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The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, May 24, 1890, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-05-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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."aL.UnKI 11 NsD ti. u sum.wasts
Mail subocrlpthonm must be paid in advman.
UMAILt. emn-WmLT.
neear bymail,$1000 One ear, by marll, p.0
ia monlba, I" t Oia months 1.10
ian motnth " 1.10 Three monthl" 1.00
.lneweek, oaoeerrler,23 I dile opy.....
All ity ubacribers to Dalily delivered by carrier
Adetieuinae rates turnished on aappicatlon.
.ohe ehecalatlon of the Tribune in mahehra
uYt anais guaranteed - eeededthat of ar pa
...ubllshed in the tern.i ~7
naoneroere deeiring their addree ahaneed
mnateend their foraer atldres; this shuald be
=+. bared.
'rnat alls Muotana.
NO. 3602.
Authorized Capital, St.ooo,ooo.
Paid-Up Capital, $I00(00.
T E. COLLuNI. . .. . President
L (C. PHELPS . . Vice-President
A E DirC.KEAS. . . Cashier
D L. TnRAv. . . Ass't Cashier
A eneranl baneing bunesau traMated.
aEohange drawn on the prinoipal poiant in the
ae and Europe.
Prompt attotlon given to ouletlontm.
laantert llowed on time depoasits.
SATURDAY. MAY 24, 18a.
In deciding against Sheriff Sullivan,
Chief Justice Blake has done as was ex
pected. It is one If the penalties of his
position that he must continue to bolster
up the fraudulent acts which he and his
aenociates approved. To be consistent he
must oust Sheriff Sullivan as he "eliml
nated" the Silver Bow returns in order to
"elect" Bray and four others who were
in turn to "elect" W. F. Sanders United
States senator. When that nefarious
act was accomplished Blake probably
supposed that his task was done. But
the way of the transgressor isas hard now
as it ever was. The fraud will notdown.
So long as he remains on the bench or in
public life so, long will Blake be com
pelled to bear the odium which he in
pcurred when he and the other "thugs"
deliberately perverted the Silver Bow re- I
turns and entailed on the state the evils
which have resulted from the legislative I
The case which Blake has decided
against Sheriff Sullivan was tried before
Judge McHatton. Witnesses were ex
amined; records were produced. His
opponent Lloyd did all that was possible
to make good his own claims but Judge
McHatton decided against him in a lucid
judgment, wherein he showed that Lloyd
had failed to impair the validity of the
vote east at Precinct 34.
The decision turned on questions of
fact. Judge ,lcllatton decided severally
on these issues and the people, republi.
cans as well as democrats, acknowledged
the fairness of his conclusions.
Blake's sophistry cannot overturn the
rectitude of that decision. His argument
will not convince the people of Montana
that .ack and his companions were justi
flied in rejecting the votes cast at .Pre
cinct 34. The circumstances connected
with these votes are too clearly impressed
on the public mind for Blase to misrep.
resent them with any sucless.
Judge ilanolton thought so when, to
his credit, he retired from a false posi
tion and allowed Governor Toole to ap
point Mr. McHa'ton to the judgeship to
which lie was so fairly elected. Lloyd
should follow Hamilton's example. He
should disdain to hold an office obtained
by fraud. He should accept the popular
verdict at the city election as decisive
against his false claims.
The circumstances recall the presi
dential trued of 1877. It was supposed
for the sake ,f consistency that Hayes
would be forced ti uphold the republican
claimant to the Louisiana governorship.
But as soon as Hlayes was safely installed
as president lie ubandoned the republican
"governor" and allowed the democratic
candidate to enter on the diuties of that
position. Of course the scandal was
great. Hayes stood self-convicted of
fraud, but, unlike Blake, he had the
manliness to stop when he had gained
the chief purpose of the conspiracy.
In meeting the Great Northern rates
from the seatboard to Superior and St.
Paul, the Chicago roads admit that the
short route is oi.oater of the situation.
