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The Semi- Weekly Tribune.
ý rb ttrE ' VTT .-U. . 84.t E s- .. IRa_ GREAT FALLS, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY AUGUST 20, 1890. I'IICE FIVE (N'I T . . .L .., I . . I l , r , - . ..nr .- . . . ..7. . _.. .. .. . . . . . . . Welster's hi~aldgel Dic Sary Given Away. FALL GOODS Pouring In. The most carefully se lected stock in the country. NEW ANDb' UNIQUE, Readlly to show our patrons ie hand- I somdi asbrtineat of Pall ('lothina ever brought to (Ireat Falls. Tailor - Made Suits ! We are now prepared to show a com plote line of tailor-made garments in Three and Four-button Cutaway Froeks, square out; Is well as Cutaay backs, in elegant imported Wereteds, comprising almost every conceivable pattern. These goods are thdroughly made an every re1 spect, being thdroughly shalnk in the piece before malking tad lined and trim med with the best peesible mateial. 0 Tbee germl pat In evuely way ua s aesi the price. Fall Overeoats ! A"nobby" and tasty line of these goods just opened in all styles, including the latest fad, the English Box Cut. Now f is the right time. Get one of these gar- I ments. Gloves ! Gloves ! In this department we simply have everything, lacnldang llght Castorn, Un dreused Kids, light Seal Pups for driving as well as elegant English logskin Driv er. We thlnk we can suit any one in the glove line. Hats! Hats! Everything in Hats from a Crusher to a Knox. Shoes! Shoes ! Our line of Men's end Boys' Shoes is Po undoubtedyl, the miost complete in Great gr Falls. O4 $ 3 iew. in Conogres, Lace tl and But toi caobt be equaled. Our ep $2.50, $8 and $8410 Calf sewed goods are sc the esrl valve that can posauily he me shown. or In hand.' sawed goods we are head- in quarters. Fall Unerwear! In this dpi get we bave selected WI the beat liie .f Rogs the market afeords, h and are selling them at prices heretofore th unheard of. re Now asto Pices. ti We wpt o ~ay right here that we w guatr .,o s o w if not lower thia; c rnl IMoiana We g don't kee soteddy goode, so we cea't,sall at goods flr almost iothles, btit we will ef give you VA.AUI RECQItVD evey to time yoo make , purohase. C .1P P rop. 4,. .t.xrp¶ , .u i> , EMPEROR AND CZAR TO MEET They aldl Their Ministers Will Hold An Important Confer ence. SOCIALISTIC SUIBEAR APPEARS. Russia Relents in Her Persecntion of the Hebrews--trovg Re nmontratCae., A German Conservative Praises the Emperor William an a (4;oal VYolti Maln, l[opyrightedslSg by New York Aoociated PresJ] BERnLta , August 10.-The German iron clad Irene ando the imperial yacht lHohen zolleri~were lghted off Memel this morn ing. 'Phex. stopped for Emperor Wil liam's dispatches and then proceeded qouiwest' for Revel where they are tiniedS t arrive tomorrow. The Russian eo4slr'n, conhliting of 18 vessels, under coilnand of~Granpd Duke Alexis, will fire asalue upon the arrival of the German vesel@, Grand Duke Vladimlr, of the St. Plutiurg Genadiers, of which the Kaiser ii an honorary colonel, will form aguard of honor. The emperor's-stay at el Will be very brief. The whole cir eunmtances of the emperor's entrance in to Russia are to militate against monarch ism and his meeting with the czar will be in a general spirit of cordiality. At noon the emperor will start for Narvt. That city Is alreeady decorated with flags and garlands. Triumphal arches have also been erected. The villa belongine to M. Polowthea, a wealthy landowner and large: manufacturer,has been placed atthed.spisalofthecznr and will be the so.ne of a meeting which is destined to become histonicat. The im perial conferences at which Chancellor Von Caprivi and M. de Oiers will be present, are expected to last over three days. If the emperor faills to persuade the czar to adopt a permanent policy of peace, the conditions to be arranged through a revision of the Berlin treaty, by another European congrees, ralid developments tending toward a Euro pean conflict are deemed certain to fol low. The Russian government appears to be acting it fhall concert with the French authorsties. The holiday leave of the Russian embassador at Paris, was stopped in order .to have him remain at William and the czar. Sir R. D. Morier, British embassador to Russia, passed through here on strain to- r night, returning to his post at St. Peters. burg, from London, to watch the nego tiation. seot Words for the Kam.er. BERLIN, August 16. -Herr Bitter, a free conservative member of the lower house of the Prussian diet, in a speech at Waldenburg today, praised Emperor William. No German, he said, devoted himself so exclusively with every fibre of his being and with his heart to further thlat[onal welware. The conciliatory pdWer of the emperor was modifying the demands of workingmen. The world of labor was beginning once again to bow to the sacredness of law. The speech will draw the attention of the whole country. Coerion in Germany. BauaL., August 16.