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GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE
ýc9Lreaar "16T AN~D BYXV1-WLxULI Tal; TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COIPAN!. IINOOIPoNIAT3D SUBSCRIPTION RAZES. MeiI subscriptionu umt be paid in advisee. DAILY, SNMI.WUKELT. P01MBr bynunil,100 $tO( m One year by mati -Go ix 6.00tO 5~Bnronl 1.60 Unemonth t,0 Thbree conta' 1.0 )ne Week, ,yonsrrder, ii 6 ingle copy,....... Ali oity Isnhrib iy to Dailydelire red by carrier Advertising entei furnished on aplpiction. Tbhe otncontion of the Tribnne in northern S.'ttna in goarauntee tonneceedthat of ty pt per yablihod In the state tnnuolnoers dnirng their addres chnn~d munt send therlotner addoeee; thitbunih be nemombered. Addoeso Tnonuot PunLsUttOG OtPuATl !goot Falls, Buntana. NO. s5as, IIRST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. Authorived Capital, $i,ooo,ooo. Paid Up Capital, $250,000. OFFIOERBs T E. CoLLINs, .. . President L. G. PHELPS . . Vice-President A E DICKERMAN . . . Cashier D L. TRAcT, . . . Ass't Cashier DIREOTORB: C. n BBOADWATER, JOHN LEPLEY. PARIS IBBSON. IRA MYERS. ROBERT VAUGHN, H. O. CHOWEN, U T. ARMINSTON, A general bsanins bnsmens trausoted. Exchnane drawn on the prinolipl points in the es and Europe. Prompt attention given to SodSwtionl. Interest llowed on time deposits (GREAT FALLS TI'IBUNE. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6. 1890. THE COMING CAMPAIGN. There is some skirmishing in home politics. General Warren has generously put Seligman forward for congressman. The general reports the Butte republicans in such hopeless discord that Mantle would have no chance. Missoula is dis qualified on account of corporation in fluence. So, General Warren accepts Carter's retirement as final and names Seligman with the remark that the Pre cinct 34 claim might have been aban doned but for his persistence. This may recommend Seligman to Sanders and Power but not to the people of Montana. It is supposed that in General Warren's horoscope Mantle and Carter will suc ceed the so-called senators as each retires. General Warren ought not go back on Silver Bow so readily' There is Captain Couch for instance who would run as well as any republican will run this year. He would poll mole votes than Seligman. He may not receive the votes of the edi torial staff at the Inter Mountain office, but he would have the hearty support of thousands of workingmen and miners. While we are confident of democratic victory we candidly admit that he would be the hardest west aide candidate to beat. But as the party wants a Victim le Bolig man be led forth. He is the "fatted calf" who will best represent the fraud issue, if as Warren says, he was the man who aided and abetted Sanders, Blake and the rest. There are indications that Labor and Prohibition movements will disturb the calculations of such slate-makers as Gen eral Warren. The organizers are busy and will be heard from in due time. This is a bad year for machine politics. TILE WOOL MARKET. Wool-growers and wool-buyers are alike dissatistfied with the miserable con dition of the wool market. No worse has been known in 10 years. Last year when the democrats controlled the house of representatives, Montana wool-growers received 22 and 23 cents per pound. This year when the republican house has be deviled the tariff there is no market for wool and growers have had to consign the staple to eastern markets. The wool buyers, regardless of party, condemn in strong terms the meddlesome policy evinced by the McKinley bill. Foreign manufacturers are pouring in woolens and thus Impairing the prospects of an early revival in the wool industry. Wool manufacturers are in suspense and buy only for immediate wants. Fortunately many Montana wool-growers are not hard-pressed for money. If they were the market would be still more over stocked and prices would undergo further decline. Congiessman Carter does well not to ask wool-growers for a vote of confidence this fall. The bitter exper ience of thil season cannot be explained away by any of his specious arguments. WE are pleased to find that the lode pendent favors an early convention. When the delays attendant