evenssuslly. BIssxs. , Dek., Avg 1,-The commis slonere have hod their, ouncil with the Indians. Johne i .rs-he e been the only speaker, but he kh6 }e "# swayed the minds of all, liepsm.pesldyrpeatedly that he saw no inducemenets sllteolaF's( bill to change frdm 4is oppoeailin ft year. There has not as yet beets a elgle public expression favorable to the:bill by any of the Indians. This comblnatiloh cannot last much longer. John Grasp and Gall, it is thought, will eventually; igp, This would, aspre geccess, xEle Slayer 00sewi0 MYw Yoone, Aug. .--Bar silver 92%. Ooppe.-Nominall take, August $8.75. head unphanged; Domestic $8.97%, .talents ,ss the Increase, CoLraaUs, 0, Autg 1,-The Daw liquor tax reports for the first half of 1889, which have been ieceived by the auditor of state, show 8,002 saloons in the state, an increase of 118, The receipts are $293,000; an increase of $0'000. Rlvatitg Anaeonet's Msetel. HuI.tl A, Aug. 2 -It is said that a $500, 00 'hotel will be built on the e.setteIde. They ssy. that $800,000 have heei'nsgs.. scribed for it, and that Villard is aidgt the project. A Sts tory. The child coughed. The mother ran. To remedy was near. Before morning t ,poor little sufntero was dead. Morals Alwaskee, p Dr, Acker's taglleh lteiish yI 2%ti' otnld by hlpeylte' Bitaa, "'SPORTS" ALARMED. MUI.LDOON AND JOHNSON LIKELY TO tBE CALLED AWAY. Governor Lowery May Send for Them-The Utah Ore Producers Still Dissatir fed with the Way Duties Are Colleoted. NEW YORK, Aug. 2.-Now that Sulli van is sure to go to Mississippi quite a number of his friends and backers In this town are growing worried over the situa tion of affairs. The fate of Sullivan may be their fate before many new moons are seen and they are wondering what the next move of Gov. Lowery will be. They are at present an unhappy lot of sporting men. Now, if according to this law it is possible to extradite Sullivan it is equally easy to secure possession of William Maldoon, Charley Johnston, James Wakely and some responsible rep resentatives ofthe New York Illustrated News who were backers of Sullivan. If Gov. Lowery asks Govy. Hill to surrender these men to him sporting men havemade up their minds that Gov. Hill will comply with the request. The alternative for them is either to force the music or skip for parts unknown. They do not desire to do either. Oannaian Wrath Vent. Itself. NEW YORK, Aug. 1.-A special from Montreal says that city is in a perfect fever of excitement over the seizure of the schooner Black Diamond. Expres sions are heard on every hand that urless the vessel is released and full indemnity paid by the United States the government must stand the consequences of what may follow. There is almost as much disgust ex pressed at the action of England in the business, and if she will not help Canada to uphold her honor it is openly hinted the sooner Canada takes the defense of that honor in her own hands the better. Both morning papers publish strong lead ers demanding immediate action on the part of England or our own government to prevent these seizures or else break off relations with the United States until a final settlement of the trouble is arrived at. SPRAY 0O' THE FALLS. [From Wednesday's Daily.] Mr. John Hobbins, the Teton wool grower, is in the.city today. J. G. Bear goes to Choteau to become principal of the school there. Mr. Price, the noted Boston wool buyer, left forhome todayby way of the Mon tana Central. Tom Wall of Kibbey left this afternoon for home. wtM. Waston of Minneapolhs, went with him. Banks & Atklnson have written $860, 000 insurance so far this season on wool in the great warehouse. Mr. Buell shipped seven car loads wool from the warehouse today. Four of them were for Fenno Brothers & Child of Boso ton, Rice & Peck have placed 6,000 head of sheep at Culbertson, in the lower Milk river country. There is good feed and plenty of hay in that section. Mr. Ellison's party of surveyors are now at work running the line from the smelter to Box Elder, They cross the line of Central avenue close to Mr. Gthb son's wheat ranch. Immense trains of Montana (Sand Cou lee) coal are being drawn east over the Manitoba railroad every day. A train a quarter of a mile long is a sight worth looking at.