Formerly the St. PaIl & Duluth railroad
and the steamship companies meekly ac
cepted the Chicago rates and did not give
the northwest, ilontnla included, the
benefit of the shorter haul from the lake
port. Now the situation is reversed. The
Chicago lines are compelled to haul goods
from that city St. Paul (400 miles) at the
same rate as the Great Northern hauls
them frotm Superior to St. Paul, 150 miles.
The ireas Northern position is the
stronger one. It can afford to haul goods
at the current rates while the Chicago
lines may he ivine money by doing so.
In upholdhig the northwestern rights,
Mr. Hill benefits Montana merchants as
well as those in Minnesota and Dakota.
We look in vaic in the Inter Mountain
for any protest against the proposed re
duction of thle collypr duty from three to
two cents. The M.iner kept hthe fact
before the pub'w- in the recent campaign
and thus helped to swell the democratic
majority. Now is the timne for the Inter
Mountain to speak out or forever hold its
peace. If it regards party interests as of
more importance thin the welfure of the t
copper insustry it will continue silent
and allow tle U. S. Senate to accept the
proposed Vredil tion without demur.
IT is by no olanWin ertalin that the duty i
on lead eres will i,,. passed by the senate, t
considering lieh ihv.o Ivpublican co(,- d
r5c--. ,~, ,·v*. ...... 5 u tIei house,
although it lrrmis .ut of that party t
measure--the McKinley tariff bill. The
Kansas ('ity smelter lobby, is active and
vigilant. It will recei\e ai ready hearing fi
from those republican, sentors who are a
disgusted with the whole hill and would
willingly destror the small measure of
protection accorded ir it to Montana pro- q
duets. g
OUTlR 7'TI,GO APHIC ,S fl liC'.
The ample telegraphic news which we
gave yesterday was eagerly read and duly
appreciated. Our columns contained,
as they contain today, dispatches
from all over the world-from London
and Paris as well as from Russia and
Australia. Our own country of course
was accorded precedence. The day's do
ings were well recorded In news from
north and south as well as east and west.
Copious market reports gave ti)e latest
Iluctuations in wheat and corn as well as
in the rates of interest and exchange.
The merchant who had wheat, corn or
flour on hand knew whether it was worth
more or less In the world's markets.
Nor were the interests of sport overlook
ed. Our returns from the base ball field
told all about "hits" and errors with
some useful details relative to the batter
ies and the umpires. As the racing sea
sln developes we shall have like details
of the meetings, showing what horses are
carrylog off the great prizes of the turf.
The Associated Press which setnds this
news is noted for its trlstoorthiness and I
,lurloory. If a collision occurs in or
l:or the ".oo," if a great tire takes place I
i, Texas or congress passes a silver bill
lie news will undoubtedly be founl in I
I.isoe press dispatches. It is this success
i.o coveruig the whole ground that has
given the Associated Press the leadership.
Newspapers such as the Mail have been
-tarted in New York, upheld by ample
:capital and ability, but they have always
remained in the background until by I
purchase or consolidation they acquired
the Associated Press franchise, whose
value in New York is estimated at from
$350,000 to $500,000.
The accuracy which marks the Associ- I
lted Press dispatches greatly enhances
their value. The well trained corres
pondents and agents of the Associated
Press report the markets carefully and
impartially. They summarize congress-.
lonal proceedings fairly and allow the
reader to draw his own conclusions.
I'hey record without sectional bias note
worthy incidents in the progress of north
and south. They give public documents a
the importance which they merit, and
whlle they keep clear of party strite,they a
report with rigid Impartiality the pro- a
ceedings of state and national conven
Because of this neutral position, presi
dents such as Andrew Johnson and I
Cheater A. Arthur have gladly availed
themselves of the Associated Press when
they wished to speak to the entire people. I
In news, as in all other progressive u
elements, our city cannot afford to stand f
still. She must have the best. Our fel
low-citizens who have come from the t
great cities feel lost when they have not I
the full news of the day. Old-timers are (
as impatient as any for telegraphic tid- I
ipgs. The world has outgrown the old
methods of communication and will never I
revert to them. This busy age has im
proved the telegraph and would make it 1
still quicker and more general.
