OCR Interpretation


The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, May 14, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-05-14/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

GHEAT FALLS TRIBUNE
UELt6eIVI MI ADND s.wammDLT
TiE TRIBUNE PUBLISHI8N0 COMPANY,
IIloneuontrn]
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Mail snbeeriptions mot be paid in adaono,.
on monhie, " )Sn montle " :.R
Un month " l00 Threemontlte" .0
()One week, oy aerrier, Single oopy,...... 5
Ali oty uabscribers to Dail delivered by carrier
Adrvertlisng rates furnished on appilotion.
The oaleondtion of the Trilbne in .erthorn
tlnmtana is suaranteed to exceed that of tay pa
per published in the terrt.,T
Suoecnbers reltin8 their address ohangd
mast send their formeor address; this should be
remembered.
Addrss: TtirsUn PUsLanmeIo CaoMrAN
'erat Falls. Montana.
NO. 8525..
FIlT NATIONAL BANKI
OF GREAT FALLS.
Authorized Capital, Siooo,ooo
Paid-Up Capital, $100,000
OFFIOERS:
r E. COLIIN, . . . PrOsid,:X
L. G. PHnvLP . . Vice-Preside:::
A E DICKERMAN . .. Cashi.
D L. TRAC, . ... Ase't Cashi.
DIRECTORS:
S. BI UIOADWATER, MARTIN MAGINNIS,
PARIS GIBSON. IRA MYBR.
ROBERT VAUGHN, H.o. OHOWEN,
I T. ARMINGTON, JOHN LEPLEY.
A enerl bmaning boasne. tnmnuotel.
Rxohange drawn on the princlpal points in t e
en and Enrope.
Prompt attention given to oenotinm.
Interest allowed on time depoasts.
GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
WEDNESDAY. MAY i1, 1I
CITY BUSINESS.
In a short time the new aldermen will
be accustomed to routine business and
the wheels of city government may be
expected to move freely. There are
some matters on which there might be a
new departure with advantage:
1. Committee work. In the last coun
cil, committee work was rather lax. Few
committee meetings were held. Those
that were held, were at best, informal
consultations just before the council met
or during a recess. Committee business
was generally left to the chairman and a
minority report was unknown. This was
all wrong. Each member of the com
mittee should be consulted on any busi
ness of importance and should be asked
for his opinion before any is given in the
name of the committee. It would be
better still if all reports were In writing
and signed by the aldermen who approv
ed them. Whether reports were long or
brief this would be the best course. It
ensures precision and may assist in de
termining the full intent of ordinances
and contracts should they be called in
question.
Reports should also be prompt. No
alderman ought to ask "more time" after
he has held a document for a week. It
would be better to make a preliminary
report and show good reasons for further
delay than to leave the matter unnoticed
or use the excuse that the committee is
unable to report, which too often implies
that the subject has not been considered
at all. If the chairman of the committee
is absent, the next on the list should take
his place and make known the opinion
of the members on all questions before
them, even if the chairman has the orig I
inal documents in his coat pocket.
II. Department reports. The treas
urer now smakes a monthly report on the I
business of his bureau. He is the only
officer required to do so. The council
should require reports from other officers
sn the general affairs of their depart
ments. These statements chould contain t
suggestions and recommendations as well t
as details of actual work. The condition t
of the city trees, for instance, should be v
made the subject of constant inquiry. b
The aldermen of each ward should make o
that their special business and they I
should be authorized to call on the city It
officials to assist them when such aid be- ii
comes necessary. d
In these and other respects the new g
council should establish the best meth- a
ods and lay the basis for a city govern- to
ment that will beof permanent service to w
Great Falls.
OTHEn places are tollowing the lead ri
of North Montana in giving attention to of
beet culture. Senator Washburn of th
Minnesota has received thousands of let is
ters from farmers on the subject. One M
of these farmers writes as follows!