upon the electing of county delegates are taken into account, the importance of issuing an immediate call must be apparent. We hope the date will be announced soon. The rankt and file are ready to go to work. THE dispatches are silent as to the cause of the Buenos Ayres revolt. It is probable it sprung from personal animos ity and ambition as many Spanish.Amer ican revolts have done. It is unfortunate that a country so favored by nature, as t the Argentine republic, has not more re gard for constitutional methods. R.EIcnULCANst takle kinaly to our sug- 1 gestion that Col, McCuteheon should be nominated for congress. The nomina tion will be a barren nonor, but such as It is, he is entitled to it. It ought not be any drawback that he comes from Helena, since no republican will be elected and there is no danger that the n capital with two so-called senators will have more than its share It Is note-. worthy that when Tom Carter was carry ing ilemocratic banners in Illinois towns, Col. McCutcheon was a stalwart republi- e can. W\V believe that he is in every re spect as representative a republican as lp--aker -ltred. There is nothilig too tl lonatrour f.I him it it has the party ft endorsement. lie will swallow the force am bill, the McKinley tariff bill and every Ic political abomination which Reed can at devise. Besides he stands well at the vt Palcer we mean the White House. He w will be acceptable to both the Indepen- 0s dent and Harrison republicans of Hael-. ena. of course the rest of the territory p vill follow suit. cc OUR PRODUCTION. Assayer Braden, in his report to the director of the mint, gives interesting in formation which concerns Great Falls He says: "The construction of two large custom etslelters, that of the Helena and Livingston Smelting and.. eduction Co., at Helena, and that of the Montana Smelting Co., at Great Falls, gave con s siderable impetus to the mining industry, by affording to owners of limited capital, facilities for realising readily on their a ores and so securing the development of prospects. "The Indications are abundant that the current year will be one of unprecedent ed activity in development and produc tion. Among the most significent is the construction of railroads to mineral re gions where operations have been greatly retarded by lack of such facilities. The Northern Pacific company is building a branch from Missoula to the C.eur d'Alenes, to reach a district of incalcul ableresources in gold and sili.,c. The Belt mountains branch of 1.,. (ireat Northern system taps the Neihart and Barker districts which are known to be rich in silver-bearing galena. "The Boston .& Mlontana company have purchased a site near Great Falls and during the coming season will erect one of the largest smelting plants in the United States for the reduction of ores from their Butte mines.". The product of gold and sliver by counties during 1889 is as follows: Ieaverhead................ $809,871 87 Cascade................. 8900,75 84 Deer Lodge.. ......... 7,105,712 882 Fergas .. . .... 69,213 30 liallatia .. . .. 29,91)2 1 .Jefferson ................... 611,159 52 Lewis and Clarke .......... 3,529,985 71 Madison................ 213,185 0( Missoula...................... 11,82 00 Meagher................... 101,869 00 Park.... .......... 10,081 75 Silver Bow ................ .135,727 66 Total..... .......... $ 2,657,691 07 Mr. Braden also says that in looking over the table of producing states and territories, Colorado stands first with a production of gold and silver of $24,180, 868. But when it comes to the total pro duction of metals, including copper and lead, Montana will be found far in ad vance of all competitors. It may be seen that Montana holds her own in mineral production and is likely to maintain the lead for many years to come. SIL VER ADVANCING. Silver continues to advance gradually. 