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The weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1891-1894, September 19, 1891, Morning, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075242/1891-09-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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Correspondent From Upper[
strikes StraightWFrom
the Shoulder.
erous Statements Corrected I
.-ing the Productiveness
Resoarces of North
ern Montana.
ri$o Invited Between This
a and the Most Favored
lectiona of the United
1orrtepondenos of the Tanu a).]
UPPRn BIer, Sept. 12.
ell sometimes to enumerate our
not only to remind ourselves
any things for which we should
kful, but also to remind our
rs of those local advantages
no region may offer superior to
is a certain Dr. Olton living at
e vicinity of Northville, S. D.,
ms to have been all through
entry this present season, and
ted to some gentlemen who went
him to learn something of this
that "he would not take the whole
as a gift; that people were so
here it would not be safe for a
to carry on any industry alone,
" the writer says, "we became dis
d about going to Montana, and
ned our minds in another direc
ut it mildly, Dr. Olton must be
an idiot or the champion liar of
wind-swept, water-famished, bliz
bomlastic-dAtor producing coun
,uldn't take this whole country as
" This country which will bring
rvet returns this year of hundreds
usands of dollars, which possesses
al wealth second to none in the
n world, and which is now valued
lions and is practically unexhaust
What a magnate he must be to
e gifts of such munificence.
ling in untold wealth beyond the
bility of considering such gifts as
ossession of the whole country, he
he able to, individually and alone,
eve the sutfering people of South
ta, and place them beyond the
xe Posibility of want. Why should
,vernment be called upon to fur
seed grain, when the great and
lhy Dr. Olton is in their midst?
e blessed be the land that can
hin for ITS own.
regard to the safety of women here,
allenge this redoubtable disciple of
lapius to mention a country, where,
ding to the population, there are as
wolmen engaged in so many differ
avocations as here, carrying on
ing houses, keeping stores and
holding poutofiices and living
without fear or molestation.
would cite him the case of
Bessie Ford (now Mrs. Frank
on), our former efficient superin
nt of schools, who for two terms
that offlice, and traveled alone in all
us over this county when at that
there were frequent distances of
twenty to forty miles without a
an lving on the route. One expla
n may he that there are very few
ltons in Montana. Let us breathe
y on that account, and be thankful
there (loes exist here a broad, hon
le recognizance of the independence
oman, which makes it possible for
to follow any respectable calling and
ceived among the best people as a
hy eitizen, just the same as a man.
unding the praises of our own fair
wI w will esy to Dr. Olton or whoever
it may concern, that we would be
ling to coipare conditions with any
on in the United States, andt claim
t we are the most favored. We have
thin season neither drouth nor
is neither frost nor excessive heat,
ther winds nor fire, and right
e in the Belt Mountain valley
have what eastern men admit
Ih the finest wheat they ever saw, the
aviest barley and oats, the tallest rye,
largest potatoes and other vegetables,
rn standing seven feet high, plenty of
en cucumbers and ripe tomatoes, and
is is the rule, not the exception.
All this, and yet our strongest claim
r the country is for stock, and we will
and up this little peroration with the
ell substantiated statement that it is
e best stock country in the known
Among the ranchmen who have put up
immense amount of hay are Sims and
onahue, Gwynn and the Srackangast
others, Stone'and the Whittaker boys,
in. Kidder and sons, while many oth
have put up enough to carry them
rough the winter in case of a heavy snow
It. If we have our usual good weather
ere will be lenty of hay for sale.
Smith and chultz of Monarch have
ently boughf a press and are prepared
do a large business pressing hay for
We are having fine weather for har
t, no rain, and crops are turning out
Over at Box Elder N. F. Wilson re
rts oats so heavy that he was obliged
put on five horses to cut them. John
ompeon cut a piece of barley in the
cgn settlement for Mr. Ogden this
ek that he called the heaviest he ever
w. Mr. Ogden also claims the best
ieee of wheat in the neighborhood.
Jerry Kelleher is already plowing his
oat stubble. He has suoch fine returns
this year he can't wait for the crop to be
entirely off the ground before he gets it
fitted for another.
David Rice and family are now occu
p ing their new house, which is by all
odds the finest in the country.
