GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE
e'OULSIta' ". rNY D RI-It n I WLT
THE TRIBUNE POUBLIBIII COMPAl !.
Mail sub.rlptlno must be paid In advOO.
nonear bynil ,$1SO.0 One yer by mal, L.
1i0amoniS, " 5 moni, 1.0
Unemnonl n"mnn I0.O
Sweek, oy crrier, 2 Sinl py, ......
Alleity nbscribers to Laily delivered by carrier
A. rtulnz rae furnisalhed on applieaton.
Tn okEralalon oI the Tribune in northen
,M, i. maEtantsed . nieedthat n e p
sT I Db lhedin the lerrtu dM
pt sasn dUe rinc their .ddr ..s
mtY Ured their former address; thi elhual be
Delt lls. TMntana.
S NO. J52.
PlIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF GREAT FALLS.
Authorized Capital, Si,ooo,ooo.
Paid-Up Capital, $100,000.
T E. COLLIN, . . Presidend
L. G. PHELI' . Vice-President
A E DICKEIsAN, . . . Cashier
D L. THAM,. . . Ass't Cashier
c. A. HBNOAUWATHRR, MARTIN MAGINNIB,
PARIo GIBSON. IRA MYOEB.
OBHERT VAUGHN, H.. OH0WEN,
J T. ARMINGTON, JOHN LEPLEY.
A generan banking bNslne tamnaotdl.
achnane drawn on the prinoipl point in the
m and Europ.
Prompt atteation gIien to aoo.sotionl.
nLterest allowed on time deposits.
GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
WEDNESDAY. MAY 21, 10.
ANOTIHER STRI' FORWARD.
Anticipating the growth and develop
ment of Great Fulls, the TImauNE, nearly
two years ago, secured the morning as
sociated press franchise for Great Falls.
Since that time the United Press morning
franchise has also been secured by this
paper, making stronger its privileges and
advantages for obtaining and circulating
the news of the world. Up to this time
we have not used these reports because
of the large additional expense involved.
We have been patiently waiting a growth
of the city that would warrant such an
outlay. That that point is now reached
we feel quite confident, and therefore
on Tuesday morning the TaRa .NE
will make its appearance with the com
plete associated press report in addi
tion to its regular local and state
news service. Having purchased the
franchise at a time when there was
no other paper published here, it is nec
essary to change from an evening to a
morning paper. We are required to do
this to take advantage of the privileges
of the Associated Press; otherwise we
should certainly continue in the evening
field, where the TmRIsNE has achieved so
much success. This advance step taken
by the TRIBuNE we are certain will bhe
much appreciated, not only by the peo
ple of Great Falls, but as well by many
throughout northern and eastern Mon
tana, whowill be able, by reason of this
change, to read the news of the day 24
hours aoioer than they could under
OUlT NEIV DEPARTURE.
The TmiruNE, which will be issued in
the morning instead of the evening, be
gins today the publication of the Associ
ated Press dispatches. From a news
point of view this marks the opening ol
a new era in north Montana journalism.
Henceforth Great Falls will be linked by
telegraphic wires with the news system
of the old and new world. All events of
importance will be announced through
our columns at the same time as they are
published in all the great cities. Our
people will thus he able to keep pace
with the news of the day. They will be
on the same footing as the people of old
er and more populous cities in all that
concerns the distribution and receipt ol
This is due to the membership in thi
Associated Press which the TnlaBUNE er
quired some time ago with the fullecl
confidence that the growth of this cit)
and region would warrant the expends
ture which the purchase and use of the
The Associated Press to which we re
fer, is the greatest news agency in the
world. It was started many years ago it
New York by the daily press of thatcity.
They established a bureau which gather
ed news by telegraph and otherwise and
distributed it among all the members.
