Newspaper Page Text
THE GREAT CONTEST.
THE DEMOCRATS CONTENDINC NO BLY FOR JUSTICE. The Democratlo Counsel Ask Judge De Wolfe to Decide Promptly-A Long Discuasion in PFgress. BuTTn, Oct. 80.-[Special to hde TinB uE.]--A motion has been made for the relator for judgment on the pleadings. If this motion is sustained it will no doubt determine this case favorably for the democrats. If.It is pot. sustained, then the next step in the case will be the hearing of evidence. The whole day will be consumed in the arguing of the motion. A Great Mill Deal. lItNweEAPOLIS, Oct. 29.-The recent re port that the O. C. Washburn mills had been sold, is followed today by the an nouncement of the sale of the Pillsbury mills, and also that the sale of the Wash burn mills is about to be consummated. For the first time in connection with these deals the price is given as regards the Pillsbury interests. It is that the option on the Pillsbury system of mills and elevators calls for $5,200,000. The purchaser is the English syndicate here tofore mentioned, and the sale is on the same plan as outlined in these dispatches some time. since. The Pillsbury mill will retain an interest in the new com pany. When seen by a reporter of the Associ ated Press and asked regarding the sale of the mills, Pillsbury handed him the following typewritten statement, in addi tion to whibh he would say nothing: "If the'property is sold it will be to a joint stock company, in which we shall retain a very large interest, and we shall have to agree to continue in the management of the same. The sale, if made, will be made to a company organized in New York or some'other eastern city, and as far as the public are concerned, I cannot tee how it will affect them one- way or the other." Mr. Chambrlailn Challenged. LONDON, Oct. 29.-Sir Frederick Nap pin, liberal member from Northampshire has taken up the gauntlet thrown down by Mr. Chamberlain in a speech on Sat urday. He has challanged him to sub stantiate the caluminous statement which he made with regard to Mr. Gladstone, charging him with bribery and corrup, tion in his efforts to obtain support for his Home Rule bill, or else to withdraw his statements and apologize for them. Mr. Chamberlaifn has not yet responded to this challenge, and it is scarcely, ex pected that he Will do so in any manly way. How a Lawyer In Bufalo Was Lucky. At the last September drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery one-twentieth of ticket 89,526, which drew the second cap ital prize of $100,000, was held by a law yer who has his office in the Law Ex change building. He may confer with Capitalist "Archie" Allen and "salt it dow'."-Butfalo (N. Y.) News, Sept. 215. The Prinae of Wales' Healthi. LONDON, NOV. 1.-It is learned that word was sent around to the London dallies asking them not to print any re ports their correspondents at Athens might write about the Prince of Wales' health. The papers here all obeyed the suggestion. A medical report received here today says that the effects of Bright's disease are beginning to be obvious, and the result of his voyage to Egypt will be watched with deep anxiety. The Patrons of Husbandry. POoT Hunox, Mich., Nov. 1.-Not less I than 55,000 Michigan farmers have joined the Patrons of Husbandry since last May, t and the number is increasing every week. I They threaten to become the controlling t power in the politics of the state, and I then to spread over the entire country. The Patrons claim to have been forced into being by the monopolies, and they propose to organize a combination that will strke terror to the hearts of thetr enemies. At present t.ey are devoting I themselves exclusively to the merchants, and in every town where they have a foothold they enter into an ironclad con. tract with one dealer in each line of trade to purchase only from him, exasctinog a pledge that they shall not be charged to exceed 12 per cent advance on wholesale prices. Oanada's Troubles. N.w YORKnx, Nov. 1.-lt is now under stood the Dominion parliment will meet January 16th.. The fight over the Jesuit bill, the disturbed relations between Can ada and the United States, and the possi bility of extending commercial relations with neighboring republics will occupy much of the time of the session. -" Great Tin Enterprise DUaowooD, S. P., telegram-The Hlar ney Peak company has acquired 200 tin lodes, most of the water power, nmnch of the timber, and many of the ranches in the ribbon of tin-bearing slate which en circles the granite cone of Harney's L'eak. It has 100,0000 tons of tin ore on its dumcp, and is still comparatively idle, sairitic t buy cheaply the 400 other tin lodes \which have been discovered in the before-mlen tioned tin ribbon. The Eastern Wool Markets. PEILADELPHIA, Oct. 29.