Smoke "Spanish Girl" cigar. Best
cigar in town. Great Palls Tobacoo
Novelties in Wool Dress Goods at Joe
Tu m Crr 1 AY333 mum2.
'The New Jan to be Bailt -Sidewalks.
Wasrs Mails. Ste.
Council met Tuesday evening, Mayor is
Hotchkiss in the chair. There were I
present Aldermen Burghardt, Fletcher, .
Carrier, Tracy and Gaunt.
A resolution was adopted to meethere- h
after at 7:30 p. m.
The matter of the poundmaster was
then opened for discussion. On motion C
the mayor was authorized to appoint a
poundmaster, who should also act as b
dog catcher, at a pasonable salary, and
that he should be subject to theconfirm- I
tion of the council at its next meeting.
salary was settled at B0O per month.
The matter of the street corner stands
was again discussed and their owners
given until the first of the month to
The report of the city treasurer. It
shows as follows:
Aug. 1, 1891, amount of reg
istered warrants .......... $18,024.30
Interest on same ........... 455.42
Available cash........... 8 171.14
Floating debt less available
cash.................. 18,308.58
Bonded debt ............. 50,000.00
July, 1891, interest on same. 250.00
Total debt Aug. 1......... 08,558.58
Park.................... 8 2,716.64
Street .................... 2,356.58
W ater .................... 4,087.16
General.................. 171.14 -
Balance in treasury July 31. 0,931.52
The following bill was allowed: C, i
H. Clark. $132.50.
Building permits for buildingson lot 7,
block 371 and on lot 151 Second street
were allowed.
The street, alley and sidewalk com
mittee then reported: A petition was
received asking an extension of water
mains on Eighth avenue north from
Seventh to Ninth stxeete. One and one
half blocks were recommended; also
on Ninth avenue south from Ninth
street to Thirteenth, three and a half
blocks recommended; also on Sixth
avenue north to Park drive; two and a
half blocks recommended; also on Eighth
avenue north between Thirteenth and
Fifteenth streets, one block recom
Petitions were further read as follows:
One asking that the main sewer on Sixth
street be built from the river to the alley
between Second and Third avenues
north, recommended that engineer pre
pare profiles; also asking an extension of
the sewer in block 300 through block :308
and to the center of Fifth street between
First street and second avenues north:
also asking an electric lisht at the cor
ner of First avenue south and third
street, rejected; also one asking a side
walk on First avenue south from Fourth
street to Seventh street.
The bids for the building of street
crossings were then opened and the con
tract ordered to be let. There were a
half-dozen applicants. The successful
one was John A. Booce, the bid being
825 per crossing.
An ordinance to establish the grades
of Sixth, Seventh, and Eighth avenues
north was read. The profiles were also
e exhibited by the city engineer. On mo
tion the rules were suspended and the
ordinance on its final reading passed.
On motion the city engineer was in
structed to raise the car track on First
avenue south, the railway company to
Day the expense.
The jail question was then called up
for discussion by the council. The plans, sl
a description of which has already been o
given the readers of the TaInwsrN, were a
then exhibited. On motion the council
decided to build the jail, and to build it a
according to the specifications prepared. e
The city engineer was ordered to adver- c
tise for bids.
On motion a committee composed of h
Messrs. Carrier, Tracy, and Burghardt a
were appointed to look into the matter 'j
of boarding prisoners and see if charges C
could not be cut down.
Council then adjourned.
Bicycle Club Formally Orlranied.
The Great Falls Bicycle club met last
evening at the First National bank and s
formally organized, adopted a constitu- i
tution and elected the following officers: Il
President, Hiram A. Pratt; vice-presi- t
dent, F. C. Park; secretary and treasur- v
er, A. C. Coleman; captain, S. W. Matte- t
son. jr.; 1st lieutenant, H. B. Mitchell t
2nd lieutenant, A. G. Bookwalter; color- I
bearer, W. T. Ridgley; bugler, G. W.
Junkins; executive committee, HI. A.
Pratt, G. O. McFarland, C. L. Clapp.
