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The weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1891-1894, February 20, 1892, Morning, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075242/1892-02-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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OLD-TIME FIRM FAILS,
_.bodl. Bohm & Co. of Helena,
('lothing Merchants. Go to
the Wall.
dir Liabilities Placed at Two
Ilundred a Fifty Thou.
sand Dollars.
ey Had Been in Businem Overl
Twenty Years-Othtr Helena
News.
;, :En.A, Feb. 13.- -I Special to the Tnin
g.j---The well-known firm of Green
, liohm & Co. made an asaignmlent
is morning to Max Kahn, bookkeeper
r the firm. The failure is a bad one.
he liabilities art placed at 2r0),O(X). The
is cannot yet be stated, but it is esfe
say that only a small per cent of the
debtedness can be paid. 'Th princi
I crediturs in ielona are the Mar
hants' Natioual hauk, the First Nation
I aunk, the Thomas Cruse Savinge Iank
d the Amerianan National hank. Nu
erius other Ilelena parties are credit
ire, aggregatiil. ii aimnlu t r')i,i(N). 'lThi.
mounts due the hunks are: Merihants'
"atiunal. $38,(00); iFirst National$,.20t(a1;
houtas ('ruse Savings bank, 7,A0., and
mericnan National ;-,tIK), E. Pyall of
iew York, brother-u-law of oune of the
,ehmbers of the firm, is in for *45,t(0i.
rach advanced. Tlhe lainti if the bantks
and all other creditrs prefIerrd tl amount
in all to about #21-tl4,Ut. The ciause of
the failure is too ilulch borrowed capl
ital ailn to.) largi a crcrdit busi
-wHs in which there were many loiHs.
'i.e tirnt lost tie thousandl dollars last
wr ek by tih fuilur, of I Htnry I;uthrio of
liutle. alud this ( lI d to rim, g o,11 ,l 11,
h'II in i h riii.iliii I 1-ri' o ,ir twi*'ty yetar'
and aire considuhrid Srtr nmi. l their
failr ir" a great Surprise. 'I heir Ihui
twai \iitmnm* em ' at iir. iim t i i o tid 'i midy
hall, nll nll ient. r -S in (inl t Fua.lls aon
ItI. M. 'Tydihn r. lIti ;I., lit of the D.,
Se-ii ewing Miahidn- comipaliy mt
halt., guvo himit lf 11 ' 1up lo th**rull tho il.
Iir.- tod ty lil'r l i d 'liit i.m lv rtinillng II
,rittl ;tll pl i;pt rty ' th' ie cnlspaiy to
inow.' m-, lh. I-'i t w tao l u i, l;utmii byI
th alli ,m -r.
1Dii: Nti:.1'.iI . I %lNiliti.n-*.
lle..:N., Feb. 1:i. lhery t). W illiard
of Les ietown. l"ergus county, stands
highest in the ex:amination for the West
Point cnadetship. Ilis average was 8:l
15-1. The next highest candidate is
Maurce Deering of Marysville, this
county, with an average of 80 7 t1. Wil
iard is a son of lr. Williard of Lewis
town, and was born in Ohio. lie is a
little over 21 yeors old. Deering was
born in Hancock, Mich., and is 19. Wil
liard will next appear for examination at
Fort Keogh on March 1. ahefore a board
of army officers. Deering Ibeing second
in the examination is Williard's alter
nate and will also go to Keogh. Ini case
Williard should fail either at Keogh or
West Point Deering will take his place.
A Ilutte boy took third place. lie is
Carrol J. )olnman, whose average was 77,
Lewis Davis, a son of lion. Joseph Davis
of Helena, was not eligible on account of
his age, being 16. He entered the com
petition as a test for himself and made ai
very creditable showing. His average
was 70 17-18. He is one of the the boys
put of thirteen who passed the 70 per
cent mark. The lowest general average
was :18 12-18.
Mlsleni Notes.
I:I.E:NA. Feb. 13. 1(>peeial to the
'l:lunlt';.I T. E. (Collinm and A. J.
lShres of Great Falls arrived here this
afternoon from Castle arl White Sul
phur Springs.
'I'he Wickes tunnel isH till reported
Ilnptssable. The Montana ('entral has
lmaide arrangelmen:ts to run its trains to
Ilutte regularly until the tunnel is re.
paired by running over the Northern Pa
afie from Aluhambra to Boulder.
It is stated that 2t1t),(t8) is guaranteed
for the Hlelenm and Castle road and that
'Y-( ov. Hauser will go east in a short
time in the interest of the proposed road.