-Wool-Im proved demand at inside quotations; prices unchanged. BoSTON, Oct. 29.-Wool-Dealers com plaid of the unsatisfactory condition of trade, but are obliged to sell to reduce their stock.. . I0 territory wool there have been some good-sized sales of flob at 00C, fine medium at 55@58 and medi uni 0@5; -Texas wool quiet; California dull, weak. Seven Inches of Snow. DahnyB, Col., Oct. 29.-The first snow of the season began falling this morning, and by noon today it was about seven inches deep and still snowing. The snow is very damp, and there ip dangper of several roofs being crushed in by the i)teay mass upon thoem. Terrible. Two-thirds of all deaths in New York City are from consumption or pneumonln, The some proportion holds for. meast other cities, Delays are dangerous, P1r, Aoker's English Rentedyfor Coppumption willalways relieve, aud maysave your life, .r. s.Ilo t. .pyceurn THE SILVER BOW CONTEST. The StMte U·nvauers Postpone Action on the Salver Bow Raturns. HELENA, Nov. 1.--lSpeclal to the TRI BmEN.E-Judge DeWolfe'edecision on the right to appeal at Butte; has been post poned till next Wednesday by consent of both sides. The state canvassing board has ad Journed till tomorrow without acting on the Silver Bow returns. The Choteau returns were received today. The Great Krupp Coming. PrtSrnunan, Nov. 1.-There is an ex plicit and authoritative confirmation of the report that Krupp of Essen, Germany, is negotiating for an enormous river frontage for a gun works on the Monon gahela river, in the fourth pool above Pittsburgh. The ground desired is near Minoongahela City. Krupp wants a loca tion in a country not likely to be em broiled in European troubles, and so he is coming here. MORE PLOTTING. A BILL PREPAREDTO CONTROL CON RRESSIONAL ELECTIONS. The Electione to be Pla·d in the Hands of Partlian Beardi Appointed by the Pretldent-A Swann of Offlieholdenr Propoed by the Bill. WAsmIacroN, Nov. 1.- Itepresentative Hauk of Tennessee is the first republican in the twenty-first congress to come to the front with a prepared bill placing the the control of congressional elections in the hands of the federal government. His bill provides that upon the petition of not less than 100 qualified voters of any con gressional district, alleging that the peti tioners do not believe a fair registration or election can be held in. such district, the president shall appoint three quali fled voters, to be known as the electoral board of the district. The board is to conduct the election independently of he state authorities A Daft Pronfefor. Now Yona, Nov. 1.-The police have been notified of the mysterious disappear ance of John M. Chilo, a distinguished professor who left his house on October 18th; under peculiar circumstances. His children say he and his wife had been watching their little one night and day for several days. Betweeh midnight and morning the professor went to his room, took his diamond studs off his shirt, re moved his watch and chain, finger ring sad sleeve buttons, and laid them on the bureau. He drew a check, payable to his wife, for all the mone hlie had in two or three banks,. took sums of money oui of his pockets and laid with the check beside the Jewelry. He then put on an old suit of clothes and started out without a penny in his pockets. Soon after he left his home Professor Chilo communi cated with his wife. On Monday morn ing she received a postal card bearing her husband's signature. The card read: 1"When you receive this my troubles will be over," and also that her life would be happier if he were gone. The message had evidently been written before he left home. Some of the frofessor's friends think he committed suicide when insane, while others think he is wandering about aimlessly as Charles Delmonico did sev eral years ago. Zinc Ore in Wlsconsin. DoUBUQo, Iowa, Nov. 1.--Lrge de posits of zinc ore have been discovered near Potosi, Wis., and miners and smel ter men are much excited. The veinlis the largest ever- found in the west, being three-quarters of a mile long, from 10 to 20 feet wide, and 10 feet deep, and of the purest quality. Cllcago's Plaoeer. WnlaEDIN. W. Va., Nov. 1.