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hrulant Harsen las ir1aally Aa
anaeed tlhat He Ia a saGdltid ftr e-oleetoln. If Nealatd, Tresaau r astern, His Splkdemanu, ay's I s e asi lly Carry Tldiana. A. iet ts ittDdIlfts Regard. So Itl noldehaty Nltw YTo , April 15.-The Sun's Waesingtonm pOcal says President Har erion has formall announced that he will be a candidate for renomination in 181t. His spokesman is the Hon. J. N. Haston, Itneaurer of the United States atd chairman of the Republican state central eomndttd, of Indlanapolis.. Mr. Husteo declares that Indiana will go Republicn In 1552, and she will go for en Harrison. This aaounnoement Is taken to be very nigl4aet and official In all respects. USTTLER8 GET THE LAND. *aether RelIea by seretary Noble "°'a '-fga 1dsmdtsep .ades. WAMMr , AprilI.-Secretary No ble hagrid. sd' n elborate and ex haSilti decision n the ease of the NorIfbhAPacl o l a it Mathew Rob ecaswho claimeod hoenstead rihtes in seotion 8, township 8, range 2 of the Hdels (.RtL) district. The cae n vrlved the rlights f a homesteader an leds -within the lipit of a rallroad great on which peittlement had been made prior to Rlty map of desltn lo ation. The company held the twem "homestead settler' could only be ap piled to those who have made entry in he lm land ofree of the lands claimed b-them prior to the wtthidrawt of the lads granted to aporaton. The see reiary holds phal$he hsunbtpsder'e-legal rights date back o time of sttleenmt, hiatpling In the case .being precisely in it With the ruling of the de.erten o' thdrawtls of pubiic lands. The set Yee ges the lend. OONGIE0S1ONAL PROCrlEDINS. The Masers. WAeawmoOn, Apriln .-The hou, A. after the journaml was read, remed con. drton of the contestd election Ue of Waddell sgint Wie. The vote o then minority substitutet" resolutlon declalng the seat vacant in the conteted election ae of Waddell va Wise was defeated. Th' sm" t. H. WArmmemro, April 1b.=-The senata tsed the following tills,: Providing for the disposal of old .Fort Ja in Colprdo, to a a sttle"rs under the yaSw"; .A~pttprriting 905,000 of t b uio dng s ,,Feix N. D.; war apebllera' Oaseu O sommttte. W Auma.roi, April l1.-Repr.sents- A ve taal , o Maineo ohearman pro tern of IsBl promeoth aroud of the hbop, has appo.ated, n pursuance to the rsolution` paseed by the .cauons, a aemmittee onsiot n of Conlger tic e lof twad.W.hibea, at Oho; alker, o Ti M .seh.uett; Cnter .of ntna; u om steck, of Mltnnseutpdtrtine of Nevada fe Knaupp, of 1e Y.ork; MicKley,i of Ohio;..Cana, o.f Ulinole; Br" n,. a tai "arkies .,ur Henderson, I oows; m.IMcosna, of l term d. This oomn- f Sis to consult4 wi a snnat .. Weemznrtoe, April 18.-In the forth- al couing iver and "harbor bill the ! oo of eaael will be put in fora small amount, n with apromise on the part of the oe mittsn to consider at some later time the Da"ýl sad the " t",bau scrtn on te tatthe .o~orl th ain oathe 'W and enZ mw port of the somiottee on- batnking and Si remeived the eSof th e committtee 051 arbitraon. - Seeftle the conference1 will et dap at 11 a. m. and continue TIn binl t05p1555 . 0 Joneihfl , _ lneeeta, timerreotnHsMideta jle * Jiiaeewar Ni k be wee Istrbetd by eoriary .gpu onvto~thet aking an appee. -am reporar I aa S feerc dJ~ I I~ esgelenfthe th hjper: , reem Se wJssaI"LlheNOi .5. 0 aJtOR AND ALDKHRMN CHOSeN. SRetarns Fnom All the Wards--Th Tribeae "Ratra.l" It did not take long to count the votes Monday evening. In about ten minutes after the count at the Third ward, which was the slowest, because of the four al dermanic candidates, the Tatneua Is sued an extra, which gave the full vote for mayor and aldermen. The "extras" were eagerly read in stores, hotels and saloons. They were studied by the local politicians and were the subject of much comment. As no party fight was made on the mayoralty, a small vote was oast. The vote is much smaller than at previous electrons. The coant in the Second ward was ex citing. Alderman Bridges received hearty congratulations when his suceess by one vote was announced. There was no trial of strength on the pat of either democrats or republicans, neither polled their full vote. om o ple who restered did notvote. ot people were, in fact, too busy to give any time to "olitics. The new board which will begin work about May 1 will be composed as follows: Aldermen Webater, derin Albrecht, Bridges, Brown, Nathan, Fletcher and Rowen. The three first named hold over. The board stands five republicans and three democrats namely Aldermen Gernn, albrecht and Bridge. $1Sxballots were imperfect in the first 1wP republican vote east for aldermen Was ely 95 more than the democratic vote. The lg1res were, republIcan, 28; demcoratic, i16'. THE MATOtaLTT. IFor Dickerman.................. 