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GREAT FAILS TRIBUNE.
SEMI-WEEKLY EDITION. VOLUME V. NUMBER 128 . GREAT FALLS, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 21, 1889. PRICE, FIVE CENTS l I t lE POLITICAL POT. IS BEGINNING TO BOIL AND BUBBLE. E Eothuslastle Democratic Primary in this City-Republican Delegates- Joe. Allin Will Represent Sand Coulee. On Saturday evening the primary for e selection of delegates and alternates the county convention met at demo tic headquarters, in Arion hall. A rgs number of democrats was present d the meeting was harmonious and en usiastic. The following delegates and ternates were selected by acclamation: DELEGATES. ALTERNATEB. cis Gibson David Williams Crutcher C B Judd F Schmitz Jno Burke Nalbach C H Clark S Wetzel Pat Sweeney Riogwald W P Wren cs Weiner J P Dyas. E Collins B Bernstein hn Gerin Al Devine a Myers J B Leslie These delegates and alternates will on esday, August 20, at 4 p. m., with the legates selected at the other precincts Cascade county, meet and then select o delegates to the state convention at aconda. At the same time a demo tic central committee will be selected. fter the selection of delegates Jas, P. wis was called on for a speech. In re nse he said a few words that were rtily applauded by all present. He is lfe-long democrat, his heart and soul with the cause now,rand he will stay th the party as long as it adheres to principles of truth, justice, equal his and liberty. r. Crutcher claimed to be a worker re than a speech-maker, and believes ted, energetic action will bring a glor s democratic victory in October. . M. Cockrill said this election is the t important ever held in Montana. e supremacy gained this fall will be d for years. He compared the extrav at republican legislature of last year h the economic democratic adminis lon of the preceding 25 years. He said-harmony prevailed in the dem tic ranks all over the state. udge Jno. P. Dyas gave some good tical advice when he said he wanted see "every demiicrat get out and Je." iisalargeand harmonious meet&g,the. of the campaign, points with uner certainty to a democratle victory in her. THE KIBBEY DEMOCRATS. t the demscratic primary at Ilibbey arday evening John McGee presided Van Henderleider acted as secretary. lph Lessard was unanamously select s the delegate to the county conven TAHE SBAND COULEE DELEGATE. AND COULEE, Aug. 10-[Special to the UcNE.]-Jos. Allin was elected a dele from this precinct to the democratic mty convention tomorrow. REPUBLICAN PRIMARIEB. epublicani primaries were held in the erent Wards of the city on Saturday lug and the following delegates and rates were chosen to the republican vention which meets this evening: tsi WAn.--Delegates: J H Mc lht, AE Dickerman, Julius Horst, J cClelland, Chas Meek. Alternates: AG Ladd, Dr J H Fairfield, L S iis, I Crosby, J Barnes, Jr. eCOND WAnD.-Delegates: P Macdon W I Race, Wmn Winters. Alternates: erring, Wm Miles, D M Mitchell. 1unti WAuD.-Delegates: Thos J Reed, a Clinton, Geo Marcus, Alternates. Johnson, J W Clark, Ed Cronkhite. orTn Wpn.--Delegates: W P chly, W E MK.n. iowisul.,.=elegates: Will Hanks, SBenton, H O Chowen. Alternates: Hawkins, H H Hotchkiss, J A Mac. ight. cholers in Miohigan. rF. P. Lhrkp, of Rogers City, Mich n, says the epidemic of last year in esque Isle County, in which so many rsons lost their lives, was choleric Iaetery lstead of cholera as first re nted. fe used Chamberlain's Colic, Ulera and Diarrhoea Remedy and says Seeeded, where all other remedlies lie. N , tsinsle case was lost in chit was osed, This Remedy is the t reliable and most successful medi e known for colic, cholera morbus, setery, diarrhoea and bloody flux. oand i0 cent bottles for sale by Peyre Bros. I 'oo Foose House. Bids for the ere.etion for a stone base ut and two astory building for a HIose iuse,25xn0, will be received by the coin Ftee on Fire Department, up to the I day of August 1889, at noon. s ay be left with either of the under gned. Plans and specifications may be n at the6 6ce of the city treo.orer. Joun Busnagev, Obhalman .Com. Fire Dept. We ca arry fol stock of the celebrated itterick'n Patterns, end for catalogue, 'o Cosnrad, lRedued Bates-to O itte, The Montana Central, with its custom ty eaterpri.p, pnnounces that it will sell ekets to Buitte' ud return at one and ne-fifth fare for the round trip from ugust 19th to 24th inclusive. Tickets ill be good to return until August.Sth, The lagest and best selected stock of nbroidertes in the country at one-third ifthe regular price,--Joe Conrad, NEIHART NOTES. Progress of Events in the Belt Mountains Metropolis. Under date of August 12th, J. S. B. of Neihart