-Edward 8. Ebbert, who built the first house on the present site of. Chicago, Wednesday night fell into a fre at his home at Shinn town, in this state, and was fatatly burned. When 18 years of age he ran away from home. From 1819 to 1825 he owned one half of what is now Chicago, but got homesick, surrendered his clsim and came back home. He was 89 years old. Masu red by Savaes. LONDON, Nov. 1,-Advices from Bris bane state that the natives of Southiwest New Guinea have massacred Rev. Mr. Savage, who was sent outlay the London Missionary society, a number of native teachers, and the crew of thel cutter Mary belonging to the society. The steamer Albatross, belonging to the ~ueensland government, hasbeen dlspatched to the scene of the murders. Fight to a Finish. FLEMSBUoGa, Ky.,-Nov. 1.--A blooded mare and an or belonging to C. W. 11am mond at the Cowan station, this county, were turned into an inclosure together. War commenced at once. The mare used her heels and teeth and the ox wielded its hores. The duet flew and the light was terrible. All efforts to part the combatants were futile until the ox finally gored the mare in the neck, breaking off a horn. The mare dropped dead and the ox reeking with blood fell over, soon dy. lng from the kicks and bites of his fallen enemy. OChicao ai Ahsn. CHICoAo, Nov. 1.-Senator Farwell, ex Senator Trumbull, ex-Senator Doolittle and other members of the committee on cbngressional action in the world's fair matter, report that 160 congressmen have already declared for Chicago, while this city is the second choice of 40 more. Eorse Tllesf Killed. ST. Louis, Oct. 81.-Information has been received here that Robert Reed, a Mexican, and a Creek Indian named Willy attempted to arrest a horse thief named Brunner in a remote part of the Seminole nation. The horse thief fired uopn the officers and was shot dead. ,hile the officers were returning they were killed by five negroes, friends of Brunner, Jau receivsed- elgntlIne of sen's, Women's and Children's Underwear-at New York Cash B3atsr. JUSTICE UPHELD. JUDGE DEWOLFE DIRECTS THAT THE VOTES BE COUNTED. The Republicans Strive to Cause Further Delay--Irvi,.e Is Opposed to En tering an Appea--More Argaments. BIrrrE, Oct. 81.-[Special to the TOrn UNE.]-Judge DeWolfe decided today that the votes cast at Precinct No. 84 must be counted. He made this decision in the case of McHatton, the democratic candidate. The republicans are thus baffled, for this was substantially a test case. In order to cause further delay, the re publicans propose to enter an appeal from the Judgment granting a peremptory writ, but Irvine,one of the board, has filed an affidavit stating that he does not desire to appeal. With Jack out of the terri tory, the question arises as to where au thority would come from to appeal. Arg uments are now being made upon this point. FULLY CONFIRMED. BUTTrE, Oct. 81.-11:40 a. m.-Judge DeWolfe has ordered the board of can vaswers to count the votes. ISPRAY OF THE FALLS. [From Wednesday's Dally.1 Miss. Agnes Turner, teaching in Chest nut valley, is among the first to arrive for the institute. J. A. Harris came down from Chest- e nut this afternoon to attend the sessions j of the Grand Lodge. Zimmerman Bros. of Dupuyer returned A from Helena yesterday, accompanied by asister fromn the east. While in Helena they proved up on some valuable land. I The party will go out to their home to. I, morrow. 1 The Townsite coinpany's sales since the last report include lot 12, block 138, t $400, George W. Armstrong; lot 14, block 408, $800, J. H. Buckingham; lot 4, block 248, $800, Dan McKay; lot 12, block 187, $500, H. Hicker. Mr. and Mrs. Myers and son and Miss h McQurk departed on this afternoon's train for the east. Mrs. Myers and sister I will visit relatives In Minneapolis while r Mr. M. will attend to various business matters. He will make a trip before re- ) turning to Pittsburg, Pa. Frank L. Tresher of Minneapolis has favored the TRIUaoNx with "Spokane Falls Illustrated." This is a work of hibh excellence in engraving, typography and press work. It does great credit to d Mr. Tresher's establishment and most prove of much service to Spokane Falls. C. Le Munyon and his efficient assist ant, M. W. Dunbar, returned to Helena p today. Mr. LeMunyon is the sceene pho tographer for the Montana Contral, and C while here got some excellent negatives of our beautiful scenery. Among them is a negative of the falls which is said to be the finest ever taken. He has taken views along