-The minister of 1 the interior has sett a circular to the au thorities relative to the measures to be d adopted to retraiu the socialist propsa ganda on the expiration of the special a law against socialists. The circular di- I rects the severe appication of the ords nary laws against them. The police must not hesitate to dissolve meetings at which seditions speeches are made or to sup press doubtful asnociations, The Volks blatt, commenting on the circular, says: *If the law of oppression disappears, the policy of represskn continues." A pro gresslonist paper regrets the issuing of the circular as a practical renewal of the I special measures against socialists. AI scheme to organzre the socialist party I meets with hostile criticism fromt several I organs. The coming congress may etd t in a ruptureil the ranks of the party. Rausia aeld ia Okeek. BERLIN, August 10.-It appears that It was Baron Voa Mehrenhelm who was the medium of the representation against the persecution of the Jews, which led to the abandonment of the decree. The rela iooa of the leading Jewish finanocial houses of Germany and Austria towards the RHussian government were such as to render the success of the remoontrance e probable. The Jewish firms in Patis in auesned the French government to opers ate lpon the Rlussian authorities. Even the advice of the French miglit not have evaled.l less it had been backed ty iu timation that the Jew lsh bankers in Pat is would join the German and English Aneibcial combination against Russian stocks. The Rothschllds took the initia tite in a protest and followed it up with energetic action, till assurance was ob tained that the existing condition of the Russian Jews would not be made worse. Win. UItehinson of Benton, Illinois, whlea dealing in cattle and horses in list leptember was taten' with aI uevere attack of cholera morbus anid iehoe, coming, he supposed, fronta en tpf drinking water. A local dl'ui , ssedo him to take Chamberlain' 1T olersrs and )Ularrhoa Remedy. doee, he says, effected a com- , and he s ow takeu pleaenre is *rteeamedsodgs it to otlhere.. For oIe .1I IM &id 80 ents per bottle, hy Lapeyrc Brat .. _ _ or_ e f- tfg THE ARID LAND HUMII51(5. A Cire-ular About the law of 1888 Whlich is Being Repealed. WAeSlINTON, August 10.-Commis sioner Groff of the general land office has lassued to registers and receivers of land offices a circular giving in full the recent opinion of the attorney general, which sanctions the construction placed upon the law of 1888, known as the arid land law, by the interior. Attention is again directed to the department circular of August 8, 1889, in which there are in. structions not to permit the entry of any part of the arid region, which might come within the operation of the act cf Octo her 2, 1888. Although in apy case, says thecommis. stoner, there be at the time no designa tion of the land involved, as a selection for a site or sites for reservoirs, ditches or canals for irrigation purposes, or as land thereby made susceptible of irriga tion, that fact is not to be construed as showing that the land is open to entry, as although not yet so selected, it may be liable to such selection under the said act, which is held to withdraw all lands so liable to disposal. Abseoluto obedience to the order is enjoined. Crystal Mill Burned. MINNEAPOLIs, August 16.-Crystal mill at Shingle creek, was.'destroyed by fire aboot 1 o'clock this inorning. Crystal mill was one of the oldest in Minneapo lis. It had a daily capacity of 2,000 barrels. It was owned by ex-Alderman Henry Oswald. John C. Oswald was also interested in the property. An Atroeloas Ant. Plrseauna, August 16.-All doubt in regard to theplacing of cross ties on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad,that caused of the frightful wreck at Osceola station Thursday night has been removed. The act was evidently for the purpose of rob bery. Completing the Census. WASHINGTON, August 10.