This co-operation enabled the papers t,
procure news in great volume and attah
the high position which the New Yorl,
press has acquired for enterprise ans
The system thus initiated has expander
with the growth of the country. Thi
Associated Press, under the able man
agement of Mr. William H. Smith, a vet
eran journalist, has co extended Its busi
sess that it embraces a world.wide sys
tem of news distribution. Its agents in
elude some of the ablest journalists in
the country. They report news to cen
tral agencies where it is sifted and con
densed and distributdl throughout the
country with judgment and due regard
for local importance. This news service
is so complete that any event occurril g
In Washington or New sork is circulat
ed simultaneously throughout the entir'.
country, thereby saving the association
journals the great expense that would b,.
entailed by separate efforts on their partl,
The full dispatches which we will give
will have positive value for all live, busi
ness men. By securing and publishlon
them the TIunrIia will increase thecom
mercial and induusrial importance of the
city. We are Iunflildnt that push and
etrpltri -ii, nIh be Ipreclated by the
public who will beineit so much by it.
HELENA does nothiing by halves. Here
is our esteemed contemporary, the Inde
pendent, publishing a nmap with Helena
as the center of a region that extends a
from the Baskatchewan to the Great Salt
Lake and from the ('olumbia to Glen
dive. Boston had better repsp all claim
to be the hub of the universe.
"TELL THE TRUTH."
The Anaconda, Standard challenges
the Inter Mountain or any one else to
publish any letter that could damage the
democratic cause or weaken the force of
the democratic case against the stealers
of the vote cast at precinct 84. It wants
no concealment. It asks no, forbearance
from the Inter Mountain or any other
This position will be upheld by the en
tire democratic press. The facts con
nected with precinct 84 were all brought
to light in the sheriff contest and have
been thoroughly sifted. They exhibit
baseness of the worst kind on the part of
the republican canvassers in the county
board, who, after needless adjournments,
carried into effect the vile plot by which
the vote was thrown out and the stealing
of the senatorship was rendered practica
ble. The knowledge of this crime is
impressed deeply on the public mind.
The sense of injustice rankles in the
democratic breast. We believe that no
other plank will be needed for the demo
eratic platform this year than the simple
declaration that the senatorial steal calls
for prompt and emphatic condemnation.
In that conviction the rank and file are
Iully up with the leaders. The masses
need no schooling. They know what to
to and will do it when the time comes.
The victories at Butte, Helena, Anaconda
and Missoula are only skirmishes com
pared with the general uprising which
will take place next fall when trom ranch
and mining camp voters will come to re
buke the Silver Bow frauds.
American politice is full of such les
sons. Tilden, who was cheated out of
the presidency in 1877, could have swept
the country in 1880 if he had been a can
lidate. In 1884, the day of reckoning
came and Cleveland was elected by a
party which was so disorganized in 1872
that it accepted the liberal republican
candidates as its own. Never in our pol
sies did a party obtain power so soon af
ter such a defeat. It was the sense of
the injustice which .spurred the demo
crats to action and made them invincible.
The re-appointment of Major Ronan
is a simple act of justice as well as cxpe
diency. He has displayed marked abil
ity in managing the Flatheads; he has
aided the government in promoting
friendly deals with the Indians and has
succeeded in combining firmness with
mildness on critical occasions. In a
word, Major Ronan knows the Indian.
He administer the agency for the benefit
of the Indian and not for political gain.
As the result peace and contentment
dwell on the reservation. No sensation
mongers have any chance to repel immi
grants by reports of Indian troubles in
Montana. The noble red man gets plenty
ty to eat and drink. He has all the
blankets he needs. He is not disturbed
by the "squaw men." Those half-breeds
with French or Irish names who have of
ten caused mischief are actually tilling
the soil instead of drinking bad whisky
and fighting. The agent who could ac
compllsh all this should hold his own in
preference to a political worker at Butte
who was endorsed by Sanders, Power and
Apropos of this subject, Major Magin
ale said, in Helena, the other day: "A
word about the appointment of Major
Pete Ronan. I see that your Washing
ton correspondent states that it was the
result of Mr. Russel B. Harrisn's influ
ence. I do not think this is so. Major
Ronan's appointment was endorsed by all
the army officers who knew him, by the
missionaries and by hundreds of citizens
of both parties though Sanders, Power &
Carter were ostensibly for the appoint
ment of another man."