The meeting was a very enthusiastic
one and well attended. The next run will
be on the 20th in connection with the
excursion to Barker, the run being on
the return trip from Barker to Arming
ton, stopping or a 4 o'clock dinner at
band Coulee Schools.
l[pecial ('orrespondence of the TsiUNx.1l
All would be surprised at the advance
ment of the schools in the smaller towns
surrounding Great Falls, and none show
a better record than those of Sand
Coulee. It is very hard to keep a school
graded where people are transient, and
no people are more transient or come
from a wider territory than miners. l'he
children of parents coming from such
diversified regions and races give a
teacher plenty of work in testing his
grading abilities. Such were the condi
tions of the schools here, but by the effi
ciency and painstaking of the present
teacher. G. A. Graham, the schools are
in a very flourishing condition.
Last year there were 80 pupils, and
Mr. Graham was compelled to wield the
birch over them without any assistance,
but succeeded in getting the school in
excellent condition. The school has in
creased to 93 pupils, and this year the
board has seen fit to furnish him with an
assistant, Miss Mary McDermott, who
gives evident satisfaction in the primary
The schoolhouse is quite large, being
25 by 50 feet, and a partition has been
Splaced n the center of the building
which makes two nice rooms. The school
is well furnished with apparatus, and the
t citizens may feel proud of their school
o building and school.
Every concelvable shade of Velvets
and Velveteens, at Conrad's.
A letter and photograph which fully
identifles James Condon, the convict
killed at the penitentiary two weeks m
ince, has been recgived by the authori- a.
tles from the police department of Cleve
land, O. The letter states that Condon b
had served a number of terms in Ohio I
workhouses and in the penitentiary and ft
was an all 'round tough. He had but t.
just finished a three years' term when he
came to Montana. He belonged to a a
family of crooks, his father and only ci
brother being equally as bad as himself, T
while his sister, to whom he wrote his a
last letter, bears an excellent reputation.
Condon was sentenced to the Montana
penitentiary for burglaraing Frank (am
er's shoe store in Helena.- -Silver ltate.
Al Devine, whom every old timer in p
Great Falls knows for a good hearted, o
jolly good fellow, as well as a good busl n
ness man, leaves in a day or two for
Neihart where he and Mr. Ferris will
run the Park hotel. Last night, remem- s
bering their coming departure, anumber s
of their friends met at the residence of I
Mr. and Mrs. Devine and tendered them t
pleasant surprise. Needless to say t
both were equal to the occasion and p
made the hours very agreeable for all.
On Wednesday the Bunker Hill and
Sullivan tramway was again put in mo
tion, and since that time has been re
moving the vast accumulation of ore I
contained in the bins. Work is progress
ing in the mines, but at present a force
of between thirty and forty men only is
employed. Next week the mammoth
concentrator will resume operations and
a largely increased number of men will
once more be placed upon the pay-roll.
-Wardner News.
In Portland recently Frank M. trotted
in 2:1994. Nevada did a mile and a six- I
teenth in 1:50, and Saturday, Mystery,
Matt Storm's little bay filly, carrying
106 pounds. made a mile and a quarter I
in 2:11, just a second more than Tenny's I
record in the recent Brooklyn handicap.
The filly was, as usual, ridden by Cota.
Her time is the same as she made in the
Butte derby and is just three andl a
fourth seconds faster than she made on
the local track.
Col. J. A. Viall was in from the Judith
basin yesterday. He speaks in enthus
iastic ternms of the crops in that vicinity.
Only one and that a comparatively light
one has been thrashed as yet. It was
oats and averaged 73 bushels to the
acre. Up in Sun river valley, with three
exceptions, all crops are cut. Very little
thrashing has been done as yet and this
will not begin for several weeks in all
J. S. Gordon of Neihart has returned
from North Dakota. lie reports the grain
yield as immense and says that farms
purchased last year have been paid for
with this years' crop.
: legal partnership has been formed
in Helena between Samuel Langhorne
and Frank Reeso. Both have long been
known as prominent Montanians.
E. J. Morrison, a will-known lsheep
and stock man from the Judith. and
owner of the Philbrook townsite, is reg
istered at the Park. lie says that he '
had sold off most of his sheep, about
4,000 in number. They go to three dif
ferent parties, all of the Judith, Messrs. U
Davie, Seager, and Warren. Although a
he has sold all he has at present he does
not intend to go out of the business but I
will stock up again. The crop of the H
basin is, he says, the largest ever har
vested. Some thrashing has been done F
on Wolf creek, but none in the Judith P
as yet.