tie Prickly Pear and Mils- st soure canyons, and along the line from w Helena to Butte. It D. L. Tracy, assistant cashier of the First National bank of tils city, purchas- p ed today from Frank Wilcox lot 14 in block 816, corner of Central avenue and di Fifth street, for $8,000. The sale was o made by Matt Dunn, "who is somethihg di of a real estate agent himself." This cor- ti ner is a valuable one and inside of two ft years will be in tie heart of the business portion of the city Mad worth three times b what was paid for it. The transfer was made this morning. (From Thureday's Daily.] Chas. E. Hall, manager of the Glasgow oa townsite, is in the city pushing the in terests of the Gate city. Will Stanton yesterday donned the o0 brakeman's cap and went east on hls first trip with Conductor Flannigan. James Matklin has returned in good health from the Hotel Broadwater, which Is he considers tnsurpassed for luxury and comfort. tl Miss Mary Goodwin, who was called here by the serious illnss of her sister, Mrs. Hopkins, returned to her home in Helena today. h Mr. Jacob Schmidt of Choteau is about to leave town for Missoula, where he has not been since 81 years ago. Mr. Schmidt u is a sterling citizen who has many warm friends here. t' J. W. Shipler has at his photographic t studio the finest views of the falls, Giant a sprine and Missouri canyon ever made. His view of Rainbow falls is exceptional ly fine and elicits much enthusiasm from tl all who see it. Miss Ford arrived in town vesterday evening and held the examination of teachers today. The institute will con vene tomorrow at 10 . m. The address of welcome and accompaning programme that was advertised for this evening have been postponed until tomorrow evening, when all are invited to attend. Prof. Young, supenntendent of the Helena schiols, and Mr. Brch former ly of Great Falls, called at the T'RnBUN office yesterday evening. Prof. Young has 32 teachers and 1,800 pupils under his care, ndl finds the children of Montana equal in all respects to thoselof the Hawk eye stall. He is very favorably impress ed with Great Falls and spoke highly of the modern improvements and conveni ences of our High School building. Today (Wednesday) closes the eighth day since Dr. Turner lost his life in nt tempting to ford the treacherous Mis sours opposite his ranch 12 miles below town, and his body has not yet been found. The bodies of drowned persons generally rise to the surface the ninth day or after-seldom earlier. It is safe to say the body will be recovered tomor row or next day by one of the several parties still searching for it.--Rlver Press. To the early riser was granted a pleas ure this morning that was alone worth a trip to Montana. The atmosphere was perfectly clear, billows af clouds over shadowed the lnt'scape, except in the western horizon. Hero tihe veil was broken and there appeared the snow copped peaks of the Rockies rolling back in majestic grandeur. Far in the back ground a solitary peak standing high above his uetghbors stood as a lonely sen tinel. The scene was grand, inspiring. To the southwest the Diamond range or Big Belt mountains appeared wrapped in a snowy bolapnket and wreathed with fog and clouds. South Tiger Butte and his brotiher robed in white looked down in cold solemnity upon us; while to the ast "Old Bsldy" and the Hlghwoods lifted up their crested heads to catyh the golden glory of the morning sun. The New York Cash Bagaar is having a big run on dry goods specialties. ALL WELL PLEASED. The Foundations of Friendship Well Laid. The proceedings of the Masonic Grand Lodge closed last evening with the in stallation ofthe officers. The following resolutions were passed by the grateful Masons: Resolved, That the Grand Lodgle of A. F. & A. M., collectively and individually return a hearty appreciation and thankh to Cascade Lodge, No. 84 and its mem bers for their welcome and untiring kind attention and hospitalities extended to this 25th annual communication and as sure them that we carry away the pleas antest associations connected with this visit to the beautiful, enterprising and promising city of Great Falls. Reeolved, That the Grand Lodge A. F. & A. M. extend their thanks to the sev eral transportation companies and es. pecially to the Montana Central railway. which furnshed the only exclusive Ma sonic train on record. The banquet which followed the in stallation was served in good style by Mr IIorst's efficient staff. Itdid credit to the