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Great Falls tribune. (Great Falls, Mont.) 1887-1890, August 17, 1889, Semi-weekly Edition, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075239/1889-08-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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NO. 3526.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF GREAT FALLS.
Authorized Capital, $s,ooo,ooo.
Paid-Up Capital, $100,000.
OFFIOERS:
T E. COLLINS, .. . . President
L. G. PHELPs, .. ... Cashier
A, E. DIO.ERMAN, . Vice-President
D L. TRACY, . . . Ass't Cashier
DIREOTORS:
0. A. BROADWATER, MARTIN MAGINNIH,
PARIS GIBSON, IRA MYERS,
OBERT VAUGHN, H. 0. COWEN,
J. T. ARMINGTON.
A general banking business transase.t.
Exchange drawn on the principal points in the
daltes and Europe.
Prompt attention given to collettions.
Interest allowed on time deposits.
DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
A Democratic State Convention will be held
at Anaconda on Monday, August 26th, at noon,
188S, for the purpose of nominating a candidate
for Representative in Congress. candidates for
Governor, Lieutenant-Governor, Secretary of
State, State Tre.se.x.StA. dl+.O5'°--.
Gelerastlit.einel tesdent of Publto Instrootion.
three Jnstices of the Supreme Court, and such
other oficers as may be provided for by law, the
appointment of a State Contlsl Commlttse and
such other business asin their judgment is for
the best interest of Montana.
The several counties will be entitled to the fol
lowing representation:e
Beaverhead.......... 7 Lewis and Clarke.... N7
(osngee .orhe... oelghe .
Chotea s.............l 7 Madison.
Custer ............ oeeghor...e... 7
The Do.eostle CoJeilese DV D hO seCaroa
ascad ............ l oo re la i he s.............
oiDeer Lodge o.......... 22 Silver Bow........... !dets
adlFergas ....te........... to the llowst onei.......... 4
By order of the Territorial Democratic Central
Committee. A. J. DAYIDSON, Chairman.
Wm. WALACOs, Jo., Secretary.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CONVENTION.
A Democratic county convention will be held
at Great Falls on Tuesday, August 20th, 1889,
for the purpose of choosing delegates and
alternates to the Democratlc state convention
to be held at Anaconda on Monday, Angust
28th, and for the transeaction of saoh other
busineess as may properly come before the con
vention.
The several preincts of the county will be
entitled to the following representotinn'
Great Falls............10 Soldier creek..........1
Smelter ................ Trly ........... 1
Lakes ................. I Lower Sand Coolee....1
n iver .............. Upper and Colee....
S an River Leavings...1 Belt ....................1
ision............... Willow reek..........1
Uln.................. 1 Davis creek............ 1
Casoade................ 2 Cor ................... 1
Mid Canyon........... ibbe .................1
Stiokney .... ...l Grafton .............1
Chestnut ...............2 Upper Belt.............1
Primary meetings ill be held in the several
precincts on Satnurday, August 17th, at 8 p. m.,
to select delegates to the County Convention.
By order of the CommIttee.
JERRY COLLINS, Chairman.
J. B. Llname, Secretary.
GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
SATURDAY. AUGUST 17. 188l.
SEMI-WEEKLY
THE PRIMARIES.
The democratic primaries will be held
in the several precincts of the county
this (Saturday) evening, beginning at
8 o'clock p.m. In the Great Falls pre
cinct the primary will be held at demo
cratic hendquarters (Arnon kall) and a
good attendance is expected. Delegates
to the county convention on Tuesday
next are to be seelcted. It is, of course,
understood from the wording of the call
that the convention to meet on Tuesday
will not nominate a county ticket. Its
principal duty will be to select delegates
to the state convention at Anaconda; at
the same time a county central committee
will be appointed and such other busi
ness transacted as may be appropriate.
The convention to nominate county offi
cers will be called later.
TIE Helena Herald mourns for sena
torial districts, based on population, and
will not be comforted. It says: "We
fear that this provision will call a sudden
halt upon our napirations to statehood,
that the president will decline to see that
this constitution is republican in form
when presented to him, as it will appear
that it disfranchises large bodies of citi
zens, innocent alike of ignorance or
crime, and presents a series and system
of rotten boroughs which were not ex
celled in Great Britain during the first
half of the present century." The Her
ald is not warranted in assuming that the
Montane duties are are series" of "rotten
boroughs." On the contrary, they are
public-spirited communities, which will
elect senators as independently and in
telligently as if they were out up into
senatorial districts, without regard to_ lo
cuslntaresi-ta. We advise the Herald to
calm its fears. President Harrison will
not defy the will of the people, expressed
in convention and ratified at the polls.