1 About a month hence, Secretary Win dom will be required by the new law tc purchase 4,500,000 ounces monthly. He will call for tenders which are likely tc be high since the market is not over loaded with silver and there are no in dications that Europe will pour In part of her stock. The price here will en hance the value of silver in London and thus check exports from that quarter, provided our home supply is adequate. The moving of the crops in October will likewise help indirectly to increase the price of silver since that movement causes great demand for money. In October, Nlso, England will need silver for remittance to India and China in payment for wheat, tea and other mer. chandlse. Montana miners in Barker, NelharLaud ansewnhes uy gu to vo.,h with the fullest confidence that silver will not decline and may advance to $1.20 before November. The silver bill, nl brief, provides that the United States treasury shall buy all the silver the country produces and pay a fair price for it. TILE COAST EXTENSION. The news which we announce on another page, regarding the coast exten sion of the Great Northern will give gen efal satisfaction. It is now reasonably certain that the greater part of 180 miles of the road will be built this year. This will bring tae coast extenllsion tothemain range of the Rocky mountains, whence the work will be pushed forward rapidly in the spring. Meanwhile President Hill will avail himself of the mild weather on Puget sound to complete the roadfrom Fair haven to Seattle whence another railroad, in this system, will be built to Portland. By the end of 1891, there will not be much of a gap between Great Falls and the great city on the sound or the Oregon metropolis. In addition to the interesting details which we gave yesterday relative to the Great Northern coast extension, the In dependent has a special dispatch from St. Paul which says: "Col. W. P. Clough, vice president of the Great Northern, saia today that matters on the Pacific coast were rapidly shaping themselves. The Great Northern had undler way there 150 miles of road, extending from the junction of the Fairhaven & Southern with the Canadian Pacific, south to Seat tie. Steps also have been taken for the extension of the Seattle and Montana south from Seattle to Portland. This line will practically parallel the Pacific division of the Northern Pacific. The report that the acquisition of the Seattle, Lake Shore & Eastern by the Northern Paciflc would prevent the Great Northern I riom gaining entrance to Seattle, Col. 1 Clough characterizes as false in every 1 particular. "As a matter of fact," he said, the Seattle & Montana, which is owned I by the Great Northern, is the only road I a hich has a right of way entirely through I s,-attle. The Great Northern at no time :.ought seriously of purchasing the road I e'ently acquired by the Northern Pu irc." Regarding the extension west from iiontann, Clough would say but little. 'hat little was to the effect that the line tad been located for a distance of 108 niles. It will leave the present line at hssinniboine, and contracts for these 108 oiles will'be let at once. Surveying ,arties are still in the Cascades and noth ug further will be done until the defi- t ,ite location is made. Colonel Clought vas not prepared to state the probhbhle ength of the through lines when com Mleted, but did say that it would be con- o Iderably shorter than that of the North rn i'acifie." THa Inter Mountain graciously observes a tat "Northern Montana is entitled to a I air show fro Ibotll ptarties." It also Ii dds, "Mr. Armington in particular Is a h gyal republican and a man of capacity S ad character." Senator Armington did ote for the Butte candidate for senator tl 'hile Cascade's two other repreasentatis-tves sat their votes for Sanders and Power, a ie two so-called senators. We believe tat Senator Armington is well tired of altics and W011 not Ie caught in such P ampany again, NEW ULM BLOCK, Clothing -:- Store. m First Ave, South, Thisted, Brosnan & Co., Propt etors, Have opened with an entirely new stock of Clothing, Hats, Caps and Gents' Fur nishings, etc. The same pride to everyone and all sales made on a cash basis. During the month of August we will sell Clothing at 10 per cent below regular prices. REJOICING MUCH AT BARKER The Miners Guratifled at the Promist of a Railroad in that etiaon. MEN GRADING THE WAGON ROAD Interesting Letter From Monarch The Recent Forest Fires. The Great Falls and Itelena Smelters Ufnited--General It.al News. BARKFRF. MIN t'tS ci.