THESE words from the Anaconda
Standard have the right ring: "Here is
the situation: The democrats of Mon
tans assert to the world that they have
been robbed, that dishonest connivance
deprived them of political honors which
were just due and political responsibili
ties which were invested in them by the
vote of the people. By force of circum
stances-by mere weight of what demo
crats declare to be a crime-they are put
in a position where they must vindicate
themselves. They propose to do it grand
ly when next autumn's election comes.
They are not fighting for t Ime, they in
tend to take the question up at the first
opportunity that presents itself, and that
will be when the people go to the polls
this year. The party has its leaders who
are firmly resolved that all personal con
siderations shall be put aside for the sake
of harmonious action; It has its battal
ions in the rank and file who believe the
cause is just and who will be true tothe
ToH Crosby inquest leaves the mystery
of the suicide unsolved. His wife's testi
mony threw no light on the sad affair
which was apparently the result of a rash
impulse, although Crosby had been
morose and gloomy at times. It is
known that he dreaded the return of a
painful internal disease from which he
had suffered severely. This circumstance
was not disclosed at the inquest, but it
may partly account for the distempered
state of mind in which the unfortunate
man seemed to be.
THE Monarch excursion was well con
ducted and did credit to the railroad
company. It enabled our people to see
for themselves the important steel high
way tkat has been constructed from here
to the gateway of the great mining re
gions at Barker and Neihart, which will
soon undergo rapid development and
send here ore to be smelted under the
most favorable conditions.
THE first number of the Montanian
contains a good grist of local news with
an interesting article on Choteau and the
country around. We observe that the
Montanian comes out flat-footed for a
new county. As the Chinook Opinion
also calls for a new county, Choteau
county is threatened with much dismem
"GREAT is Great Falls." Under this
text timhe Indepeudent of Sunday describes
Great Falls, "the manufacturing and in
dustrial center of the northwest." The
article is clear and comprehenalve. It
embodies the lutest incidents in our pro
gress and in all respects is fully up to
Frank Ervin has just received a large
invoice of trout fishing tackle, flies, reels
and everything needed by the fisherman.
They have been selected with special ref
erence t1, the requirements in this sec
tion, for Mr. Ervin is himself a famous
angler. Call and Inspect the goods be.
BULDOZING IN C'ONGRlESS.
The republican majority in congress is
becoming intolerant and overbearing. It
allowed on Saturday, Bayne of Pennayl
vanla, to sneak in duringthetariff debate,
a letter from one t'ampbell of Pittsburg,
asserting that Bynum of Indiana, had de
clared that $15 a mouth was enough for
any glass-blower. Bynum rose to a
question of privilege, but he was shouted
down by the repuolican side, who would
not let him proceed tor half an hour.
When he did make himseli heard, he
used strong an language, but it was none too
strong for the occasion. lip spoke of
Campbell as a liar and pli jlure r and in
timated that Bayne was no better. Con
gressmau (Cutcheon moved that Uynum
be censured. The previous question was
ordered and the motion was rushed
Bynum was led tup to the Iar, accoml.
panted by all of his democralic asscciates.
Speaker Reed called on them to take
their seats, but they refused to do so.
Ieed pronounced the censure, but it fell
flat on Bynum, who answered: "Under
such circumstances, I accept the censure
of the house as a decoration of honor."
This manly reply irritated the republl
cans, but they did not oare go further.
This bullying will do no good. (Cttch.
ron and his fellows may pass votes of
censure by the score, but they cannot Im
pair the proud position which Bynum
holds as a fearless, honest representative.