Tne Bozeman Chronicle says: "Frank
Wilkeson has been at it again. This time
he has taken the west side of theterritory
for his pessimistic subject and he deals
with it the same as he did with the
Northern Pacific country ten years ago
and the stock business five years ago. He
seems to take delight in picturing the
dark side and making predictions that
never come true." This Is the same
Wilkeson that wrote the "Milk River
Swindle" article for the New York Times.
Toe J. Schuyler Crosby-Russell B,
Harrison libel suit is likely to result in
the airing of some soiled linen. Harri
son's counsel make application to ex
amine Crosby before the trial with the
view to going Into the details of the ex
governor's private life and financial af
fairs. In return Crosby's counsel will
make the same request. If the court
grants the application a pretty dish of
scandal will be prepared.
The largest and best selected stock of
Embroidertes in tie equstry At one-third
of the regular price.--Jo Cob.r 4
THE CAMPAIGN.
The democratic party of Montana is
united and flushed with victory. In less
than seven months after the conflict last
year, the party re-dressed its ranks and
defeated the administration party which
had control of all the offices and was pro
luse in promises of all that It intended to
do for Montana.
In the convention, the democratic del
egates have proved worthy of the trust
which the people reposed in them. They
have been instrumental in framing a con
stitution which we feel sure will be rati
fled heartily by the people and will serve
as a firm foundation for the great state
which our people intend to construct
thereon.
The democratic majority sought from
the first to make the convention non-par
tisan. But they found that united action
was imperative. To secure that unity
the delegates had to make concessions.
The delegates from the northern counties
could not expect favors from those in the
south without giving others in return.
Accordingly, when the people of counties
which the discord and discontent of last
year had placed under republican rule,
demanded a new deal-a general elstion
--llt4-_ursann.hadn-t rcttply. Dierup
tion and disorder would have followed
any other course.
While some republicans have risen
above party and made an monorable rec
ord, others have tried to place the sup
posed burden of some sections (which do
not suit them) on the denmocrats, while
they would deny them credit for the other
important provisions which they initiated.
This party scheme will not work. The
democrats as a whole, are proud of their
work. They have done nobly when the
obstacles which met them are taken into
account. The party will enter the cam
paign aggressive and united. Its dele
gates have demonstrated their capacity
toconduct the affairs of Montana with
honor and success. They have nothing
to regret; nothing to explain. The peo
ple will ratify their work at the polls and
will elect democrats to carry it into eifect.
CATTLE INTERl1ESS&.
The prices of cattle and sheep will soon
be a matter of close concern to our stock
owners. What effect the fall shipments
will have on the Chicago markets remains
to be seen, but we do not believe that the
stock yards will be over-stocked or that
there will be a panic among north Mon
tans cattle men. The drouth has not
takenthem bysurprise. The comparative
failure of the grass crop has been dis
counted. The stockmen have not over
crowded the ranges with young cattle and
they have taken many precautions against
a hard winter. Some cattle-men have
moved their herds to the new ranges of
the Milk river valley while others have
found good grass and water near the
Rocky mountain range. These and other
prudent measures have given the cattle
men confidence that they will be able to
handle their cattle with success whatever
way the winter turns out.
Owing to the disasterous winter of 1886"
87 they have less cattle to care for and
less to ship. It is estimated thatthe ship
ments will be one-third less than those of
last year-that for every thousand head
sent to market last season, east and north
Montana will ship this season only 633.
At present, prices are not so good as
they were a year ago, when there was a
re-action from the low figures which pre
vailed in 1887. Beef cattle weighing
from 1,850 to 1,500 pounds are now $8.72
to $4.50. Last year such cattle were $ 4.55
to $0.25; in 1887, $8.60 to $4.70 and
in 1886, $4.10 to $5. The market is sus
tained now by large shipments to Europe
and by the likelihood that the receipts
will not be excessive despite some gloomy
reports that have been seat east from
Montana. On the whole, we are disposed
to take a sanguine view of our cattle in
dustry and to assume that for many years
to comle it will be stable and prosperous.