Itah W.ni.tr Nlif eioverulllnllt.
\WASiarNi'roN. l'eb. 1:1.--Tho senate
commnittee on territories this morning
gave another hearing to the delegation
from Utah in favor of the senate bill to
give Utah the right of self governmnout,
such as other territories have. The
arguments today were devoted to a re
hearsal of what the speakers asserted to
be the mismanagement of the affairs of
the territory by its ollicials. It ischarged
that there has been illegal use of the
powers vested in the judiciary, corrupt
methods practiced in local elections and
neglect on the part of Utah comnnmission
to properly supervise themu, an improper
exercise of the veto power by the govern
or and bad government generally to
which people were subjected and from
which they asked relief by congress. C.
C. Richards, a lawyer of Ogden, spoke of
the election laws in the territory and the
methods pursued in conducting else
tions. He said that under the present
system the Utah commission is not re
sponsible to the people in any way. lIe
accused the commission of appointing
persons of doubtful respectability as
registers and judges of elections which
resulted in the perpetration of the
boldest frauds Continuing, he said the
condition of affairs is suo-h as might
have been expected fromn the hands of
strangers. The comluission from the
time it first came into Utah until now
has never lost an opportunity to de
prive the people of their sacred
rights and when protest was
made they rushed before the people
of the country with some hideous night
mare to arouse public prejudice against
the people of the territory. At this
point Senator Davis said: "Do you
mean by that that Senators Ramsay and
Paddock have been engaged in that sort
of work?"' "We do most deidedly,,"
said Richards. Speaking upon the ju
dicial system, he said the people looked
upon the courts as enemies rather than
as friendly arbitrators. He denied that
polygamy existed in the territory and
thought the people were as law abiding
as in any country. They were entitled
to local self government like other states
and territories and all they asked was a
trial. If they were found incompetent
to govern themselves then congresecould
again take the matterin hand. W. C.
Richards of Salt Lake City also address
ed the committee in favor of the bill.
Wholesale Polsonlng.
SNAlrEM, Ill., Feb. 13. -One death from
poisoning and six more possible, is the
record of a mysterious affair south of
here. Immediately after eating supper
at their hIome last night, James Morton
and his two daughters became very ill
with all the indications of pxlisoning. I)r.
(:reen was sent for but despitelhis ffTorts
Morton died tearly this nmorningl. The
two girls, though still alive. tierel viery
ill. JBrtakfast was prepartl f, i the
dihetoir Illn fitilends who wrlt ailing the
"i-ik. In ta few minutes I ). itr.t l n. I ,x
tup'lrvistr .,liitln En lish -atiwl I uit, h v
eigborll wiiierl writhtl. in agll lli'. Olil
i clhe iai l i thi ltu had , al'll hin .ls
hturtily 1n:itlan the others r :i iI -mti ilye
titui ti; trr fl i t hl lt'oae Illi.l' ahlut
itown. (.iOtlloie'r il atit ani titi te .irttr
tney Iileulingil went to tl Ii t, itnvt 4
t'glte the laltter.I
:ater this a'fternoor it 'was l! ril'ed
that suspicion had faltlen In It"it 'lurk
inlm , ita yo trnlg i t i the vicinity. 1i.
is charged with having placed po.In n of
.aHsome unknown char;tetr in tiel flamily
flour barrel for tlhe prpose of killina tihe
unto" family beIause onr of the girls
refua.ed to re.leive i all from hiie after
wti had servei d ia Itrlli ill the iti ilster
lpenitentiary l',r thefit. .,o ftr ' h li rn l
no more deaths h\"" )et w.'earrrd,
th ugll the v'i,'tims ar", h ut yet ~ut of
h:llnger. The.se'-re 'of th.l ,' .uw is..son e"
awl t isolated a:11111 i, _, n'.t h. r, , o.
( ( . \.vrr y. T a',.. l". . I:, \ 1. :t
;litn, t sill 1 ,,' , i: . tI, north',r;l I'p
i trn e of tl a ne, nt r, n ;a.' Ihl, i , h
, ufr,. ,"r;t Iwer 'fo .nIt i'ti ir hone thli"
i mornihg ihng dead ,,n !h,' Iloor ,,f lh .ir
teebhum.,er wilh their thrals it.s-Jr-,i
ear (o oar. 'i'i sir -mt'llhunl''s :Ire smell
as to 'reale the beli,'f 0hn t their d,'athn
were , oth the r,-tit ~I" a delherattely'
planned 'utirt'l. though reports that
have reached this phwo, are ratthr
n lwl g ;l' d u nl atidfa t' ry as to parlw' n|
lars. loth il e i W wri. lying n it pillh v
on the loor .and near .\1r". l'arduei' body
lay the bloody raz-r with which the
hl,at.y de.da had been coumitthel. N,.