SOLmEans may drink light beer at the
post, but they must not indulge in the
luxury of asking a comrade to take a
"smile," or must not say more plainly
"what'll you take?" Here is the text of
the new order which will concern the
posts at Fort Shaw and elsewhere: "Sale
or use of ardent spirits or wines in can
teens is strictly prohibited, but the com
manding officer is authorized to allow
light beer to be sold therein by the drink
on week days and in a room used for no
other purpose and when practicable in a
building apart from that in which the
canteen is located, whenever he is satis
tied the giving to the men an opportunity
of obtaining such beverages within post
limits has the effect of preventing them
from resorting for strong intoxicants to
places without such limits and tends to
promote temperance and disipline among
them. The practice of what is known as
treating must not be permitted."
IT appears from a telegram in the In
dependent that the land commissioner is
not disposed to promote the establishment
of a land office here. The euasons are
that two land offices have been establish
ed in Montana at this session and that
Great Falls "is only 100 miles from Mes
soula." Great Falls may fairly make an
swer that neither of the two new land of
eces can accommodate settlers on the im
mense area of public land tributary to
this city. We may also reply that Mis
soula is fully 200 miles from here and
represents an entirely different region.
We hope the land office will reconsider
its decision. Great Falls seeks a land
office solely on public groundsand should
INOALLs, who aided Sanders so readily,
has been caught stealing from Massillon.
The Kansaa senator explains that he
translated the extract which he used in
the Burnes eulogy a long time ago and
found that it just suited this occasion.
Then with that pharasaismn for which he
is so noted. Ingalls says: "The writer
and orator who repeats and preserves
such thoughts and rescues them from the
dusty oblivion of forgotten centuries,
confers an inestimable benefit upon man
kind." This is rich. Massillon's fame
needs no aid from Ingalls, who might at
least have given the author due credit for
what he said.
The spring Medicine.
The popularity which Hood's Sarsa
parilla has gained as a spring medicine is
wonderful. It possesses just those ele
ments of health-given blood purifying
and appetite-restorinh which everybody
seems to need at this season. Do not
continue in a dull, tired, unsatisfactory
condition when you may be so much
benefited by Hood's Sarsaparltla. It
purifies the blood and makes the weak
FINE NUHBERY STOCK.
The Jewell Nursery Company unlnishing
the Country With Fruit Tr.,.
The Jewell Nursery company of Lake
City, Minnesota, planted one thousand
dollars worth of their stock about two
weeks ago which is all growing nicely as
can be seen in many parts of the city.
The company will still be represented in
the city by the same agent, W. G. Dye.
Parties will do well to reserve their or
ders until called upon by said agent.
They have also in the country fouragents
who will canvass the entire country for
seventy-five miles around Great Falls and
can, we know, furnish you with the best
trees, shrubbery, etc., for this locality, as
the stock is all acclimated. The company
is the oldest and largest growers of trees
in the great Ncrthwest, and are known
to be reliable by many residents of this
For the finest linen note paper and en
velopes, go to Frank Ervln o.
Crane's extra kid flmsh linen note and
letter paper, at Frank Ervin's.
If you have made ap your mind to buy
Hood's Sarsparilla do not be induced to take
any other. Hood's Sarsaparslla is peculiar
medlene, possessing, by virtue of its peculiar
acombination, proportion, and preparation,
urative power superior to any otherarticle.
o Boston lady who knew what she wanted,
and whoe example ls worthly Imitatin, tolls
her e.perience below t
"In one store where I went tobuy Hood's
ersapn la the clerk tried toinduse me buy
theirown Insteadof Hood's; hetoldme their's
wold last longer1 that might take it on ton
days' trial; that If I did not like it I neednot
ay anything, ets. But he could not prevail
on e to change. I told him I knew what
Hood's Satsparll was. I had taken It, was
gdwithIt, and did not want s ay other.
Whis I beaan teking Hood's Smapepasts
I was ofeling real miserable, sufering
a reat deal with dyspepsia, and so weak
thaaattimes I could hardly stand. Ilooked,
and had fore sme time, like a permon in a.
mumptien. Hood's Sarnapertlla did me se
mash good that I wonder at myself smettmes,
L .hA A. 0orr, as Terrae Street, Boston.
blDdbhyal d erl s l . lit uinsge hOepseslyl
S0. rLHOOD 1 o., Agptherlu.l row1in, saa.