- .I uED. The Rallroad Coming Work in lrogrrat on the T. W. BARhnan, August 2 -.1. T. Armingtom arrived in the camp the other day and elated the miners of the district with the news that to the best of his knowledge the Belt mountains railroad would ex tend its line on into the camp within the next 80 days. It was also understood from Mr. Armington that it was his no tention to close down the May & Edna mine and ship out what ore there was on the dump In case the railroad failed to come into the camp this fall, but with the assurance he has now received the mine will continue and the ore be hold until such time that it can Ib shipped from the camp by rail. A crew of men are now grading the wagon road from town to the'mine pre paratory to work. J. E. Williams has commenced work on the "T. W." mine. This mine has been lying idle for nearly eight years. It was in the past a good we producer and from it more ore has been shipped thau from all the other mines in the camp. With the advent of the promised rail road several others of these old dormant mines will break into life again. It is said that President J. J. Hill of fered to put the road to the camp if cer tain mines would start up and that on the other hand mines promised to start if the road were put in. It now appears that Mr. Hill has taken them at their word and Is going to put the road in. It is more than likely that the miners will make their promises good. Barker is now in the o.indlttn or a newly settled farming country. The claims are mostly owned by prospectos who have located them for speculative purposes and most of them will be sold to men who can open them up before they become productive mines. Judged by all mniing camps, it is the second and mostly the third owner that torks the mines. PROGRES S AT MONARCH. The Railroad Depot Nearly Finished The Timber Fires. MOnARCH, August 1.-The county roat between here and Barker is being put it first-class condition and we may soon ex pect shipments of ore from that camp Some of the best Nelhart miners have also concluded to commence shipping The sooner some of the hidden wealth ol our mountains are converted into cast and put into circulation the better it will be for the prosperity of all concerned. Our section-house, pump-house and depot are nearly completed; so our slent will soon be able to remove into a mbre commanding quarter. The timber fires did considerable dam age around Logging and Pilgrim creeks the early part of the week but have sub sided to a great extent. Services were held here under the blue dome of heaven for the first time last Sunday. There was quite a good attend ance. A good many old-timers from the surrounding camos happened to be in town and they signlfled their presence with characteristicimpressiveness. Such exclamations as, ' Th4t's so;" "You're right there, partnerf' "That's straight, by G-d," etc. While they showed that the boys were hardly posted regarding church decorum, it left no room for doubt that the discourse was followed with close at tention. After services a collection was taken up and the boys "put up" hand somely. C. A. Martin of the Monarch Livery Co. is putting in a A No. 1 Falrbanks wagon scales, which will be used for weighing ore. The contract for our new hotel has been let. It is going to be a handsome 14-room building and is to be completed nside of 60 dave. Work on grading the streets will com nence next week. The scrapers and trading outfit will be up Sunday. J. B, SMELTINO WORK UNITED. wo Strong Concerns Join the Great Fallna Srmelters. A TRIBUNE reporter sew Mr. T. E. Collins yesterday relative to the consoli lation of the smelters. Hie had just re urned from St. Paul and fully confirmed he news that the railroads will be built o Barker and Neihart this fall. He re ;ards the union of the smelters as an ther step toward making this the great at smelting city in the United States. le hopI.s tih ,; Iu Opion alll w.rk \well, Snt should anything hereafter be done verse to the interests of this city, Mr. lill will establish another smelter here. fr. Collins found that Great Falls stands Igh in the opinion of business pien in t. Paul and Minneapolis. It appears from the #elepa jlournal oat