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UiREAl'T ALL, I lIBl;UNE.
BATURDAY, :NOVEMBER a 158O. (REAT FALLS TRIBUNE VUBLISEI ^BU ?ULI ANI) 89931-WEEKaLT ilE TRIBIlNE PUBLISHING COMlPAlm fIraoaoPeoATI] SUBSCRIPTION RATES. l ail subecription mast be paid in advance DmALY. Smi.-mIw LY. nPsear by mail,i$o.0oo One year, by mah uil$.0 ix months, 0 N i monthsit 1.50 ine monh t 1.00 Three months" I.t Osneows.ee, ol arrier, Slingle copy...... hlloitt subeoribers to Daily delivered by carrier , o t of the Tribune in northern eol tr ted-t ooeed that of .y pa a dry 0d--""°" . masb Oee addee; this be Addres B 'dsIBUNE PBLISHING COMPANY, 1 NO. 8626. FI1ST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. Authorized Cavital; $,ooo000,000. Paid-Up Capital, $250,000. OFFIOERa. T E. COLLI, . . . . President L. G. PHELPS . . Vice-President A E DIoEESMAN, . . . Cashier D L. TtAI, . . . Ass't Cashier DIREOTORS: 0. A. BBOADWATER, JOHN LEPLEY. PASIS GIBeON. IBA MYEBS. BOBERT VAUGHN, H. 0. OHOWEN, I T. ARMINGTON, & ger bankng busmes transacted. Ikoheane drawn on the prinolial point in the a and Europe. Prompt attention given to oolleotions. asMt t allowed on time deposits. THE CAMPAIGN. Every democrat has reason to be proud of the character of the campaign waged by his party in Montana. During the canvass there have been many petty tricks, but none of them can be laid at the door of democracy. Malicious falsehoods have been circulated, but not by the dem ocratic managers. The democratic news papers have been free from peronaolities or disrespectful attack upon the private of profaeesonol Carocre of the candidates. Such has been the methods of the demo cratic press and leaders that they may hold up their heads and by contrasting their conduct with that of their oppo nents, command respect and increased strength for future contests. With the exception of the Leader we do not mean to blame the republican press of the state for the origin of many of the dis honest schemes and unworthy means, for desperate as were the goldbuh organs, their editors should not receive so severe acensure as an unqualidted association of their names with the skulking republican strikers would inflict. The Leader stands out as the sole republican organ that has descended to vituperation and personal abuse. The large democratic gain in Cascade county is sufficient proof that Its statement were considered false and its course deprecated. The circular issued on Tuesday morning annouuciNg the dib charge of men on the dam is only one sample of the Leader's misrepresenta tions. MA.NUl.FAfCf'UlIIlNG IN TilE WESTI Nothing seems plainer than that the west will do its own manutacturing in a few years. For a long tilme the New England and Middle States presumed that they would continue to produce most of the manufactured goods for the entire country. They had the water power, which was chiefly depended on for running machinery. They also had the lumber that was needed for making furniture, cooperage, carriages and agricultaral implements. But the water power in the east is not as abundant or as reliable as it once was. The removal of the great forests near the head of rivers and around the lakes has served to reduce the volume of water in the streams especially during the summer and early fall. The same cause has had the effect ot increasing the volume of water in the spring. The spring floods now do im mense damage to mill property. They i often break dams and carry away mills. Not infrequently they result in the loss ofThe water power furnished y the great rivers in the west is nuore reliable than that of the smaller streams in the east. The east has no natural gas and no I soft coal, while the west has an abund- I once of both of them. Wood was once I used in the east for generating steam, but I It has now become too scarce and costly. MR. GInso's CeVanvas was a wholly successful one. Modesty in ans orator is admirable and Mr. Gibsos.'s assertionU that