809 Scattering......................... 8 The Vote by Wards. PIRST WARD. For Dickerman................... 188 Scatterlng....................... 8 B5nOND WARD. For Dickerman................... 68 Scattering......................... 2 T~tND WARD. "URTH WADm. For Dickerman................... 81 Scattering........................ 1 FIRTn WARD. Andrew Jensen (bem.) ............ 6 A. Nathan (Rep.) .................. 84 IROO.D WARD. John Briges (Dem.).............. 84 , R. Wilbur (Rep.) .......... .... 88 THIRD WARD. (Long Term) R. Wildehopf (Dem.).............. 14 A. W.Fletcher (Rep.) ............. 2 (Short Term) James K. Clark (Dem.i... ........ 81 C. W. Rowen (Rep.)............ 51 I woURT WARD. IBrown (Rep.) ................ . ,Thgg (dem),...................... 18 RVaIN ras APPAIRS DuMJUbOED. b A OammUs Appointed to M.et Premal-l fi dea Intll When Ue Oomp. A In the Board of Trade, last evening, o Mr. Paris Gibson presiding, the resigna tion of Secretery Smith was accepted. ' The appoantatmast of a secretary was de feared. i After soine reference to postofice mat tjre, the presatent spoke of the Import ance of enwcolragtng the establishment of factories to use the water-power that There re many sites for factories at S1"lbf =M*river. He had reeived es letter whlih he woula4 give. to ., Ottaler. th' e htrman of tae c opn mnfactpres. Mr. G(lon al tedto the Incesed atalty of s wwe tebn eed to de `tt whtch can beI 00,d ad apled as motive : power to machinery. Some of the eleboc trio I stld In storage batteries, but the de of the water power here ls Sch Iatheioces would:dot avail. S Cr.utol er srpoe of the methods adopted In youog cites to attract people and promote business. He Pated to ti grat iavantages whih Great Falls -esa.r. Koch, Freeman and Greene were admitted as members of the board. ortse's Wedsk- toinred vaeywhahw. D ;E history repeat Itself in vain? Let no man doubt that the Loaisiana StatLottery did, on tueeday, March 1t0;, decdee by the S8al8a Grand Month ly Drawing who shll get S1,064800 In sums froms ,000 down. All lnforms tlln ;Ceabehi " from M. A. Dauphin, N ew Ont , ai.- Ticket No, 189 drew a the drt capital prie of 00000; it was I etlltatIo tehs.. $1 ctwo to 0. roy, Ashlnd t. Maden, Mas o to-lr .Wes, dslveetoTea; q toetsM. Geen, Boston as.; on to Cls. H. Johnson i0Su hnbury . ostou Mas. one to taay Poppe,cars I Ohms. tckto 0al one to Jo- t ·ZpbGOLaUI cretip u~j~ ~N..Snelleab & i Co.,th and sonth,St ., Phiadelphia, s.; onetod I. ,Aman, ,s1. Thompson St., I Phiadelpia. P.; onls toW. oudloley, i 3,31 FalrulBSt., h ll e h, Pa; one to H, Hudson * H. Kbtttre8rsC. . esay, O99So. GySt,, Batior, Mid.; oone o rkilo .lelitmore Md. ona to Mis harlottede, 8 Second S(ah of Commerce. Omeba, Oeb.; one to New lans a N spre, N e COurtln SgnareS ea of on oto Merehent Gceeo m lts. Mien.; one to e otphet, 103 Adess St., Jde1rsn Mo,; one to . nt t O. I Dotwn, et. t0 oket Na. adrew tshe thl l 1eprie pfe Sca TiLacket o. i. naasnwis ll of ta . Tp i Swhich all Iorm.tion wlI t d on appinatlos to M. A iwanhliee telegras There fi ear Samong somse thesoderate dl.* men 4 tait sepressntetle Cer ise ulaogr a the dlverptWsr bh. btl advocacy of gnatall of mlor. Mon ervtie men alarm thkt the eodtllsd0(shll will gltaall uwstl lahew of In of mamble known e l at i, a; hoae }, great deal of interes, en Ills w ed t.M.honlidIhta committee agle t pc fsr nthe honse is cone wade mIserable t. h Lebars 101 plp l LAIRUPPED BY LABOR. New York Bosses Agree to Employ None Dat Unoln Men and Pay Union Prices. Half the Men Have Returned to Work -Contractors Lose Heavily by the Strike. Forty-ive Chicago Builders Will Con .ade the Demands of the Carpen toers for Shorter foars. Nuw YoRx, April 15.