"Some fie five years ago, the writer planted 5
about an nore to seed sent him from i
Germany. The beets turned out grandly fo
and were remarkably sweet. At that
time we were doing well enough growing
wheat so the experiment was pushed no to
further. Thi- palt winter was spent by I
the writer on the continent and while
there he made a study of the industry. pn
The character and ingredients of our Red
River valley soil, our latitude and climate thl
and our rather dry summers seem to be w
just adapted to the beet sugar culture. I on
brought seco back with me and shall Ri
have analyses made to ascertain the per
cent of the saccharine matter when the
beets are grown. We grow beets every tri
year for "feed," and we know that he
even the ordinary article is unusual- ha,
ly sweet and that sugar can be ex- ar
tracted by very crude methods from our tbs
sugar beet. The Red river valley farmer the
realizes the necessity of summer fallow pse
or some cral, io rotate on, and he knows be
by experience that nothing prepares his to
land for wheat better than a crop of beets.
Thousands of -.-'res in this vicinity will be
fallowed this year, and I am sure we Su
could raise beets to any amount if we had has
a market. I myself would gladly raise us,
them on a large acreage If I could realize of
about the co-t of labor for the product, sev
instead of fallowing. I am convinced
that the industry will sooner or later find
a great fbald here in the valley. The ben
efits would he mutual. The tarmer
would improve the land for wheat and
the manufacturer would be able to get o
the beets t h.lulper than anywhere else in i
tit- ,:., .the
tmit'
IT is a cold day when a mining com- hle
pany, withl a capital stck of several mil him
lions, is not organized at White Sulphur
Springs.
We are glad to know that Rolfe and com
Ifanks are ;,t Washington. It is an as. repr
surance luat tile government is safe for In.
awhile. litc
E BLA.Nrs INTECRFERE.NCtE.
The Anaconda Standard, familiar with
all the facts in the case, deanounces as
outrageous the request of Secretary
Blaine for the pardon of Rowand, who
is serving a life sentence at Deer Lodge.
The Standard says:
The details of the murder for which
an Rowand ought promptly to have been
mh sanged neednot be recited. For years
he was notorious for the braggart air
ler with which, when he was under the influ
ence of liquor, he proclaimed his willing
e ness to turn a deadly weapon against the
i- life of any man. He had quarreled with
a barkeeper and proposed to kill him.
, With careless aim he diaharge a revolv
er, ansI Its misdirected bullet took the
1 life of an innocent man who never hbd a
word with the murderer, who was respect
ed by everyone who knew him, a man of
industrious habits and of exemplary life,
whose devoted wife and two little chil
dren left the city of Butte, to carry with
them to a distant home the ineffaceable
memory of an awful crime.
Set this man free because he happens
to have relatives who can reach the ear
of cabinets and command the helpful
word of ministers? It would be an out
ragel This community is qite too gentle
with men who estimate the value of life
so lightly that they boast their readiness
to be the authors of causeless murder.
It seems to us that, under all the circuim.
stances, the mistake that cost the life of
young Busierre makes the crime all the
mole heinous. We sincerely hope that
the members of the board of pardons will
refuse to heed the request of Secretary
Blaine and that they will make their re
refusual conspicuous with its evidences
of marked displeasure at this unwarrant.
able interference with the course of jus.
tice in the state.
No cause is shown why the pardon
should be issued, save that Rowand,
through influential friends, has interested
0 the Canadian premier in his behalf. No
extenuating circumstances are set forth
nor has any new evidence fayorable to
the criminal been found. The demand
of Secretary Blaine, for his letter amounts
* to a demand, is made simply to comply
with the wishes of Sir John A. Macdon
ald, and It seems to us that is carrying in
ternational courtesy to a long limit.
Without some other good reason than
d simply to please Canada's premier, the
board of pardons is not warranted in set
h ting this murderer free.
THE citizens of Butte ought to get ,to
gather and see what can be done towards
having the smelter of the Boston & Mon
tana, and Butte & Boston companis lo
cated on the banks of the Big Hole We
9 believe that all things being equal Man
Iager Palmer, of the latter concern would
refer some point nearer than Great
Falls. There is no reason why another
Anaconda should not be built on the Big
Hole. It would be tributary to Butte, 1
and Butte business men should get to
gather and see what can be done.-Inter
Mountain.