he Is no political stu:nper may be taken in good grace, but his lorcible elo quence and effective wosk on the s!mup) is truly indicative of his wosserful good t sense and reasoning powers. No orator s in Montana could arouse such enthusi t asm an he, because the people admired hin as a man of the highest integrity and were carried away by his sincere, strong v argumentative speeches. Wherever he went he made friends and votes. TriE republican schemers held a secret meeting last night which was attended Iby t detectives in their employ. Planus were 'sernd by which they will attempt to -',t votes enough to give Will 7'111: FIhI ' 7 SPILL ON, While the people of Montana may well congratulate themselves that the heat and turmlil of another political campaign are over and that they are to have a welcome rest from the unwhole some excitement incident to such a can vass, the main questions on which the two great parties of the country are di vided still remain living issues to be discussed in the press and on the ros o trum, to be debated in legislative assem blies, and to be again passed upon by the people in future elections. Some of ;hem in the nature of things will never libe fnally settled. The tariff contro Sversy is one such. Its agitation will ceaselessly continue so long as it is nec esaLx - - ... "'nnev by taxation for the maintenance of governmuilwe ,. will ever be satisfied that just the proper rdjustment has been reached? What protected interest will ever feel that it has all the protection it needs? What taxlayer will ever believe that his burden is as light as it might be made? 'the McKinley bill is now the law of the land. With a senate that is sure to lie republican for at least four years to come, and with two years more I of Benjamin Harrison in the white house 3 it is reasonably certain that no modifica- I tion of the oppressive measure can be ex- I pected for several years, unless, indeed, I the supreme court knocks the law in the t head in the case now before it, in which a it is conceded that Speaker Reed's high I handed quorum rulings were unconsti- t tutional. But the controversy will be kept up t just the same. Tuesday's congresslonal t elections throughout the country demon- t strate that the great mass of the people t are dissatislied with the present law and I are determined that the voice of the tax r payer shall be heard in congress as well e as the voice of the manufacturer. Ben- t jamin larrison may continue to serve his a masters, the Peuosylyania barons, whose I money carried him into the white house, t but two years hence a mightler and more d potent force, the flat of an outraged peo- s ple, will order his banishment from pow- c er and place. t The protected industries, on the other t hand, will never cease from demands t upon the government for more bounty. I They will always take all they can get, I and uutortunately they are dealing with r i party in power that will always yield to their demands. The duties under the Morrill tariff of 1862 to meet the exigen cies of the civil war averaged but a little more than i6 per cent. The year after the war closed they averaged above 48 per cent and today, under the McKinley r law, 25 years after -the close of the war, t the average of duties is 60 per cent, a a jump in a single year of 15 per contl What will the next demand of the in anuts be? For 75, 10 or 100 per centy r SWho knowsa Nobody except Quay, per- t haps, who may be able to lahm thom the bottom of Pennsylvania sordidness and a avarice. 