hospitality of Cascade Lodge whose mem hers invited the brother Masons to this feast. The Masons were greatly pleased with the full report of Grand Orator Gould's address. They bought a large number of eopies for distrlbution among brother 'rTl banquet was followed by a grand :,Al, in which the visitors and many townspeople took part. Today the Masons left for home, de lighted with their visit to Great Falls. Asother Bozemanss Blaze. Bozarux, Oct. 31,-A- fire broke out about 11 o'clock last night. The fire originated in the residence of J. Ii. ,Davies, who for some time has kept a restaurant in a building owned by II. R. Armstrong. The fire rapidly cosumed this house and spread to a Chinese wash house in the same row, hence to the blacksmith shop of S. D. Cook, partially destroying it and the building oncnpied b3 Hoyles & Rich, plumbers, whio nmitnages to get all their material out. Arrested ror 'urder. MIsSOULA, Oct. 31.-William Martin, sheriff of Kootenai county, Idaho, arrived here last evening and identifies beyond a doubt an Indinn .by the name of Paul Laury, charged with murder. He escaped from the ItRathdrUm Jail a few months ago. He is accusei of the murder of a Mrs. Peevy and her four-year-old child habout two years ago. Tihe Union Abolished. CHICAOo, Oct. 81.-The interstate com. merce railway association is practically dead. The Rock Island, Burlington and St. Paul roads take the ground that the agreement has been violated by the tracle arrangements of the Union Pacific and Northwestern. SPRAY OF TI'HE FALLS. [Frmm Friday's Daily.j Judge Dyas heard this afternoon the suit of the territory against Mikelson, who II. L. McIntyre acsuses of obtaining lumber under false pretenses. Decislon I reserved. Mr. Taylor appeared for tile prosecution, Mr. Leslie for the defense. Two hundred extra copies of yester day's TnnuIBNe , containing the masterly oration of Col. Gould, were sold to the I drelegates and others. The enterprise of this paper in publishing the address in full was duly appreciated by the visitors. 1 Work on the grade of the Neihart branch is progressing rapidly. Two weeks more of good weather will see the road all ready for the rails as far as Belt. The locomotive will reach the latter point much earlier than the contractors counted on. The county conmissioners met today nnd upheld the "raises" made on the original assessment. They placed the levy at 10M miles. The committee ac cepted thevaluations made by the board of equalization, as the basis for the city levy. Chas. E. Severance of Oka arrived in the city yesterday and left this afternoon for Big randy where he will load a lot of sheep for shipment to Iowa, to feed. Mr. Severance returned recently from his European journey and reports having had a very enjoyable trip. A citv council committee composed of Aldermen Hotchkiss, Clinton, Bridges and.Gerin met the county commissioners today. As the resultpf the conference it was agreed to lowef the city levy from 6 to 44 mills. This with the county tax will make the levy in the city 15 mills. Workmen are building an addition to the north room of the Luther block. In this room will soon be opened a strictly first-class restaurant. Joe Steiner, the celebrated artist de cuisine, will preside in the kitchen and guarantees to please the most fastidiousn palate. The table service will be unexcelled and the attend ance courteous and obliging. Ladies and gentlemen will do well to give this new enterprise a trial. The population of Great Falls is in creasing at the rate of about 50 persons every day. The majority of these are workmen, who go out along the line of the Belt railroad. Yet their supplies are furnished by this city and its business Is oorrespondingly increasing. tany men of wealth andlarge experience in busi ness are als r coming here, attracted by the favorable reports which every visitor takes out from the city. At the meeting of the city council last evening John Burke was granted per mission to erect an addition to the Cas cade rotel. E.M. Mitchell was denied permission to erect a wooden addition The Bolter Lumber company presented a petition, asking to put a store front into the old hose house. Referred to the fire committee. Mr. Paris Gibson made an eloquent plea before the council showing the advisability of the city making an ap propriation for setting out trees along our streets. He said the Water Power Co., would furnish power to raise water to the desired height free and then all the streets