writes to the Montana Mining Review of Helena as follows: Mr. J. W. Plummer has organized a syndicate of wealthy capitalists to pur chase and work mines in Neihart. They have bonded the Moulton from John Tc Cassey for $50,000, Mr. Plummer brought three men with him intending to hire the remainder here, and is putting a force on as rapidly as circumstances will admit: Nelhart may well congratulate herself in having so eminent a mining man interest ed in the district as Mr. Plummer, whose varied experience and mining knowledge, backed by capital as he is, will make mines. You can be assured that the Belt range will soon yield up her treas ures, as we have one Sampson inthe field. I I sh there were twenty more; there is plenty of room. The Monarch is working three eight hoar shifts, and the tunnel s in over 250 feet. The Mountain Chief has a tunnel about 760 feet and is working two shifts, and work .is being prosecuted on many others. He who can show good ore will be re lieved ef his trail, as investors are look ing around in the Belt range quite fre quently now. Mr. McCassey shipped to the Montana smelter five tons of ore that he extracted in running a cross-cut on the Moulton that netted nearly $200 per ton, and has another shipment from the same place. The vein is 5% feet thick, nearly all solid galena and very rich in silver. This ore had been taken out before Mr. Plummer bonded the mine. Mr. Plum mer thinks that he has the boss of the mountains now but expressed himself that others might prove as good. He is highly impressed with Neihart, and his opinion is regarded as better than that of anyone who has been in the Belt range before. Mr. Pierce of Running Wolf had a sample of 500 pounds of ore from Last Chance mine tested at the Montana smelter, and has a large body of ore. The 500-pound sample gave an average of 50 ounces in silver and 50 per cent in lead. THE ELECTION ORDINANCE. Constitutional Provisions for the Election to Occur October lste First. That an election shall be held throughout the state of Montana on the first Tuesday of October, 1889, for the ratification or rejection of the constitu iion framed and adopted by this conven tion. Second. At said election the constitu lton framed and adopted by this conven tion shall be submitted to the people of the territory for their ratification or re jection. Third, Said elections shall be held at the several places in the several wards I and precincts throughout the territory i sppointed for the holding of elections un- t der the laws of this territory, and shall hbe conducted in the manner prescribed by fi the laws of this territory regulating the I elections. Fourth. Each elector voting at said election shall have written or printed up- I nm the ticket he may deposit in the bal lot box the words " for the- constitution" t or "against the constitution." Fifth. The votes cast at said election for the adoption or rejection of said con stitution shall be canvassed not later than 15 days after said election, or sooner, tf the returns from all the precincts shall have been received. Sixth. That on the first Tuesday in October, 1889, there shall be elected by the qualified electors of Montana, a gov ernor, a lieutenant governor, a secretary of state, an attorney general, a state treas urer, a state auditor, a state superintend ent of public instruction, one chief jus tice and two associate justices of the su preme court, a judge for each judicial district established by this constitution, a clerk of the supreme court and a clerk of the district ouirt in and for each county of the state. Seventh. That notice of the election for state, county and township officers shall be given by the several boards of county commissioners in the same man oer as notices of general elections of del egate to congress and county officers un der the now existing laws of the territory, and such election shall be conducted and held and the votes for state officers can vassed in the same manner as provided in ordinance five herein; and the votes for county and township ffleros; and all state, county and townsllp ofilcees, except county treasurers, shall qualify and Biuter upon the discharge Of their duties on, the first Monday of January following such election, except county treasurers, who shall enter spon'uthe duties of their offices the first Monday in March after such eleetion. Thirteenth. There shall be elected at the first general election, to be held on the fist Tuesday in October, 1889, by the qualified electors of each county 'In this state, the following county and township officers: Three county commissioners. One county clerk. One sheriff. One county treasurer. One