the Great Falls and Ielene smeltere nd the Chicago refining works all pase nder the control of a new corporetion, se Union Smelting and Refining corn, any. The consolidatio of these interest. `means nlt only onionll of thle capital of the old cornl aoies, but the I.ceession el new capitalists to thl businlis-, thus form ing 'probably the strongest corporation engaged in the smelting industry in the t United States. The Union company will have a capi tal stock of ;4,000,000, which will be in creased as may be rendered necessary with the extension of Its business. The money at the back of the new company is practically unlimited, as the names of some of the leading stockholders would indicate. Among them atre the Seligmans, Abram 8. Hewitt, Edward Cooper, Walter S. Gurnee and others of New York and other eastern cities, and 'ex Governor Hauser, A. J. Seligman and other Mon tuna capitalists, who have held large in terests in the Helena works. The president of the new company is W. 8, Gurnee of New York, with O. H. Allen as vice-president and Harry Child as manager. Mr. Allen is to have espec ialcharge of the Helena smelter, and Mr. Child will be in charge of that at Great Falls. All the conditions attending the new anr rangements are most favorable. The new company takes hold with the back ing and co-operation of the railroads. Mr. Oakes and the management of the North ern Pacific have generously made all the desired revisions of tariff schedules, soat as to put the smelting business in Mon tana beyond the danger of injury from competition from Colorado or anywhere else. Mr. Hill on the part of the Great Northern company has promptly put that corporation in full accord with the smelting interests of the state, and wall run his lines into the Nelhart and Barker districts. Thus the smel'ters began work under more favorable arragements than have ever before existed, and with an ar rangement with the transportation com panies that insures continuous and in creasing business. WE commend the example of Great Falls as regards ce..sus-taklng to Minne. spolis, St. Paul, Omaha and Kansas City, all of which are to be recounted. Here the census was carried on quietly and accurately. Judge RHace made his can vass unaided by boards of trade or over zealous people. Where there were large families he gave them full scope; where the number was small he recorded them with like dilllgence and accuracy. Our intelligent people regarded the census taker as a friend and not as an inquisitor. They facilitated his work and as the re suit there is no recriminttion and no pretext for a recount. OUR telegraphic dispatches on 'rhurs day night said that the North Dakota le publican platform contains the "usual protest against monopolies." That is just it. The "usual protest." Farmers and citizens generally have become tired of the time-worn platitudes of the repub lican party. As the result new move ments such as the Nebraska Independ. ents and the Minnesota Farmers'Alliance are springing up. They are tired of the "usual protest" and want some decisive action in regard to trusts and the like. 54, t 55 aama Cth..,,.,5. .Sr. ..- ,^ S^ Bo it seems that another effort is to be made in the senate to strike Mexican lead ores from the tariff schedule. It will not carry. The men of the west will not have it. That thing has been all fought out, and if the tariff bill passes it will include a duty on Mexican leadores. The injustice of putting the American miner on a par with the Mexican greaser is too palpable, and no majority of ona gress will ever sanction any such iojus tice.