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WsiEtltire Naet Wide Allo e J~aiiira4I.Ut Cases.t ii -all i Bllr'd to Both bi ls. 61 Feet of Plead on the Ohio st.-lkgh Video on the At. Isatle oamt. hAMt, A l ,, licoltdo,-=A, utotW gz'A, :;ygleth a4, iecou pih. 4tkade a path atmt *1., and death and deseto k its entire OOute. Irortutntety pa" through a thickly pope of the town, btt the scene its path beggats descrIptIon. ere blown down, an4 the d.. toL htease sard trilets, a ctmolderable dIstance. eoopi'o 4ff like pipeSteot,4ar the gronttc' by the- roots. re nod other 2ionei Taitmsi led, end 'a sioo'er of people blown down wee y. The rin na withOraeler We the old Detell LuMoeted, bath PoFther perlo kg a.ornndo. ThenIort hinettaek d the torola, bhifnuey carried eway. were deoooli,4Iwd ino otf C. P. trennor. i0in of ail,. d0,ete ,wore toreted H;' rd . Wrd d 05 Ltatoflt.,o oag.r of -r trrr*r rierr MI4to, Mhreh 4-U* *iA0r, froot is u.,athlhe Thouooss o.1' of veblee wm Jon scree.s vim , s- eptrg gee ooy ' rl ping o *uad ad o t , tho a 1 tee liave opined o t& .StSe one of the or forook* thte tI. Dm nd the sa5ke and ,I i rt Street a. s17 t bIthree feet of water. tb arakemokeeank. forth l. t ae~temeav ute tp nto th wb~kh fnoC P tiakeand alt theother of the townstaed down 4;000 men etood idle end the raiih tide. The zI a bnItt an south. hiave been nown opea for m. when the iver zeachedend te g e~tet nhem he soofbdoff18lru:If up the rowver eata. 4nIh fai Ktnatwey en w ar elpwhite the Lick- to pIa 7.U of Dtkgaee. p0 led., Moe L-Therlv a sfe md4 is stlt tIfe h ef an lokakn h abare tow reas tir rfl bri~PUS I Yei Th1s, S··; u nrungh over the pike, and has cased ,'. Tte Sho to.be b distillh d.Ot.tte s ob the ride . It.s O tly0l anq rth the ront oai th ailrd btige over the tiltuoky river at Tatts creek. Qui noumberof hoPue have been rsd down the rlver and the tide at mlpnve ye The homgt estanytiefor C r"et High bridge are serl.ouly dam. aged. n Losilasa Lvees Hased oPresd. aNTw ORLeANs, March 4.-The lIvees n thLakhe Providence distrot ate hard pressd, bit till holding and u the mer cury hes fall to fresaing point at Lake iti hoped ih the rie in the may be Cheoked. It is two whites and a negrO w edgdtt ore t he night ju.ti over Walwaw nlIdgL Washed Out.. LtAeMo, Ind., March 4.-The east end e the bridge areu v White river, on ii the Indianl Midland railway has been c whed out by the high water. The b jstenara a b sy wagn.. rugn nar Road ulnbmesn d. Amaoa, Ind., March 4.-There has leenoaoleideraeblrdamage aused by flood $n-t loer l Prertions of the city. The FOur c~ei 1b sitmillm along the . front, ·and their 'rid acrosm Begn oreek is held down feight WILL BUILD A COLLEGE. lenten ew n a .U.ned ast.' .WeanNe, ,o0, ers 4 e-edehop.Johntr F. urt' prmbc to build a Methodist pdactleer shape, and is lstusl eaitige Segotiateons that t he been pe.aing f t Mei crhsdee of ground hke a nulne s closed W fn . t, oithotbe o payent of thrte e inementof ci* deed, amend knw iwo Daris lands, oaltaindng Ild the sao i the l r, adsthe dectade. c, baeyd.m tio the soen s c priceion cipo ad: in 187 to iJrfo Itis lo.at. d on the . .. ,bor `. 011l!1 , r= , T,,a nofatrct diea ctla Sen an iss a ln o , th place nt neitl owned b eri ret.ar WDhitnero o ;.tand comm .nds , extended view hminid hs fent n the s eoeu and eat. it . is be t. i , sdohe , Hern - .~; . ean--.a.-The sirectary ,oce e .thLoro In etpon eto the senate eatly olisned b eo rndoned miitirey. 0 is 4.tiesilB iteh to heinte .th anywi deprtment,d an a .ia ste south o ad estot. e neet ienuft~ehdpl lands in su m A dne 0ovaued, sermbdi Wee so1d, had ran t secrYetar that the to th ea inii hsosandshavt li bee rdeartentd, to geeiter wi via to me rea, tap pLý a f Asic0 torhtisepono. a Slgliralf t. ed. aaeeh su--SbdI thee lands hano li been eurvyed m eb, k bs it adleaeist to make enpitm.e W4 $p4crmsdee c, atl of $ o ,,a perloce n tesas Omeegsue men viane enseM rIh .a en tnn. I , ap made tcern .er~etd mctggoo inth - AN -rc hw "WS I *r t gumii 15gm Oal~i . ,_I-,-T- w -l; b·YL + ,wk otm Y* 4-4LUipm a Volr 1'a1 iN s. Mw tob tbo JIM' 1r Ijsq4 to rr t t ' Ntl. Dee -toth - ' 1t*IM TH BOARD Or TRADE. Merhants Discuee