cid The Tanunsa is reliably Informed ths
syd President Hill of the Great Northern I
the desirous of seeing more developmen
work done in the Barker and Nelhar
of camps before extending the railroad ts
illy the mines. He has learned by experl
bi. ence that there is no immediate profit is
fed building railroads into undeveloped min
ing camps, and when he asks that thi
the mine owners of the Belt mountains shoult
sat develop their propesties, so as to guaran
*na tee traffic for the new road, it is a busi
ti- ness proposition. The fact that the road
re- has been finished to within 12 miles ol
d lth Barker and Neihart should be the
d fullest encouragement to the owners to
p. work their mines and make such
I showing of business that the
to railroad would quickly go to them
si- If this is necessary to secure the road.
p- every possible effort in that direction
to should be made and the mine-owners
yd should bea unit in promoting the desired
ie end. Some of the mines of Neihart and
ed luarker are owned by men of ample
Iar means and they should take the initiative
ve in this matter. The prospector and poor
man can not develop their properties,
si- but they might in some cases interest
ad capital with them or they might sell to
es those able and willing to do the work.
an For the benefit of all concerned we hope
p to see unusual activity in the develop.
ad ment of the Belt mountains mines this
an season. It is a pretty well established
Ac fact that about the only way to get-money
at out of a mine isto put money in after it.
be United States Senator Martin Magisnia,
ad who recently returned from Washtlaiepn,
.ells of high compliments that have..ae
said Judge McHatton on his decision in
Sithe Sullivan-Lloyd case. He says that
t. 'Justices Gray and Brewer of the United
ritates supreme court, G. A. leaks, one
se f the greatest constitutional lawyers in
n. he country, Senator Gray and other
d leading legal lights of the country state
hat the opinion Is one of the ablest, most
hbrough and clean-cut ever rendered-in
re say state of the union. This'a com:
se lisment of which Judge McHatton has
Ie eason to be proud, and the citizens of
s ilver Bow county have still morereason
o be proud of the judge.-Miner.
The partisan decision of the supreme
e court yesterday, which had been known
to the republican bosses for some weeks,
. and boasted oftby them, sil; uot detract
1 in the least from the honors earned by
is Judge McHltton or from the correctness
o of his decision. The supreme courtof
. Htontavn has earned and will retain the
su dpreme contempt of a big portion of the
is people of this state.
n Ta republican majority in congress
was expected by its supporters to do
o some good work on pensions, tariff re
vision and silver. It enacted gag laws
so that the wicked democrats should not
c interfere with its schemes. After nearly
seven months deliberation, congress has
a really done nothsrn. The republicans
sare so divided aulong themselves that
they are unable to accmplish anything.
t "They are figheing like devils for concil
lation," but in the nieantisme the country I
Who can blame "'father" if he pays
more heed to Russell B.'s pleadings than
to those of Sanders and Power? Presl
idel.' ilarriso. khysws ,. w l11 as the
American public that the so-called sena
tore do not represent the pesople of Mou
tana. t. B. may regard the presidency
as a huge gift enterprise for rewarding
]favorites, but he assumes no offices to
which he was not elected.
quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We
gsarantee it. For sale by Lapeyre Bros.
The decision of the United States sn
preme court on the Minnesota luspection
law nullifles all such legtslatlon in that
and other states. The bill was fought
stubbornly in Minnesota at the outset.
The Chicago meat packers opposed it ac
tively, but it had the support of the farm
ers, butchers and stockyard companies
and accordingly became a law. It was
passed ostensibly in the interest of the
pubilc health. but the law was really In
tended to check the power of the Chicago
'ig four" and ean ourage the home meat
tr.lde. The cluse whlkh reqluired that
all fresh meat, exlpoed for svile, should
have been inspected on hooil 24 Iours be
fore, utfltced to exclude dressed beef
from Chilago and secured the market
for the local butchers.
The Ipurpose ot this netatlment as,
however, evaded by hotels and other
large consumers who were free to pro
cure from Chicago all the ment they
needed for their own use.