At the same time, while the citizens
are together, they ought to take steps to
tunnel the Pipestone pass, fix the tempor r
ary capital at Butte, elect Lee Mantle
senator and give attention to several oth g
er might-have-beans. For the special
information of the Inter Mountain we v
will state that the mammoth smelter of
the Boston & Montana company is well n
tinder way at Great Falls and that before 5
many months the ores from all the mines c
of that company and also of the Butte & It
Boston company will be smelted on the t
banks of the Missouri river at the Black
Eagle falls. U
h
ther THE announcement that Prince His
tced marck is about to make public the com
s is plete story of his dismissal from the
lies chancellorship, together with the events
red which led up to it, has greatly enraged
ttee the emperor. In order to prevent any
ake such outburst on the part of the ex
1ion chancellor the emperor has sent a ner
ore sonal letter reminding the prince that he
rig is liable to severe punishment, under an
amendment to the penal code of his own
as- making, if he makes public or causes to
the be published any knowledge regarding
oly state matters gained by him during his
Iil official life.
Jere
rt- iRE seems to be a lull in informa
sin tion regarding the western extension of
'ell the Great Northern R'y, but in realit)
Lon the field work to furnish the data from
be which a final decision may be made is t
ry. being pushed as energetically as ever,
ke only that it is confined to small compass.
ley How to cross the main range of the Rock
ity les is now the problem to be solved, ansd
be- its solution is but the matter of a few I
days more. The TRIBUON can say on (
aw good information that the prospects are
th- much brighter now than they ever have 1
n- been that the line to the coast will start a
to westward from this city. a
DR. A. A. Ames is out with an inter- u
ad view to the effect that he expected no P
to other result In the St. Paul city election
than the one which came about, that he A
is not a candidate for the mayoralty of ,
e Minneapolis, and that he thinks it pro- b
at per to await the action of the democratic u
state convention. His utterance are It
a taken as a declaration of his candidacy to
ly for the governship of Minnesota.
at pi
' THIS from the Helena Journal is pretty e
o tough on otl. Johnny Read of the Inter
'V Mountain: "The Inter Mountain has
le pretended to be a republican paper, but g
F' in fact it is a journalistic poodle trotting bi
d under the republican wagon barking at a
tthe heels of the party wheel horses." E
e We now wait anxiously for the colonel's
opinion of George E. Booze and Prince
IRussel.
Pe REIDENT Adams has just made a P
Y trip over the Union Pacific railroad and
t he found the road and road bed In such sh
bad condition that he was exceedingly
, wroth. The result of his expedition is th
r that several official heads will drop into as
the loasket, and the policy of cutting ex- or
pauses by letting the road go to ruin will ta
h be promptly stopped. Mr. Adams ought orn
s to go over his road oftener.
T.E rainstorm of Saturday night and be
Sunday, continuing for nearly 24 hours,
has been of inestimable value to Monta 'rii
Us, and especially to the northern portion i
of the state, where the drouth was I
severest. The storm was hailed with thb
gladness by the farmer, stockman, ranch
oman, merchant and everybody else. As
pAi
QUAY will not quit. He defies public io'
opinion and the wishes of the respectable
element of his party by continuing at
the hrnd orf th, republlican national c.:- An
imittee and remaining silent in regard to sul
the serious charges preferred against for
him. fri,
nee
EAcit portion of Mayor Dickerman's \til
message should be referred to the proper of
committee, which should feel bound to nes
report on the suggestions embodied there- pec
in. Courtesy to the mayor and the pub- p
lic welfare dictate this course. are
FALEB NOTIONSi CORRECTED.
The Butte Inter Mountain said recent
l iy:
Dr. E. D. Peters, Jr., formerly superin
tendent of the Parrot smelter in this dis
trict has a letter in the New York Engi.
neering and Mining Journalof April 26,
giving an account of a recent trip hr
made throegh the mining and smelting
icenters of the state. He is greatly op
a posed to the idea of locating the Boston
SMontana smelter at Great Falls, so far
from the mines of the company.
Dr. Peters is a man o' pauctical exp ri
ence and his opiulios are entitled to
weight. Among the mining macn in
Butte there has ever been solmes doubta as
to the location of thep li-l,.o & Monteun
c,,mpany's works at Great b'Fls, and tho.
a doubt has not been diminished by thit
heavy real estate investments which it is
alleged some of the eastern otllcials of
the company have made at the Cascade
county seat. However, the lotatisn o1
the liostou S Montana works is unobody's
particular business, not even Dr. Peters',
and if the company wants to bnild up
Sthere and haul ore 150 miles, why let
the enterp ise proceed. But the banks
of the Big Hole offer the best facilities
and would render safe what will other
s ise be a doubtful rexperiment. But
what has Dr. Peters got Igainst Great
Falls?