--The census office today practically completed the populati nm of the United States. There are, however, about 1,200 enumeration districts returns whiph have not been re ceived. In consequance of the delay an announcement of the population of the several states cannot be made for some days yet. The count up to this time shows an aggregate of 62,695,954. The total according to Porter's esti mate, will be about 64,000,000,an increase of about 80 per cent during the decades. During the coming week the entire force of the census office, except such as will ire engaged in computations, will be em ployed it settling the accounts of the enumnerators. Bought Mo re Uaeker etonrles CEanDA RAPIDS, Iowa, August 16.-For gotiating for the purchase of the Shaver & Dow cracker factories, located here and Des Molnes. The New York com pany, however, made the best proposition and the deal was completed yesterday, The purchase prices is not known. Mr. Shaver will eontinue as local manager. Double Trakling the Lake Shore. Gosana, Ind., August 18.-The Lake Shore is hard at work double tracking entire system from Toledo to Chicago. It is thought that before winter the track will be laid. The trackmaster will be gin work at once on the bridges. A Greot Fire, PROVIDENCE, R. 1., August 16.-A fire started in the Dunnell Print Works at Pawtucket at 7 o'clock this morning. The works were principally owned by Boston and New York parties. All the old works, covering about three acres, were burned. The new buildings, cover ing an acre, were saved, but in a dam aged condition. The print works and drying department were totally destroy ed. All the costly printing machinery and 500 brass rolls engraved were lost. Loss, $850,000. Paper Mill iurneal. APPLETON, Wis., August 10.-The ma chine paper mill of the Pltton Paper company burned this afternoon. Losa $150,000; insurance $75,000, Seventy-five men are tihrown out of employment. Ineldenta of thse trike. NEW YoIas, August 10.-The cost of maintaining the Pinkerton force in Al bany and vicinity will be about $10,000 per day. Last evening a number of Pin kerton men, stationed on the track in the northern section of this city, were stoned by persons hidden In or about houses in thatneighlxborhood. Firve men received injuiries and were taken to a Pluketon car in the Union station where their wounds were dressed by physicians. Two,men received severe scalp wounds. A ftagment of brick was taken from the wound of one. It is not known whether persons who threw the missiles were strikers. Superintendent Biasell said that the company hadsucceedingiu sueding eight .freight trains west and ive south from West Albany, Be thought the outlook good. The 8:00 train out of Albany col lided with a freight train two miles west of Schenectady last night. Engineer Isaac Vrooman and his fireman were killed. Cigar Makers strike. CLEVELAND, 0., August 18.-A general strike of local cigar makers for an ad vance was ioaugurated last night. Four ihundred seun are out. Nlikel Plate Moaleg. FoRT WAVsYNI, Ind., August 10 .-4 se aret meeting of all the train men on the Nickel Plate has been called for tomor row, to take place at Bellevue, Ohio. The meeting will include engineers, firemen, switchmen and brakemen, Itcannot be ascertained for what purpose the meeting has been called, but as the Nickel Plate is part of the Vanuderblilt system, it is sur mised that matters pertaining ;o the strike will be d.iesodo ' r aJust the thingl for tils coauntry Blake's Liver pllls-l)river, agennt. ANTI-LOTTERY BILL PASSED No Opposition to it in the House of .-$3 Represenltatives. IT NOW OOES TO THE SENATE, Tihree Aels of Buildings Destroyed By a Fire at Pawtucket, R.1. L The Manitoba Railroad healed to the t Northern Pacific for a Ilonl dred Years. WAsurINoTON, August 10.--All import ant amendments adopted by the senate in committee of the whole were agreed to and the river and harbor bill was PRas ed today. Senators Frye, Dolph and Ransom were appointed conferees. The conference f1i1 on the Chickamauga mil itary park was presented and agreed to. In the course of the debate on the lot tery bill in the house, Wilkinson of Louie- I iana, in supporting the measure, admitted a the pollution which the Louisiana lottery had brought upon the state; but attribut- ti ed the pollution to the days of re* construction. The people of Louisiana c looked with gladness to the time whin lotteries would be prohibited in that state, but the revenue to the state ha4 T been too great to be resisted without a struggle. When the Louisiana iegihla ture met the very elements themselves had conspired to give the Louisiana lot tery company a charter. Floods had borne down from the north and west. The lottery company could afford