Intelllgently Rome I Interests-Much General Busi ness Done. Committees Appointed by the Presi dent of the Board of Trade. -c The Introduction of Diversified In dastries Generally Favored. The business movement goes on ac tively. The merchants of Great Falls are thoroughly aroused to the need of united action. They know that business 1 conferences have produced god results in the past and ought to be more benefl clal than ever at present, when the city is bounding forward in prosperity and in. dastrial development. At the Board of Trade meeting last ev. ening Mr. Paris Gibson presided and Mr. Smith was secretary. Among those present were Messrs. Dunn, Clingsly Maclay, Downing, Myers, King, Jerry Cbllins, Chowen, Ulm, Web ster, Rolfe, McKnight, Jensen. On motion of Mr. Tod, the minutes as read were approved. The chair announced that Mr. Collins would act in place of Mr. Dickerman on the street lighting committee. On motion, the chair appointed a com mittee composed of Messrs. Tod, Web star and McKnight to report 21 directors for the current year. The committee, 1 after some deliberation, reported the fol lowing: Paris Gibson, C. Wegner, W. Ulm, S. S. Hawkins, M. Harris,W. Hanks, E. G. Maclay It. Blankenbaker, J. H. McKnigbt, H. 6. Chowen, J. S. Td, C. M. Webster. A. E. Dickerman, J. P. Lewis, E. R. lingan, Ben Lapyre, R. Vaughn, T. E. Collins, A. Jenen, E. Crutcher, A. W. Kisgsbury. The list was approved, 'lbe chair announceG the standing com mittees as follows: Roads-J. B. McKnight, Maclay and Vanghn. Mines and mining-Chowen, Myers and Horst. Commerce and Transporttion--Jen sen, Powers and Harris. Public Improvements-Dickerman, Jr ry Collins and Dunn. Immigration--Rolfe, Hanks and F. W. Webster. Legislation-T. R. Collins, C. M. Web ster W. M. Cockrill. Manufactures-Dr. Crntoher, Wegner endKlng. Mr. Myers, from the exeacutive com mittee reported that it had come to terms with IRr. Young. Mr. Chowen suggested that attention be direpted to the mimning resources trib utsay to Falls. A elroular should be distrl among mining men at home and in d. The chair said that he agreed with Mr. Chowep that it is to the development of our minerilresources that the city must look for its greatest advateement. Now that the Bell maountain railroad is ap 1rdhltig ths i rculation of a small . "]r.ar #.d - opinions of ex pesrte .hich he would provide, might be embodsed with-adiantage lb the folder. Oh mtlOttlhe subjlect Wkas referred to to the committee on mlneesnd mining. Atetortoe-KI claaon rlative to the foldic a13t41sflhlsuedptha ppresident and setett Wr*ire4 direted. tolearn the cost of printing them on a largaecale. Mr. Jerr Collins suggested that the mineral resources of thiq region should She described insdsoe of the great eastern a journals. After some discussion, in which Messrs. STod, Chowen and Gibson took part, the subject waee-refrred to the committee on manes and mining. Subsequently, on motiqn of Mr. Vaughn, it was resolved that Dr. Raymond. hbe requested to de scribe the mines of this region an the En ginonring and mining Journal, of which he is ed.ior. The nees of the paetoflop were, then The chair reerred to the need of more t dwellings in town and said that the sale of houses on the instalment plan would be of mub service to the ofL. On motion, the secretUry inquested to wilte to PreldentH"ill relare to the great need for a new depot hare, Mr,. L . Olingen said: It tis proper tlat manunacturese hould. receve atto . lion Jst now when the development of thewater power lIs at hand. There are erten ilndustrles which would flourlsh here. Flax for Instance, rows wild on the bench lands. It would undoubtedly thrive ouder proper cultivation aend ighn t l.oe made the beals of a prosperous nnstry. Oetmeal Is another product 1 which an .c.nlderable demand. We caw procure it from Iowa and other west en ttate., although we ruse better oats thane ny of them. Weraise also thebeest barley n the United Stltees. Ow dry oll mate end fertile soil produce the bright rain Which brewers- valu'e no much. Srch is another small Industry which 1 u 1,bee tabllshed prfitbly ihere. We 1 b otes" teho ;the reon then coy other teotge, and ould thus provide the