3 No, voters of Montana, your duties are not at an end. The conflict is only just begun. It is to be a long and bitter con- y test.. Either the money power or the common people are to rule this country and dictate the policy of its government. Unly the opening guns were fired Tuesday. a LATE yesterday republicans were of. fering to bet that Will Hanks would be the next senator seated from Cascade county. They refused to bet that he was elected. The returns already in sllow that Mr. Gibson has a good majority and the four precincts yet to hear from can not ovetlnthow that majority. What is the nteanuug of these men? It is very plaom that the republicans are attempt ing by some fraud to throw out precincts enough to carry their point. Some of the bolder ones already assert that North Great Falls will be thrown out. This precinct gave Mr. Gibson a majority of 45. Let the republicans beware. The people ar, in favor ,I a tree and fair election and an honest count. The repub licans 1oaid majority of the judges at North Great Falls and if any fraud was perpetrated they are the guilty parties. lheir ignorance or fraud is not a sutticient excuse to disfranchise a single voter. Let them not attempt it. The votes were honestly cast and shall be fairly counted. Any attempt to throw out the votes at North Great Falls will be the signal for an excltment compared to which that on election day was only a summer zephyr. THel delmocrats of Cascade county did splendid work on Tuesday and the result will not only be beneticial to that party but as well to the people of the county generally. It is a verdict of the people for home Interests and against the selish ness of petty politicians, who resorted to the most desperate and outrageous ends to thwart this outcome. The county is to be congratulated that it will be repre sented in the state senate bythe llou. Paria Gibson. T't: Leader, not content with causing the social disturbance incident to the late strike, now raises the cry of fraud, in tismidation and boodle. Rolfe is such a notorious liar that few intelligent persons will heed his vaporings. Both partles worked faithfully and enthusiastically for tlsir tilscandidate,, the votes were cast witlhout intimidation tlnd the election was fair and honest. Let no scheming partissos attempt by tany returning board to chauge the results or they will surely reapl the a hirlwind of the people's wrath. HoltE howls Iht ih ...-. " 50,000 IN TEN YEARS, al to Sucl is the Prediction of an Intelli - gent Observer Will be the Pop S ltion of Great Falls. - A BRILLIANT FUTURE BEFORE US. - The Brightest Prospects of Any City in the West North of St. Louis. The Butte & Boston's New Makes a Snecessful Beginning. A centleman lately an arrival from St. a Paul was interviewed by the TRIBUNE a yesterday and his sentiments tersely ex pressed below are those of nearly every liberal-minded man who visits our town. In answer to the question of what he thought of the town he said: "Well, sir, assuming that you desire an opinion of I a its resources, surrounding country, insti- c tutions, people, etc., I must assure you that, although I would be most pleased p to express such an opinion for your per I sonal satisfaction, I feel that it would be t treating the subject with contempt to at- t e tempt to cover the matter with any de 1 gree of accuracy or system during the a rhapsodical moments spared to me this I evening from my interests in the election - topics. I will say, however, that I think I s and believe a whole lot of your beautiful e little city in proof of which I have come to stay. And that to me is saying a great deal, for, notwithstanding the fact that, since 1080,I have traveled this country I over pretty thoroughly from New York to Oregon, north of St. Louis, estimating that 1 have covered 40,000 miles in my t travels and I do most emphatically say I that no where in all my travels have I hit 1 upon a town or a place that has held out many or near as many practical induce- a mests as to a brilliant future as Great Falls. I have been in Seattle, Portland t 'Tascoma, Astoria, west and Duluth, Win nipeg and a number of other cites In the t east before and subsequent to their hav ing been boomen, but never have I appreciated to such extent the practical basis of such boom as I appreciate and realize in my experience here. I am sure that if thousands of our eastern people, among whome I have