-Nearly half of the men who struck on the buildings in which Paulsen & Eger, of Green Point, have been putting iron work, have resumed work on understandings with the contractors. No worker, however, in iron returned. The new World build ing, in which 500 men were employed, is the only exception. Work would have been resumed" here except among thb iron workers if the contractors had agreed that only union men would be employed. The contractors of the union trust, Lancashire, Brown Bros., Me chanlcs bank and Orient buildings agreed toemploy none but union hands atunion rates, and all but the iron work. er were busy in thse plac to-day. None of the iron workers employed by either Paulsen& gsr or J. B. and M. Cornell were allowed to work, although there is no grievance against the latter firm. Theloe of Pauleen Eger on the Union Trust and, Lancashire buildings will not be.much, us they are nsarly finished, but their ls on other build ings will be quite large. SYMPATHIZE WITH CARPENTERS. eorty-five Bou Cerpeters Will Probeably Give tSe umen What Threy Demand CmoAoo, April l.-Forty-flve boes carpenters and bullders, who are not members of the Carpenters' and Build ers' association, have formed an organi sationto be known as the "Boss Car senters' and Builders' association," and adopted resolutions of sympathy for the Journeymen carpenters and invitinga conference on the subject of wages and hours. The sentiment of the meeting was in favor-of conceding what the strikers ask, namely: A recognition of the union, eight hours to constitute a working day, and the wagesto be 40 cents an hour. The members of the old organization say that work will proba bly startup next Monday and afirm a perfect confidene that tdhey will have plenty of men willing to work to carry on all the business demanded. A FLY OLD MILLIONAIRE. videao l the BIlythe Will .se Shews the Old man Mt Have Been a Gay Lbthaclo. SAn FlNctsoo, April 15.--Yesterday evidence was closed in the celebrated Blythe cas. The contest was begun for a $4,00000 estate on the 15th of last July, and yesterday was the 178th day of actual trial. The strongest case has been made by Florence Blythe, a 15 year-old girl, whose mother was seduoed bold Blythebon one of his visits to England. He acknowleged the girl as his daughter and correaponded with her, but did not adopt her according to Cali fornia law. The other chief claimant is Alice Edith Diokison, who claims to have been married to Blythe, bet who only proved that she was his mistress. One of the best cases has been made by what are known as the gypsey Blythes of Kentucky, who trace their descent from Betty Salvaige, who married Blythe's father. As counsel for each of the claimants will be given a chance for argument, they will consume fully a month or more. Bans Block fron the TrLek. ,TA"OOA, Wash., Aprilll4.-The brake. O( af8.p.gpeeleotric oar refused to work andthe car dashed down the Eleventh stset hill, leaped the track, and, after datig acros Pacific avenue, stoped nealy a block away from i track. T car was full of psseagesm. Among the inurd are an unknown man whoee leg Is lrokn, Mrs Dr. Everett, bruised and book badly injured and Mrs. J. W. manna face cut and dislocated knee joint. The conductor and motor man stoed by their poaste. me BiWe. Factory Burned. Tirpe, Ohio, April 15.-The O'Brien wagon works, a large three-story brick structure, was destroyed by fire at an early hourin themorning, ivolving a loe of $80,000, insured for $82,000. Nothing wa saved except a few unfin Ished wagons. Seventy-five men are throwne ut of employment and the prob abiliies ame thoe fictory will not be rebuilt. eForets Firn In Orehurda Aaneso~a, han, April 15.-A dias. tr forest fire occurred on the banksof Whisky creek, two milee aouth of this city. Itostatd about noon in the under trah and fanned b a heavy wind, ae along the crem k for two or three miles before it ouald ee controlled. The fire spread to several fruit frms ... ddid eat damage to thetree At mdnight he fire wase under control FatS ilsuur. Drive. ALerlns, Ohio, April 1l.