to pay for a new charter, far better than, the state of Louisiana could afford to ac-' cept it. The price had not been accept- t ed and lie thanked God for it. All sense A of honor and shame in his state was not dead. He had been asked bow the lot- b tery company had secured two-thirds of to the legislature in favor of submitting a constitutional amendment to the people two years heoce. Every solitary repube a lican member had voted in favor of that ly proposition. There had been other me p bers who had thought it their duty to 1( submit the matter to the people. That 1 some members of the legislature had been bought and sold, he had not a is shadow of a doubt, but he believed that, i he could count those members on the lingers o oone hand. He was as cond dent as he was that he stood here, a the lottery scheme would be overwhelmn ingly defeated and that this aLLoasu a ae state books. Evans, of Tennessee, in advocating the bill, dropped into statistics and stated that the chance of the ticket holder in the Louisiana lottery to draw the capital ra prize was 1 in 67,005. cl Haoebrough, of North Dakota, favored pt the bill and in reference to the recent at- at tempt to establish a lottery in that state, at thanked God that his people hal not yet reached that condition of poverty that they were even willing to sell their honor and manhood. The bill was then passed 1C without division. Hayes, of Iowa. who had voted in the SI affirmative for the purpose, entered a 1( motion to reconsidered the vote by which 8 the house passed the McKay bill. The Pn house then adjourned. A tallroad Leased. WINNIPEG, August 18.--It was definite ly learned today, and is announced as an accomplished fact that the Manitoba rail way has been leased to the Northern Pacific for 100 years. The lease takes the the shape of a traffic arrangement, Turklsh Severity. COrITANTisNOPL. August 10.-A court martial which has been trying persons implicated,in rio:s at theArltealan church at Koomakah condemned the ringleaders to death and sentenced others to terms of imprisonmetqt. Bl.IEF TIELE. AM8• Tile Wabash Strike at Chlcago Ended. Surgeon General John Moore. U. S. A., has been placed on the retired list. The Wabash strikers at Chilgo Ilave been paid of. They have resumed work. In a minority report Congressman Haines of Iowa held that the antti-lottesy bill was unconstitutional, unnecessary. dangerous and gives too much' power to I the postmaster general. Boys played with fire near Columbus, Ind.; as the result farmer Josiah Beatty lost his home and farst buildings with contents, valued at $40,o000. Heavy rqins are helping the Oklahoma. crops. The Saratoga wi.ners yesterday were: Void, Relaren, Sir Jobs, Ben Harrisp and Iiydy. Levi Troyer and wife, Gaoshe, Indi., wore fatally injured by a train Fridq'. Senator Quay's resolution limiting ac. tion in the senate this season was not re delved yesterday on account of an objec. tion by Edmuudo. The Michigan Central officials say they see no signs of a strike. Three arrests already have been made for tarring and feathering Editor Botley, of Azus, Cal., News andthree more wl] follow. Charles Pratt, the Blair, Neb., mur derer, was lynched late Friday mght. Phelps Perrin was fousd e guilty pf the Hurley, Wis., robbery, F 14o night, Týe amount stolep was .0'0 After bailaOtg sial and a half days the Twentieth Ohio republioen congresslonal convention has nominated on the 281st ballot V. A. Taylor, of Cyahogs county. The president has nominated Cl. Jedekiah Baxter, chief medical surveyor, to be surgeon general, with the rank of bfigadier general. ar dsaths at Mooeca pched J2 aedot Joddah 9i. ea sultan eas asked prominent Ar m bans to subusit proposals for the set tlem.ent of Armenian troubles. A.1 hinds of Elouse FursnMoihe st the cOrps Destroyed. HAirou, Minn., August 16.-Reports just received from south of Kittson and Marshall counties say that several thous and acres of crops were totally destroyed by a hall and wind storm at 2:30 p. m. yesterday. Two Trains Wrecked. ALTON, Ill., August 16.-A wreck oc curred last evening on the St. Louis, Al ton & Springfield railroad near Clifton Terrace. A passenger and a work train, running 20 miles an hour, met on acurve on the bluff, several miles from here. It Is miraculous that both trains did not go over the embankment into the river. Both engines are completely wrecked as was also the car on the work train and the mail car. The passengers all escaped with nothing more than bruises, but the others fared worse. Both engineers jumped and saved themselves. Peace in Guatemala. Cit' oc MEsuco, August 16.