Lause can bo given fur the melanlcholia
which seeluld Ill have led thel to u,
dlesperate 't determination.
v. i CITr, Feb. 1:. - A special frit.
Ioipe. Kan., says: The bodies of Ilenrv
Muller, a farmer, his wife and mother
were found in his house not far from here
this morning. T'ihoughl the cause of the.ir
death seems somewhat problnematical.
certain circumstances would appear to
indicate murder. When the discovery
was made the house was closely shut, as
were the lids of the stove, and the house
was full of gas. 'The motive is in doubt.
Iun's Trade IReview.
Nw YoIK, Feb. 12. It. U. l)un &
Co's weekly review of trade will say:
"Silver and cotton have declined yet
further, the latter 7 3-lticents, the lowest
price for many years, and silver bullion
to 41 at Lo[ndon, ttle lowest price ever
recorded, though there followed a slight
recovery to 41!.; d. Cotton receipts and
exlsirts have bith bIoen much larger thi:a
a year ago but stocks on hand decr,.i.se
but slowly and are very large. \VWhi;it
has dnelined 1 .V cents on sitles of 44.10l, .
0.4) burhels, exports being seriously dt
mninishtd aind torn lihas fallen it, entIso
salet ..if I3,(tiio.ixxt bushels, rcieipte bleng
unusually large. Lard aint hugs were
solmewhat stronger and colfl, aulvatce.
h but oil is -. lower.
IFor the tirst time in many months the
expolrts of priducts fromn New YorkI fall
a I ttle below Ithose of the s:oine week
lust year, but shlipmiients fromi othler
pirts continue very large. T'he produe
lion of pig iron i is about at tionary.
Stocks of charcoul iron are substantially
unchanged and unsold stocks of anthra
cite are a little smaller than a muontti
ago, but stocks of coke iron are consid
orably larger, so that on the whole cnou
aumuition does not appear quito up to
the enormous supply. No change ap
pears in the markiet for pig iron, and
rails are in small demand and for plates
it is smaller than was expected, while a
collapse of combinations in beamis and
larbed wire has a somewhat depressing
influence. Larger sales of e. trwr are
reported at $10.85 and a fair distribution
of tin, while lead is a trifle lower. Ro
ports front cities indicate general im
irovement. Traile at Milwaukee is
goaod, though collections are retarded by
farmers holding back their crops. At
St. Paul proswects are brighter, and at
Minneapolis business has increased, as
also at Kansas City. while tradel is fair
for the season at Omalha anti Denver.
Adlmisstlo of Oklabhm-. .
WaSI \ I.INTON, l,'eb. 1:l. The house
Scemmittee on territories today heard the
argument by Iiralce Slpeed, district at
itrnemy for )klahhoma, in favor of the
I Itrvey ill flr the iahnissitt of Okla
bhnitt and Indian'in erritory as 1ne stuate.
Tlth. Il'opllle'l I'rl.fe.rel wo
*"The people of thi s vicinity insist on
havint i haltnhrlhnn's ('It)igh litnmiedy
and dil not want any other." says John
SV. Ilislihop of I'ortlhnnd Mills. Ind. The
reason is because I thy Iavi,' found it sti
perior to any other, te'1.'tsp ally for the
grippe antl the cough whith si often ful
I lows at attack of the grippe. Fifty cent
s bottles for sale bly ,apeyre Bros., drug
Sgst.
_
MINES AND MINING,
roposlnal For Sampling Works ,
to lie Put In at 4Great
Tihe tllhi s Mines and ('amps of the
Little CIelt Moulnt
ains.
K. G. Maclay has lately received a prop
osition from a gentleman well versed in
the art of smelting to build and operate
here in (reat Falls a sampling works.
tMr. Maclay has consulted with several
local capitalists, and if satisfactory ar
rangements can be made, and the propo
sition can be shown to Ib a protitable
one., the enterprise will lie pushed to corn
apletion. The proposition elntemplatenn
Sthle use ,of the elec'trolytic process. and n
ani tlin use. f electricity as the motive
Iowe'r to lalrge extcent. There cain lie
' little dloublt that sinmpling wiorks hiere in
i(;r;nt In'alhI would proe to he a i ,aying
ii vin.sUi|rnnt.