It has gained by increased railroad facil
ities and the opening of the great north
ern reservation. It may suffer from the
influx of settlers, but it will adapt itself
to new conditions and continue to turn
into gold the abundant bunch-grass of
.our plains'and bench lands.
T'n prospects that Mrs. Maybrick's
death sentence will be commuted are
light although the public demand is very
strong. The British honie secretary who
really represents the crown in such mat
ters is hkely to assume that he must
elther pardon Mrs. Maybrick or let the
seutance take effect. If she deliberatly
poisoned her husband, it is hard to see
what grounds there can be for commau
t ttion.
WINDOM ARtAiaap.
Something for the Inter Motnkin to
Keep Standing.
Secretary Windom has not done his
plain duty. The issue is too simple to
justify any delay. He knew as much 60
days ago about the conditions of the lead
market and the evil effects upon Ameri
can producers of the continued free im
portaticn of Mexican lead as he does
now.
He has shown no djisosition so far to
comply with the full end plain letter of
the law governing farelgn imports lu the
matter of lead mined by pauper labor in
Mexico and brought into injurious com
petition with the American product.
In this lead matter, however, patience
is ceasing to be a virtue.-Butte Inter
Mountain, July l1.
Why Women Frade.
Women lose their beauty becanse colds
undermine their life. Dr. Ae.caer's ing
lish Rtemedy for O.geinption is an
absolate C)Ia for olt4s. Lapeyre Bros.
Ilotchbiss 4 Jawkluns have on hand
the fInest stock of fishig tackle in Mon
tana, It includes everything an ung er
could dalre.. The stock comprises cheap,
servLceabl go ads as well as some of the
finest finish. Mail orders will ieceive
prlaompt atteution.
Tite finesttsxck of Ladies' rad Winses
ibeoeP tt 0lpe (ujp4suj'9
ORGANIZEl REGISTIR!
The convention has decided that there
shall be a general election on the first of
October when the constitution will be
submitted for approval.
Accordingly on that day a state, judi-.
cial legislative and county ticket will be
chosen. On that important occasion,
Montana will decide to whom she will
entrust the management .of her public
affairs for three years to come.
Everything indicates that she will rati
fy the verdict of the 14th of May when
the people pilaced the framing of the
conscitution in democratic hands, con
vitc:lad that an Montana had grown pow
erful under democratic care, the same
party waco best fitted to launch the terri
tory into statehood.
In order to follow up that noble victory,
won by democrins who were earnest and
united, the party must organize in town
and county. The people are this year,
cunfronfed with vexatious laws which
place new burdens upon the elector,
but all the trammels which the republi
cans have devised cannot withstand the
poi:ular will, emphatically expressed.
Such obstscles, we repeat, are slight
provlded our people persist in their de
termination to place the public affairs of
Montana in the hands of the party under
which she has acquired greatness and re
nown.
Let ORGANIZE AND aREGIsER be the
opening watchwords of this campaign,
which will be short, sharp and decisive.
Let committees be formed in each precinct
and let them see that every democratic
elector registers and votes. This will en
sure the democracy a decisive victory on
the let of October-a victory which will
mean the advancement of Montana and
the speedy development of her great re
sources.
CALI.FORNIA srovldes manlllly sensational
affairs. The latest is the shooting of ex
Judge Terry who was shot dowvn yester
day by Deputy Marshal Nagle who sup
posed that Terry was about to ihrm or
kill Justice Field of the supreme erurt
while he was at stable in a hotel in l.th
rop, Cal. Judge Terry has been a nota
ble figure in California. He was an ac
live politician before the war and an ar
dent champion of slavery. He quarreled
in 1859 with United States Senator Brod
erick a free-soil leader and in a duel
which ensued he killed him. This act
brought Terry into disfavor with people
of all parties and im after years when
placed on an electoral ticket his name
was so scratched that lie was defeated
while the rest were elected-a circum
stance which seldom happened in Amer
ican politics. In recent years his name
has been associated with that
of Sarah Althea Hill who asserted
that she was the wife of Senator Sharon
in virtue of a secret marriage. This
claim was recently disallowed by the su
preme court and a new trial ordered.
This decision was deemed fatal to the
suit. While the case was pendingshe
marrletd- Terry;--Last-Sjp emlber Mrs.
Terry affronted Justice Field in open
court. Terry drew a knife and evidently
Intended to attack Field with it.