-A dis patch says that Honduras supports Guate mala. The Guatemala peace negotiations are nearly concluded. Everything is quiet. The ruomors of the flight or resig nation of President Barillas are un founded. Prime Fight In New Orleans. NEw ORLEANs, August 16 -Felix Vau quelen a New Orleans giant, who earned a reputation by whipping the "'St.. o Kid" and lost it by falling an easy vic tim to Kilratn, defeated Mike Boden, the "OCanuck," before the Columbia athletic club for an $800 purse, tonight. THE GREAT WHEAT MARKEuT. Telegraphic Advices showing the Latest Fluotuations. MINNEArPOie, August 15.--Closing: No. I hard,Aug, $1.06;on track,$1.08$l.00. No. 1 Northern, Auguat,$1.01%; Septem ber, 970c; December, $1.02; on track, $1.08@$1.04. No. 2 Northern, August, 97c; on track, 97c@$1.00. DULUTuH, August 18.-Wheat was strong today, advancing 1%c. Closing prices: Aug. $105%; Sept..$1.08%; Dec.,,$1.04%. MILWAUKEE, August 15.-Wheat quiet. No. 2 spring on track, cash, $1.02; Sep tember, 97%; No. 1 northern, $1.06. Corn steady. No. 3 on track, 0c. CLucAoo, August 16.-Corn was fairly active and firmer. Better tone'was large. ly to advance in wheat and bad crop re ports.. Wheat, No. 2 August opening 101.%, highest 102%, lowest 1013, closing 102%. COncAso, August 16.-Trading was large and the market agait excited with in higher range of prices. The feeling was decidedly unsettled. The opening was unsettled and prices Mgjc higher and later advanced to a point 1%c higher for acme and closed about 135o higher for teptember and 1% higher fpr December. Money Easy in New York NEw YoRa, August 18.-Money close. ranging from 4 to 4% per cent;last loan 4, closed offered at 4. Prime mercantile paper 523%7. Sterling exchange quiet and stronger at $4.84% for 60 day bills and $4.87% for demnand. Railroad Stocks In New York. NEw. YORK, August 16.-Burlington t1012; Northern Pacific 84%, preferred 82%; Northwestern 110, preferred 114: St. Paul 118t , preferred 11834; Manitoba 1003; Omaha 313, preferred 00; Duluth 806; Wisconsin Central.26; Great Northern preferred 89. Cattle and Sheep. CalcAuo, August 16.-Cattle strong. Beeves, $4.50@$5.00; steers, $8.40@ $4.60; stockers and feeders, $6.10@$8.30; cows, bulls and mixed, $1.506$3.80; western rangers, $2.000$4.00. Sheep-Steady. Natives, $4.50@$5.65; western, $3.50@$4.40; Lambs, $5.00@ $6.00. Army Otloers Promoted. WastsuOTON, August 1,.-The presi dent has sent the following nominations to the senate: Capt. John C. Fillmore, Twenth-fourth infantry, assistant adju tant general with rank of mujr.. First Lieut. George Ruhlen, Twelfth infantry, assistant quartermaster with rank of captain. First Lieut. Oskaloosa M. Smith, Twenty-second infantry com missary of subsistence with rank of cup fain. Altarlng the Harbor Bill. WeaSINsOTON, August 15.-Among the amendmueus so thie river and harbor bill reported by the committee on appropria tions and agreed to by the senate today were the following: Incroglatg the ap ptropriatiqns for the harbor at Marquette, Mlph.t from $28,000 to $80,000; for the harbor of tefuge at Milwaukee, Wis., from $70,000 to $80,0001 for the harbor at Superior hay and St. Louis Bay, Wis,, from $50,000 to $65,000; for the harbor at Duluth, Minn., from $80,000 to $100,000; for the harbor at Grand iarais, Minn., from $15,000 to $82,850 and for the hur bor at Agate Bay, Minn., from $20,000 to $80,000. ,ebramka Democratie Tlcket. OstAcr, Neb., August 15.-The demo cratic state convention adjourned at 4 o'clock this morning after placing in nomination the following ticket: For governor, James E. Boyd, pf OfgOlia; lioutenant governor, Dr. Areeunuder Bear, of Norfolk; secrtiry of date, Frank A. Spragg , of Atushville; audltor, R. B. Wehlqulist, of Hastings; treasurer, W. It. Oushing, of Plattsmouth; attorney gen. eral, John G. Higgins, of Grand Island; commiesloner of public lands, Jacob Big. lock, of Imperial; superintendent of in etructiou, '. D. takestraw, of A.to uusko City. 4 yAtiliaoti Astempt. Psl.rs.san, August 15.-Attempt to wreak a Baltimore & Ohio excursion train twenty miles from here ;e(gfltea4 i4 a. bad wreck and 4eath of an engineer and sq ..hn.grn tramp. Ilth you see those suits it Strain l ros, c.otbist itlare at 44? NEW SILVER LAW AT WORK Congress L4ays the Tariif Aside-The River land hiarbor Hill Taken 'p. FULL PUBLICITY WILL BE GIVEN An Alleg.l Widow of Millionaire Ifacin APlfnars With a t'nmle amii Htein to Puc'(iasie Silver. ii)n i large .eale. Was lNo.Ts,.s, AULrust IlI.