I.TLE' IiI.1' MiOUiiNTAINS.
"Ti.heir li. I n11 lieil ainlln (G; o"1w Cn ennin. -
i(niiJ .Wordt for. Ilil nknr.
Ilining Review, 11: It i lbut little
Inmre thun ten-n yours since the first minies
I were dise'ovn.red in the Little IItelt
mounitains. lnld Inowl there area dozen I
Iproslperous mining (ramips with thou
SaHlins of reon',lrdeil minig claim anid
i hunlrids of these ihane ,ien so edevel
oieid as to plirov themi valiuable I illills.
\\'ithlnin an ara of t ifty nmilels squarei., in.
eludingil Neilit. ItarkLer. Yogo,li. Ilinger,
lnry tolnlt'. Illnnitng \\iI lf. \Willians.
ino.w I'rel, ilnl thr i init g camps.
thelre llare more proni ilul,.illg minii lilla
Ibright. prispniectl.- thlani iere ver n iscovli
oirl in - shi rt ani t n ti.' I ' i lll riln n aI
olf lthe wiril
The ni .n nt ral Inrtin,, ll of tih I.itillh. IIt1
Itnnoui tains arei litrlin l iint i-.n": teid inth
lliholihu. uin i lnil trn . vnin i of . e nllelpll'e.
which a i ,ni .lllt H ittn. . ndil intnlinia h ll
theI i ri' i lhi , , er (I1i.. I - i nni i il wI'li; ltlih.
in-il whin i at i tei ,li t l in nllr ni'l ntll i n11 i
iof thsn' mounta in t an ;l ripl , the i ,t iln l h n lties
ni tll nl-liln i nuli ntnnnin1 n ';linlnn, lhi' i-'ll- inntn,
iof finturl rowl iennl In lic , sinrtling. It
isilliii nll to tin.i no thIm t.future i l thllii
Little I'ilt. nl-nit a thn neannl mine s
are fill-d with eli.tri' iiro'is, ..ie
tri rll ill lmll ilectrii lights., In
gl; ide tlnn- ten i itII IRlll d fInL Iiin iII
thkin ll t itl tll" orni for a huiiiltriI fur
nia"cns. No prolphetic ee y cn I I
co unt lthllne ia which Hill ring thel oil
I Iut.llnok ri 'rom inld C(oulee anild itll,
. .lringtoil n, lieep lreek, liireih creek,
\Iolf .ree:k iitl frman tilhe ,Judith river
beds to thlll furllaces andi tilke the
bullionl to .i-atern or the h new wiestiern
imarkets. Prospeinlronus villages will hpring
up inn tihe nlarrow valleys anld Ibeautiful
homes will cliimb up th sides of these
gran old mnouintains. lSome of ti, whio
f indl it dilfficult to realize the growth iof
r Itutte. an-I (Granite and Marysvilli will
, ind it more dillincult to follow the pro
Sgross of Neihart andi liarker andi other
prnsperrous camluips in the Little ItBelt
Barker has an abundant supply of purce
water and more goodl timber than any
mining district in Eastern Montana, and
is in railroad conneection with thelt great
coal-fields of Sand Coulee and Belt creek
and Otter creek, and probably will soon
be with thoRse of the Judith basin. A
prosperous future is dawning upon this
favored district. Capital will be drawn
to its rich mines and Ibright prospects,
the pick and shovel will convert a hun
dred prospects into productive mines, and
the miners, who have remained steadfast
through the dlark yours now come to a
close, will soon meet their reward in
;:opes realized and honest labhor rewarded.
MINING NOI-,.
T'he fo llowing are the metal quotations
in the New York nmarket: lIur silver. n;:;
copper. 1, .7Ti; lead. $14.i
The llock P. hoist is running nigsht
antd day. 'CThy ha\+ve encounteredl g l,
ore in the shaft, ahich they are taling
out in sinking. Next w.+ck a large forcei
will ibe put on anul stoepig ill bI ,',m+i
nljenc, d.
The E:nterlprise ining cimIpany hlias
lately been orgia;ntizeld ht work clainms in
the I)ry Wolf district. 'The capital
stock is 81t0.ti". tih shares beiing I
each. Thie cimpani:y will ,op.rate the
('olpttdra. C. W., Merinin S.hter. lt, M nt
ain lKing. luggeard, and Park View
ela:ime. The otlicers ar: It. N. I'llptn.