1. Dr. Peters' opisious, wluch we
quoted yesterday, were casual and super
ficial. lie wrote as a simple observer
with slight knowledge of the leading
points in such matters.
2. We do not know what "miningmen
in Butte" are so troubled aboutthe choice
of this location, but we do know that it
has the approval of Captain Couch, who
is one of the ablest practical miners in
Butte.
8. The "real estate investments" re
ferred to were made after the selection of
the site.
4. In these daysof railroad locomotion
the 150 mile haul is a small matter. The
"banks of the Big Hole" were examined
with due care and found inadequate.
We invite J. B. Bead to come here and ti
judge for himself how well adapted Great t
Falls is for the smelting industry.
STR.IKES ARE EXPBENSIVYE.
The seventh annual report of the state
bureau of statistics of labor of NewYork a
has been laid before the legislature by
the commissioner. It is a long docu- c
ment and goes extensively into discus
sion of prominent points in the labor
question. The following statements of d
facts will be read with interest:
The total number of strikes for five
years, 1885 to 1880, inclusive, was9,884.
Of this number, 4.482 were successful,
1,484 partly successful, 8,468 unsauccess
ful and 00 pending.
The number of persons engaged in
these strikes was 808,010.
The amount lost in wages was 8,042,
915.59. B
The cost to labor organizations by P1
reason at strike benefits and conduct of
strikes was $1,210,260.58.
The estimated gain in wages was $18,
621,060.58.
The lose to employers from all causes
was $5,157,042.15.
When the cause of strikes was a de C
mand for more pay, which occured in 10
5,201 establishments, the Increase was
canceded in 2,205 cases, while a decrease
took effect in 188 establishments. There
was no change in 2,818 cases.
Although causes of strikes are by no
means confined to the wage question, it
has been found that once a strike has set
in for any cause, wages usually become io
implicated before the settlement.
The female employee were not, as a
rule, given to strikes as a remedy; they i
follow the shop lead loyally, but when
they originate a movement it is as often -
a not done in a huf and quickly aban- u's
doned. The number of women and girls
engaged in strikes in the past five years t
was 48,846.
TaH president has appointed Mayor El
George W. Steele of Indiana, governor of
the territory of Oklahoma. The home
rule-for-the territories plank in the plat
form has been forgotten in this case and r
besides Steele is a Harrison striker who 1
eas overwhelmingly defeated for con
frees last fall and a place had to be
eund for him. But then we aPe notes Dc
leeply interested in this home-rule ques- Bau
ion as we were a year ago. d
k- THE exports of specie last week
id amounted to $12,000, all gold; imports,
w $608,000, of which $18,000 was gold and
>n $600,000 silver. This is the first week in
re many years that no silver was exported,
re This exception is undoubtedly due to the
rt anticipated sliver legislation and the ab.
normal import of silver is due to the
same cause. In proper time the people's
r- money, the dollar of our daddies, will be
o plootiful.
THEn current nunmber of the Railway
e Age in an article on railway construction
shows that over 1,100 miles have already
been added to the track mileage of the
c United States in 1890. There have been
Sin all 944 new roads begun or incorpora
' ted since the Ist of January last. The
paper predicts that the construction will
exceed that of 1889, when 5,200 miles
y were built.
THE wall street sharks are trying to
t get up a corner on silver and so far have
3 been pretty successful, as the govern
t ment is compelled to buy bullion in
England.
MONTANA SIFTINGS.
The friends of Mrs. James Shields will
be pleased to hear that she is rapidly irm
proving from her recent severe sickness.
She is still at Eliiston, whither her rela.
tives were called a few days ago when
she was thought to be fatally ill.
A shipmeot of galena ore made from
I the Victor mine, near Missoula, this week.
netted the shippers $4,500 for twenty tons
,r one car load. This is an average of
$225 per ton, and is a remarkable show
ing. Some of the shipment was native
ore and some concentrates.