-Glascow Herald. Ranchmen leave town daily with wag ons loaded down with croderies and other supplies, They are determined not to fall short in the winter when the snow may be deep. It is obvious too that they mean to live Well, At the mpetipg of the Baptist com mittle in Mr, Leslie's office yesterday a sub-committee dn plans and specifica tions was appointed. It was announced that Rev. Mr. Aiderson will hold service every Sunday. The round sum of $677 has been subscribed for the church fund. Major W..W. Junkins, Indian Agency Inspector took his departure last evening for the Blackfoot agency. Major Jun kins is the father-in-law of Nat McGtifiln of Sand Coulee and has many friends andacqoaietances L p this country. Re made several visits here before receiving his present appointment. The funeral of Halven Benson took place this afternoon from the Pioneer Hook and Ladder company's headqtscr ters, It was largely attendet teie bseing, about40 oarPleges,. Ir.BensonWho was a Bwededit of typhoid fever. He was much esteemed by his fellow-citizens who speak of him as an honest, public spirited citizen, The demopratil pirlarieswill probably be bald sabut 4qgust ilSts. , The 4Aa oonda delnoorsti- territorial convention is touomingteean0didate for rteptese.n tetive in oonofies.eitc.cdldates for gov ernor, lieutenot-nover.nr, secrasety of state, state Ireasurer, state auditor attor ney general, superintendent of public in struction, three justices of the supreme Court and such other officers as may be provided by law. Tihe sorveyors on the Neihart branch of tbheflontana Central ran the line seve ral .si bove Martin's, towards Ns.prt. T iey nOw rettrn to til oily and wi], ruot iline ftom seone point oS thp Smelter brancih h the prost.tg of Bo4 Elder. 'Ohe Stst survey was from the Sand Coulee branch ani it is not improbable that the new route (from the Smelter) will be adopted. It would be sore diect and shorter, It will not be long now until dirt will begin to fly on the Belt mountains branch, Mr. Gibson's field of wheat near town has been harvested, The shooks stand very thick and the wheat is of su perior quality. Mr. Watson of Minneap olis, who has just come through the great wheat belt, says he did not see a better field of wheat In eitter Minnesota or Dakota. This grain was grown on the hilh bench lands adjacent to Great Falls this dry season, when there has been ns rain to speak of for four months, and without irrigation. [Fromn Tlhursday's DailIr.] Charley Martin of Martin's Ranbch Is in the city. President J. J. ItIil is eopelted in reat Falls soan, '. o`ory & Co. are engaged in thIe aeithnlnill stock-taking. County Treasurer Clark who has been sick about a week is niitch better. The Misses Jones and rPancost, from New Haven, are in town shopping. The Carbonate mining district is at tracting a good deal of interest. Several prospectors have aliready gone in there. Wm. E. Kern has had a call to Helena to run lines for the new motor line, but did not accept on account of business here. The old, old quarrel was before Judge Race today and the complaint was again i wilhdraovwr Thlis was th "Gray-Moorr affair. Mr. Frank A. Pierce of the firm of 1 Pierce Bros. St. Paul, went to the Judith Basin today in search of fat sheep for I market. F. W. Thomson returned today from a successful business trip in the interest of the TnrBUNE through Fergns and eastern Cascade cruntres. The little smelter at Carpenter creek was fired up a few days ago and worked very nicely. A large amount of bullion has already been turned out. Messrs. Hawkins, Fullerton, Nalbach and King have raised some fine potatoes I oni their bench land farms. Some fine I wheat and oat plants have also been raised there. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fitch, from the lower fails, are in town today. Mrs. Fitch is only a new arrival from tile east. She is highly pleased with our city and people. The new Holter block makes a fine ap pearance. The cut stope front is very striking. Mr. Loberg has worked as hard I as any one in superintending the build- i ing of this spacious stor4, Mr. Watson, the Minneapolis capitalist, has gone to Niehart, and expects to stay in the mountains three or four weeks. Mr. W. has some experience in mining operations and is likely to become a heavy investor in the Belt mountain I region. Mr. P. tH. iurley has sold his half in terest in the Tiger