There arrived yesterday morning on a t
special train quite a distinguished party
of railroad magnates. They were: Presi
lent J. J. Hill, Col. Charles Reeve of 5
Minneapolis, Samuel Thorn of New York
and Samuel Hill, all of the Great North
ern railroad. Attached to the special t
car of the President was another special
containing Lord Elphinson, Lord Mount a
Stephens, J. W. Sterling of New York b
and Sir George Stephen of Montreal.
The latter gentlemen formed a party of I
Canadian Pacicifi uficials and joined the
Hill party on the coast. All left in the
afternoon for eastern parts.
A. Guthrie of Foley Bros. & Guthrie
was in the city last evening. In conver
sation with a Tiiin.ts: representatice he t
said that he had not been going to lBar
ker since the road was completed. When
last there, however, a section house was
completed and he supposed that by this I
timi, the station house was well under c
way. On the Neihart branch about t
three miles of track have been laid, al- 1
though the grading is not quite finished.
lie thought the track would be com
pleted to ti:e camp within thirty days.
One of the handsomest pieces of rock
ever brought into the city was shown a I
TulancaEs reporter yesterday at the office
of Chowen & Wilcox. The sample comes
from the Benton group on Snow creek.
I and is a sulphate of silver and gold, 'OJ
per cent. lure. It weighs seven and a
half pounds, and contains about $a;i in
silver and gold. Beyond a question it is
as pretty a pie'ce of sulphate ore as Mon
tana ever produced.
-Harris' auction sale is meeting with
unprecedented success. The reason for
this Is that everything in the clothing
anid furnishing goods line go at your own
I prices. To be convinced of this attend
the sale this evening and make a ,id on I
a suit of clothes. -You will then be sat
istled that they can be bought as cheap
as in the east.
Morris Sullivan, sheriff of Fergus
connty, arrived in the city yesterda).
He has for some time been lying ill at
the Boulder hot springs, typhoit fever of
a malignant type being the complaint.
He was accompanied by Mrs. Sullivan.
Although as yet extremely weak. lie de
clares his intention of going to Lewis
Roswell P. Flower, the nominee for
governor of New York, is almost sure to
be elected to that office, principally on
account of his having recently sent to
the Boston for his new fall suit and
Bartlett, the infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bartlett Faryin, died yesterday
y morning at 4:30. The funeral services
take place at the residence, the Cascade
g bakery, at 10 o'clock this morning.
Joe Conrad has a fine stock of F lan
i nets and Ladles' cloths.
The Manhattan ha s)ust received a se
lect line of the best English Suitings.
Call and inspect them.
A Fresh Oysters and Celery at the Great
Falls Meat company.a7-tt
John W. Stuaton and Miss Luu aurgh- 0
ardt Quaitly Earried.
The happiest period of one's life is
said to be on the day of your wedding f
and to judge by the fair, unclouded F
brow of Miss Lulu Burghardt and the t4
serene countenance of our esteemed f
friend John W. Stanton as they took the a
train for the National Park, where they 8
are to spend their honeymoon, we con- ti
elude the above is not far from right. a
The happy young couple were married
at 9:30 Thursday morning at the reai
dence of Alderman H. D. Burghardt and
soon afterwards started upon their wed- t
ding tour. The ceremony was private,
only near relatives of the contracting a
parties being present; Rev. Mr. Cory t
officiated. The bride wore a neat tailor- t
made blue-cloth traveling suit and the a
groom the regulation black. Many and v
handsome were the presents received, f
accompanied by the congratulations
and best wishes of the donors. Mr. and t
Mrs. Stanton expect to be absent about
two weeks. The TaIncxs joins with
their host of friends in extending con
gratulations and best wishes.
Around About the Court.
Emma J. Beloit, for her husband, G.
W. Beloit, for $700 transfers to Abra
ham F. Morris a claim on Willow creek
and all it contains.
Joseph Fromviller quit-claims to the
Townsite for $100 lot 0 in block 07i5.
A wedding license has been issued to
John Whittle and Margaret Ann Bennett
of Sand Coulee.