county superintstedoot of public schools. One county surveyor. One county assessor. One coroner. One public administrator. One county attorney. Two justices of the peace for each town ship. These shall enter uponthedischarge of their duties the first Monday of January succeeding each election, except as here in otherwise provided. And shall hold their respective offices for the term of three years nod until their successors are electred and qualified, nd all such officers tllereafter elected shall hold their offices for the term provided in this cnstitu tion. There was a terrible epidemic of dysentery and blooy flux in Pope County, Illinois last summer. As many as five deaths occurred in one day. Messrs. Walter Brothers, of Wialterburg, sold over 380 bottles of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy during this epidemic and say they never heard of it's failing in any case when the di reotlons were followed. It was the only medicine used that did cure the worst cases, Many persons were cured by it a ft50 the dootors hfd oiv them up. 2S nsfd 50 cent bottles for isle by Lapeyre Bprou, THE COPPER COMBINE A MEETING OF COPPER MEN AT BOSTON. John L. Sullivan Sentenedl to Srve a Term of One Year by the Mississippi Judge. BoSTON, Aug.17.-A harmonious con ference of representatives of the copper producing concerns was held in Boston yesterday. The participants state that progress is making steadily and that the price of the metal will be supported be yond a doubt. This means 12 cents for lake ingot indefinitely. The main feat ures of the big combination, including both European and American interests appear to have been agreed to. It was brought out at the meeting that the de velopment of electrical business in Europe Is proceeding on an enormous scale and that the demand for copper must be very great. Tje conference also developed the fact that the great surplus of copper in Europe, about which so much had been heard, is not there and has not been there. The late syndicate did not take the amount of copper ascrib ed to it by many thousand tons, simply because it could not pay for it. Copper people are feeling better about the situs tion than any at other time since La Societe des Metaux collapsed. SULLIVAN SENTENCED. the Chamlpion Must Languish in the Bastile One Year. PunvIs, Miss., Aug. 17.-Thle jury found Sullivan guiltyas charged. Green: read Smotion in arrest of judgment. The Court overruled the motion, after read .g its contests. Green then submitted a notion for a new trial, and asked for an mnmediate decision, without argument irom counsel. The motion was based spon various technical points, alleging ?rror in the instructions to the jury, and n the admission and exclusion of testi nony, etc. Judge Terrell then overruled lie motion for a new trial and sentenced tullivan to one year's imprisonment. Terry's Funeral. STOCK.O.N, Cal., Aug. 17--The funeral f David S. Terry was held here yester sy. The body was removed from the soreue at noon and taken to the Epis opal church, where it lay in state for wo hours and wass viewed liy a griat umber of people. Mrs. Terry occupied pew near the casket and watched the ace of the dead all the while. Several Imes she left her seat and threw herself pon the casket. The service was read y one of the vestrymen of the church. 'he body was interred in the cemetery in be town. Philipsburg Threatened by Fires. PRIsapsnuna, Aug. 17.-A mounted messenger arrived in Philipsburg last evening from Georgetown for aid to keep the forest fires from burning the town. Georgetown flat is burning, The strong wind of today has brought the fire to within six amiles of Philipsburg and some alarm is experienced as to the safe ty of the Bimetallic mill, as the fire is travelling toward it withi great rapidity. A large mounted force left here at 8 o'clock last evening for the scene and it is hoped that they will be able to check the fire so as to be able to save George town. Great excitement prevails. The smoke is extraordinarily dense today. The New National Bank at Livingston. LivrNasTON, Aug. 16.-The sharehold ers of the new lational bank at Living ston held a meeting last nightatthe office of J. H. Savage and elected the following directors: C. A, Iro4ti4water, Wm. Smith, J. H. Savage, W. E. Thompson, Ottp Krieger, C. W. Cary and A. W. Miles. A meetina of the directors will be held Sat urday night to e)ppt officers for the bank. They expect to begin business about Sep tember 1. Coal M1iners Hesume Work. CnRcAoo, Aug 16.