mine, Barker mining district to Mr. John i. Connolly of Mil waukee, Wis. Mr. C unolly thus be comes sole owner of this valuable prop erty which makes one of the best show ings in the camp. As Mr. Consolly re sides so far anay he would doubtless sell the mine to a company or individual who would work it. Captain Couch of the' Boston & Mon tana is expected here today on his way to his Sun river randh. The Boston & Mon tana has announced a dividend of $1 per share and the stockholders are correspond ingly happy. This makes $800,000 paid over" to the stockholders in five dividends. In addition to this $100,000 has been held out of Dividend No. 4 and the same amount out of dividend No. 5 to apply to the construction of the new smelter. This dose not present the entire profits, as there is a handsome surplus on hand. Mr. A. E. L. Molmburg of Hogan, is in the city. His experiance and success in the sheep business may be df interest to some of our readers. In 1877 Mr. H. began the sheep business with $600. This he judiciously invested so owes. Today he owns a band of 1400 sheep, all paid for. In the moan time he has made a living for himself ahd wife, and paid a herder. This is only one of many ex amples of what may be slone by steady work coupled witlh right knowledge. Heon. J. C. Campbell, the extensive coal operator of Streator, Ill., left for his home on today's Manitoba train, having spent several weeks Ih Montana, looking closely into the resources of the new state. The past week he spent in the Belt mountains and retuined with a very fawvrable impression of that country. He visited Neihart, Carpenter creek Snow creek, Clendenin and Wolf creek and says he never saw a district more prolific in minerals. Mr. Campbell thinks there is a great future for the Belt mountains region and that it will yet be a second Buttes, the also saw and examined vast deposits of iron, which he thinks will be fore many years be an important factorin the development of Great Falls. What surprised him as much ao anything else was to see splendid crops of grain and vegetables growing on the high bench lands without any irrigation whatever. Altogether he has formed a high opinion of northern Montana and there isastrong likelihood that Mr. Campbell will before long become one of our citizens. We would be glad to welcome him as such, [(.om eFrday's Daily.] W, H. Lyons was yesterday appointed postmaster at Choteau, Choteat county, Montana. John R. Barrows, of Ubet, who is now a law student in the office of Wade, Toole & aWallace, of Helena, was in the city yes terday. The Streator Independent Times pub lishes an able letter from Hon. John C, Campbell in which he says he is pleased with Great Falls. W. R. Collins of Cascade, is in the city. He lpforms us that he has sold out his business at that place, but has no inten tion of leaving the country. Mr. King and Chief Ringwald tested the water supply lapt evening. The pressure was 85 feet. The water was thrown over the flag staff of the Park hotel, although the full pressure was not Mnr. Sears, the livestock rustler of the _anitoba, came in from Willieton today, He says the company are bitibllg stock yards at that poi.it sad >hat iney cattle will be snipped from there dt.iring the season, Peter May of Cleslienin returned yes terday from the east, where he has spent the lastflive: weeks. Be went direct to his old hdie at Syracuse, N, Y, and after wards visited .frieonds at.Pcranton, Pa., having, as be putlit, "the best time I ever had mn my life." Pete left tais morning for Barker in company with. gharles Martin, p 8aturdlay, August 10, a 5apanese juggler and some trapeze performers wil giye an entertainment at ianon hail. The proceeds will be donated to the fpis copal and Presbyterian churches, Messri's. IIawkins, Wilcox and Skilnner will sing, Gern and Daveoport have generously offered to appear in some of their laimit able impersonations, I reference to Western cattle a oam mission firm says: "Onr advice to West ern shippers is not to ship any cattle un less fat. Cattle that are not fat kill very unsatisfactorily, and buyers don't like to bid on any kind on account of it. iWe do not expect to see cattle any lower during the seasonthan they are at present, and if your cattle are gaining in flesh would advise late shipment." There is nothing