100 Doose One Dollar
pAST ALL PRECEDENT !
Over $9,000,000 DistiMbuted
Louisiana State Lottery Company
Ineorpornted by the Legislaturne for Edona
tional and Charitable peroees. and its fran
chiW made pert of the present tote oonattit
tion in 1809 by an ovrrwlelming popalor vote.
It E Grand wEterdinar Dramwoi teke dioce
semi-annually (dune and December). and its
(rald Sinle Number Do win take plae in
eaoh of the other ten months of tye year. and are
all drawn in ublioeat the Academy oe f Msic.
New Orleans. La.
We do hereby certify that we oeperviese the
arrengemeont for all the Monthly and Semi.
Annal Drewinp of the Loeisiana State Lot
ter ('onpxan., and in person msnan9 and oat.
ire the drawing. themsee, and that the same
are eondaoted with honesty, fairness, and In
good faith oward all prtie, and we Lhosie0
the company to use this oertiflate with fea.
.imilies of our isnatrese attached in its adver
We the uAdersignet banks and baneker will
pan all prises drawn inThe Louisians State Lot
terte whioh may be presented at oat onnters:
t. M. Walmley...... re. Louisiana Nat. Bank
Pierre Inaeo............ Pres. t N t'l B k
A. Bodwine.......t. P . Now Orleans Nt' Ban
ntr ioehn.......... Pres. Union National Bank.
At the Academy of dMusi, New Orleans,
Tuesday, June 11, 1SO0.
Capital Prize, - $600,000
100,u00 tickets at I40; halves $80; qesrtere $10;
eighths $5; twentieths $0;
PRIZi OF $000800 is................L0000
PIZOF 9 .0et...............
PIZEs OF 100,000 nt . . 1
PRIZE OF l.0 is ................ .00
O2 PZIEB OF 1,100 are............... oO000
P OF o0 aee............0.. ,10
OP .00 ............... 0,00
SPIZE OF 0 re ...............10,00
SPRIZE OF WO are ................00,
o PIZ E OF ore ................ 1,
100 PBIZEt Of 400 are ............... 00W0
100 Prisea of 800 re ................... 80,0
100 Prises of 400 are ................... 40,000
TWo RmUNBn RrtUaLS.
1,t0 Prtse of S0 are ...................I$90,00
3,144 Prises amoenting to,........ $,199'000
tWon de4rd write legtibly to the undersigned,
dlerly Ittino.,or reesodenee, with State. Cenn.
t .Stret an amber. More rapid return mail
alliv er wll be assured by 7puto anolosing an
Envelope hearing your tall adadrew.
Address H. A. DAUPHIN,
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Wtlohgton, D. O.
By ordinary letter, eontieining Money Order
isued by all apree Companies. New Yorek 1
ehanle, Drift or Postal Note,
Ad ore. Beitored C iettaee C ntaintg ¢e
rey to NoN Orleans Nationl Bank, Nw
Cse-1Et .BstR, tntthpemo nt o0 is
ose Intsed by four Nlti.nal Banks Of New
Orisoon sod th Tickets ao signed by the Proo.
dent oean tittion, whos ehate. d thts
ore reeoognled in the highest Ceurts; therefore.
bewa of allimitatlons or Anoymoens sobemm,
ONE DOLLAR It the prise Of the smallest
epart or fraotion of a ticket issued b usn anyo
Dmwnq. Anything in our name offered Pforllw
than a dolls. is eswindle.
Mort gage- Loans,
Capital, $ $2,000,000.
Short and long time loans on im
proved town property and farm
H. O. CHOWEN & CO., Agits.
Offie opposite Park Hotel.
SThe BUYOER OUID &C
r ssued Mrcoh and iept.,
eoch-ear. It ian eanoy.
lolpedie of useful o Lntr.
motion for all who rin.