associated for twenty-five years, could only visit this section of the country, they would - most certainly, to say the least, desire to y remain here. You will not have long to wait, for I predict that within the next two years your city will have at least a 15,000 people and that means,a proportion I ate growth to the extent of 40.000 in five years or the phenomiual event of a city I of 50,000 people within a period of ten years prior to which Great Falls was a t waste of land with but a single resident, your present senator, Hon. Paris Gibson. Neo Plant of the Butte & Boston.. The new 400-ton concentrator at the Butte & Boston company's works was started yesterday for the purpose of test ing the machinery. Everything about the new plant worked to perfection, and within twelve days the works will be in full blast with an all-winter run before them. The two new O'Hara furnaces are also finished,Snd work on the four Brueckner furnaces is being rushed to completion as fast as possible. The man agement is highly p]eased with the work ing of the machinery so for compl,l.te,andr l coosiders that the comri any is now on tIt road to a success commensurate with the enterprise exhibited. The Boston & Butte company started in on a small scale only about two years ago, since which time it has more than trebled the capacity of its plant and extracted the money from its Butte properties with which to dolt.-Miner. Deep Mining. The mine at rt. Andre du Poirler, I France, yearly produces 800,000 tons of coal. The mine is wr iked with two shafts, one 2,952 feet de ip asd the other I 8.083 feet. The latter sh..ft is now being deepened, and will soon touch the 4,000 level. A remarkable feature of this deep mine Is the comparatively low tempera ture experienced, which seldom rises above 72 deg. Fahr. to the gold and sil ver mines of the Pacific coast at a depth of less than half that of the Freach coal mine, much ditficulty is often experi euced in keeping the temperature low enough to admit of working. In some levels of the Comstock lode the tempera ture rises as high as 120 deg. Fahr.--ci eutific American. Lalacee Will Hang. In district court this morning Lalacee, convicted on last 'uesday of murder in the first degree, was sentenced to be hanged on Friday December 19, the same day set apart for the execution of Pas cale and.Antley.-Missoula Gazett. BAMPLt REFI'BLICAN ARGUMENT. Mr. McNeil superlntendeut of the Dam S Makes a Stste)nent. Black Eagle Dam, Nov. 6, 1800. To the Editor of Tua TRILUNE--I wish to refute the statement made through the Leader and circulars issued from that office, that on the morning of Nov. 4, I caused to be discharged forty taor moen for refusing to vote the demo cratic ticket. Now in the first place I do not know the politics of any man on the works, neither have I been approached by any political leaders to find out the politics of any man or use my influence in rany way to get them tr vote the d....' Snow at Sand Coulee is six incaes deep on a level and deeper near the moan tains. H.F. Willette came in from Upper Sans Conlee yesterday to hear from the election. ileo. S.Allis is in from Barker. He will now look on while the compaoy which todted the Paragon and Top 1Iuad take out ore. McKinley now realizes how severely correct he was when he said that the tar tffwould pinch. He was not only pinch ed-he was crushed. A large and carefully selected assort ment of eagles and roosters may be had I ai reduced prices by applying to the re pablicanonewspapers of Montana. "I n·o't see how a sensible man oan vote t e democratic ticket."