The stlpreme coullrt regards the insp.ic
tlot schemle + ai subter ltge. It asserts
the broad principle that congress alone
Itas the right to regulate comamerce among
the states. It does not declare insper
trin laws invalid. but it plainly asserts
that such laws must nlot interlere with
tree trade among the states. If Minue
sata can send her wheat and flour with
out hinderance to Illinois, she must not
exclude Illinois beef by any legal dodge.
This decision concernsMontana closely.
It opens all markets to any beef or mut
ton that may be slaughtered here. Nel
tiler St. Paul nor Philadelphia can deny
its access to their markets by means of
inspection laws or other vexatious regu
intlons. When the time comes that
Montana will slaughter cattle for sale
abroad as well as home consumption, no
state, near or far, will be able to prevent
our meat oackers from supplying either
the consumer or dealer on the same terms
as the home butchers.
The immediate effect of the decision
ought to be beneficial. In extending the
market for Chicago meat, the court en.
sures greater demand for Montana steers.
The "blpr four" may profit by it as well
as Montana, but their gains are of small
account compared with the enforcement
of a principle which is the sheet anchor
of the Union.
The fact might as well be looked plain.
ly in the face that Great Falls is to have
neither a public building nor land office
from congress this season. The public
haliding list has been overtull for some
time and the committee will not report
favorably on new application. Tom
Carter precluded all likelihood of a land
office being established here when he
brought in the bill to place one each at
Lewistown and Missoula. We have up.
held from the start our claim to Uncle
Sam's good things, but we rejoice that
our town does not depend on federal
aid for her growth. In less than three
years she has become the chief railroad
center of Montana. Her river banks have
become the site of two great industrial
enterprises and will soon be the site of
others. The neighboring coal fields have
undergone rapid development and our
tributary mining regions are about to ri
val Butte in productiveness. Under such
circumstances Great Falls can afford to
regard compacently the neglect and
red-tapism of tce Washington depart.
The co-operative principle has not
been applied in the United States with as
much success as in France and England,
because in part, our people are not forced
to practice so much economy. Yet the
the AssociatedPress is a striking instance
of American co-operative success. It was
started by six New York journals to pro
cure news in common and succeeded so
well thatin 1851, when Horace Greeley
testified before a British parliamentary
committee, It] disbursed $100,000 a year
f'or dispatches. It probably pays that
sum for cable telegrams alone now. Even
then telegraphic rivalry was felt keenly.
"The leading article" has notso much in
ituence as in England?" said a committee
sman inqumringly. "No," replied Greeley,
Sthe telegraphic dispatch is the great
point." As the result of the co-operative
plan the six dailies are all powerful
journals today while hundreds of other
p.pers started, independently of the
associated press, have gone under. This
is owing to the fact that the associated
press supplies more news at less price
then any paper can procure which is not
in the association. The public know this
and accordingly they buy the papers with
the Associated Press dispatches. The
people smay have party leanings, but they
must have the news of the day for every
live man is concerned in knowing it.
THE Helena postoifice is still the bone
of contention at Washington and mean
time Col. Curtis continues to manage
that lnstttution in first class style. The
rumor now is that a compromise has
been effected by which Mr. Walker is to
take Braden's place as assayer in charge
of the Helena assay office and Mr. Wheel
er is to receive the P. 0. appointment.
The fine, Italian hand of Russell B. Har
rison is seen in this arrangement.
RICHARD VAUX has been chosen to
succeed Randall in congress. The prohi
bltioniats had a candidate against him,
who received 47 votes out of a possible
8,391. Vaux is a democrat of the old
school and was prominent in politics 40
years ago.
THE Minneapolis Tribune wants Him
Hill to run for mayor but that gentlemnan
is not in the humor to do so. lie is too
busy a man to divide time with the pub
THE lead ore provision of the McKin
ley tariff bill will be retained. The
house so decided by a vote of 183 to 110.
CATARRH CURED. health and sweet
breath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Rem
edy. Price 60 cents, Nasal Injector
free. For sale ibv lapeyre Bros.