rw. n, terial in abundance, These matters should be made known in a small folder, devoted epeiially to minuactutres. The chaIr mIl he had received a letter ln refrence to starting a chain factory. He baItieedI that some branches of the woolen iidustry would prosper here. There W ,opy.iO g for the manu factOre" of owte tawllpper for distri bUtWqo hruhout t Is regsd . peltýfor glbeflentler would pay. The useof eleo ttity reder caf tin tough atd well adeaptetifor glorve. In Callfor. nis a factory employs the elsetric process with mUhob socoues. All'thee auggestons wey fvorabl Srecived end referred to the committee sow, Give AtOatlewa To the purltflatio of your blood, for at Stoase :s the body no susceptible to Sthe. beibit( to be derived from a blood e tls Yi March, April nan May. Itt m edlcine. It soaude unequalled acdt tva,repairing nerve. tssuesptrengt? a te l hek in the proglAee oaaute e tie c disease, nd rtoring the Sa , cond hoave eterb irid 's at dl for your **lng lteidn ,do st season. CATABITRtI OUURD. health and sweet bre secured, by Bkilohb' Calrrh Re.-. r.·ly t e kwtbt sol ] ftu Oladstone Comes Porward. LouooN, March 8.--Gladstone in the commons today referred to the suspon sion of Henry Laboschere Friday for his langunage regarding Lord Salisbury in the discusslon of the Cleveland street scandal and asked that he be allowed to give no tice of a motion defending Labouchere. Davitt Sues for Libet. LoNDON, March 8.-Michael Davitt has brought suit for libel against the Specta tor for criticism published on himself in connection with the special report of the Parnell Commission. THE COUNTY YATHERS. They Have a Busy Day, But Do Not Ae eomplish Moeb. The board of commissioners were hard at work Tuesday and much of the time was taken up in hearing the grievances of various citizens, especially those wanting new roads established. The reports of Road Supervisors House, Hops, Swanson and Rudolph were re ceived and accepted. The matter of establishing a school dis trict on the west side was postponed until Friday at 2 p. m. The board ordered the clerk to notify the road supervisors and justices bfthe peace to file their quarterly re ports, this notliceto be final. The board ordered that hereafter road supervisors should pay for labor 2( cents. a i hour and 50 cents for man and team The board is now examining the tress urer's report. OF INTEREST TO SAM DEAN. "Jesties" Wantsee Ktnow Ahbot Certaln Acts or Our BPblie Adminisrator. Mane CorAn, March 2, 1800. ED. TRaniaNE: - A circumstance taking place here andout of Jnsticetothe friends of the deceased man, I refer a few ques tions to you, which you will please pub lish your columns. A. C. Barnham died Feb. 20th and on Sunday, March 2d, Samuel Dean, acting in capacity of public administrator, ap peared on his ranch in company with two other persons, and without notice of an kind, commenced selling'the effects of deceased. But few persons were present and they were person wh happenedto meet Mr. Dean on his way to the ranch. Now, what we, the citizens here, want to know Is whether the Public Adminietra tor san come here on Sunday and without due notice being gitven, can sell the ef fects of the deceased, and whether a bill of sale to such effects given on Sunday will stand the test. I understand all notes or bills of sale given on such a day are null and void. We would like infor. mation on the subject. Juse aor. Masres Daly's AsalsIt. 'The Great Falls Leader has deemed itself called upon to make an unprovok ed and scurrilous attack upon Marcus Daly. Mr. Daly is one of Montana's beet and most enterprising citizens. He has done as much for the state as any man in it, and the paper which willfully maligns his character deserves every particle of condemnation that is being heaped upon it.