very encouraging to ou i cattlemen il the following fm the Drovers Jours¶l ot the fgtho Seceipts today of western range cattle wre mod erate, but the pens were full. fhative cattle of just such quality. Tblle p eontana Texans sold t 5d . f t , .r lgS 'ot 'tbed 1 they whee at end rite hud this year they ar not f.t,' Dif feaner in quality a.o.t hS chnta differ aen is tile mnarket copared nth' na yfer'ago shoot V:'z" ," .. P. Tracy of Rosenhaua Bros, & Co., and IHI. J. Kalkman of fRappal, Lamb & Co, visited Alvin Hobson on his Chestnut Valley ranch yesterday to talk to him about cattle shipments this fall. They found ham busy cutting hay. In one patch he was cuttinga mostly sage brush which he insisted is thle finest of feed and in another place his mower was leveling a stunted growth of sunflowers, which he maintained is a superior article of for age to alfalfa. If Mr. Hobson's cattle ldon't pull through the winter it will be because there is no merit in sage brush and sunflowers. Mr. C. C. Sice, the gentleman who operated tie wool compress here during the season, took his departure today for Meagher county where he will engage largely in the business of wcol growing. Mr. Hice compressec in the neighborh0ool of 1,500,000 pounds of wool here and while this was being dlune fiound time to, receive and ship to Denny, Rice & Co., of Boston, whom he represented here, 600, 000 pouuds of wool. Mr. Iice reaves his compress here until next season when he hopes to be with usa gain. lie made many friends here and has Ia warm place in his saffections for Ceast Falls. 'In the Great Falls regatta last evening the winners were Budge, Tracy and Dr. Cordon. The entries for each leit were as follows: 1. HBudge, Atkuson, ilIoward Crosby. 2. Stanton, Tracy and Collett. 3. Shur, Goodrich, Rubottom and Dr. Cordon. The frst heat was warmly con tested. Atkinson might have won if he had not made blunder as to the west iome stake. Shur matde the same mis take in tIe third heat. Goodrich started out well in the third heat, the fot rest. came out bathe pluckily rowed on until he slipped the left oarlock and was thus forced to give up, There was a spirited contest between Tracy and Stanton, the former wiinnig by half a boat lengths. 5lhis evening the winners will compete and there will be lots sf fun. When an ordinary citizen wants a house of his own, he first buys a lot, then he talks to Frank Coomba or some other con tractor and finds out in half an hour oti less what the house will cost Then lie 1 soks at his bank account and finally goers tithe architect and has his plans drawn. Some of the city fathers--happily not aill -are putting the car before the horse. They decided to order plans before they had a site for ai city hall and a hsse house antd before they knew where the money was to come from to build it. The publiuc seem to be decidedly opposed to bond ing tihe city for a city hall. WhIen as we hope very soon, everything will be bright and throsperous, let us build a city hall thatwill be a credit to CGreat Falls. this is not the time to undertake such a work Confirmad. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs a few years ago b.s been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers the OCl. Fig Syrup Company. . . . . I-- P;a JUNKS' DRUlAK. jeake tad a queer dream the other nef t. 1e thought he Baw a prie-tlhters'ring and In the middle of it stood a doughty little champlion who met and deliberately knooked ever, one by one, a score or more of b1i, hurly-looknig fellows, as they advanced to the attaek. tants as they were ein sIe, the valant jpigmy proved more than a matCoh for them. It w all so funny that Jenks woke up suih nig. He aeoountt for the dream by te that he had just oome to the eonelt slon, after trytne nearly every big draetie pill on the market, that Plereaes Pleasant P srgetve Polt, dr ttnJ ugar-eoa4 Grannules, easily "kock ut" and ir eoles eelly et 5t' d beat .1 the blg pills hollow They arge tboeorll and only gequine Little Liver PIlle. Beware of Imltattona, whloh rontaitn ot. sonoq Mlntobralp .lwao5ask forDr. Plere's Peta whiob ae Little Au ar-eoated Pill, a Aelt-ibiou Grauules. one a Dose. SSICK HEADACHE 3itmops Headacle, Dtaceheaa, Consttspa, taou lndimstestiol, B.le loas AttaiaksYCo4 al e. cangement. pf t}S stomach era promptly tevbeyd a permantetly eredy the ue of Dr tieree's Pleasant Purgaltve Peliets. They are ently lexative or streegly artie, acordtlng to reser ef s. Smal.eetChaeat, aelst to take. 6 cents a vial, by arugg l , OeeabI by WOeLei5DIiPsrtifAoY Mfae,, ro AL BeOOIýTION a' 'eol The gelebrated French gure, W.'a 'd''APHRODITINE" ,,",::; , Is soleo otl pOSITIVE /C-,'I~ GUARANTEIE . f to cure any dl sase, or aylly - dsorder of the generative or gaves of eltllgr sax whethler ar· .:_9 " Isng from te TER ethrlie use of Stmulants, 'loao or Opium; orthrougch yooullful lidiocretion, over ludulg. 