Diamonds in Rings, Broaches, Baece
h!ot- Srf Plru, at Ri,newasll'
Men's wool and fur hats at cost to close
at New York Cash Bazaar.
A large assortment of Flower Pots at
the Bee Hive.
Take a look at the elegant line of nob
by Straw Hats offered by The Boston.
Buyyour shoes from Strain Bres. They
are the cheapest.
.1. K. Clark & Co. of this city had a
page advertisement In last Sunday's In
dependent in which they give the follow
ing reasons in support of their statement
that Great Falls real estate will advance
rapidly in value tile ensuing year. They
are worthy of consideration:
Because the city will more than double
in populatlon this year.
lBecause it will become at once the
railroad center of tile state. Great Falls
is now the terminus of the Great North
ern and Montana Central railroads, and
beyond question will soon have a branch
from the Northern Pacific. It has also
Great Northern branches to Sand Coulee,
thte great coal camp; to Barker andl Nel
hart, the rich silver-lead camps. aml to
the great Boston & Motonitaa and Montana
Smelting comlany smelters. The Great
f'alls & Cans.da railroatd, which will af
ford connection with the Cinadianu north
west and lay tributary to Great Falls one
of the richest sections of Montana, will
be finished In September. Last, and best
the Great Northern will start westward
to tile coast from Great Falls.
Because these allied lines will require
and have at Great Falls the most exten
sive Inaclhine shops ii the northweat-
ahops that will Rlve e.clnymlent to hun
dreds of ment.
liecalse tilhe great daml at tile Black
Eagle falls, now well under way, and to
be completed tilts season, will afford the
greatest developed water power in the
United States, rendering it absolutely
certain that here will hbe the smelting, re
fining and general Imaanufalctitring center
of tile state.
Because the best coal in Montans, in
inexhaustible supply, lies at her door.
These mines employ 500 men, and within
a year twice that number will be needed.
Because the mines of the Belt moun
tains-the Barker, Nell-art, Yogo, Wolf
creek sad Carbonate districts-will be
made directly tributary to Great Falls by
tile railroad that will be completed In a
few weeks.
Because the Boston & Montana smelt
er, in construction and operation, and the
Montana Smelting company's silver-lead
smelter, running at full blast, will give
employment to hundreds of men. Next
to Butte, Great Falls will have this year,
and after that Butte must look to her lau
rels, the largest 'tin-bucket brigade"
in Montana--the backbone and nerve and
fibre and sinew of any city.
Because the Anacotnda refinery will be
located at Great Falls.
Because the splendid mineral, agricul
tural and stock resources of Northern
Montana, made tributasy to Great Falls
by the steel highways radiating in every
direct ion from this city, are being rapidly
These are a few of many reasons that
aight be offered. It is simply a skeleton
that might furnish ground work for a
fairy tale of future growth and develop
ment. Be who runs may read and he
who invests is sure to profit. A year ago
we were told by the skeptical and the
oracle that "property is too high in Great
Falls." Yet property bughtinine months
ago ieas doubled in value. There are
those who have a like opinion about
present prices, but a twelve-month will
see some property here selling for twice
its present value. Mark the predictlon.
Some people in Butte would have the
ores smelted there. The tendency is,
however, all the other way. Butte is a
great mining camp of which Montian
may well be proud, but she lacks the
coal, water and water power which are
needed to reduce copper ores at the low
est cost. Marcus Daly thought so when
he established great works at Anaconda.
The Boston & Montana were impelled by
like considerations to undertake the es
tablishment of a great smelter here.
It Is better foPButte that it should be
so. In order to hold her own against the
Lake Superior companies now and here
ifter, Butte must produce copper as
h'eaply as they can. This oannot be
dlone by smelting the ores at home but
by sending them to Great Falls where
fuel is cheap and water and water power
are abundant.
Like other Iudustries smelting is un
dergoing a great change. The small
smelters are giving place to large ones
which are started where coal is abundant
or cheap. By conducting on a large
cale the mechanical and chemical pro
ceases involved in reducing ores the
great smelters are able to do better for
the miner than the small concerns which
in Colorado and Montana formerly car
rled on smelting In or near the mining
The Mtandard.