and avenues can be irrigated. The teachers' Institute began under bright auspices today, liss Bessile Ford presiding. Judge Hedges spoke of man ualtraining in the school. Miss Rich and Professor Thompson discussed the ubject ably and practically. J.M. Lar gent described is method of teaching -grammar. This was followed by an In teresting, amaied debate, In which Miss I Epworth, Professor Logan and others took part. A. T. Kellsnon then gave a recitation, which was well received. The institute then took a recess until the af ternoon. There will be interesting ener cisas at 8 o'clock this evening. The rooqn was filled today with teachers, Other. are coming. Save money and buy goods at the New York Cash I..ear. REALTY IN REQUEST. HON. RORT. S. FORD MAKES ANOTH ER INVESTMENT HERE. Ieml Estate Continues Flrm--lteidence Property in Brisk DemRnd-More Limestone Found in This Vicinity. Dr. Crutcher has sold a five-sixteenth undivided interest in 156 acres of the land which he owns on the west side. The consideration was $15,000 cash. The purchaser is ion. Robert S. Ford. It is understood that Mr. Ford will build i large, elegant residence on the west side, early in the spring. Mr. Ford also in tends to build a four story block oft the Central avenue lot which he bought from John Glass. Real estate continues firm. Holders of business property are reluctant to sell at present figures. There is brisk inquiry for residence property. The Townsite company is receiving communicatlons tromt abroad, regarding investments. George A. Wells, who is building three neat cottages on the south side, had them all rented before the ground was broken. An extensive dry goods firm in Indianl proposes to establish a store here. They are prepared to erect a bulhling, if nec essary. Lively discussions on real estate are. colmnon. They often result in a deal. The Masonic visit may lead to many real estate transactions. The visitors made nlany inquiries about the growth and prospects of the town. Mr. Lowe has found on his land what he believes to be a valuable limestone deiposit. Mr. Roberts has made a contract to erect a new residence on the north side. It will be good news for property own' Rrs in town that the levy for city purposes has been reduced. Mr. Nasthan is arranging to build n large addition to his store. lie may be gin work this fall. They Seek Delay. The republican leaders don't want that question decided now. Delay is what they want and they are fighting for it. They are playing a desperate game ausl will resort to desperate means to win. One fact Is apparent. They will accept no final decision from Judge DeWolfe. River Press. A Narrow Escape. Col. W. K. Nelson, came home one evening, feelinga peculiar tightness in the chest. Before retiring, he tried to draw a long breath but fond it almost impossi ble. HIe suffered four days froem pneu. monia, and the doctors gave him up. Dr Acker's English Remedy for Consumption saved him and he is well to-day. For sale by Lapeyre Bros. W. B. Raleigh & Co.'s closing out sale of carpets, etc., meets with great success and will in a short time have closed out their entire stock. Do Not Soffer Any Longer. Knowing that a cough can be checked In a day, and the first stages of consump. lion srobken in a week, we hereby guaran tee Dr. Acker's Enaglish IRemedy foe Comssmption, and will refund the money to all who buy, take it as per directions, and do not find our statement correct. For sale by Lapeyre Bros. For bargains in Shoes go to the New York Cash Bazaar. I4 .OMElN AND 31ga. Tho reaseu why a wouna I aftrai d of iOus s t profound myetery-.lndeed, it h never been very elely proven that she to Nut some women are eon atr in such sob nervoue, trrttable condtlon that 'be lthtehtu thing anoy s and eiartles them. The cause ot this unfortunate tate of caim Ins usually some funotioneu derlo meat; some distreso toi eo petinfu I-rreuhrIt, some derange meat or .peuller wr na Incident to hn sn; or, ni my be due to lnaesmatloa, ul certion or dtsptlament, at ome of the ptelt vtsesr or to other Or ant e teclm peoautL to her sea. From wbioheovr mnu it msa sie. Dr. Pemea Wvrlt Ptt resart Ioa n ren • i ms , do age, on in' ourally• reult, that eta eanueaeturers 55¶ I, through druggltpt und er a uaroote. o money paid for it will be pvompy r0& fndeyd. As seoOthing and trenrlthenln nerltne,. "eavrte PreoNtettenedo'" tI one. loanitoflo~sodeuh, 00au . nervouso xoitabiltty, sta uififty, oex tha ion, proeetrtlu, belay Iome 