Barriere, whose trial for murder was in
progress at Butte for several days, has
been acquitted.
The first car for the Broadwater elec
tric street railway at Helena has arrived.
A party of surveyors have gone to
Ravali to make surveys for a branch of
the Northern Pacific.
Rev. S. 0. Dodd, a retired army chap
lain, for many years stationed at Fort
Asslanibolne, has purchased a block of
property at Missoula and will make his
home in lhas city.
Don't Feel Well,
And yet you are not sick enough so con
suit a doctor, or you refrain from so doing
for fear you will alarm yourself and
friends-we will tell you just what you
need. It is Hood's Sarsaparilla, which
will lift you out of that uncertain,uncom
fortable, dangerous condition, into astate
of good health, confidence and cheerful
ness. You've no idea how potent this
peculiar medicine is in cases like yours.
Buyyour shoes from Strain Bros. They
are the cheapest.
SCROFULA
It Is that tmparity in the blood, whlh,- ae.
enmul]ting in the glands of the nook, pro
e dces unslghtly lumps or swellings; whish
causes painful rmuning Mores on the arma,
. legs, or feet; whlch developes uloers in the
n eyes, ears, or nose, often osing blndness or
r deafness; 'hich is the orllgn of pimples, ean
corous growths, or the many other mealfoota.
S lons .sually ascribed to ' haoanrs;" whlob,
fastening upon the lungs, auses eonsumpton
S anddeath. Belng the most anolsent, t is the
s most general of all diseases or affeotllo.es,
very few persons are entirely tree fromt.
Now n an
It e CURED
By taking Hood's Sarsaparllh, whib, by
Sthe remarkable oares It has socompllsbed,
often when other medicines have failed, has
proven Itself to be a potent and pec.lar
medlulne for this disease. Some of these
P ures are really wonderful. Ifyon suerthom
sorofula, be sure to try Hood's areaparllls,
a My daughter Mary was aioted with sorof
Sloussoreneckfromthetlmebewasm..-nths
old tillshe became six yearsofags. Lamp
tformed in her neck, and one of them after
Sgowing to th.eie of a pigeon's egg, beeame
a ruosag sore forover threeyers. Wegave
her Hood's Sarsapallso when the lump and
all Indloations of scrofuml entirely dis
appeared, and now she seems to be a healthy
child." J. B. OA.IrL., Naurlght, N. J.
N.B. Be sure to get only
Hood's Sarsaparilla
solbyahdruggtst. $1; s.fofra. Prare4ly
b o. L HOOD &CO,,iotheoare.,Lowel, a-s
100 Doses One Dollar
pAST ALL PRECEDENT !
Over he,000,000 Distributed
Louisalna State Lotty Corpan .
Inoorporated by the Legialature for Edoca.
tional and Charitable purposs, and tin frens
chim e .ade part of th present Ntte oornstit.
on in 170 by an ovrrwhelmnagpopular vote.
Its OGira d ta.ltdit Drawon taske place
sml-nnoay 'June and December), and its
Ganda P0
Grand Single iumber Draw ini tak loespin
eaoh of the other ten, o ths r.d
all drown in fulalio at the Ademy of Redo,
New Orlean.
"We do hereby oertify that we supervise the
arranemcente for all the Montbbly and Ses-.
Anneoal Drawings of the Loislana teate Lot
ter Comp and in person man and oon.
trey the draw us themselves, and that the same
are conducted with honesty, fanas, and In
good faith toward alh partie, and we authorise
the oompany to use ths oertiontae with fa
imile of our i.lsatnrms attached in itsadver.
tirements."
ComUn aitonaerD
We the underraael banks asd b er will
pay nl pries drawn in Thle Losina Ste Lot.
orie which may be presentedat our onnters:
BR. almaley ...... Pro osae a$. Bank
PArre B a.aBl u............ Pres. ate 1n1atl Bak
A. daldwin........ Pres. New OrleansNatal Bank
Carl Kohn......... Pres. Union Nationual Bank.
MAMMOTH DRAWING
At the Academy of MRsu, New Orlens,
Tuesday, June 17, 189o.