"I regard IHood's SBrsaparilla as hav
ing passed above the grade of what are
commonly called patent or proprietary
medicines," said a well known physician
recentlv. "It is fully entitled to be con
sidered a standard medicine, and has won
this position by its undoubted merit and
by the many remarkable cures it has
effected. For an alterative and tonic It
has never been equalled."
For rheumatism there is nothinug bet
ter than Chambertain's Pain Bala. 'The
prompt relief it affords is alone worth
many times Its cost, which is but fifty
cents per bottle. Masy very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. For
sale by Lapeyre Bros.
Have you tried us for flour. We han
die a brand we are proud of. Try it.
STRAIN Bnos., Family Grocers.
A NASAL INJECTOR free with each
bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price
50 cents. For sale by Laoevre Bros.
MichlIan refrigerators, all sizes, some
thing new and superior. Whitehiead &
Kuehn's Mammoth Furniture store.
Elegant Diamond Goods at Iingwald'p.
Many pesuliar points make Hoed's ar.
apatilla msurter to all ether mediolaess
Pecallar hn eoasblsaade, proportion,
and preparation of ingredleats,
hood's asrmlla possesses
he fell curative alestee tof t
best known remedies of
ths vegetable kiog- dom,
Peculiar in Its ad'toe g' h
snd esenomy-M tar.
Sis the aonly me
cane of which can troll
Gs _ Dollar." Medioines in
larger and smaller bottles
require Iarger doses, anddonot
produosas roodresslts floods.
Pec...s in Its medlcimal merlts,
Hood's arspuller ceompllshes cares hlth
ato unknown, ad hasl won t or ts.lg
the title of "The greatest blood
purifer ever diseovered."
Pecallrnltr"lnagoome daý a
blme,"-there i, sow more
00Hood's sarsaparll sold n
Lowell,, where itlismade,
than o al _ other blood
purifiers. t Pulr in tas
Plism. onal record of esaee
abroad, sb 'slhr~r prfparation
ba ever attained turk popu
Lazl n short a time,
and ceeldsnce among Ill class
of people so steadasWy.
o ot be Induced o y ocher prepereagms,
but be sure to get the Pecullar Medielas,
Hood's Sarsaparilla
100 Doses One Dollar
Owaw .000.0060 Dstrlbutod
Loulsiann State LUtry Coanny.
pnraoted by te te Letislature far Kdam.
ti ad (Charitable emrp.e, and it. fran
ie made part ot the erement pato eostitn
ttn In 170 bh an ovrrwteiIlaepelary Voe.
lte (reand .N. t.rdinaJt Dmtgeet taks ola
aa-tlr aal l.Jnnt ae ad Dmetmesr), and it
trnnd Singele maer msrawlagn take place to
each ath other t anat to he er. ad re
lldrawn inpablli at the Academ o oftud,
New Orleans. a.
"We do hereby aerttf that we aupervise the
rranrements tor all the Monthly ap d Semat
Annnat Drawinges of the Leutslana Stath Lot
"tolmn .and in person manage and on.
trot the drawlrze themselves, and that the amie
re conducted with honesty, fameset and Ie
cod lait toward all wrtl., and we suthrte
re onmpany to une this certificate wltlo t a
timllioswme to our signatures, attachd ched n its adver.
WVe the tndorimerti ianks and bankers will
pa; all prires drwn inThe Lnniel. a tste Lot
teriaes werth ma eh presented at our connter
SIt. W. talme ...... Pre. tatisiaa Net. Beak
Piarr t~aaea . Fee. Neete Bantiek
P err Laanaux ........... Pres. Brat at'l Bank
A. aldwi...... Pet. Naw Orleanse Nat'l Bak
I'|rl Kohna........ Pres. Union National Bafk.
At the Acadeay of Mausic, New Orleans,
Tuesday, June 17, 1890.