--Ms. O. Levering and ler guest, Mlie Emellne Hill of Nteddiore, Pa., were drivingat Freteridktown, soth of the city, when "he horse ra baay, ithrowing both adies out of the buggy. M Hill was : itantly illed dMr! . Levering prob ably f Dtlly l 3jurel. WarA A.sa gadmpeds. QoLrYhEIU d:, AApril 1.-f-Neor this pity a lot of h~aet upon a heifaer an a younJgcalf and devoured them. In an SdIoI.nIOEO 'W drove ofcatle he. czae Infu iited* the smell of bloo4, broke down the tear anid oharged upon the .ogs, killing Se of theAnd wolud Lig many more. publicy ersekippesd a ataseem . lamarota , lG., April 1.-State eap. reastative Davis was publicly home. whipped hiere by J. L. Harper, the a1 rleaon alon blles lt JDavis had a.d somethlne to a lady whIt h Harper Mrep resented. Davis ofered no reltance, buhot 4el will probaly follow. Notle has beengtveatbt the Wllaad meal ron Tu illt . Onctce, April 15,-The frienls of the late Dr. Protln will hold a mass meeting on May 8, the first aniveranry of his murder. O the following day the body will betransferred, under escort of Iris and secrtLetsetles.tothe lot purchased by the memorial association. A mo.umset will mark the spot. a ight Aesdeet. Blusia, Aprl 16.--An aecident hep poled to afrseIght, It on the Montaneqs Central railway at olok unday morn ing near Alitbr es.sP . But littl: damage w done and no one hurt. Hog-Packing and mined 410.4.0, light $4.e4.0s , heavy $4I84s1, skips PAtO4 a mlatnipus p~w Netroo 101a10Sll see f eSa~W5 foart AN IMPORTANT MINtG DIAL. s5te of tha Old Bl.lbee Ptlere Property on eolf Creek. Steve Pierse of Neibart sold Tuesday to E R. Clingan, D. L. Tracy, William Ulm, Dnne Muadonald, P. H. Ilugihes and Uhurchill, Webster and Bush the Gold Dust, Dry Wolf and Any lodes on Wolf creek for 7,000 cash. These are the old Higbee & Pserse properties and are justly ranked among the best silver-lead wines in the Belt mountains. They have been developed extensively and show a large body of One ore which runs high in both a silver and lead. The present owners will ts at once apply for a patent and will put ,a on a force of men to push development work as rapidly as possible. They have 0 a splendid property and beyond question ol will make a good thing out of it, whether p they work the mine themselves or s-ll it tl to others after It has been put in better shape. Six and seven years ago the t Higbee dG Pierse wasconsidered one of d the best prospects in the Belt mountains. SAND COULE COULLING0. About seven Hundred Tons of Coal Ttaken Out Daily. J. Freeman, who went back to Sweden on a visit last fall, returned to Sand Cou Iee a few days ago. On his way back he 11 stopped in Minnesota abd was acctc pan- , led from there by his wife's sIster, Miss Johnstone, who will spend the summer In the camp. The coal company ois taking out abot II 700 tons of coal per day. Business has been good for the past few days on ac. count of the liberal pay roll. The tey Bros. are at work on the bank building. The walls and roof of which are finished. The builders are putting in the interior wood work ready for the plasterers. Mr. Dunn has re-opened the restaurant formerly managedby Win. Beavely. The candinavian Literary society is m a ourishing condition. The members meet every Saturday night and debate some ive question or listen to papers read by members. The library has been increased in value by the addition of a number of new books lately, and it is gratifying to note that the members are making good use of this meanrof ad vancement. Olf Johnson has just opened a bakery and confectionery and is doing a good business. Knute Higbee has sold his saloon to Talgo & Anderson, who will continue at the old stand. A disastrous prairie fire swept over a large portion of the country south of here yesterday afternoon. No definite information in regaid to the damage has yet come in. GOLD IN THM AfSATOCHWAN. ' WMat a Caadlan Jeosal says en te I Owing to the heavier fall of snow this winter it is not likely that the opportuni- I ties for miing on the river in the spring will be favorable as last season, as the water will probably be higher. There