--Bozeman Chronicle. SPRAY OF THE FALLS. (Pasm gataeda's Daily.) pr Mr. Chowen has old several lots in Armington. Dr. Monahs's office is now at the City s Drug store. t Senator Armington left today for the bc east on a flying business trip. sa Call on W. Shannon for bargains in Watches, Olocks and Jewelry of all kinds. h, Thirty-eiht carloads of material are I on hand for the Great Falls & Canada of railroad. A. F. Schmitz has harvested about 1,600 tons of ice. Joe Herring has about 000 tons. nt The county commissioners are to ap- A point road supervisors when they meet hs next week, ac It is stated on good authority that a tr party of Northern Pacific surveyors is in this vicinity. S C. P. Downing has returned from Nei hart. The camp was 'winter bound" to when he left, and as yet there are no new u1 developments there, although a very ac tive summer is expected. It Is reported 0t that the bond on the Dakota mine has ri not been consummated and that for the It present the deal I off. The funeral of Mrs. Margaret Crocker w took place today, The funeral service it was read at the Manitoba house by Rev. J. Reld, who made a sympathetic address in which he spoke of the merits of the W deceased. The remains, which were en- e closed in a maulve oak coffin, were placed on Black's hearse and takento7 the Highland cemetery. Many promi- I nent citlsens went in carriagee tothe cemetery. The pall bearer were Lewis Ii Young, Charle Bo.dner;James Sheehan, 0 Edward Riordon and Terry McCall. The Helena Journal has the following regarding Mr. Ulm's proposed massive block: ArChitect Ladrlere, who Is in Great Flls, took with him the plans for a solid brick structure, 75"100 feet, three stories, to be erectedby William Ulm on his lots in that cty. The first story is to p be fitted for stores or for a hotel. There b will be about 100 rooms in the two upper stories. The whole tobe ready for c cupoy bythe p'st of Jne.. Itin toto b a masive iron front on the lower story,to be lighted by skylights, besides the mass lye front windows looking on the street anti the capacious windows in the north I end. When finished it will be one of the most imposing edifiees m Great Falls. iroma Monday's Daell . Goods are pouring in for the spring I trade. Painters are at work on the Dnna block today. There are a great many people from the country and suburbs in town today. E. Ri. GCilngan aysthat the great trestle is nearly finishd. There are three Ssmeller treatles to be built. Ordes for Prof. Mortson's map of Ca. cade county and the Belt mining regions an coming in at a lively rate. Fred Waits has established a store ast his ~laoh in GoodmansoouIle. The store Sis accessible from many points pad will be of service to the locality.. R.aohmen in Goodman Couleb met at SFred Waite's on Saturday evening. They decided to take immediate steps to form a road and school district for that grow ing portion of Cascade rounty. It is desired that all stockholders of a the Valerie Librara and Art association w ill attend the annual meeting to be held Wednesday evening, March 5, at 8 rs o'clocki in the fomas Qf the association. One hundred men struck work at camp No. on Saturday. Contractor Kirken dall sent out 40 men today to replace .them and telegraphed to Helena for 100 8' more. Itlls said that the other new rail. wt road p had a disterbing influence on th men who steuok. A train bound for the end of the Nel hart branch this morning, having on board about 50 men to take the place of the strikers, met with an accident by which the locomotive was tumbled over in the ditch, about half way between here and Belt. Fortunately on one was hurt and the damage done is but slight. The St. Paul express was delayed about eight bours yesterday by an accident which befell freight- train No. 16 at Calais, about 90 mires east of Glasgow on Saturday evening. Owing, it is slad, to an open switch, the freight train, com posed of an engine and five cars, went off the track. Engineer Lovlace jumped off the engine, but unfortunately he did not do so in time, for it fell on him, killing him instantly. His body was still under the engine last night. Fireman Upham escaped with slight injury to his foot. crakeman Stroup was rendered uncon scious by the shock, but soon recovered. Ie and Upham were able to walk to the relief train when it arrived from Glas gow. Lovlace was a young man who was well liked by railroad men in general. His wife lives at Barnesville, Minn. He was in town last week. His life was in sured in the Traveler's and another asso ciation. Considerable delay was exper lenced in