Oheo the luxuries or the
neoealtiea of life, We
0an olothe you and furnish 7on with
all the neeos.ry end unneeseesr
sppliancenos to ride, walk, done, sleep,
eat, fls, hurt, work, Io to ohnurh,
or sty at home. and o orSes la.
ty1 Land. quantities. Jut iura oot
whet i. requr to do all these thinM
CIOU F T I maad 700oen emake a ftir
setAmL1 of t ai vslue of the BUYTNI'
GUIDU, which will be sent nuon
est Pt of 10 senis to pay postaes.
MNTOMERY WARD & CO.
11114 Miohign Avenue. Ohicaao.I l.
The College of Montana.
Full course in the classics, sciences,
music and art. Inotruments, apparatus
and furniture new and complete. Every
reamonablo ,omfort In the boarding de
partment a coft. Both sexes admitted
on equal terms. For catalogue and in
formation, address the president,
Rey. D, J. MiMILLAN, D. D.
Deer Lodge, Montana.
DENNY, RICE & CO..
IT Cash -advances made on consign
W e will sell for
$5,000 improved Great
Falls property that
brings in a revenue
of $2,100 yearly. No
better bargain ever of
BISHOP & FRARY,
BUY THE BEST.
THE NATIONAL CASH REGISTER.
H. RINOWALD, Agent.
Great Falls, - Mont.
SeWING 1 MCHANMSE,
PAMI LY U,8I.
For shl by J. I. GAUNT. Grut Falls.
One car of Steel Cor
Two oars California
Redwood (clear plank
and boards 2 feet
wide); also Ceiling,
Casing, Corner and
Three cars Doors,
all kinds of Porch
Posts, Brackets and
all sizes of Screen
One car Tar Roofing
and Building Paper.
HOLTER LUMBER CO.
WOLF & SHILLING. Prp',.
Open Day and Night.
Meals freom 5 eents upwards, cooked
in the best style.
ifth Avenue Restaurant.
And tsarlhed wit)l dellosy the wnsea
OPEN UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK P. M.
John Wood, Prop'r.
F. B. CATLIN,
6o a andWood
Cor. Fourth Ave. and Fifth Ste.,
GREAT FALLS, - MONT.
All orders promptlyfilled end fuel de
livered to any part of the city.
"II TE E BES 1W PAIPE II E II.LD. "
Bay Mint? or MstsJlnqlat, and ery eves.or
ia isee oafntet ead i.
beanS aet alaer. he tlnagasgws.rtN
p ea~ r yfor the U. I., anada, sad eMhIe
Ta gsotulIsao eal rnse co0
S9 Park PIlee. New York.
Lmuc Rooms & Wmu's Ehmgep.
S. a]:WILSON, Pmp'r. Third sreet, baween
CentreS avenuose nd P t avenue aouth.
C. J, LARAWAY,
Aar havry or lght work ponptlr dispatehed.
City Horse-Shoeing -Sho.
Makes a Specialty of Corns, Quartet.
Crack, Thrash and other diseases of the
MI First-class work guaranteed. Sho'
ing gentlemen's drivers a specialty.
GEO. D. GRAY.
Shop opposite Park Theater.
WHOL~SALE AND BITAIL
Hay, Grain, Flour, Meal,
Vegetables and Fruits
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
LAUr.tlWS 01 o STLD e.s.T NSAL AVI.
GREAT FALLS LUMBER CO.,
Wa mAnrIAOIU Aln INN? In SPOOK ALL tand ori
Dressed and Matched Flooring, Dressed Sidig, Finished Lumber, lath and Shingles.
ALSO DEALINI IN
Minnesota Flooring, Siding and Finishing Lumber,. Saab, Doors, etc. First-clu Oregon Cedar Shiagle
always on hand. All kinds of Moulding. Orders Filled direct ftom the Mill if desired.
H ARDWA RE.