--anders. Tie g at majorities In the United States diowlthat the Warhorse lacks sense. ~ae sociable given at the residence of - MrCnd Mrs. S. S. Hawkins last night wo pleasant affair and highly enjoyed iy the ,b r who were presit. The ',court house oso.'p loltion will be defeated by about 100 majority. J, The Bitter Root valley and Flathead country voted almost solidly against it. Missoula Gazette. Two days of snow and rain in Novem. her is unusual in Great Falls. Ther mometer stood 12 above zero last night. Rather chilly, but we may expect several weeks of fair weather yet. A. J. Hamilton returned from San Francisco yesterday. He intended to go east via the Southern Pacific but was called here on business and will start for New York next Monday. He says the climate of California is fine. The ladies of the colored church set a splendid supper in the Collins-Lepley block last night, which was enjoyed by 7 many of our prominent citizens. Every thing in the market was served in first class style. The success of the entertain- - meat we' due largely to the efforts of Mesdames Lawson, Williams, Johns, Ed derington, Finn and Hall. Para hotel arrivals: J A Viall, Stan- - ford; J H Moe, Lewistown; A Buckley, D Lang, Philadelphia; H V Jones, Min neapolis; Geo L Ourpild, Benton;- C W Stuart, A F Kinsman, Kirby Kauiman, Billy Simlyer, F L Daggitt, St Paul- J I Coan, Mineapolis; ELorentz, Bert Dord,. C A Williams, Helena; L S Loeb, Du luth, Minn; D S Matthews and wife, 1 Butte; Tom McShane, Judith; Dune Me Leod, Belt; J M Ross, Manitoba; Max Grothruss, Geo A Clark, K Healy Cho teau; J P Gensulan, Dupuyer; George Parry, Chas Lochray, Sand Coulee; W B Davis, Choteau. Last night about 1 o'clock W. S. Evans and Brewer Abrahams brought in a young man named William West, who had in the afternoon of yesterday at Red Coulee, near Belt creek, accidently shot himself 01 through the right hand and wrist, the - hall ranging upward and passing out a few inches above the wrist. The young man is a sheep herder in the employ of a Peck & Lacy and was engaged in taking care of his band of sheep. He carried a gun with him for the purpose of shoot ing coyotes. Yesterday aiternoon in run ning through the brush endeavoring to head off a bunch of sheep the run was accidently discharged at a moment when C his right hand grasped the muzzle. While the wound is a painful one it is not nec essarily a serious hurt.-River Press. All economical buyers of Dry Goods a proclaim the double width Tricot cloth h suiting that we are selling for 20 cents a au yard one of the most sensible bargains g and the best value for the money of any - thing in the dress goods line that was erer offered in Great Falls. We have only a limited quantity of these goods and would request an early inspection before the assortment of colors is broken. W. B. RArIoiiG & Co. T Don't miss the Bargains this week at Conrad's. Have you seen those photograplhs made by Biles, on Second street. Something new every day at the Bee Hive store. Oysters have arrived, One dozen raw 25 cents, one-half dozen raw 15 cents-at tile Palace Restaurant. A prominent physiclan and old army surgeon in eastern Iowa, was called away from home for a few days; during his absence one of the children contracted a severe cold and his wife bought a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for it. They were so much pleased with the remedy that they afterwards used several bottles at various ttoes, He said, from his experience with it, he regardea it as the smost reliasle preparatio in use for i colds and that it came the nearest being a specific of any iedlcine he had ever t seen.-For sale by Lapeyre Bros. BUSiNESS LOCALS. d Ovysters and fresh fish at Great Falls u Mest company's. Store shades of all qualities and sizes 2 at Griifeth & ltubottom'a. • Fishing Tackle of the best quality. A fine assortment of Rods, Reels, Lines, and Fly Hooks at Bach, Cory & Co.'s. Call on Hotchkiss & Hawkins if you want any kind ot Plumbing or steam fit ting done. All kinds of supplies on hand. a Boots and shoes have gone up about 10 per cent, but we will sell them at old ( prices at our Dry Goods store. Strain Bros. Fashionable Modesnt. The undersigned have lately arrived k from the east and will open Parlors at First avenue north and Fourth street. Sewing by the day or week. Kindly so- j liciting patronage. Mltssos CoLrn. Oysters and Fresh sllh Will be kept constantly on hand by the Great Falls Meat company. We will be pleased to show our goods and quote prices. We will not he under sold. STRAIN Boos. If you want to see the finest line of Corsets, the finest fitting Corsets, the big gest value in Corsets and the greatest 9 wonder In Corsets, that makes any lady shapely, call at the New York Cash Bazaar. Don't fall to see the large display of I Silverware at Ringwald's. You can find Lanmps at all prices at the nee Htive store. WhI ..._.. Plto.,lSSOliAL ICABRD. 