will, however, be a considerable number of miners at work in any case, and no doubt if high water covers some of the bars so as to prevent their being worked it will permit the working of others which could not be worked in low water. It is estimated that te last season be tween $15,000 and $.0,000 worth of gold dust was taken from the Saskatehewan of which about $6,000 was taken from the immediate vicinity of Fort Saskatche Several hundred dollars also were taken from the Macleod river, a tributary of the Athabaaska, about 125 miles west of Edmonton on the trail to Jasper House. The gold of the Macleed is in even lighter flakes and is of lighter yellow color than the gold of the Sas katchewan. The skimmings of its bare ard fairly rich, but it does not promie as permanent or extensive diggings as the Saskatchewan. Thos. Smith of Edmon ton is now in eastern Canada preparing to make another attempt at mining on the Saskatchewan by machinery. The at tempts hitherto made havt always fldM but as Mr. Smith has more practical knowledge of the requirements of the case than other promoters of like enter primse, he has that much better chance of success.-Bulletin. SWashaenlen etuaeaelr epses.m Washington Star: Of late the fad of collecting odd silver spoons has taken a strong hold on people who have plenty of P money to spend. Lots of people who P have recently returned from Europe are showing admiring friends the collections h' they have made while abroad. No. two 1 spoons should ever come from the same c1 town, and eqch should have as much of a story as possible connected withtheplace p where it was bought and the manner of getting it. It should be marked with the name of the place and the date. It is rather a pretty idea, and the spoons make plenasnt mementos of one's travels and h experiances. Washington Jewelers havey noticed the demand and are not to be be hind in answering the cll. One of them has something quite original in this line. In answer to the question: "Havn't 1you something novel sn spoone something characteristic of the city you know?" the would be purchaser is shown a lot of E Washington spoons. These are rather d large and heavy and- have a medallion head of the first president met in thebowl. o The head is agood one and is a much b prettier setting for a spoon than one would at first suppose. Then there are others that are exact simites of teaapoo C that belonged to Mrs. Washington. These ii are odd and decidedly popular. Others o still have genuine coins of a century ago set in the bowl, and a set of a dozen punch t s Ions sve a set of small gold coins B Sas many different countries., All these different kinds of spoons have Washington and the data of purchase en graved on the hback. These Washington spoons are especially popula with for eigners, and almost every one stopping for any length of time in thls city takese somathing of the sort home with him. AlMrnd by a m.rnk. The report comes from Oakland that a number of people there are selling their t homes at a asor;fice preparatory to leav. ing the country to escape the earthquake I which Errickson, the relgious crank, predicted would occur next Monday. The fanatics who believe in Errickson i have been hbolding daly prayer meetings I for weeks past. It des' require a man of brains to make such apredction, but I it would certainly seem, in this enlight. ened perlodthat only meb without any I brains whatever would take stock m theo prophecy. The world has witoessed many vereties of fanatlmcsm In the pesl, but it Is doubtful If any of the old fails raes had less foundation than this- Anaconda Standard. Amseris to n arops. One could not forget his own country when traveling in Europe if he was ever so disposed. Of course the American has constant reminders of his country when he is oi London, Parli, Berlin or Vienal. a But when he has left those plsew of clviliation and plunges into unknown cites and towns--I mban those that are unknown to us in America--he is trill re minded that the United States Is getting Salong and breaking over the boundary lines of State and Empires ouf thoia i World. Tt. au two names wtiob th; 0Am ,ican linds elaing him it sa faco Swherever he namls-Slungr, thM eenq machine umt and Phil Armour. don k now whichi in the lead. I so both names in Indla In Ohim and through Japus In s#,lsmr. was enar~dl a day ist1 f I ab se me oI " '+ or silo ene *+ + -. " VICTORY IN BUTTE. TER PEOPLE REDUK E THE MONTANA STATE ISTALEBS. Demouratie Viltoey In Butte, MlsmoUla and Analo nda-Oenat Rjoletang in the Silver now Oetaopolla. BurE, April 15.