The $200 fine imposed yesterday by
Judge Benton on James P. Lewis, an at
torney, has been remitted to the extent
of $150.
State vs. Lewis Lang and Henry Gil
lis; information for keeping a disorderly
house; motion to quash indictment sus
McIntyre Bros. vs. Barker Townsite
Company; affidavit for motion to set
aside default filed.
State vs. J. W. Isliff, forgery; verdict
of guilty.
Thisted, Brosnan &. Co. vs Henry Fitz
gerald; defendant demurs to complaint.
John E. Cashman vs. Frank Wocas
sek; appeal dismissed on motion defend
ant's attorney.
State vs. W. Bickel; information for
grand larceny on trial.
A verdict of guilty was rendered in
the case of the State vs, William Bickel.
I Bickel was accused of grand larceny, in
that he stole certain cigarsand whiskies
I from the Hoffman.
A. J. Lowe vs. James Haven, motion
to set aside non-suit, denied.
M.cIntyre Bros. vs. Barker Townsite
company, default set aside; defendant to
answer on the 19th inst.
Bardwell, Robinson & Co. vs. H. A.
Anderson, et al., motion of defendants,
Collins & Lepley. for judgment on plead
ings denied.
Electric Cigar Co. vs. M. A. Meyen
e dorlf, judgment on default for 6517.
itoderick McLord vs. G(eorgeo N. Dick
it orman, twenty instead of thirty days
allowed defendant to serve notice of
Smotion for new trial.
Thisted, Brosman & Co. vs. Henry
it itzgerald, defendant granted leave to
tile amended oleadinr.s.
State ex rel. Charles Mclntyre vs. W.
E. Kern, motion of plaintiff to strike out
part of answer sustained.
State vs. Lewis Lang and Henry
Gillis, information for keeping and sue
taming a nuisance.
In the recorders office were filed:
The annual statement of the Great
Falls Water Power and Townsite com
pany. It shows a paid up capital of
$85,XK),0(K) with no liabilities and bears
the signature of J. J. Hill, its president.
A deed from John Burke and Alex
ander Carr to Jane Taylor for lot 11,
block 121; consideration 81.
A deed from Joseph Morris of Cora to
Frank Lewis of Arnington for an undi
vided half interest in lot 8, block 10,
I'IPas for the Machine Nhops.
A notice stating to the general public
the fact that bids were wanted for the
construction of certain new car shops
was posted at the head of the stairway
leading to the general superintendent's
office yesterday. A reporter applied at
the ollfice and was aecompanied by Mr.
Elliott to the offices of M. S..Parker,
where the plans are to be found.
The shops are to be located across the
river. directly east of andl about one
fourth of a mile from the depot. They
are some 225 feet from the river bank
and about (00 feet from the bridge.
The buildings include an engine house
of twenty stalls, an oil and sand house
x:lx34 feet, and a storehouse and office
lUNx40 feet. west of which, at a distance
of about 1(K) feet. is located the machine
silops pr oper.
''hese are 140xl41 feet in size. They
include a large machine shop, black
asmith shop, boiler shop and an engine
and Hlailer room. 'tllese will bte sar
rounded by rails, an islant as it were
surrounded by floating rivers tof steel. A
great deal more track must also be laid.
At least ten miles more will be required.
The number oef men of the (Great
Northern will ale be increased by about
150 and the pay-roll by almost $2,5O) per
week. All builldings are constructed of
brick and the contract calls for their
completion by the 15th of l)ecember.
Bids are also asked for the construc
tion of a round-house and machine shops
at Ha re. The round-house is to have
ten stalls and the shops are to be about
the size of those already built here. A
great deal of new track must also be
laid at this point, probably some six or
eight miles. Havre is also to have a new
I depot.
The finest, most palatable and best
tasting mixed drinks in the city are to
be found at the Hoffman.
You can find everything for the kitchen
and dining room at the Bee Hive store.
Horses, Wagons and Harness for sale.
Dyes & Jones.
Insure your property with Phil Gib
Selft-sealing Jars, all sises, for fruit at
the Bee Hive store.
t ew shades of Broadcloth at Joe Con
Goollerd Cool sad Indlaffrest-Theo tory
of Hls crlame.