Both Terry and wife were sent to
jail for contempt. The court re
fused subsequently to release Terry or
his wife and it is believed that he felt
very bitter toward Justice Field on that
account. Terry was a man of strong pas
slons with the fiery temper which he in
herited with his southern blood. His
death will doubtless be regarded as re
taliation imposed by fate, for the khilling
of Broderick, who was undoubtedly a
man of great ability and courage.
An Important Element
Of the success of Hood's sarsaparilla is
the fact that every purchaser receives a
fair equivalent for his money. The fam.
iliar 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
stres to test the matter. For real economy
buy only Hood's sarsaparilla. Sold by aU
druggists.
Cholera In Michigan.
Dr. F. D. Larke, of Rogers City, Mich
igan, says the epidemic of last year in
Presque Isle County,in which so many
persona lost their lives, was choleric
dysentery instead of cholera as first re
forted. He used Chamberlain's. Colic,
Cholera and DiarrhoeaRemedy and says
It succeeded, where all other remedies
failed. Not a single case was lost in
which it was used. This Remedy is the
most reliable and most successful medi
cine known for colic, cholera morbus,
dysentery, diarrhoea and bloody flux.
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by
Lnpeyre Bros.
iu y- hi made up your n to
need's secuopia s doaetkeoadsd~ gaas
any other. Hooeed's S apa Is pe
medicine, possessing, by virtue of i pe ar
combination, proportion, and preparation,
curative power superior to any other artlole.
A Boston lady who know what she wanted,
and whose example is worthy hmitation, tells
her experience belows
To Cet
"In one store where I wenttobuy ood'a
Barsaparlla the lerk tried to ndue me buy
theirowninsteadof Hood's; hetoldme their's
would last longer; that I might take it on ten
days' trial; that if I did not like it I need not
pay anything, etc. But he could not prevael
a mie to obapse. I told him I knew-what
Hood'e Saroaprill was. Ihad taken it, was
sttsed with it, and did not want any other.
Hood's
When I began taking' Hood's Barsaparilla
I was feoling real miserable, suffering
a oast deal with dyspepsla, and so weak
(baslt tImes I coul hardly stand. Ilooked,
oa1lua ftr pome tione, lke a person In eop
ptior,. qp0d's ar did lme .
aPeh good that Iwoader.bemysltseoatime,
auplytrle ds friend s erpsspsett lll" . .Be.
HLk A. God, e1 Terraoe Strese., le*p
999 [email protected] 9 p9c4i:
Combines the juice of the BlueFigs of
Caliurns, so lnaxtive and nutritious,
witii' the medicinal virtues of plants
known to be most beneficial to the
humih system, forming the ONLY PER
FEC. RIEMEDY to act gently yet
promptly on the
KID TEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS
Clease s e ystem Effectually,
-so THAT
PUR iBLOOD,
REFRESHING SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Natu" lly follow. Every one is using it
ansd all sire delighted with it. Ask your
drugglt for SYRUP OF FIGS. Manu
factured only by the
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.,
SAN FlnAcsco, CAL.
Loemsvl.w, vu. NSW Yon,. N.Y
TNPREVRbDUEN!D ATRKAOTION I
Ut oyERA. iLLIO4 DWiBtIiiUThED.
Louisiana' State. Lottery Co.
Inoorporatd by the Legislature for Educa
tion and Otiiatble purpssee, and its franchise
Smadeato the present tate Constitton, in
187d9, by eart d heleing popular vote,.
ints mammothdwinss taknkeplace semi-apty
ally (June dnad Dember)n ahnd its GRAND
1NIGLE NUMBBE DR$AWING take plane in
eac h of the oer ten months of the yhea, and
are all drawn in pebi, at the Andemy of
FAM ,D FOR 20 YEARS
For integlty of its drawings end prompt pay
ment of its pries, atteted as folows:
rangements for all the Monthdy and Beri.
Anneal Drawings of the Louisiana State Lottery
omany, and in person manage and control the
drawings}tomeeeees. and that the same are con
deoted with hlney. fairneass, end in good faith
towardall eart.s, and we auothoele the om
any ho ace tote certifioate with fanoimiles of
onr signatures hattohedl in its advetieomente."
ommissionem.
We the noderseigned banks and bankers will
terinsn wleh may be presented at onur counooters i
B M. Walmssley. Pree. Loniaiana National Bank
Plrre Lenau..:..... Pres. State National Bank
A, Baldwin....Presa. New Orleans National Bank
Carl Kohn ..... t,... Preos. Union Natlonal Bank.