Capital Prize, - S6OO,COO
0(0,,0 tickets at $o40; halves t0;t artara $1o;
eighths 5; twenttettsa 5;
P'RIZE OF 900,00IF2,00 is......... ... 200001
I OF is87,0 ....... ... 10100
10 is.............. 000
2 RS OF 2,A are ............... 1tm
S tItS OF 10,000 are ............... t0, l
tp R O 6,00 are: ............... 0,
1 0are.. ..
SlI P U OF 8S are ................ 80
ca PIa OF 00 are................ 1am
0 PRIIte O o 400 are................ 20,00
P0 Prise of 1,000 are................... 100,00
tt Prise of 00m are................... 80,000
Ito Prises of 400 are................... 40,SO
1.86 Primes of $00 are ................... $ 00.0
,144 Prites amountin to,........ *,15e'000
.Foan CLU eRAS.a or any further intores
tIendealred, write letiblp ta the aaderelmaed,
eltarltr.tettagaor reetdenre. witpgtat .
S~.ret sandb . m ar M apr d ret.tn mal
deliverr will be sumrd bl~oupr onoloalz an
uvelope betaringtoar toil ar eddra
Address M. A. DAUPHIN,
ewe Orleane, La.
Waahlefeton, D. C.
BDo rdins, tletter, eontaining Mones Oder
a ed bjS.arelDlr a ters . N arkaN.w .
Addroes Registered Lefto Coptaiha Q~pr
mne to New OrlTans Naonal Bank Her
RLr t...M--e that the eapment at Prime ia
Dear nteed bhtfr Nation Bn f N
,rleaesand the rTikete asaned Sn te PraN.
dest .6ta Institotion, whom ehartered yetb
r rreogadmed in the highest Courts; thereim,
waere ofalimit•tlnusor anonymous zehemC ,
ONIDOLLARisthe pre of the smande
Nu or ttracaton of a tik.ta d b as In v ear
tnwimt. Anyt.linae one name ofered for less
an a dauntslr swaindise.
Commtssion Merchants,
SCash adtvances made on eonsilM
hPre - Bred CIwdidale talili
No. 289 Dominion Stud-Book.
This animal is a bright bay with
black points. He weighs 1,800 lbs.,
iand has superior action. Will stand
during the season at Paul's stables
and at Nelson Bros' ranch, Portage
Coulee. For terms address
PL .0 Box 81 - Great Falls, Mont,
(City 0o1e-Shoeig -Shor.
Makes a Specialty of Corns, Quartet.
reack, Thrush and other diseases of tihe
I3T First-class work guaranteed. Shot
ing gentlemen's drivers a specialty.
Shop opposite Park Theater.
Hay, Grain, Flour, Meal,
Vegetables and Fruits
The College of Montana.
Full course in the classics, sciences,
Stilsic and art. Instruments, apparatus
and furniture new and complete. Every
reasonable comfort in the boardingde
partment a cost. Both sexes admitted
on equal terms. For catalogue and In
formation, address the president,
lu. D, J. MMILLUA, D. B.
Deer Lodge, Montana.
issued Marsh and COpts.
ehof l, ra It i. an geor
O stton for all who par.
abase the latzries or she
nesessite of life. We
oew olote lo and d rnish you wish
a11 the nesemary, and unneoesa.
apilanos to ride., walk. daMne., Ie
seat, fi, hunt. work, ao to s ,ro
o s..y st home, ad in reeioge Mma.
at l, enad puswnttlm JuMt Siearn
wins r /e4gaire to do anthen
O IFIT , ,tsi ,s ak", e
111-114 Miohtian Avenue, OhtaLgo. D11.
A qU bl p alnr st this camna sust b..n.
dered to he Trees " sod b d , h, a t Pea .
rI.L, bean leased !or % .mm t r. P.
arcp h of aolto ruds., a nt t workts.
Watches of tlh grades and workl t
zIRA. ar.:Ra a El 0a .a.
Dressed and Matched Flooring, Dressed Siding, Finished Lumber, Lath and Shingles.