Capital Prize, - $600,00
etotet tickn at thsmt babes SM; osaries S1t;
1 P S OF l POle.
1 PRIZE OF $000,00 re ................$00.01 I
1 P1L11 O P 9001 s Ic . . . . 0
0 OF 000 r ...........:....
0 Pillf OF "b0 are...............
P oe 10,0 .re............... 10
0 PtZ OF f are m ..............., o
1 Prite of ,00o are ..............e. m . O0
SPrisme of Ot aem .................. DfA
Two ImasB TsusloALc.
.08 Prim. of 00 are ................... a00,m
8,144 Prism amostlig to......... $,1ne'e00
AGENTS WANTED.
• a"Foa..Lhu BaTS or any further Informs.
t deired, write le0ibly to the undendmed,
lerly statin; .our residence, with State, Coonn;
ty, S reet and :umber. More rapid return maln
deliveryll be ns ure d hy ys o snolosig an
fnavelope bearing yor full addre
IMPORTANT.
Address M, A. DAUPHIN,
or IM. A. DAUPHIN,
Wahblgton, D. C.
By ordinary letter, eontaininlg Money Order
ilaed bhall Express Companies, New York Hz.
ringee. Drft or Poetal Note.
'Addrcm iegiater. d Letters Containin. Cur.
oy io N .w Orieenls National Bank, New r
Orleans.s. I.
RItfEMBED. , thatth e payment of Pi Pis
Guarnteed b four Nations] Banks of New 0
Orleans, and tie Ti.kats are signed by the Presi.
ent of a astutlo, whose hartered riht
re recognisse, nthe highet Courta; therefore,
beware of anllhitaeeonor nosymooos orema
ONE DOLLAR ic the prite f the smalest
.t or fmetion of a lticaket isue b s in any
wraine. Aythlnai our name oered fror l le
laan adollar isa swindle.
DENNY, RICE & CO..
WooL
Y Commission Merchants,
BOSTON, MASS.
I t$ Cash -advances made on consign
a ments.
SOE BARGAINS
O±Thred by
J. K. CLARK & CO.
25x90 FEET. ast half orner First
otldis as interest in a briok watl 140 per
front fot.
50 IEET rneat on Third street, between
t entr avenue and Farst avenue Sooth,
at $120 per front toot.
5I " 0 FEET, corner First avenue
re0 a tront tfoot.
2ea1. w0 een 2ddani street heait
800 150 FalE , cs t ad.esaona
South and"8th as-ret, at
$78 a front foot. ,o
ande8th street at 126 a front
3,000 ACRES of land-n-ar tow,
RESIDENCES ON THE - . .
- - INSTALLMENT PLAN.
PROPIRTY II EVERY PART OF TOWNI.
J. K OLARK & OO.,
BO1 1 VAUGHN BUILDI), I t
PIROFPUIOIAL CARDS.
SD. B Daool . J . B. .t
DBi" GORDON & NEWMAiN,
Prtectors AMD Soaaoxes.
Sav e. est .and 4. Dunn blook, Contral
BTER M. BAUM,
e A.re renn--s.ATLw.
Office in the new Crutohr building, Central
avenee, Gureat alls, Montan.
D . G . D CUMMING.
SPmarvote, Suae.oxr AN Aecooucmm .
Graduate of Bellevue Hospital Meldloa Col
Oltle--Or City eat Market. OCntral Ave.,
Great alls.
Goo. W. Taylor. Evan B. McCord.
TAYLOR & McCORD,
Aroneare-AT.Lew.
Office in Chowen beuiding, opposlte Park
Hotel Great Falls, Mont.
C. F. DOYING
AenTONEY-AT-LAw,
Crutoher building. - Great alls. Mont.
SEO·RGE H BTANTON,
SURVEYOR.
Barvoeedinsfallclass.ea Kee p plate and
aotetraet of all deelirble leads in Cnaede
county, complete to date. Slpecial ttlptn
ive to loeattton o ettlers on the ohlliolenads,
bl Grde t oitoed. toffe o. 8, Den
E~. W C E]toeosnm.
Oio--oposite the Park hotel, Great all,
Montana.
1HOS. W. MURPHY,
Will praetlce i. all the eourts of the lstate
thIee over Raleigh A Co.'s tore. Gret Fele.
Monto.
ROBERT A. O'HAIA.