HOTCOHKISS & HAWKINS,
HAVE THE FINEST ABSORTMENT OF
Shelf, Building and Heavy Hardware
in GREAT FALL. Estimates for PLUMBING furnished on application. All kinds of PLUMBING ANL
TIN WORK DUNE TO ORDER. Call and get prices. Stone blook, Central Are.ne
ALEX R. LAPEYRE BEN E. LAPTENR
WI CAART AA mLL LI Or
drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Paints and
Oils, Glass, Lamps, Wall Paper, Stationery, Lo, &o,
Prescriptions a Bpecialty. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attentilo
A. . HoLTa, President. M M. HoL uar, Vice-President. J. W. MoLbon, .er tary-!resrUer
CHARLES WEGNER, General Manager.
HOLTER LYTLU CO.
IiNerpratd, . eital, , SIN o0.
IN CONNECTION GREAT FALLS':PLANING MILL.
Lumber, Flooring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Doors,
Windows, Lime and Building Material.
LO. G. T.
Ita to =L(d ttoHd
W. B. PrErS . s, W. W. W OOM. co. T.
G. A. 8 .
READY JUNE Ist, 1890.
(Now In the hands of the Bgnaver.)
THE OFFICIAL MAP
r ncrns, Plaaet Fpor, (o01t), $oU0 qofe,
O. O. MORTBON,
Box , tGreat Falls Montana.
Orders are reapeoflir lloitd from the trade
THIS CUT SPEAKS FOR ITSELF
Ift you want good
Ha uss, Saddles or Sddlery Gads
Of oi description, call on
I. H. HATFIELD, 3d St, bt. Ist 2d S
REPAIBING A 8PECIAIrY.
P. G. KLana. Part WAes.
KLENZE & WALSH,
AND REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
Aento for oho oe Nehart roprt. ods
m on good mine. A nne-at-otf vdohnd
ont ractorand Bilen for r.
Great Falls, Mont
ratlea. ond ernted. I lo hvdnel
Contractor and Builder.
Great Fall, Mont.
saotion elarenteed. I als ere. ama.
INTERNATIHAL - HOTEL,
HeNlena, Mo nta±a.
Having deolded In the near future to build a large hotel on the
present site of the old International, but wishing to reduce my present
large stock of Groceries, Provlsione. Liquors and Cigars before build -
Ing, I will give the publio a benefit and thake a speoial rate of
e .50 =AnsI za.r,
III that time, and guarantee Ilrst-olase-board hand rooms. This rate is
only -to reduce my stook. Relpeotfully.
M. LIMBNER, Proprietor.
H. . MOOWEN., Jy a pt.o 18! WIWOZ
CATARACT ILL COIPANHY
M,1anteur.er of t efollowino Banf of 81i4gede Flour
Diamond, Gold Dust,
Cataract, Silver Lebf.
CASH All FOR WHET. . 16 FEED FOR SALE
O.1lf1 -- At Mill, foot of Cntet Awe.a. Goet U.Melrm.
JOsBBP t. sILV.RMAl. L IB. m.A . W. .L
Silverim Bros. & Co.
WINES, LIQUORS AND OIGARS,
GREAT FALL,. MIONTANA
The ity SaIes
GrEAT FALLS, MONT.,
SLIYRY, FET & SALE
Transient Stock wellcared for. BaS0:
ing Horeso by the Week ctpeola ate
Paties lseeklag id farslked with Iranportelton at reasonable j lt ol. u
rloea tlml W . . a.I PIp'r.
. . o...o. . W. J. saa. . a s P aow
5'Gr at Nails ,Mat Co.
[rut FBl l'0olS III
WHOLESALE AND RETJL\~
Always o hband Beef Mutton, Pork, Fib,
Hams, Baeon, lard, ete
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THLE.RETAIL. TRADE.
Central Avenue, - o- GreeatFal. Mont,
To parties wikhin to build we ceer a bqc that for color eisAdu
sad ocatrart for all kinds of "l bule ndlgs. Wet iea @leeN
material, and the pubis wIll "d our p1e Us!ýe [email protected]
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