-The city is rejoicing over the great decisive victory won yes terday. The democrats have made a clean sweep. They have elected Valiton mayor by 887 majority, and have chosen six out the seven aldermen. The one re publican alderman managed to squeeze through with the miserable majority of three votes. In the Fourth ward Lynch defeated the strongest republican by 45 majority. The precinct 84 outrage was the main issue. The people have administered a telling rebuke to all who took part in it. The loyal and patriotic democrats were out in force and did noble work. There were many surprises, among them being thle glorious victory of James H. Lynch in the Fourth ward; the overwhelming majority of Alderman McDermott in the Third; the unexpected and flattering unc ceas of J. M. Steward in the Seventh, -which has been conceded to be a repub lican ward, and best of all the complete and sweeping victory of the entire demo cratic ticket In every ward save one. The Miner says editorially today: No where are the facts of the republican steal of precinct 84 so well known as here, for the scene of the conspiracy was here. The world knows now what the people of Butte think of the merits of the precinct 84 controversy. They spoke at the polls yesterday in language that can uot be misunderstood. There can be no higher expression than that of yesterday, and it declares with unanimity and emphasis that Sanders and Power are pretenders and that Clark and Maginnis are the true senators from Montana. :Precinct 84 was theonly issue of yester day. The republican organs have always declared that this is a republican city. Their party nominated its most popular men, hoping that their personal populari ty would obacure and defeat the real ie uue, but that and every other attempt to appease the popular indignation which Sthe steal of Precinct U4 evoked were of no avail. A DEMOCR.tTIC SWEEP. Alderman McDermott sent the follow ing jubilant greeting to Hon. W. A. Clark, Washington, D. C: Hurrah for honest citizens who vindi. cate the right! Hurrah for law and liberty-the people won the fight. Republican corruptionists went weeping to their fate, i- For the voters placed the brand upon the men who stole the state. a We whipped them in the north of town, we whipped them in toe south; We whipped the man who "worked" the state and hsm who worked his o mouth; e We whipped them in the west of town, we whipped them in the east, And we've placed a little tombstone o'er the grave of the deceased. . lhemourners speak in whispers--there's crape upon the door; The Q. O. P. was killed by stealing Pre c ict Thirty-four. BaILY MoDnBaorr, i Alderman Third ward by 111 majority. SThe entire ticket elected with the e r ception of one alderman. He lost by three votes. a lopd with a tolored Waiter SCtUarrnlen, Ohio, April 11.- Miss r Campbell, the only daughter of Steward Or . H. Campbell of the Continental hotel, 5- left home last week and was supposed a to have gone to Berea to visit friends. .The next day after her departure one of a- the hotel waiters, a colored man, was also missing, and it is now known that they eo both went to Cleveland and were marri -. ed. Mis Campbell was one of the leand era of Creatline's beat society.. Of the a negro little is known, as he has only been Sin the employ of the hotel people eight r- or nine months. It Is said that Mr. Camp af bell has received a letter from his daughter stating that they were married andwould reside at Cleveland. f usaoeula Goen Delmorate. SMSaonma, April 15.-The election here of passed of quietly and a large vote was to polled. n W . Kennedy,propietor of the Rodgers * hotel, democrat, was elected by 21 major. ro ty over D. D. Bogart, the present county te clerk. Out of eight aldermen the republicans secured but two. o The ight was well made by both sides. Ass.eem e I.l Into Liu. ANACONDA, April 15.