-The northern Illi pnoi miinng troubles have come to a set tlem)ent after a long discussion tonight. The ml:e owners flnally oftered to maks a reduction of 7% cents instead of 10, Congressman Sawyer and other delegates were made to retire from the wage work ers' conference on the ground of being agitators, who were preventing a settle ment. After midnight the miners' com mittee agreed to the figures proposed, conditioned on an advance of 24 cents in October. An IJndia HOtsebonl. WASHINGTON, Aug. 17,-Miss Stella Cox of this city, has followed the ex ample of Cora Belle Fellows, and has married Nathaniel Patterson, a full blooded Seneca Indian of the Cataraogus reseration, New York. The groom Is well known among his people, and hbl white neighbors unite in voting him an upright, honest, sober and industrious In dian. He is a farmer, and owns the best team Upon the reservation. How Doetore Conquer Death. Doctor Walter K. Hammos d says: After a long experience I have come to the conclusion that twothirds of all deaths from coughs, pneumonli and eonsuointion ,mnghtbe avoided if Do. Acker's Eng lish Remedy for Consnmption were only 1 carefully used in time. This wonderful Remedy issold under a positive guarantee p by Lapeyre Bros. Call and examine our celebrated lines I of Stribley's, Cousia's Feigler Bern's and a Solllar's ladies' and rlihire's slhoes,--W. 1, Raleigh oh Co, THE BEAUTIFUL BELT., Howard Mitchell of the Pioneer Press Finds tile Belt Valley Incomparable. The following is from the ped of How ard Mitchell of the Pioneer Press who visited this section in company with Pres ident Hill's party in June last: "I have been trying to think of some place to compare with the Belt river valley. The rich slopes and ravines extending out from that little marvel of southern hem. isphere, the city of Nelson, in Neto Zea land, are more nearly semi-tropncal in character, but they do not excel this val ley of the north and its hundreds of trib utary coulees in native luxuriance. In some regards the Belt would remind one of the Mohawk and Genessee vallys in New York, or the valley of the "beauti ful blue Juniata" in Pennsylvanina;.but it combines with tile emerald-hised ,vealth of these, some of the rugged grandtler of the Arkansas river gorges in the mnoun tains of Colorado. Its flats are more honest and better defined and its hills are more pronounced than those of the for mer. and less forbidding than tlfose of the latter. With all its myriad twnits and turnings, the Belt river does not nourish so much land as the Milk river doea. 'The one singing merrily over its roca and pebbles, flows impetuous from its moun tain birthplace down through the teem ing slopes intothe wonderousbasiu where the other performs its larger duty. Per haps wemayarrive at a wrongconclusion I How shall we estimate the value of a river? Does it cnfer greater benefit up on the nation when it is "sowing its wild oats" so to speak, rushing, bubling, boil ing, cascading in its earlier life through the mountains, or later on, when it flows placidly through the farmer's level plain, teaching the grass roots the lesson of growth, inspiring confidence in the minds of the soil tillers? The Belt river of Montana nourishes a great country; but the Milk river nourishes a greater. The Milk river is one of the chief streams flowing through the great future wheat district of the United States; the Belt, flowing northward and emptying into the \tissouri, contributes its quota to help drain that district." ELECTRICAL PROGRESS. What May be Done at Great Falls. The Electrical Review thus indicates the progress that is being made in using electricity as motive power. Few persons realize the limitless scope of electricity, and the part it is coming to play even in our own age. Unused and disused water is everywhere coming under the yoke of the dynamo. Mount ain streams in Switzerland, which have never before been used for any purpose except that of contributing to the pleas ure of sightseers, are now supplying power to mills five miles 'dltadp , and the manufactuires of tlhat.ouhstry ,.gehav ng a great revival..in.uaw4na.;4ii. try an important utilization of power will shortly be carried into effect. The "Dallet of.the St. Loms" are a series of cascades some miles in length, over which the whole volume of the river precipitates itself, a few miles west of Duluth, and tihe total fall is more than 500 feet. It is proposed, with a single dam at this point, to run all the street cars in Duluth, to furnish electric light for the city, and to supply a large amount of power for other uses. What cannot fall to open the eyes of the public .to the marvellous possi Lilities of electricity is the proposal of the Electro-Automatic Transit company of Baltimore to construct an electric railway that will run at a speed of three miles a minute