Thursday the trial of J. C. Goellerd
for murder opened in the district court.
For the state appeared Prosecuting At- C
torney Martin and John W. Hoffmann,
for the prisoner W. N. Fletcher. The
forenoon and some two hours of the
afternoon were consumed in the selec
tion of a jury. The one finally chosen
was as follows: Frank Lord, M. F.
Morch, F. G. Givins, A. R. Lapeyre, C.
W. Spaulding, A. S. Bsasett, Adolf Nel
son, J. R. Ross, E. M. Mitchell, C. C.
Chittenden, Thomas Jeffers and William
Drs. Adams, Sweat, Reid and Fergu
son testified yesterday for the prosecu
tion. Their stories were substantially
the same as were given during the ex
amination before the coroner's jury and
were for the purpose of establishing the
fact of the woman's death, the strking
of a blow, bursting of a blood vessel and
the existence of a bruise on the neck. i
The cross-examination was devoted to
the hysterical nature of the deceased
and to the fact that at her death she
was a victim of chronic alcoholism.
Al Hockett and Mrs. Hockett also tes
tilfed, both asserting the existence of a
quarrel between prisoner and deceased.
T. Murphy's testimony merely proved
the fact that though not wedded the
twain had passed for husband and wife.
Mrs. Gowan, landlady of the Gore, will
go on the stand this morning.
Tri: C(HIMI:.
The crime for which .1. C. (loellerd is
on trial dates back to the night of July
7. At some time prior to the evening of
July 4 the two arrived in the city. On
the evening of the Fourth they took a
room in the Gore block. claiming to be
husband and wife.
According to the landlady's statement
the twain had frequent spate. Her own
and other testimony show that deceased
was constantly in fear of the accused.
On the night of the crime both were
greatly under the influence of liquor.
Several quarrels were heard, one being
so violent that the landlady interfered.
About 10 o'cloc't Goellerd went after
Dr. Ferguson, saying that his wife was
ill. He acknowledged having struck her.
The doctor found the woman in a coma
tose condition and from this she never
recovered, dying near midnight.
Goellard lay most of the night in the
same room in a drunken stupor and in
n the morning, resisting with all his
. strength, was lodged in jail.
n Neither of the pair are members of
, high life. The deceased was known in
Missoula as "Nettie the Bum." Although
efforts have been made to obtain her
n past history, nothing beyond the fact
that she originally came from Cincin
nati and had been married to James
llannerbury has been discovered. The
post mortem revealed that she was a
victim to chronic alcoholism as well as to
other loathsome complaints.
Goellerd is known in railroad par
lance as a "bunt brakeman" and sus
tains anything but a good reputation.
He has been employed on the Montana
. Central under the name Lenoir and is
also known as Geldert and Gallagher.
Ever since the murder he has main
s tained a singular and ruffian hardihood.
,f He watches his case closely, frequently
prompting his attorney and seems per
y fectly cool and indifferent.
:O Gold Watches, Silver Watches and
Diamonds at bottom prices. Dyas &
it Jones.
New Fall Goods are arriving daily and
you can depend on it. You can buy
odds and ends in Summer Goods at your
own prices.
We are still selling Carpets at a great
sacrifice. 80c all-wool Ingrain.down to
Beautiful Chenille Curtains at 86i..-.
A nice assortment of Smyrna Rugs
very reasonable.
l)r. Warner's Corsets in all styles and
prices away down. We do not claim the
sole agency for these goods. Any firm
in the city who does tells you what is not
so. We buy direct from the manufac
turers in quantities to secure jobber's
STRn.N Bnos.
We will sell you a White Sewing Ma
chine, the best in the world, at a very
low figure.
For Sale.
I have for sale at my ranche. .ight miles from
1'legan Station, on the Gi. F. & ( . I. It..
750 Ewes and
750 Lambs,
Which I wi sell p or $J.at. Or ;) Wletl hre and
7(5) E-wes which I will sell for 3.o00.
Wethera 7 years old. Ewes
jnst as tley come
Piegan Station.
$s Reward.