putting the track in order for the St. Paul express. Ranchmen who are about to sow land to wheat should consult with the Cataract Mill company, which is always willing to sell them good seed wheat or orocure it when it in not on hand. The company is, also willing to give sound advice free. A year ago there were considerable quanti lies of frozen or frosted wheat in the northwest. It Is proved that frozenwheat has absolutely no value for seeding. The germ has been destroyed bythe successive expansions and contractions of the freez ing process acting upon the cells of veg etable matter. Frosted wheat, on the contrary, where cold has effected only the surface of the berry, will generate and mature. But the line between these two qualities is leone that the farmer can not always draw safely and considerations of economy are likely to tempt him to take chances that may cost him his next year's crop. On one point, however, there is no room for doubt. All authori ties agree that it is of the utmost import ance to have seed wheat thoroughly cleaned, so that all light weight and in ferior kernels are removed. Fmrom n7shnday'e Dailr.1 Messrs. McNeil and Brown of Nelbart are in town. Ole Rosengreen looks wise and says the Belt mountains branch will be built at once into Neihart. The Knights of Pythias will have pro gressive euchre at the annual entertain ment which they will give on Friday evening next. Mr. Wetzel will not leave town, al though he has sold odt to Mr. Langer man. He has many business matters to attend to, Including the collection of sev eral accounts. The Arlon society has now a full gym nastic equipment. It has also some dar ing athletes in its ranks. President Nal bach intends to develop the gymnestic branch of the society considerably. An election was held in the Klbbey district a few days ago to vote on the proposition of bonding the district for the purpose of building a school house. The proposition was defeated by a large ma jority. Mr. Alvin Hodson, the Chestnut cattle sing, has been in the city a few days at tending to business, which included the making of a "grand kick" before the board of commissioners. But it was a successful one. Hids will be received at the Cascade w hotel up to tomorrow (Wednesday) even ing forthe completion of the foundation ea of thethe Catholic church. It is now In partially built, but will be enlarged to or ~0x92 feet. Bids should be by the perch. Pa In railroad circles here the report is so not credited that Mr. Hill will build the M Pacific extension by way of Butte and Anaconda. It is deemed probable that he will build a railroad from Butte to An aconda, but he is likely to construct his trans-continental railroad from Great Falls direct to the coast by way of the an Sun river valley. w The smelter trust is attributed to the th low price of lead. It is felt that some fa union is needed so that the smelters may m act in cominon defense and not ruin each w other by competition. If the trust is car- lt ried into effect the smelters are likely to M limit their business to certain districts. pC The Great Falls smelter has nothing to II fear from such arrangement, as its field s Ti well defined and indicated by nature di itself. in The report of County Treasurer Clark, u which was submitted to the commission ers today, shows the following totals: Amount recived March 1, 1889, $68,977. 71; licenses collected March 1, 1889, to March 1,1890, $2,981.56; taxes collected same time $68,551 48; fines, etc., same time, $1,086; total, $156,575.75; balance ni on hand March 1, 1890, $21,088.40. as RAL UaTATE NOTES. Ex-Alderms Mitchell About to Build a New Roesdenee. Ex-Alderman Mitchell has .ad the plans prepared for a house whichhe will build at the corner of Third avenue and I Seventh street. He intends to make it a spacious, comfortable residence. Stone for the foundation of the Paul Vaughn block is on hand. Part of the lqmber is also on the ground. Gibson & Renner have purchased from M. J. McOonnell his lot on First avenue i south, adjoining the Rainbow saloon i property, for which they aid $6,000 cash. I They own the corner, and this purchase 1 gives them 100 feet front, upon which a i fine