- It was an nounced at the treasory Iidp,tmtent thli afternoon that today's o'Fes for the sale of silver at :rates nngi;:g from $1.14 to $1.1514 anti that the departments accept ed all offers at prices below $1.15. It is now understood that hereafter the same publicity will he given to covernment silver transactions .s is now given to its bond operiations. The Oit., oiti French CIlilci, WasrtoiToro. August 15.-The sprlnte committee on appropriations today com pleted the consideration of the general deficiency appropriation bill and report ed it to the semlte with a nllumber of amendments, which with one exceptlom, do not largely increalse the todl of the bill as it come from the house. This ex ception is the provision for the payment of French speculation claims, aggregat ing $1,231,388. Among the additions to the bill are the following: For postof flee at Dayton, Ohio, $10,000; heating ap paratur and elevators for the Pittosbure court-house, $110,000; judgment.. ind awards on account of Fox and the Wis consin overflood, $120,402. Inprovilng thie Mmnsourl. WAsnr.iTOv. August 15.-The senate proposes to insert an item of $3*'0,000 for improving the Inssourierliver hbetseen Fort Benton and Silver City, with sit pro vision for two ice hoiuses. WHELT'B8 In a Namem? Shakespeare says, "A rose with out a name would smell as sweet," ti`last decade of the nineteen century, in the year of grace 1890, there is quite a good deal in a name. A clothier without a name and reputation is heavily handicapped in the race for trade. People like to buy from dealers whose estab lished record is a guarantee for fairness and honesty. Our name, A. NATHAN, The One Price Clothier has been before the public of Nlorthern Montana for years and has an established repu tation for honesty, fair-dealing and hearty endeavor to please customers. The reputation of a clothier is the accumulated evidence of many transactions with many customers. A good name can only be founded on continued merit in merchandise and fairness in dealing. We can be surpassed in neither. Our name has a value to you. It specifies a place where you can save money by buying better goods for less money than else where, Try us and see if this good name is not well deserved. Perhaps you may hear our cus tomers speak of the tailor made clothing we carry, the work of Stein, Block & Co., wholesale tailors. There is so much in them to talk about it can't be half told. The fit, the fabric, the fashion, that extreme "finesse of finish" you can't find in other makes. When we call their suits tailor made, we mean every suit is made as much by hand as possible, no machine button holes or flimsily sewed on luttons, but enough said. The name Stein, Block & Co., wholesale tailors, attached to all their work, speaks for itself. Our fall goods are coming in. We are receiving the best goods of every kind in our line that can he found. The latest styles in hlats, nek wear and handkerchiefs continu ally in stock. Shirts in quality, style, pattern, workmanship and prices that will suit you. While we carry the best goods to be obtained, we also carry an immense stock of goods to suit all kinds of trade. We do not carry the cheapest grades, but will sell you good goods at prices that will surprise you; cheaper than the cheapest grades can be bought elsewhere. It will be to your in terest to see our stock. Step in when you can. We'll be glad to see you whether you purchasee or not. If you cannot come yourself send your order and it will receive im medliat. attentien Dont forget that we guarantee thel price of every thing wie sell, Yours re spectfully, A. NATHAN, Thle One-Price Clothier. Wanted at Once ! First-Class - Inducements Offered. Rare Chance for Investors. 'What we want is more trade. This is naturally the dullest month of the year, but we want it to be an exception at JOE CO 6 ONRAD'S, So the following inducements to buy now in-, stead of waiting are made: Bargains in Dress Goods Bargains in Ribbons, Bargains in Ginghams, Bargains in Silks and Hosiery, Bargains in Calicos, Carpets: and Remnants, etc. We also carry an elegant. stock of Ladies' and Misses Fine Shoes, every pair just as repre. sented. Yours truly, JOE CONRAD, Central avenue, - Great FaliE OAREH PAID FOR Hides, Sheep Skins, Fiurs rTallo Eastern market prices paid for all the above stock. Prolmp attentu ;given to all shipments made to me. Qnutationo furnished onu apHlicati Warehouse on R. R. track and Third ave. South. Oflice uppusite I Park Hotel. Address Theo Gibson, Great Falls, Mont.