Minnesota Fl.oring, Hiding and Finishing Lumber, Sash, Doors, eto. First-olasa Oregon Cedar Shiagle
always on hand. All kinds of Moulding. Orders Filled direct from the Mill if desired.
Shelf, Building and Heavy Hardware
in GREAT FALLS. Estimates for PLUMBINIG furnished on application.. All kinds of PLUMBING ANL
TIN WORK DUNE TO ORDER. Call and get prices. Sf.',e block, Central Avenue.
drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Paints and
Oils, Glass, Lamps, Wall Paper, Stationery, Zo., &c.
Preseriptions a Specialty. Mall Orders Receive Prompt AtteptioL
A. M. HoLulrs, President. ML M. HoLan, Vice-President. J. W. MoLaon, Seretary-Treasure,
CHARLES WEGNER, General Manager.
IafleIrpRtd. CUltl, $100,000.
Lumber, Flooring, Siding, Shingles, Lath, Doors,
Windows, Lime and Building Material.
I. O. G. T.
evt at mSoeelok, io thei rar t He L.
invited to attend.
W. PPR. e~Bra,. W. B. cores . T.
G. i. R.
Sherldan Po No.17 the Et sand third
READY JUNE Ist, 1890.
(Now in the hoan of the Penraver.)
Cascade County.
ýPE1OS, Ptocket Forte (oloth) .Ltt, Offe..
"al oala'to=6it t . ,
Box 127, Great Falls, Montana.
Odore moo respoottfUll solicited fromothoetrde
If yeou want good
Hoani, Saddle or Saddles Gods
Of any deseription. eal o
I. H. HATFIELD, Ud St, Id. Id &6 2d 1
. ft. Krasa. oPit WoAto.
Mining Bureau
Nelhrt, Mont.
Aeent for ohoioe e or. Boos
rna u.- llooetttf ýo
ott a0 lton. or.
Contractor and Builder.
Brick, Lime and Cement for sale
Great Falls, Mont.
Watches, Clocks & Jewelry
Satisfaction gsmaMteed. I lso have a mo f
Whboh are sellin wer below other dealers. A
share of sou atroa"ge ls solioited
WlN St., Oppeoil sroh MN, Sign,
HElena,, Mdqntana.
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. Provisions, Liquors and Cigars before build
ing. I will give the public a benefit and make a speolal rate of
$1.6o0 = s =.a'r,
ill that time, and guarantee first-clasu board and rooms. This rate is
only to reduce my stook. Respectfully.
M. LISMNER, Proprietor.
a ---- --
Merchant Millers.
LMannfrtalw of th folnwln Bands of Hl5e.BGsde .iou,
Diamond, Gold Dust,
Cataract, Silver Lebf.
Golden Fleece.
OrIlot - At Mill, foot ofe ooasi Are n. Greet Pall,,.N
Frt National Ba
Paid-Up O.aB. - $500,000 Surplus ad Profits ..,
Individual poit 9g,800,000 Governent oDeposits 100
S. T. HAUSEBR President , A. J. DAVI8, Vioe-Prejiden,
E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier, T. - KLEINSCaHMIT, Ass't-Casbh.
FIRST NATIONAL, Fort Benton. Montanm
A General Banking Business Transacted.
(raR LEADIure NaoIL
9 BIcens, 1 ll 6, ll0 1.
General Merchandise
The Best Prices always paid for Grain and Country Produ..
Minneapblis Sheepskin Tannery
SMU, UsM PZPLTSu, TS .awlNoo, T fiTN.,0
Gins.np and Seneca Root.
101. 0 i P, TS . r - -S A SPR APL. '
Ship. me ttnenle ..,t.d. !..((a be', .m riA . Gý +
Great Flls Fioiler BIil Y1 I.
-- .<-..
To prIrtl. w~hlng to culd we ofaer . bitlk that far color sqd ducbiflj a
ugagaalbyy an' other yard In centinr. ~We are s pe¶ a
sdcontrsor arl kinka of brick b tiliesW elaltesOlage usr
wok and materisl, sald the publIc will-a- d odur p"" "ss.e lo wl
MKA Y 5R96,

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