On Augast 23. Iast, a buckskin pony hranded
K on left shoulder and hip. A reward of $5
Swill be ald for inforiation leadlns t his re
turn to Ji N. lsngroters, North (irest Falls.
rBy the Way. What do - - - - -
S- - - - -- . You think of it?
Stark & Suliin's Auction, Commission
And 2nd i sign,
Cor. Third are.|and Fourth st. south-No it isn't
Lodging or OIlce Rooms!
t lurnishd or nfurnlmid. at 111.-115 Central
avenIvue, opposite Prk hotelo Open all niht.
Term szeeýgable. ¥.nqair of.
At MKtana Hotel.
Ganua PHmmAN AND SmoWrN.
Chronic and priv te ioe ases a speýiy.
Graduated from the lmerial collese a HerL
Olh in the Kingsburyl blok. OffiOce hours 10
to ll. m.; 2 toe4. m.
PerYSltam AND BIaoao3.
Offloe in the Collins-Leplep Block.
0 to 12 m. Ofloe, No. 1.
2to4 p.m. Reedene, No. 6.
7 to p. m.
R W. HATCH, M, D.,
Ofice Core Building, our. Central ave. and
Wiltl Street.
Hours: i to i1 m. to C P. m,.
Espeeial attention given to Children's Dises.
Oven Joe Conrad's,. Central avenue. Great
adls, Mont. Besidence, corner Tenth street
and th avenue north.
hours: 10. m. to 12 m.; lto4Ind7 to
8Dn. m.
SD of women and obstetrics a specialty.
Room 7, Dunn Block. Great Falls. Mont.
J. W. Freeman. J. A. Largsnt.
Office 10 Donn Block. GreetFalls, Mont.
Office- In the Minot building, over the First
National bank.
ATTvonah AT LAW.
Gret Falls, Mont. Asociated with Toole &
Wallcee Helena. Mont., in all litigation in Cas.
DewT ST.
Boom 14, Collins-Lepley block, Third street.
r Ooffice over Bach. Cory & Co.'s store, Great
Fells. Montana.
PuYsICIAN AND .uasoon.
Surgery and Dilseoe of Women a specially
itoom 11. Dunn Block.
r ATroBNar-AT-LAW.
Dunn block. Great Falls, Mont.
(Graduate of ush M .oil ('olloee, Chicgo,)
Reihert, Montana,
Dn. B. P.R. GoiDoN, Da. J. B. NeweAN,
Grsduate of Edin- Graduate of Univer.
burgh University, y of Myland and
Ocotand. I New York Poly.linic.
Office-Rooms 8 and 4, Donn block, Centre
avenue. Great Falls.
Y A G. LADD, M. 1D.
PYossIIAN AND Btnn.aN.
Ofloe hoers: to 1 m., and2 to4p.m. Of
flce at Lapoere Brother's drug store.
JAxas DoNOVAN. M. M.:LPTa.
Hlom 8. Bach-Cory Blck, Great Falls. Mont.
Dal aleT.
Office in the McKnoght building lor. Third
street end Central avenue, Great tFa.s, mort.
Office in thl ('olllno-Lepley block, Ibird
street, (treat Falls. Montana.
tGrainate of University of Toronto, Licentiate
of Ontario Medieal Council; graduate of New
York Polycliuic.
Office--ioowes and 4 Collins block, 21214
C'epntral avene (treat Falls. Mont.
J. I. Tod. E. W. Kelly.
Great Falls. Montana
Oticee-Dunn blhes.
OfGRce room No. in the McKnight building,
Great Falls. Montana.
Office in the Lapeyre iblok,. Great: Falls.
Plans. tlecifiattons and details furnished on
short notice. Estimate. of cost carefully com
puled. Office rooms. tand 7, Bach, ('ot" & C.
Sblock. Tele~phone cal. t., rMt Frails, Mont.
Room 27, Bach. Cory & Co. Bloek. Great Falls.
FHANK ('00MB1.
Brte.k Lime and Cement for sale, (treat Falls.
Great Falls, Mont. Telephone 188.
Room 1. Bach-C'ory block. OGreatIFalls. Mont.
Vienna Bakery
A learge supply of
Always on hand.
Bread and cake delivered to any part
of the city.
CI$AS. IES, frs'r.
Second Street South, - Great Falls.

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