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING
At the Aea y of Musie, New Orleans,
Tune.d.yeptempber 10, 1889.
cAPITAI;IPR 6 $300;000.
CAPItAPI PROIMAEON s aoRIZ
10, tensat k.0.do .atih+l. 01r {,
1 PRIZ OR , 0Q e...........,. 0,00
1 PRIZR OF 00,0,0 I0....... + ........ 100000
1 PRIZ OF Oin ................ 0,00
1 PRIZE OF 6,000e is................ 26.0,0
2 PRIE OF 10,000 ae ............. 0,000
O re............ 1 27,00
2P OF 1000 ae............. 2il0
1o0 PRIZES OF 0 a .............. i0.0
o00 PRIZES OPF 800 re ... . .. 0,001
00 PRIZES OF 00 are .............. 100,00
APPOXIMAtioN PrIzEs.
100 Prie of 5 are ........... . 5,000
100 do t0l are .................. 0 6 0
(00 do 20 ar.................... 20,o00
. ERNAL PRIZEs.
899 do 100 ae ................... 2, 9 0
9 do 100 are .................... 99,900
-8-'?Prins, amoenting to............... $1,04M,86
* AGENTS WANTED.
-. For olob rate..or any further informa
tion desired. write legibly to the ondersired
,learly statle yor residence, with State, oun -
ty treetaedNoumber. ttorerapid return mail
every ill be holed by yo inclosing an en
veop nearing your fullai asde.
IMPORTANT.
AddrecM, A. DAUPHIN.
New Orleons, La.
or M. A. DlAUJTHI.,
S Wachlnerton, D. O.
By ordinary letter, containing Money Order is
ened by all exprp s companies, Now York ex
ohepC draft or' Nh note.
Add Y ere a bred Letters containing cnrv
renoytoNeTw ;lase National hank, New Or
1 .,. . .-ICMEMs thUat the payment of prioee il
•aranteed by four nationah banks of New Or
! ,and the tickets are signed by the pretaden
nt *d insMtution, whoee oharteied tiphtb are
ooiebnize iUnotht hgest ooorts; therefore ho
ware of all imitations ow aonoymoas schemes."
ONE DOLLAR IN Moeroo of the smallest
aro orfonel nilobet isesed byosin any
reWin. Anytndizg in our name offered for Ieae
thona dollar lea swindle,
Notice; For Flnal~Proof.
Ld Onice at Heleun, MontanaL
rob .s. Moteo
oti by'ie that fae olowinn
named setlrhasa pppro .h .oa,,
0~pr 1100eor
toohaaefdlo proof to; ageyport 1zns clam, a
ll tel po w e slide hefote tho Preheale
Tdea ooot80olerk-o 0the 'Prohate Oort of
4 MO 0t, aoGret Falls, Mont., on
A .IlW J. LOWE,
whot`lo e option,D. S. No. 10,188, for lot1,
oodot M li ~& et tliM .
no tot , N, D.p
scc 81. tp 0 N, 114
'P tN o oitet aghenstthe
ntto j 11. o ofj or who knows of oany
n r the law and the rag.
00 nerior Uopartme n, why eo
t o tt the swed, win e gtfenl
a e aboo menione time and
q o examine the ,ithrebutta at laid
tha sXti nd aler revident e oi robuttol of
that s cbmitted Wlaimant.
W. LA.N.HO$NtS, eitekter.
Float Paicabet~oo Jroly 1t. 1088
~ Flee 1UY5E10~ GUIDES,
ioaned March ind Sept,
O~ack yoae. It ia ae enoy.
omoped4a-of rueful Infeor
e btlon for aol who pur.
ens ke th eluxuries or the
neroolities of life. We
o0* elothe rou and firnsih 7ou with
. e n s and ueoneeOeary
@Pi, fink, 1~on, worak. no to hohee,.
or stay it htome, and in vaiors trioa,
utyles andptntitioee. FoUt figure out
W t t r nir6d to do all th rg thing
6Q FOT|¥ r., you can msu ke a fair
max ofitheltu of tkh eV EVZ '
Y. fr toh Winl be swat apes
eei 0 ofi1Q R pq ypgtage,
The College of Montana,
Full eoorio in tpe classics, sciegece
music and ott. Instruments, apparatus
and fkrpJturb newoind cqmplete. Every
rtasonpble -omfort in thoe bordigg de
paolmpot a ,co0t. Both sexes- 4dm tead
on equal teems. FOrt.o o laplle o, In.
formatlon, ad.eos0 the pr Ie.tl~
R. D, O J,iMOMI.pI4,"O, D,
Peer JIlet , b onai .