000c, &c., suech as I.ose of Bral Poweor, Wakhcul oess Bearlug down Paines in the Bach, Bonolipai Weasness, Hyeteria, Nervous Proetetlo pocturh at Elmtssiose, Loucnhmea, DileitoeB, Weak Mem pry, Lous o Power nd imphtnocy, which it ox leoted otte loead to prenticoichi eceut iinl ityp y|ole lI. 'a box, 6 boxes for .t.W Set by o S, recei t of pi rice, AWIOCT" W .POGUAOI tNtEi orrrerpai.N ptdr, to refund th money if a It eleltnlolec ore is not ffeoted. Thousaoods of tostimlolals iem old asid youge, of bothsecxeso, pcrmanoutly .red by APeonrOiTINte Circtlar Ireo, Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO "X t27 'ORTLANi, a rold by l tre Bros,, druggists, sole agents [or t-eat Fsllo, MARVELOUS EMORY DISCOVERY. Only t(entiee SoMsem et oery Trdoiate. Fonr UDoes Learned ' onea readia. llMtd wasndering eared, Pr cc eblid lld hdslt greatly benseftted. oL. t induoeionto to oerrempondeoe Olaesse. r'c,seocti, i withoiioinsof r. We,. A, m m~etilie fuiidiam dEenleilidG to MinDiodsieaese pauIloi r ul fmtI o!ttoupte tara one. 4. iOY~g sr..o litot hi. tth~e., nY. '+! j'ý"31ý3..e A1 7'jib AV 't For Sale, or Ront., Good Cheep Rach f heoto týfel kOtvee9elt. p bel . i ibio, At C A. BROADWATER, President C. M. WEBSTERR Secretay PARIS GIBSON, Vice-President A. E. IDICEERMAk, Treasurer THE GREAT FALLS Wate'-Power & TIonsitge Co. IndustrW-if City. GREAT FALLS, having the greatest oa lable water-power on the American continent, is destined to be t hi f usllain isi city of the northwest. The Montana Smelting Company is now ertctinit ;iie e he blirgest works for the reduction of ores in the United States, and o tier extcntive nlioimfactoring unterprises will soon be inaugurated. GREAT FALLS is nrow the t-rmios tl hroe railrloads--the St. Paul, Mlnne apolls & Manitoba, the Mlitau ('.tri:l a oli (;le reat Falls and Sand Coulet line. It is the Commeieiai -(leuter 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 Miountain 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. Murphy, Maclay & Co., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS. DEALERS IN AND lea vy Hardware, CENTR AL AVENVE, GREAT FALI.S, - - - MONTANA. If. . 0 i .IOW N, 'IIESTON 1N(; N BB WILIOX Preei~fevi t",. VioPreeident. Beo. A freak. VifA MiW T 1 T ILL COMPANY Merchant Millers. Mannfanturers of the following Bramnds of High-rade Flour; Diamond, Gold Dust, Cataract, Silver Leaf. Golden Fleece. CASH PAID FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE OF f WE - At Mill, foot of (entral Avenue, Great FallU, Mont ESTABLISHED 1877. JAb. MFielC ToiAN & CO., PROPRIETORS OF THE inneapolis Sheepskin Tannery, AND) DPALERS IN SIDE~ , S1.:ePPILTS, FURS, WOOL, TALLOW Ginseng and Seneca Root. SHEEP PELTS S; FURS A SPECIALTY. IO1 103 & 105 Seoon St Nn.men. MINNEAPOIS, MINNS, hliipm-"nty Sul!-r d, Write for CLrculnas JOiN RN. PAYNE, (IEOR.E MLARTIN, CHARLES Y. KIINI,OllH President, Vicopresidsnt. Cashier. Bank of Great Falls, SGreneral Banking Business Transacted Sells exchange on all the principal cities. Cor. Central Ave, and Third St. Interest paid on time deposits. eAo .... s.o Great Falls, Mont. Special attention niven to collections, GreatFallsMont. DUNLAP & MITCHELL, DEALERS IN Fami'y Groceries. 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 tlem. Special at tention given to mall orders. Corner 3rd avenue South and 2nd Street, Great Falls, Montana. Great Falls Pioneer Brickyard. piS. tes wib.ing to ouild we offer a brick that for color and durability remains unequtllhd hy any otheryard in Montana. We ate also prepared to giw, estimates and contrlSt for all kinds of brick buildings. We invite a close inspection of our work and material, and tne publit '.l fl ~d our pric.n t1ie lows.t and work satiis factoryMcKAY BROS McKAY BROS.