ATTOcne.-AT.LAw.
Office in the Crter building, over the Bee
mestore, Great Fele. Moat.
H. L. MolNTYRE,
Com. Exotus An mnavemoa.
Mineral mu.epas and ormamentsl drafting.
Suevoystor irrlgatton andloeton oof stters on
Palle. tHer W. . eih & Co.'s on Great
JOHN A. HOFFMAN.
ATTonm-.AT.LAw.
ce over Boh, Cory & Co.'. store, Great
IS, Mont,
B. C. I. JONES,
Duearer.
Mie or Baoh. Cor A Co.'s ore. Great
Ofs. cMoot.
T. H. MONAHAN,
PsIovele AND SOusese.
GOlne thie Collin blook, Central avenue
JOHN W. STANTON,
AeOnamrAT.LAw.
Room 6, Dunn blook - Great Fll.
J. S. Tod. I. W. Kelp.
rOD & KELLY,
PeDLo AoooalANTewe AeaD AmmUs.
Greatall, - Mentana.
County urveyor. U. &S Deetpl Mineral Sery'r
BSnvmol nD CVI EBqllrmg,
1oe+--Oppoite the Park Hotel, Glat Falls.
A... LADD. KM.D.
hi: tovn, . En . Ou -
uoves racF.IBh, Mit et. . Plan ape.
Patton estlaetes asd e4o l m ea eeo
an a P ne Monttsa.
bHe. bl ntl avnu Great,
AsLonivar. on Couwe on AT Epe
Offioe om No.in the HoteniGt builldn.
PAU-NLADO. M. o.oL
S ot Pemores wl ibon', or.ddra .
/MtOE. R. BRADY,
"maitofleo hlGbo',o drs TI
The College of Montana.
Full course in the caalics, sciences,
mausic and art. Instrumentsa, apparatun
and furniture new and complete. Every
reasonable 'omfort in the boarding de
partment a cost. Both sexes admitted
on equal terms. For catalogue and in
formation, address the president,
Rev. D, J. MAMILLAN, D. D.
Deer Lodge, Montana.
Notice Of Final Proof.
Land aat H Maoat.
Notee ert g ivenl t at t than tolloo
named seater a eo nof a nt
make ,int proof in amppprt of hs lai, and
at will e made ar the Clerk of
theDit CourtC of C eounty. Meat. at
ttreeatts,i Mat,.n Maya Sl, vim Jo-h
enme0 the ollawina wientaee to pm ehij
aootiaaenareheidtea ann and eatli~tt of,
ndom a Jame l JahalHose
ndiJohn a. Wt of rnt F nt
lient hlietlion nArtU MU.
City Horse-SBoeig iSho
Makes a Specialty of Corns, Quartet.
Crack, Thrush and other diseasaee of the
feet.
8HOEINQ, 64.
rL First-class work guaranteed. SIoe.
ing gentlemen's drivers a specialty.
GEO, D. GRAY.
Shop opposite Park Theater.
HELENA, MONT.
SI oohel of Thorough Pratlel BlilI
am Tralnleg.
Po a nel , -hPndall
_.emanhi tuht t . aac;a llmon, $1.
A large assnormant of Flower Pote at
la.Be Hive.
ESTABLISHED ip$.S8
GREAT FALLS LUMBER CO.
Wa 3AMWAGIOUm AUD 3A3P I S31 ALL ara3 0I
Dressed and Matched Flooring, Dressed Siding, Finished Lumber, Iath and Shingles.
ALSO iBA*m3l Is
Minnesota Flooring, Siding and Finishing Lumber, Bash, Doors etc. Firnt-clus Oregon Cedar Shimgi
always on hand. All kinds of Moulding. Ordere MFlleA direct from the Mill if desired.
HARDWARE.
HOTOHKISS & HAWKINS
HAVE THE FINEST ASSOB4MBNT OF
Shelf, Building and Heavy Hardware
in GREAT FALLS. Estimates for PLUMfING furnished on application. All kinds of PLUMBING AIl.
TIN WORK DONE TO ORDER. Call and get prices. Stone block, Central Avenue.