AlEX R LAPEYI{E BEN E. LAPETI.I
LAPE E BROS.,
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, -Paints ai
Oils, Glass, Lamps, Wall Paper, Stationery, &o., &o.
Prescriptions a Specialty. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attenti5
A. M. HOLTER, President. M. M. HOLTER, Vice-President. J. W. McLEOD, Secretary-Treasurer
CHARLES WEGNER, General Manager.
HOLTEP LUMBER CO.
Incorporated. Capital, $100,000.
IN CONNECTION GREAT FALLS PLANING MILL.
DEAlER IN
Lumber,"Flooring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Doors,
Windows, Lime and Building Material.
HOTOHKISS & HAWKINS
HAVE THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF
Shelf, Building and Heavy Hardware
in GREAT FALLS. Estimates for. PLUMBING furnished on application. All kinds of PLUMBING ANl)
TIN WORK DONE TO ORDER. Call and get prices. Stone block, Central Aveineu
ESTABLISHED 1 884
GREAT FALLS LUMBER CO.,
_=R..A. 2t'"Ell9S cS c CO1VM"P.d.NY.
WE MANUFACTURE AND KEEP IN STOCK ALL KINDS OF
Dressed and Matched Flooring, Dressed Siding, Finished Lumber Lath and Shingles.
ALSO DEALERS IN
Minnesota Flooring, Siding and Finishing Lumber, Sash, Doors, etc. First-class Oregon Cedar Shingle
always on hand. All kinds of Moulding. Orders Filled direct from the Mill if desired.
PROPRIETORS OF TIHE
BARKER BAKERY
Coffee House and Grocery.
CL) DENIN, MONT.
We ar prepared to supply the eint of the camp
GIVE US A CALL.
The Star that leads them all.
-THE-
"DOMESTIC'"
SEWING MACHINE.
It Leads while others follow.
The Lightest and Easiest Running
Machine on the Market.
J. N. WHITE,
Sole Agent for OCacade sount.
Corner of Eighth avenue and Fourth
street,
GREAT FA SB. M( tT
STAGE I.NLAE.
-vFosm
GCREAT FAtLLSL
Barker & Nhart
BELT, CORY and KIBBEY.
The Stoge will leave the office at Bach
Cory & Co.'s on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays at 6:80 a. is. fOr these points
returning east Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
LOUIS QOSLINII, Prop'r,
Live-Stoolý
COMMISSION MiiCHANT
IBEAT :fA.JS, I, T.
skFa Vth Territory doing a
Sa.p aetrs .1 - trat t wiph st.
. B fiAnd it to,
. P}7'e6Pa 94 Bgll .
Murphy,Maclay & Co.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
G ROC E S3
DEALERS IN
AND
Heavy Hardware,
CENTRAL - AVENVE,
GREAT FALLS, . - - - MONTANA.
IL 0.OBOWE14, PBEfHT)O HIND V13B WWIU
Preident. Vioe-Preuident. iS a . & I'e"a t 6 s
CATARACCT li~ cOIPaw~
SMerhRaut Mllers.
I ufeotwure. of the foI',wEpgfin.d. of' HS.it.4zd. Fiona
UDi 4ou, (ol d Dust,
Cataract, $ ilver L~eh i.
Grolda*e Vlee.
CASH PAID ,FQR 1WHEAli - SILL FEED FOR SALE
OF HELENA, MPNT.
Paid-Up7apitsal X00,000 a, 1049, prits - ,ý
Individual 1epoeits $2 800, )00 1'ovptin*ent Deposits 100,00
S. T. TIAUS I, Preeis . J DVI$, Vice.? reside"
E W. KNIGHT, paa ex, T', IKL gj fW Ip7, As't-Clash.
FIRST NATIONAT an t:"8ntrn; :f~ink,.
MISSOPULA NATIQA Mi~esi.
A Qqneral Bandný Bus'i~ Trasaetesd.
GRAND UNION HOTEL
TAUTJ' 13J N1QN 7 NONT

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