-The democrats have elected the mayor and most of the aldermen. SPRAY OF THE FALLS. IFrom Tu.sday a laily.1 Geo. N. Foreaith and Charles N. Hoage proved up on their ranches to. day. Mr. Rice, who is in charge of the work on the smelter branch, says the road will be ready for the rails this week. Several car load of brick from BSand Coulee are unloaded here every day and it is difeaOlt to keep up with the demand of the builders. Lewis and Gibson are laying founda tions to-day for a one story brick building 60x60 feet, to contain three store rooms, on First avenue south. Great Falls parties recently purchased a steam hoist from the Hollin hardware house for the Moulton mine at Neihart, which property will be developed on an extensive scale. Mr. L. 8. Wells says it is likely that ( Bach, Cory 4 Co., will soon begin the I erection of their block at the corner of Central avenue and Park drive, opposite the Park hotel. Donald Grant, the great railroad builder, and his partner Mr. Ross, went out today to examine the grade of the Greet Palls & Canada. Mr. Grant says that he has been over the route for 40 miles. Graders are busy all the way. He as that about 60 cam laden with as are on the way. Agent Kelly is reving advices daily of these cars. Mr. ieant says thathe will lay from three to four miles of track daily when he be gins. A plan has been formed to tap Belt creek near the sluice boxes and take the water across the bench land to Box Elder and thence to Sand Coulee. Englneers state that this plan is entirely feasible, the otty question being whether the creek ill supply enough water to do any good. If this plan could he successfully carried out it would make crops certain on a large trank of land and would largely in crease the wealth of the county. J. J. Richardson, a new addition to our fpoe of contractors and buoders, Is put agup buaiding Ox40 teet to cc.t .. 5ion Fifth avenue south, which he will use as a shop. The house will be two Sstories high the second foor will contain 8 roms. Mr. Richardson will fit the shop up with all machinery necesaary in I the namufature of doors, sash, door p r t'amse , sd will have it in opera, Stlo ta a short time, Sa H. Nichols, who formerly resided here Is the republlcan candidate for con. troller in 9. Paul. The Pioneer Pren opposes the whole ticket which most people agree is doomed to defeat. Mr. Paris Gibeon and hiba etent aids e observed Arbor day by pleating many to"' PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DB. J. B. NEWMAN, BOtoeeN AND PH.rItIAN. tte oaron in . , asps. Ofoe-Room B, rkB Hotel. freot Falls, otb." pITER M. BAUM, ATTOrara-AT-LAw. Office in the ew Crother building, Central venaue, Great Fails, Meontane. BR. G. D. CUMMINGB, PeHTscIAN, SuooeNe AND ACCucO.rm.. GradNate of Bellevue Hospital Medical Col. lepe. New York city. Ofteeo-ver Cilt Meat Market, Central Ave., Greet Yalls. Geo. W. Taylor. Even B. McCord. TAYLOR & MC('ORD, ATTOaNSreAT-.LAw. Office in Chowen building, opposite Part Hotel, Great Falls, Mont. P. F. .OING ATTOm.EY-AT.LAW, Cruther building. - Great Falls. Mont. _ FORaE H BTANTON, GEORG 8URVEYOR. Sureulg of aellc lec, Keepc plate and abetrace f all deirable lands In Cacade Eaontl, ompelete to date. Special attention Sven to looation of settlers on tcie pble iclnds. Correspondence solicited. Office No. 8 Dcnc block, Great Falls. E. W. KING. C OMiee-opposite the Park hotel, Great Falls, Montana. THOS. W. MURPHY . AT Occeee-AT-LAW. Will pac ticla all th, courts ofi the state Otice over Bat & Co.'s store. Great Falls, Mont. ROBERT A. O'HARA ATono-'AT-LAW. Offic in the Ctrtehe building, over the Bee oive store, Great Fells, Mont. H. I M0INTYRE, CIV.L EecIeea AcMr S.uaneeo. Mineal aerveo and ornamental drafltig. Surverc for irrleatton ad location of settler on public bunds •ecn lalty. S(e-Over W.B. laleigh & Co.'e store, Great Idle. Ment. JOHN A. HOFFMAN. ATrOan.AT-..asw. Offce over Bach. Crp A Co.'s store, Great Falls. Moet. DR C. I. JONEB, DeterreT. Offce over Bach, Cery & Co.'