11 . B. B3 CANN, PIt IOIAN AND BU.FON, l (Graduate of iha Mediala Colege, Chicago,) JP. LE B, SATTOaxor.AT.LAw. OfBo-B o No.l, Dunn blook. J. B. Leeli Peter M. Baunm. L1E BAUM, ATTOsNODY-AT-LAW. Otce-4toma l Dand 10, Dunn block. Centra.t avOene, Grett Fall1, Montana. Do. P. IL GoDo, D J. B. BNEa Graduate oof OA. GaduRtE of Unove burgh Univeraty, ait of Malp d and, SAcota~d. New York olyoVlinl., O)R N. GORDON & NIWMAN , ProDah aa o Beorore. Off-R-Booms g and 4, Donn block, Central avenue. Great Falla. A G. LADD. M. . PaDrtaoa. ANoD ostaoo. OfieB horea:9 totl a. m., and 9 tt,. m. Of. Ba Dt spyre Brother'b drog store. JR. A toito. Jamea Donovan. }OD & KL , &DONOV&N. Psal Ac bore a-A moLAw. Offlo over Bacoh, Cory & Co.'a atore, Great Falls. Moot. DB, C. i. JONES, 015cr over oBac, Cory A Co.' store, Great PallD, Mont. T. B. MONBAHI. PAmeaasl CNo uneosAT. OGMao In the Colltl blaok, .ntral avenae Great Yal Mont J. 8. Tod. vL W. Kelly. TOD & KELLY. PBmIO Aoooeuore AND Auranoe. Great Falls, Montane. JOHN W. STANTON, OiLtIoe-Donn block. THOS . RABIDY,, Alooaxe AND COUNStLOR AT LAW OLie room No. 1 in the McKnlght building, GratFall Montana. Horace L. Mclntyre, Charles Montyre, County Surveyor. U.S. Deputy Min. .ac. MOLNTYBH BROB8. C1L , IL ounre. Irrigatiotnl otineerlng aeiat Loatio of settlers on Government lauds. General 8or. Veyin and draftIng. P.O. Boo 7, Great G alls Mont. Room I, Minot blook. Gao. W. Taylor. Evan 8. MoCord. TAYLOBR & MoCOID, OMae in Chowen bulding, opposite Park Hotel, Groat Fals. Mont. G. B. WOBLRP,. lltooaoa. Ofioe--Room 15, Dunn block, Great Fails, Mont. T HO. W. MURPHY, ATTOeaHY-AT-LAw. Will practice in all the courts of the Itate Otffce--Room 1, Minot block, Great Falls, Mont. Coanty Surveyor. U. . Depaty Mineral Snvy'r M. E. KEItN, t1'1' Exneza. Survey ranches, ditches, etc. Plan, spDeifi. cations, estimatas and superintendenace of bridges canals, water supply, aewerasge, irriga tion, mining tunnels. Municipal improvements and laying out of townsites. F Office-Colin hleak, Central avenue, Groat JOHN FRENCH Suevel n Or A C(IIL El 'lENOZaran. Offlce-Opposite the Park Hotel. Great Falls. TO THE STOCKHOLDERS.OF THE MON TANA SMELTING COMPANY. TAKE NOTICE-That a spacial meetng of the toekholdera of the Montana melin (ompanyr will be held at th prinopal off0eo~ the company at Great Falls in the ao.nty of Cascade, Montana, on the 8d day of November. 18s0, at 1 o'clock, noon, or the pp e of on. siderng and votinng upn the ftialluwi proposi-l tionto-wit: l'hat e oml scll, grnot and aonvey to The United Oluoltinw anad lHoellalg Joeaainy, for the sum o t ftltl,800 I doln.s. payl ainthe Common ~ ,,k of a.t lIl., ulited Smelting and R., ba , j I.:,;, . : r, tihe flollwing generally deecl,. co rlain.. ,. The Montana Smelting companyJ namel f 1.h Beginnin at corner No. 1, coated09 feet north and Tfeet west of Government one ater.ctlon corner on the soeth side o sea Won Ne. 3, township 21 north. of ranc4 east. thene mrnning north from maid point of be qinnane 2444.8 feat tU oar. No. 1: thence north 80 ageaeg east, 00.1 feet to eor. No. o thenoer north t11 degrees 2 minuntes et 'ne .8 fee to oer. No. , on the band of the Mleeurl river; thane north 81degreeen 87 minutes east 10.7 feet along the bank of tile IMlouri river to cur, No 2; I ahce s.uth 89 dgrenee 17 minater east 1910 !fet along the bank of the Mlaaourl river to or. N.. 0 which is the