block is likely to be built the present season. _ _ D. D. Lambie has purchased of J. L. I Henry for Helena parties 115 acres ad. joiningNorth Great Falls for $12,000. The land will be platted and placed on the market. Marl Wheeler's Good Lnek. Ticket No. 98,46 drew the capital prize of $600,000 in the December drawing of th,- Louisiana State Lottery. One fortieth of this ticket was held by Earl Wheeler, living at No. 09 Grove street in this city. SA Democrat reporter today called upon Mr. Wheeler and learned that the ticket had been placed in the hands of Banker J. Vbdder Horris for collection, and Agent B. F. Oliver of the American Ex press company paid Mr. Morris the amount-$15,000-less $101.55 express charges on the 10th inst. Mr. Morris de 8 posited the amount in the Farmer'e Na tional bank in his own name at the re queet of Mr. Wl.eeer.. The latter dislikes p notorIety, hence his roundabout proceed ing. That the amount has been received, and that the Loulsiana State Lottery com p0 any fulfilled its obligations Mr. Morris I verifies, and ie. word canaot be ques Stioaned-Amsterdam (N. Y.) Democrat, January 17. SALIbBURT DENOU 'MOD. Labouchere Brings to Cleveland Street scandal lefoye the Commons. LOnDOr, Feb. 28.- Labouchere, in the commons, spoke to hir motion of inquiry into the Cleveland street scandal. He said Salisbury and others criminally con spired to defeat the ends of justice; there fore lie asked for the committee to in quire into tee allegation. Labouchere said he could not accent Webster's assurance, nor did he believe Sahisbury, whose denials were obviously untrue. The chairman requested Labou chere to withdraw his words calling into question the veracity of the premier. Labouchere declined, and the speaker named him for suspension. Upon a di vision suspenslon was carried by 117 to 96. Labouchere's suspension is for one week. Golng te the Cont. ST. PAUL, March 1.-Word was receiv ed by telegraph here that the survey ors sent out by the Great Northern have discovered a route which will practically revolutionize railway travel in the north west. The dispatch says that near Marias Fork a pass has been found. BUSwnx IN A NEW BUSINESS. How a Montana Man "aec.rd"' a Wash ineton Newsplptr. WASHInn Tro, Feb. 27.-- Willis Haw kins and E. D. Cowen, she two Chicago newspaper men who recently secured an option on the Critic, gave up the prop erty last sight to the owner, Stilson Hutchins, having run out of cash. MF. Buskett of Montana who was to fur nish the funds as his share, while Cowen and Hawkins were to put their ex perience and brains into the investment, failed to carry out his agreement, as they claim, and left them without any money to pay the bills. On Saturday last, when the pay roll'ias due. Mr. Buskett was out of town endeavoring to make a raise, but failed to do so. Neither the printers, editors nor reporters were paid, but they ran along in the hope of hearing from Mr. Buskett until yesterday, when Haw kins and Cqwen surrendered and will try now and pay their debts, which amount to about $900, without the help of their partner. 0overs the Entire Water Shed. MaEumis, Feb. 27.-An unusual rain fall over the entire water shed of the Mississippi and Ohio rivers and their tributaries since Baturday last portends evil to the low lands protected by levees in the Yazoo delta and Tenses basin. The worst is feared for the newly constructed levees along the Tenses basin. The uut look in the section through the White and Arkansas pass is not encouraging. Both streams are rising fast and the people living along the banks are moving their stock to places of safety. The Rnaoril Contest. r WAsmaoTyow, March 1.-The senate sou committee on privileges and elections tic will today again take up the Montana w contested election case and it is expected he that a decision will be speedily reached. lo The Northern Mining Co. NEW YOTn, March 1.