or 180 miles an hour. New Meining Company. Articles of incorporation of the Express Boys Gold and Silver Mining company were filed with the secretary of the terri tory Saturday. As its name suggests, this company is originated by the express men and is designed to give men of small means an opportunity for making a pro fitable investment. W. B. Wheeler, the president. although at present an express man, is a veteran miner of wide experience in Nevada. P. M. Ringdale is vice pres ident and L. W. Curtis secretary and treasurer. The directors are W. B. Wheeler, P. M. Iingdale, L. W. Curtis, G. K. Cutler, C. L. Dyer, E. F. Jones and A. J. Morrison. The company will obtain control of atining property either by prospecting or purchase, and will develope the same. The capital stock has been fixed at $200,000 and the sum of $10,000 has been set aside as a working fund to carry on the company's business. Through the medium of this company, men of small means tonly deriye the same proportional benefit as If they owned an individual mine. Reglstry oDstrlcts, The following Is a hast of the registry districts of Cascade county, showing the precincts included in each district and the names of the registry agents: 1. Great Falls district,-- Including Great Falls, Smelter, Lakes and Ulm pre cinct .J. F. MctClelland, registry agent. 2. San Oliver district-Son River and Leavings precinct. leaderse Crone, agent. 3. Cascade district-Cascade, Mission and Mid Canyon precincts. W. J. Lease, agent. 4. St. Clair district-Gorham precinct. B. F. Mortag, agent. 5. Truly district - Truly precinct. Chas. Brewster, agent. 6. Soldier creek district- Soldier creek precinct, (only 13 votes.) R. Milli gan, agent. 7. Sand Coulee district-Lower and Upner Sand Coulee precincts. Wmin. Glass cock, agent. 8. Belt district-Belt, Upper Belt, Cora and Willow creek precincts. Harry Ox lev, agent, '9. Kibbey dlstrict--Klbbey precinct. W. C. Lee, agent. 10. Grafton district - Grafton and Davis creek precincts. G.N. Frost, agent. 11. Stiekney district - Stickney pre cinct. B. F. Stickney, agent; Chleken Feed ! Chicken Feedl The Cataract Mill company have just received a car load of chicken feed. Bend In your orders. THE CONSTITUTION. A SYNOPSIS OF ITS MOST IMPORTANT PROVISIONS. A Well Framed and Safely Guarded In strhment That Will Meet the Approval of the People. HELENA, Aug. 17.-[Special to the TRInunE.]-The constitution of the state of Montana is complete and will be sign ed formally today. The following is a synopsis of the new constitution: God is mentioned in the preamble. which recited the purpose of the consti tution. The boundaries of the new state are defined and the military reservations are declared to be solely under United States control. The declaration of rights takes high ground and is in accord with the most advanced opinions in that re spect. The legislature is to be composed of 55 representatives elected for two years and of 10 senators elected for four years. The state is divided into legislative dis tricts based on population. Each county el-eta one senator. The legislature is to be convened by the governor within 15 days after the admission of the state. The governor and other state officers are to be elected for four years. For judicial pur poses the state is divided into districts, each of which elects a judge. The su preme court will consist of three judges elected by the people. Persons who are now entitled to vote may continue to do so, but all new voters must be native born or fully naturalized citizens. Helena is to be the temporary capital. In 1892 the legislature is to de termine the site of public institutions. Provision is made fora system of public education. General principles governing revenue and taxation are defined. They are liberal as regards mining property. Restraints are placed on public indebted ness. A state militia is organized. The legislature is invested with general con trol over both municipal and public cor porations. The disposal of the public lands is surrounded with safeguards and labor is ensured protection from compe tition with convicts. The proper ordi nances to place the state on good terms with Uncle Sam are embodied and pro vision is made for electing state and aounty officers and judges on October 1st. THE CONVENTION TODAY. 'wenr-T hoUmasn Copels of tlhe Instru ment to be Printed-The Conven tion will Adjourn today. HELENA, Mont., Aug. 17.-[Special to the TnIau.N.]