government meander corner on the east line aof eetol. a on the ba.kor te tleouri river thenne south 8287 feet to eor. No. 7; thence wesat l288 et t to the plac of beglnnin. ecntanine in al 20.4-l1 acres, a i more tell described th e deed of Jaune 10,1889 from the Great Fall, Water Powera Towreite ompany to the Montona Smeltin ompnany. I. aeginnina at eor. No aof MtontanaImelt.. lg comlpany's land in secntion No. Oh.ttoweshl 21 north, rnge easet in Caacade county. Mon tan. rnalag thenee senth 4.8 feet to eaor Na. 1u thence west 4428 feet; thene north east 42i1 feet, thenae north 18 Lae ae and aminutes el tfeet to thea of Jb ianning; ontaining 2,.7 acres of la1d a0 moht the areat Falls Water Power A& Townelte opm penh to ýhe ontana Smelting lompany. dh all ol.at compriing 209 acres. na e landin al buiding, etruaturela, rameJter. redn.otion works, latheinery. plant outflt and appurtenane thereunto helngingor m anywise apperaiin (excepting always all ores and oter iU ner prodoct on hand). Dated Great Fall, Montana, Sept, 18th, 1890 A.S. (GU I A. C. GURMNEE A. ElLERS Najority of the Treustees of The Montana Smel ting Complany. Firt punblication Sept. 11. 1890. JNO. P. DYA. T. A. Joose. Dyas & Jones, AUCTIONEERS, SATISFACTION GUARANTEED, Telephone 94. Nick - Kessler's F., j* C, H, CAMPBELL, Thorough - Bred Stock OF ALL KINDS As I am obliged to go east the last of November, I shall sell the balance of my DELAINE MoRINO RAMS for the next thirty days at lower prices than as good rams have ever before been sold for t in Montana. Real Estate and Loans, Will be at office in Gibson & Renner's building, opp. Park Hotel, Tuesdby, Thursday and aturday afternoons. Good pasture for rent and 95 ltos of hay for sale on it. C. J, LARAWAY, Proprietor of - Y-DRAY. Anc harvy or lilht work promtlirdiacatthed Limi andl Fhlxing. The Great Falls Lime and Fluxing Company will furnish to builders, con tractors and others . SUPERIOR LIME in any quantity that may be desired. Parties wishing our lime should call _ or address their orders to W. HORSFORD, Supt., Palace Saloon, Great Falls. Mort age- Loans. -THE Northwestern Guaranty L Loan Co. k Capital, . $2,000,000. Short and long time loans on im roved town property and farm H. 0. CHOWEN & CO., Agts. Offie opposite Park Hotal. FINE REPAIRING -OF Watches, Clocks & Jewelry AT REASONABLE RATES. The I ,rgest stook n Northern Monton of uiamonds,i Watches, Jewelry, And everr in in yew.7 line, which ws charu of yoprpatronuas olioited. COUNTRY ORDERS SOLICITED. JONES, THE JEWELER, Second St., opposite Strain Bros. Store, 53 Agent f-r Singer Sewing Machine. Theo. Burgett, General Blacksmith Having purchased W. D. Randall's .shop, I am prepared to do all kinds of work in the best of style, promptly aud at reasonable prices. W t Shoeing a specialty. Give me a trial. THEO. BURGETT, Second Ave. South, bet, Sd and 4th Ste. Sims Hotel, ARMINOTON. The above hotel will be opened with a Grand Ball and Supper ON NOVEMBER 12th. All are invited to attend. Mrs. Sadie Woed, Proprietress. letrayed. trayed from the H J. Htrldea one Teo dolars oflered ial theov. ' onoaee.Monteon. Horses to Pastur,, r-.. the winter. i9eof REALTu4 MINING BROKE .. BUSINESS PROPZRI Susttmass noi+ntB i.+ : , We ha.. s*9. eei 4W0pla..w ofbus.ae.. preoputel,- W SACBRE PROPERT . ot no tde ant o ~tdd o pmr Yt l t or anche ff the WOO!noten t° iao++., . s ` .PARK A"+ ri, m .. . Ins ot.o. loo. . p mol·Om mly p o1 hrtn. tl ý 7P . ° tpWt' .t lll , , , MFININIG PHT -r5:. · i 1%1 Aa .Oe. 4 v r L-ta .Pat S ", We Solicit Your Correspondence. Murphy, Maclay & 00, WHOC.ESALE AND, RETAIL GROMEI ER& HARDW Central Avenue, Great Falls, - .- "Mont; THE LEADING Budge & Kenkel, Pros A COMPLETR STOCK OF Moo's f Fine Custo Work a s ailal BUDGE & KEKKE, GREAT 1ALL8. - H. NALBA C, Leading Mh nt Taiot Suits toO frd $ 4 Montana nive A BOARDING s DA 8 0 ! Will op#o it$ bEaitf stdl s for SIPUO et IM i Tern.; r~lroj bI Fresh Bredl.;" Cas,. t - r -, bft rJs;y o ·A-· cp