-Salt Lake Tribune. BovcoTtrsa is an odious means of warfare in a free country, but measures which suggest and foster it are also odious. Of this kind Is the force bill now before the United States senate. One of its worst effects would be to in troduce politics into the judiciary. If that bill becomes law United States judges will be appointed on party grounds and not because of their professional standing. THE prospects of a hundred million crop of hard wheat In Minnesota ana Dakota are good. That crop would mean wore money in the farmers' pockets and larger earnings for the rail. roads which would in turn disburse money in Montana extensaons. It is note. worthy that wheat keeps down in Chi cago where the state of the crops is watched keenly. If a shortage was likely It would advance. IT will be seen from our Barker letter that the miners are elated at the inten tion of the Montana Central to build right into the camp. In Neihart like satisfaction will be evinced at the good nems which the TaRIUNE was the first to publish with certainty. THE' Montana Press Historian will have many new papers to record next year. In addition the Benton Republican enterprise, there is talk of one at Lewis town, which some "itinerant scribbler" deems a good place. An outfit arrived here lately for Neihart, but the owner had it reshipped to Castle. The republi cans will need all the papers,they can muster to convince people that the sena torial frau d should be commended and that the legislature should be placed in control of those who misused their power last year. THE demoroatlc convention should be called early this year. Montana is a state now, not a territory. 4ccordingly she shou(ld act as most states do where there is no slinter purpose to be served. The democracy will be proud of their candi date and their ontifraud platform. Neither can be too much discussed at the ireselde and on the stump. This is to be a people's campaign. let as have an early ponvention, All the latest styles in wall paper, at Subottopm's, UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION Over a $1,000,000 Dietributed Louisiana State Lottry Compafi, Ineorporated by the Legislature fer eloa. tional and Chasrteble porpuoe and its fran ohbte made part of the present FItate oonstita. ion in lOby an oerrwhelmin g popular vote and To Continue until January let, 188605. Its Mammoth Drewin. t~ke ulaoe .m|.nn© aluliay e Deewingabr)thak nianes tat eana. aly tJne end Dhemnber), andi Gran Single Number Drawings take place in eah a the other tae onath of the year, and re all drth n a.ho at the Academy o Muste, New Orleans. La. FAMED FOR TWENTY YEARS, .or Integrity of Its Drawinga and prompt payment of prizes, attested a. fellowe: "We do hereby certify that we enpervfec the rrangemente for alt the Monthly and emi. Annal Drawinpg of the Louisiana State Lt tery Copeay, and in person meanage and n . rol the drawings themsalvee and that the sae are conadnoted with honrety, fairnes, and I rood faithtoward all partie. and we authoie th company to use thi certificate with fa. tmlien ot our sitatores attached in its adver laemants." (Onmmiieloneea, We the nderelaned b.nkh and hank wtill y all prites drawn inThe Lontslan rtate Lot. ar tewhiehnmay beprocurted at enroelnntee t M. W.almaney..Pree LoulsianaoNat.Bannk .err Lanaux ..... .nats Nat' ank L. Baldwin........ Prese. New naane at'.k nrl Kohn.......... Pres. Union National Baak. RAND MONTHLY DRAWING, At the Academy of Music, New Orleans,. Tnesday, AUgust 1, 189iO. Capltal Prize, - 8800,000 00,00 tickets at St0; halve. 8101 qnartare $I; tenths S; twentete I;; LIST Or mum.a I PRPtt OFo o $ .0 00 ................=8W00 00 SPIZ OF 00,0 is ............... 100,0 I P OF ,o0 in a................ 0o0 1 PIZE OF 000 s ................ ,00O IR OF are ............... 80,00 P Oan ............2.... 000 A rl O o re e re............... , 2 P 1. are ................ 62000 Pr t 00 are .............. .. 0,0 Wa P of 0m0are............... ,0O SPr es of $0 are ................... 0,00 TEMNAL PRIZEn. Wms Ware .... ................. D10 184 Pries amoanting to........ $1,04'80O Noen.-Tiehs drawiee Capital Prises are not ntitled ta terratnat priere. AGENTS WANTED. W-Fe. Co Raen or any further informa on desired, write legibly to the undersied, learly itatlnnour reldeaee, with State. Cagn. Sý rest andlumber. Mererapidrettrn mail .liveran ll e sneeed by your enoa.tne an ývelop bearin8 your full addess. IMPORTANT. Addrerss . A. DAUPHIN, Nenw Orlean, La. 10I. A. DAUPHIN, Wehlngtoe, D. O. By ordinary letter, cont atng Monel Olrder muea by a1 Mxpreee COmpanies, New 0 On. hnee Dn or amNote •.ree. etsr iet Contaleiin Cur. snnoy e.h wrtean National Bankb Ne. RIMMBER01, thatthe pa meat of Priet is Vr nted bs four National Blnk 1 of New rleans,and the Tiekete.arn ,dned by the Pi. ant d