. sare., Grmt Fall.. Mont. T. H. MONAHAN. - Pnmaur AND Bmeaox. Ofle at the Citty Drcg store, Ceatral avenue, Great alll.. Mont. JOHN W. BTANTON, Acaoum.-AT-LAw. Boom e, Dean block, . Great Fall. J. .L Tod. E. W. Kelly. dOD & KELLY. PU'BL AooAn A~ m A Aurroas. Great Falls, Montanac County Sarveyor. U. . Deputy Mineral occy'r W M. . KERN. ( e. M eemana. 8urvres rache. ditche, etc. Plance epei -atin. etemcats ancd eperinteadnce ed "rdes, cnals. wsater M , s . ria c1cminiegt cwael t e blockeeaimp toeme nd In, out of t itee. I s-llina blck, Central avene, Great JOHN FRBNCM. SBarVEmo AoD COIL Meolma. Ofle--Oppositethe Park Hotel, Great Falls. D-. B. P. B. GORDON, Pa e P aN Ar eSucMMon . Late o. Edinburgh. Seotland. Office No. ., ArG. LADD. M. D. PYSar. C arD eSmemoe. Ome at =OBrl a.g stori a 4 p..m. Oe. J H. FAIBIELD, M. D. Pamccan Ar. Suaeoe. Great l.seala, ta. Accam c Ace Coeesec AT Law o ram No.1 in the McKnight building, Grat YW.. Montn . J, O.PaAeUa. N.J. MCeeCou.L. &)AUSEN a MoONNEBLL. Anate ANDc SeremcutenNDee. Iaqre at eoloe o Phil Gibson's, or addre firm a t Rec.. "New Home" -AND "White" SEWING :-: MACHINES. For ,ale by I Wm. Albrecht, Opposite Park Hotel. Furniture, Carpets & Wall Paper Co PRICE5 ALWAYS THE LOWEBT. City Horse-Shoelg Sho' Makes a Specialty of Corns, Quarter Crack, Thrush and other diseases of the feet. SHORING, 84. Ir First-class work guaranteed. Shoe ing gentlemen's drivers a specialty. GEO. D. GRAY. Shop opposite Park Theater. FRESH COWS! I will be in Great Falls about the 15th of April with FOUR CAR LOADS of FRESH COWS, all fine Durham grades of the best MILKING STRAINS I Just suited for family use. Don't buy until you see these. J. M. MoADOW, Webster City, Is. MINERS' HALL, SAND COULEE MONT. Leased at reasonable rates for concerts, balls, celebrations, etc. Has a seating capacity of aboot 200. iel a erts,. tsp tl THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wlf4 owe out lives to SHILOH'S CON BUMPTION CURE. For sale by Lapeyre Bros." All kinds of House ua luiogsat* the BACH, CORY & CO , Great Falls, Montana. Groceries, Hardware, OA Crockery, Stoves and Tinware. GROCERY DEPARTMiENT. his mtoc is all new goods of the best grades only. Mc buy everything in car let. from first hands and our prices cannot e met west of the Missouri river. HARDWARE DEPARTMENT. We are Bole 'Agents for the Celebrated Charter Oak and Universal Rtoves and ranges; California Powder Co., and for Thompson's Corrugated Iron Rooting; also Mining and Tlacksmith Supplies. sii Headquarters for Builders and General Shelf and Hlavy Hardware. 1. C. Asavy. C. A. MEOADWAT*a. S. C. ASHBY & CO., HELENA AND GREAT FALLS. :SWEET BROS. Common - Sense Bob - Sleighs, MITCHELL FARM AND SPRINEGWAGON Fine Carriages, Buggies, Phitons, Cutters, BUCK-BOARDS AND ROAD CLTS. Ur We carry in stock a full line of Team ald Buggy Harness, Saddler' Bridles, Whips, Lap Robes, Curry Combs, Brushes, Also Acme, Disc, Sprin, l'ooth and Drag Harrows, Hoosier Drills and Seeders, fiI rior Drill, Planet Jr. Gar don Cultivators and Drills, Wall Tent., Wagon Cover. eed Mills, Barb Wire, etc. DEDERICK HAY PRBS8ES. BALIGC TI'IS gB Furst & Bradly's Sulky, Gang and Walking Plows EXTR8 FOR MACHINERY. J. H. McKNIGHT & CO., DEALERS IN I= . Rushford Steel Skein and Tubular Bxle Wagons SPRING WAGONS, BUGGIES, Buck-Boards, Road Carts, John Deere Plows, Harrows and Farming Implements. Tents and Wagon Sheets, Wind Mills anti Pumps. Cooper's Sheep Dip. Team and Buggy Harness, Saddles and Whips. EXTRAS FOR MACHINERY. Cotli Aw., eorm Third det, . GO at FalI. The Fielity a asualty . Cash Capital, - - 2o0,000 Assets, - - - - 890,000 U. S. bonds deposited with the N. Y. Insurance Dept. 200,000 Acoident Plate Glass, ideolity anid Steam Boiler Departments. AGENT W .NTED IN MONTANA. PHIL GIBSON, State Agt Great Falls Mont. JseEPH L. SILVERMAIN. L. L. IRbAEL W. SILVERMAN Silvermn Bros. & Co. WROLE,~hAL,.DEAALE IeU WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS, - , MONTANA SiS ABLISHED 1877, JAB. MoXILLe a& co, MIinneapolis Sheepskin Tannery SAD DEALER3 .] HEDZs, sEBSP PELTS, FUI6B, WOOL, TALLOS Ginseng and ~ene Reoot. a OS EP PELTS & PII &US APECIALTY. Shipmsntae ao01lit90 WVst.to ia r ssroasw. _ . .