ALEX S. LAPEtRE - \ BEN E. LAPEYR
LAPEYRE BROS.,
WI CARRY A IrLL LaL 1i or
drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Paints and
' Oils, Glass, Lamps, Waill Paper, Stationary, Lo., a,
Presriptions a Specialty. Mail Orders Receisve 'PrWtt Atttetlo.
A. M. HoLaI, President. M. M. KOLY, Vice-Preeident. . W. .otIo, Sec9rtT ese,
CHARLES WEGNER, General Manager.
HOLTER LUM)E CO.
Inosrperatld, Imial, 100,000.
IN CONNECTION GREAT FALLS PLANING KILL.
Lumber, Flooring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Doors,
Windows, Lime and Building MateriaL
I. 0. G. T.
d.e.W. B. PPER W. B. COMBS C. T.
L G.A.B.
_f h.im IaP No. l, meet the th
READY JUNE I.st, 1890
(Now in the hands of the Eeamae.)
THE OFFICIAL MAP
--or
Cascade County
PMu BI4 Form (sloth), $a.90 1one0
Alliloh dee to motto
O. 0. MORTION,
Boz 1, Gat Falls. Montana.
Ord.o. are msotfull3 olioited f om th,ý._,d
THIS CUT SPEAKS FOR ITSEI_
If you want good
HI less, hddllu or SaUIsy 0oo0d
Of ar doesript.on, calt on
I. H. HATFIELD, 3d St, ble.lot & 2d I
BEPAIBING A SPECIALTY
H. G. Klaca PaBU WARs.
KLENZE & WALSH,
Mining Bureau
AND REAL ESTATE ASENCY,
Netlher, Mont.
Agsent for holo h t n o Bta,
aeeorodon odImlnea. A Btof daiea
am lo pt. almnt waoBlr ta.
n tOhOt plota tohaen
mlnat. tns of aroun coampsat for
FRANK OOOMB8,
Contractorand Builder.
Brick, Lime and Cement for sale
Great Falls, Mont.
FINE REPAIRING
--or
Watches, Clocks & Jewelry
AT REASONABLE RATES.
latisttom saotMnteed. Io ala.bav Uelflt
.Whib an h,.,llm may below othb r deal.. A
T. A. JONES,
hund St., Opn* H Insa. I.
GEO. STEELL. . ,. .ETEL.
STEELL & WETZEL,
REAL ESTATE
AND COLLECTION AGEN-CY.
We have In our hands and for sale a large and deIlrable lot of olty and
country property.
lan dirent .ootto a the ronomead. Q nSv. oemho form.
One lmge stook ranch of some 5,000 aa vetry Oau eoae for les
chea. ______ u.efeac .a
One.sod .lmp Mroch, well ioe.ted. bO ko e e n- s . - nat for
m.:.. ,room no e w. n alE .. iesn.. heood emnl.r lobttes e, good laee
hoomses u Iqt eee.
SRoor U , Va i Bgh IBuxIldng.
Oentral Avenue, - - .- reat Falls, Mont.
H. O OWaI . 1.3. W
CATilARACT IlLL COIPNY
Merchant Millers.
.amonfaturesof atelowag eadsof lISerd Leoa
Diamond, Gold Dust,
Cataract, Silver Led.
Golden Fleece.
CASH PAID FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED FOR SALE
on IOB - At Mill ofeet of Oetral Aeee Onec-- altrk.. Uon
'o,0P, Ir. $.IhVNII-m . I. L 'u W. SLUMhJ
Silvellan Bros. & Co.
WEOLAlauDWAIls
WINES, LIQUORS AND OIGARS
CENTRAL AVENUE,
MlAT FAAU MQNTANA
The Cit Stables
IGERYT FALLB, MONT,
Ue ,Y, F U9 SALK
Trandleut Stook well ared for. Bkr
log Hone, by the 'W .k at pde! itern
katI.est a land funished withm t.potatou l at reee e "ble rft., ..l.e.o.
igs at all t W.. AQ, P
THIS SPACE IS RESERVED
FOR THE
GREAT FALLS MEAT CO.
Great Panlls Pioeer BRc T .
To paree wihlng to owuld ec a rbit qolopew
Rtok apdt ma 1flland th S bulld c we l lt Sl
.® t o. , m glii,ýr,-o')1M Ia.... .-. 'l. ,

xml | txt