an L.d totn whea chLrtered t rereooe.ened in the highest Courtes; therew., ewnee oaellrmalttie. or anonymnons seimi,_ M02MBI R 2 that thea n prenmet eharterof the barter of the Louisianaa State Lottery Ca., hioc the Supreme Court tof the United S}tate s decided to be a Contract with the States Louisiana, ned a part af the constitution of tn doese not aeeite untl the le.t, oet Jana. The L.gelatitre of Lniela, whioh adloarned a the 1h o f this .... has ordered an sendnment to the conettioan of the state hloh will earr the charter of the Louisiana tte Lottery ommty up to the year nineteen adred.sand nineteen, Gandy Factory FISE.K CARAME LS, a COOOLT(RBEAUiI ºDIPS, PEANUT, PIECAN AND WALNUT CANDY Bline Work and Coeoaaut Goods. Chip Won" and iall kinds oft Conlsieons, made fom atrlight snar ana pure uasdultrsateu goonda. Bedtlonmadeto outtide dmler and ranhmean who bay in quantity. Icl Crum by the Dis0, Quart or Salle. WHOLEBALE OBDEBB BOLICITED. Wells & Bassett, Central Ave, Great Falls St Peter's S00ool Sixth and Park Ave, Principal: MR. J. BRUCE SIMPSON, University of Edinburgh. Sept. Boarding Department : MRS. B. H. GREENE. Thoroughness, System, Cultured Surroundings, Preparation for College. Opens September 8, 1890, Terms $85, 150 and 75 per an.,, num. For prospectus address printi. pal. Dubuque Hotel. The undersigned having bought the Dubuque Hotel and refthnished it, would respeetfully invite the travelin pnbhle to call. Feed and Livery Stable In cennee tion. Good timothy hay always on band. AL. STOUGH, Prqp'r, lhbqhqu,. Woal Creek. Moqt, FRANK OOOM88, Contractorand Builder. Dilok, Lime and CmOeWlt for sale Ten par cest discount on clothing gtohes itrnla Bmr, NEw I M ONLY PERFECT sWING 1 tCIy A' P4AMIL8Y J8$. For sale by J. M. GAUNT, Breat Falls, DENNY, RICE & CO.. WOOL Commtssion Merchants, BOSTON, MASS. 1 Cash advanes made on consign ments. CALIFORNIA RESTAURA1NT. Basement California Concert Hall. Open. day and night. Table supplied with the beat the market affords: Armbrushter & Netabalsr, Prop'rs. nmrns, Saddles and Saddlery 0oe OF EVE$Y DEBOIIPTION. 1, H. HATFIELD, 3d St. Wbtd.It & 2d i R.EPAtrING A SPUCIAUIrY. Harding, Martin & Caverl WooL. Liberal Cash Advances made on Consignments, 3' Sight Draft with original bill of Lading attached, No. 132 Federal St, Boston, - - Mass. AT , ORMAT FALL S. 10117 F. M. MORGAN AROHITEOT, Omce--Third floor of the Minot build ing, Great Falis, Moot. Nick - Kessler's BEER. BEST IN THE LAND. Sold by the kSe or carload. In qlulre of JAMES IAATI, Apget, Orit fElls,, Bottling Worke (old ieogio Work,) l SLAPLEX1I EE5 .WI CAISI A VLtL IN 0P , ,Drugs, Mediisne, C ai, Toilet ile I Paint, Oi Glass, leapsp Il I fl per, Sttlosary. EH oailttsrijot A seP*IAtU . . 8TABLISH: 1 884 Great Falls Lumber Co We maniitafiacre and keep i stock lti lkinds of Oremsut mad Matlhed FlIor tg,1 Drwti, SI 4 11S liithlld ual r, Iath, ,hingl, ALeb bIItiAl dI Minnesota Floorinh, Siding and Finishing Ltatitr, Bai h' Doors, si First.class Ore o. oon Uediu. Mhiges alwaYs on hinet - kina of Mould. ing. Orders Filled dLrjot ftom the i-IlI,. - l iR"DWA RE. HOTCHKkIS & AWKINS Have the fihnet asbortmntiet d Shelf, Building and ead smw in FR1aTFIj fAZ dl aem tion. All kinds o! YPLVjIIý G ANI TI0 E Call and get prioe. Stone b~lpok, O[enttal 4 A. V hORalTs., Presidest I i . U. Ilrs Yi e poD0 ee-Tm IN CONNECTION EAT FAtl aS MILL -Dealer in - .... ... ..... -taia er. CATARACT tLL O.IPAlY M. rchant Millers ' an ii caseoefe tsellowlas Br adsof i isTOr ii p li - Diamond, Gold Dust, Cataract, Silver Lebf, "olden Fleece. CASHi PAil FOR WHEAT. MILL FEED, FOR SALE .. REDUOED E RATES IAT TAL INTERNATIORAi - HTEL, Having depided In the near futiers bpeg t i.gq l u nI ;hotel on the presenta site of the 14 Internationai.bitt tgto Ireot my present large stock of Orooerils, ProvishQite.6J and OJ$),* RN efore build or k I1 t i ii1 intor. 4IO. CO .AL 5.00 Pennsylvania Hr Coal, Sand CCoal, Sn Co oai and4 ilt Creek Coal Made. ¶apt*wa, :#li toyeBros OF HLENA, Mott . Paid-U1 p Cptal s - $600.,0(0 8_tilrphis ej 4 a 4 droiil - 6~soo,000 Individual pos ,000 I ov eent Pepoeits 10, General Merchandise The Beat Prices qaw w said for UraIisnai ad O trt P oauce Montana + UI ri.