005. and otbelrr 4letrnii`nr mve.. eympyo. corn. money a stsndat upon fuesttene and organte dse.m of tohe womb. It tndues retfrehel sIeep asd relieves mtent aetety and do epodulenoy. isyrlgth ltcet, yWoeeln'rose Yet. Ae'o. DIL PIERCE'S PELLETS AOni.nito.e aove, or Cathortt eueordtag to ste 01 daN.BrV DruEsgtste. m t a nr. The Celebrated Freanch Gure, Wa.....ted "APHRODITINE" J ::l . i~~IS SOI.DN ON A~ 00 cur POSITIVE GUARANTEE Sto cure auy lorm ~loruerons dlsease, or guy disorder of the gelnerative orf geso ete sex Whether ar ell ,ive ise of Iatmuleue, Tobco el Opll, oythrfugl l yonthtul tndloretlloo, over tldllvlg ecc, o., eoch taIoue of lraln Power, Wakeful e, Bteatring dowir Paitn to tile BaOck, RSeminaal Weakese, Hysterta. Nervous Prostration Nocturn 0l Xemlnloo. teucorritaae.Dl v ne., Weakf em cry, l, eet Power ouoeotetvt, whlelt If te. eoted o lte lead to prerao oreoldneet Ill renll Ity. PrtOe 1.00 box. box ef ro$5,W .00 by mall oll recaipt of price A 1 WAITT.N U PA RAN1T. far eveny f500 rder, to refund the 1oney/f " I'elulaleul cure Iltetetd. Thousands 01 testhleirealr trom old end young, of both sexeor, epormallently .ooedhyAroae eo. yrcuelar twee Adtlreae THE APHRO MEtICIN O.] "x . w daOuteRTioelr etT, qO 8oldbIeyre Brdrglltett, P.la Iagnts o A. BROADWATER, President (C. M. WEBSTEIt, Secreta13 PARIS GIBSON, Vice-President A. E. DICKFiIMAB, I'reeiwn THE GREAT FA.LS Water-PIwer & Tonsite Co, Industrial City. GREAT FALLS, having the greatest available water-power on the American continent, is destined to be the 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 other extePnive manlfacturing enterprises will soon ie inaugurated. GREAT FALLS is now the terminus if three railroads-the St. Paul, Minue apolis & Manitoba, the lMontana Central ao d 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 lrn! !. be inaugurated will more than double the population this year. No town in the Rocky Mountain region offers greater inducements to the settaer or investor, and all such are respectfully invited to come anti see for themselves. For information regarding GREAT FALLS and surrounding country, addlrese CHAS. M. WEBSTER, Secretary Great Falls, Montana. H. O. CHOWtN PREITION KING Ii. H. WIIA;Ox President. Vioe-Preeident. Se ml'ren. CATARACT MILL COIPANY Merchant Millers. liannfanturers of thefollowing Brands of High-Grade Flour Diamond, Gold Dust, Cataract, Silver Leaf. Golden Fleece. CASH PAID FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE OFEICE--At Mill, foot if Cntatrl .veuo. . Great Fall. Mont =.. . - -- - .-_-- - - - . _-= . .. ..... . First National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. Paid-Up Capital - $500,000I Surplus and Profits - $300,000 Individual Deposits $2,300,000 I Government Deposits 100,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, A. J. DAVIS, Vice-Presiden E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier. T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't-Cash. ASSOCIATE BANKS. FIRST NATIONAL,' Fort Benton, Montans M1SSOULA NATIONAL, Missoula, Montana FIRST NATIONAL, Butte, Montana. A General Banking Business Transacted. The City Stables GREAT FALLS, MONT., LIVElRY, FEED & SALE. Transient Stock well cared for. Board ing Horses by the Week at Special Rates. Parties seeking land furnished with transportation at reasonable rates. First-class rigs at all times. W. N. BLACK, Prop'r. THE PARK HOTEL, The Only First-Class House in Fine Billiard-Room and Bar Great Falls. Stocked with OFFIfCE OPEN DAY AND NIGHT CHOICE LIQUORS AND CIGAR Central Avenue and Park Drive, JULIUS HORST, Proprietor. E, V. RUBOTTOM, Paper-Hanging and Graining HOUSE PAINTING & CALCIMINING. Third street, bet. Firbt and Second Ave. South. - Great Falls Great Falls Pione l Brick Yar4, To parties wishing to Duild we oiler a brick that for color and durability remains unequalled by any other yard in Montana. We are also prepared to give estimates and contract for all kinds of brick buildinga. We invite a close inspecttca of our work and material, and the public will lad our prices the lowest and work satis factory. McKAY BROS. W. G. JONES, Planing Mill and General Job Shop Planlng, Matched Flooring, Rustic Siding, Store Fronts, Doors, etc. Odd size sashes made to order. Window and Door Frames, Shelving and Counters, Turn. ing and Scroll Sawing of all kinds. Shop on Fifth avenue South bet 5th and 8th Sty GRAND UNION HOTEL (THE LEADING HOTEL.) JERE SULLIVAN, PROP'R, FORT BENTON • MONT