-The Northern ah Mining Co. ts one of the latest enterprises en oftered in London. This company is or- sn ganized under the limited company's act, re with a capital of 200,000 shares, of $5 each, formed for the purpose of acquir-. a ing the Elkhorn silver mines. The own- ye ers of the mines take 80,000 shares in part po payment, and the property is placed on the report of Capt. J. W.Plummer, late - superintendent of the famous Granite Mountain silver mine. WI e.atern Wool Markets. NEw YORx, Feb. 28-Bradstreet's says: The Boston wool market continues dull and irregular. Prices are somewhat weaker on some of the lower grades, and the general tone of the market is unsatis factory. There have been some worsted manufacturers in the market during the week and some large purchases of Aus-ex tralian wool has been made. Ohio and or Michigan wools are holding their strong en position inthe market, and some choice w lines of the former are being held at 41c. at Texas and territories have been in better on demand, but the market is quiet and un interesting. Carpet wools are dull and me unchanged in values. MONTANA SBFTINGS. Ex-Sheriff Lloyd says he will appeal to the supreme court. George Prior, a deserter from the Ca nadian mounted police, bad his hands and feet badly frozen while trying to reach the American line. Butte is to have a business men's carni- a val.a St. David's society will give a grand ball in Butte on Monday. Thomas Pringle, a bridge hand on the - Butte & Gallatin road, fell from a bridge 85 feet high on Thursday and was severe ly injured. Rev. J. Pullian, who was recently in Great Falls, is holding gospel meetings in Butte. Langford, formerly of Helena, has writ ten a book on the vigilantes, 'hich will be published this month. Helena had the customary runaway lately. T'ia time the horse came down Broadway full tilt. The driver was thrown out and rolled 20 feet. When the horse got to Main street it tumbled and fell. The driver was not much hurt. P Governor Toole's contract with Conley & McTeague for the care of the state penitentiary meets with general approval. The Northern Pacific will put on two extra through trains April 1. John Wilhart of Twin Bridges is send cattle to the Milk river region. S. E. Larabie recently paid $500 for a n colt in Kentucky. f James Monahan of White Sulphur Sb prings, fell from his horse recently and broke his leg. The limb may be saved. G. A. Kellogg, who formerly lived in a White Sulphur Spriugs, died last month t at Deer Lodge. He was a surveyor. Ore sent east from the Great Eastern mine at Castle has yielded $25 net per ton. a The Montana Bomb has burst on the s public. It is printed at Stiles City and is -n. prohibition organ, Glasgow wants a good blacksmith. 1- Dr. J. J. McMillan has succeeded in i, getting aid to the amount of $17,000 fromn n- eastern parties, to raise tihe dept of $25, is 000 now hanging over the Collge of a Montana. The contribution is condition. t, ed upon the remainder being raised at home. DRY WOLF MINES. Whata Correspondent of the FergesAr gas says. Work Is entirely suspended on all the mines. Those that are well are caring for the sick with rough but willing hands. There are about forty men in this camp at present, which has sprung up since the first of last May, with the exrept!on of one mine, which was struck four years ago by Pierce, Walsh & Co. This mine has about 1,000 tons of ore on its dumps, which assays 88 ounces in silver and 05 per cent. lead per ton, which is as worth. less as the dirt in your streets, owing to the cost of getting it to market and worked. I will mention a few of the leading mines that have been struck and worked here since the first of May, 1889. The Noxall, owned by James Ellis, has 100 tons of $85 ore on its dump, with a four foot vein in the face of the tunnel. The Blankenship lode, owned by Wil liam Blankenship and N. Jensen, has about 200 tons of $65 ore on its dump, with plenty more in sight. The Mary lode, owned by Charles Mar tin, has 800 tons of $60 ore on its dump. The War Horse lode, owned by George Baker, we take pride in saying is the largest and best in camp. The actual width of this vein is 16% feet, and it as says $82 in gold and 18 ounces in silver. MONTANA emreINss. Red Lodge expects to have a $80,000 hotel. The general outlook for placer mining is deemed good. The Chronicle says that Bozeman wants the capital. Mrs. McAdow is a woman suffrage ad vocate. Bhe yffers $200 for the cause. T. M. Malone