-The convention had very little business to transamt today, outside of the reading of the constitution. It was found that the apportionment article had been left out in the list of propos itions. It was made No. 6 and placed be tween the legislative and executive de partments, the number of all the propos itions below being changed, making a otal of 28. It was ordered that an enrolled copy of the constitution should be placed in the records of the secretary of state and that the secretary should have 20,000 copies printed and send 50 copies to each mem her. Warren moved to appoint a committee consisting of tMaginnis, Carpenter, .1, K. Toole, Craven and Muth to revise undt nave charge of the printing of the consti lution. He said it was necessary that all of them should be from Lewis and Clarke county, so that the work could be proper ly attended to. Henry Barnard was nam ed as clerk, as lie is a good proof reader. There was delay in presenting the docu ment and a recess was taken until two o'clock. The convention will probably adjorna sine die today. Tlle Ilaptstas dvancing. Yesterday, at the regular Sunday morn ing service of the First Bapt ast church, which is held in IMinot hall, the audience was not numerous, yet it was the largest that has yet gathered before the pastor of this newly organized church. If the ser vices were held on the ground floor of some building as central as Minot hall it would be a great advantage, as doubtless the congregation would rapidly increase; and yet no one ought to deprive thetm selves of the privilege and benefit of at tending these interesting services in the place where they are now held. The pastor endeavors to speak in a popular style and in sa way that shall attract, as well as instruct, his audience, the yoaung er portion of which he is particularly de sirous of interesting, and all who have not yet heard him'should seek an oppor. tunity to do so by all means, The subject of next Sunday morning's sermon will be "The Messiah's Forerunner." Mitnot hall, where these services are held at 11 a. m. every Sunday, is on the too floor of the building occupied below by the First National Bank and the Townsite com pany. A Narrow Escape. Col. W. K. Nelson, came home one evening, feeling a peculiar tightness in the chest. Before retiring, he tried to draw a long breath but fond it a.most iltgposai ble. He suffered four days froes pneu. tornia, and the doutors gave hm upi. Dr Acker's English Reitedy for Consumption saved him and he is well to-day. For sale by Lapeyre Bros. Hotchkiss & Hawkins have on hand the finest stock of fishing tackle in Mon tana. It includes everything an angler could desire. The stock comprises cheap, serviceable goods as well as some of the finest finish. Mail orders will receive prompt attention. ARRIVING ! -- ARRIVING! We beg to announce to the people of Great Falls and vicinity that we are now receiving every day one of the most complete as well as the most fashionable stock of clothing ever brought to the city. All the latest effects in three and four-button Cutaways. The newest styles in Pants, to fit everyone, and made by the best easte'n tailors, at prices that will make them move. All new and desirable. Our new style of Fall Neckwear is, beyond doubt, the prettiest ever opened in this city. Onr immense line of Fall and Winter Underwear, in all grades, cannot be b1ot)u. In fact our Fall and Winter Stock of Cloth ing, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes will be the best over shown in Great Falls and at prices that we guarantee to be the lowest possible for the same quality. Please give us a call and inspect for yourself. Respectfully, TIHE DUNN BLOCK, - . CENTRAL AVE., GREAT FALLS. J. H. McKNIGHT & CO., DEPALEs W-altr A, Woods' Mwers > Biners SPRING WAGONS, BUGGIES, Rushford Steel Skein and Tubular Axle Wagons BUCK-BOARDS AND ROAD CARTS. Also Hay Rakes, Hay Loaders and Hay Unloaders, Team and Buggy iEarness, Tents and Wagon Covers, Cooper's Sheep Dip Extras for Farm Miachinery. Central Ave., near Third street. Great Fall,. S. C. AsuYn. C. A. BROADWATER. S. C. ASHBY & CO., HELENA AI D GREAT FALLS. c ýe ýýýte7o1miý McCormick's Celebrated Mowers and Binders. MITCHELL FARM AND SPRING WAGONS, THOMAS RAKES AND KEYSTONE HAY LOADERS. Fine Carriages, Buggies, Phaetons, Buckboards & Road Carts. " We carry in stock a full line of Team and IBuggy Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Whips, Lsp Robes Carry Combs, Brushes, etc. Also Acme, Disc, Spring Tooth and Drag Harrows, Toosier Drills and Seeders, Superior Drill, Planet Jr. Gar den Cultivators and Drills, Wall Tenls, Wagon Covers, Feed Mills, Barb Wire, etc. DEDERIOK HAY PRESSES. B.ALING TIES. Furst & Bradley's Sulky, Gaig and Walkiug Plows EXTRAS FOR MACHINERY. BELT, MONTANA E. R. CLINiN , BELT, S " , Groceries, Dry Goods, and General Merchandise The Best Prices always paid for Grain and Country Produce