has been appointed stock agent of the Northwestern road at Miles Moses Morris or Dr. Cole may be the republircan candidate for mayor at Hel Larry Finley, the alleged murderer of the Indian named Jocke, is to be tried in April. The vote on bonding Missoula $60,000 for sewerage purposes stood: For, 170; against, 318; majority against, 148. D. J. Bailey, the county treasurer of Missoula, is a native of Georgia, but has been in Montana since 1865. In Livingston recently the ladies gave a ball. Some miscreant caused much trouble by circulating invitations to which ladies' names had been forged. The Bozeman Chronicle displays a tombstone on which he is inscribed: "In memory of the 1st state legislature, aged 90 days; gone, but not forgotten. Expir ed by limitation and inactivity, Superin duced by exposure to a corrupt canvass ing board, a partisan court and a pliant Rickards." Rev. Van Oradel has been conducting revival meetings at the M. E. church during the past week with gratifying success. Mr. Van Orsdel is an enthusias tic worker and a true Christian gentleman, whose life is above reproach. We hope he may be spared for many years to fol low the calling he delights m.-Bozeman Chronicle. An important and needed ruling is abott to be made by the general land of lice. It provides that the surveyor-gen eral of each state shall report upon all surveys made in his territory and that his report shall be final. This will do away with the special agent's report and great ly facilitate business. Under the present system settlers cannot enter land for years after It is surveyed, pending the re t port of a special agent.-Bozeman Chron t icle. The gelebrated French gure, wto ..e "APHRODITINE" rrfdjna It SOLD ON A POSITIVE SGUARANTEE to caura any form of nervous disease, or ally dsorder of the geuertlve or gals ofeltel sex whether r ingtfromg the AFTER ixtwcl ue oof Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium, orrhmugh youthful indlioretio, over indulg nenc, &c., such as Lot of Brain Powrer, Wakeful ae, Bearing down Paini to the Back, Semtinal Weakuesaste, ty eriaNervou Prostation Noctum al Emlliion. Leucorrhtea, Disainere, Weak Memr Dry, .Loes of Power ar Impotency, which If no lectod often lead to premaore old ane and iitnOn ity. Price 1.00 a box, a boxe 1;s 1t00 Sent by NA tuWnOW ARAf.un fr rySLO rder to refund the money If v Pernna"n e lree trnotefibeted. Thousands of testhnonial he- oldand young, of both eexs permanently THE APHRO MEt IC iNer .C, y'^[ Xz era POftTf At 1O . For sale by Lapeyre Bros., Great Falls. Farm for Sale. Afinefarmof 160 ares; all fenced; 10 aoee under onltivation; good hose, barn, agpiry, new chicken booet; a never-failing spring; four mlle east of Monarh. the terminoua of the Belt Mountains railroad. etasons for ealltng--oor health of owner. & bargnin. eor further par. tionlar address the Tribune Office. THE STORY OF A YEAR. PHOTOGRAPH FROM LIFE TAKEN ONE YEAR AGO, PHOTOGRAPH FROM LIFE AS SHE NOW APPEARS. "Look onthis picture and th onthat" The above faces are exact reproductlons of photo Sgraphs taken from lifeo of Mrs. Morton D, Ha. Ian, who residea at No. 05 West Ith Strnet, New York City. The first one wae taken in Noveem her, 10.0, while in the .e estaes af eonmunp. tlon, abandoned by physlinans and mourned by fetde. The other wes taken in Denember. t tBB, when completely rerovered, nd entirely through the use of Dr. Acker'e EngUth Remedy for Consumption. The above picture are wood n utS, but they are troe to life and the original photogreph, taken from life, oean be seasen at all the drug storese.rs Harlan'e onrumptiuon began aa rmoeomitfon nualfy doe, wirh a onugh in the mornceR, raiin[[ of phlegm, tired e and depre feelind s a lack of pptite, the I oe of flesh and peens throughout the body. Bhe dtd not realine her extreme danger until It beaame almost too lte, but she I In perfect health to-day. Dr. Ackrr'. English Remedy for Consumption is sold b all reputable drug SMa You mc't ýbd boje woithout it. SfItl.OII'S VITALIZER ,u. ha),you f need for Constipation, Loss of appetite, a- Dizziness and all symptions of Dys nt pepsin. Price 10 and 751 ents per hbt tie. For sale by Lapeyre Bros.