/resident ind treasurer: PI. l. I cki'.,
vice president and uananger; J.S. Sh. Irp.
shire, secretary, all of I utte.
.James Shields of Ellisto ha- been
visiting the region about l.tll in oui
pany with his brother. P. .1. Sh, Il-. ot
the latter place. 'these genti ,:lln are'
interestedl in some coal )prosp.ects near
lBelt ,of which they have great hIl is
MININ\ 3 1EHIIIITY.
Tie Iellemrlllellet e MiU.tels mud Mintet;i at
thie Weorllts Vir
Tho ground thsr of tie tuie. ande
Mining building, covering 2::l;.en, si!uinre
feet, is to be divided inte four grand
sections by broad aisles. inorth and
south and east and west. etf this total.
:52,J000 square feet have bIeei set aside
for exhibitore front foreign i;nations. but
the exact location of suh s,;'ce' lhils not
been deternmined upon. Th'l gallery.
which is tlo feet wide, and l 2. feet above
the main floor, will afftorl a toital space
of 103.tokt) square feiet. It bi will re
1.rved for a cabinet distplatY if ntinerils
precious stones, relief iII'' .. pIetrtls.
photlographs. dtiagrams. chart c ur , gie
eral literature hearing or the I rantih of
industry.
The Minest anti Mining i pl'irtmeeunt
is in correspondence with a .ther tlhe
secretary or executite c' iinissniiiner.
of every one iof the 3S or more staltes
and territories having a It It, liboard.
ou the subject of a illning stpelilr frtlom
theirreapective state or territory. With
hardly an exception, their answers pres
age very large and satisfactory state
exhibits. For example, thecollector and
superintendent of the mineral depart
ment of the New Mexico World's Fair
Board writes that he expects to make a
complete and creditable collection. The
president of the Arizona board says that
the special feature of the Arizona exhi
bits will be that of mining. as many of
the largest mines in the territory, as
well as individual miners, are already
preparing their own special exhibits,
while it is more than likely that every
private cabinet in the territory worth
sending will be loaned for exhibition.
The secretary of the OUlifurnia commie
sion says that the mineral collection of
the state mining bureau has been placed
at the disposal of the commlission. ('olo
rado has applied for space in which to
show her precious and base metals,
her minerals and building stones.
Indians asks for space in the
mining building as large am any of her I
sister states may request. The secre
tary of t.le Iowa commission states
that his state will require a liberal
amiount of ssrew fer the exhibit of coal,
lead, gypusu,. etc., and feels sure that
Iowa will make a creditable display.
1 Ildaaho a d Missouri call foir a large
space for thir mineral exhibits andl
will make a fine slhowing. A repre
senltative of thi lead and zinc interests
Sof the latt!,r state annaouna'-s that they
Smay be co'rtad on fohr rich and hanld
soaIII- slpea'ilmns. Miialr has a comnlllit
tc Iun mining whicb is tt Ilraset-t IleC
ially intarvia-wiag thlt graiite aillrn laf
that stati(. lIhe saecretary of theia aiesia
- chuasatha hard is at wark enlisting th
intermst of thei stinaC maaan af his staite.
.lichigau. thlrough tha prl- sident af h-r
a boardl. etatca. that she will undoubatedly
a naka tha laarga.st minaral display ol
t any stiata- ait of tha- Rowcky maoun
tains, and will miaka tlia mineral ex
hibit thai iarinailal feattra, of Michigan s
acntributi .l iinl.liii pre-sildent lamhuslf bhas
takan tchalrga- i fi the salt and gypsauaia ex
hi lit. lThia exacacutivs ia.olilniaaioeneiar of
. New Illamllhire prmaaiasaM a la.rge nmiaeral
,hibiil. andl rlefers paraicuhi:larly to Intaca.
air Ohil h tha htat- Is an impartant Ira
'a .la .- r. N ,rlh 'I arrali..n will aaaik . ahis
lhsy exa-acllini.' hlir IInston aexhibitia.
whiai aa.Ic-d ac ,, iali aahltteaitiaoa.
The irp IitInaglaI il i thdma.a ITi.
"lua grilil ua i at r in i h V.re '.d I find
Sli('h it l aI..rh llai' a l a' aa: l] It lal aaaaly ta he a.
tal' ait a.Uaa lit r it." l .ia. W . 1it . Jthl in
of" Trim l I-. ('ulh a-i (,i..i A lab iata Mt r.
,hJohns n red +ita u . p!ll. ofr the+ 'relinewly
in, h' shllplpe, by +'xp +I' us:- l. qui.+kly as
l,,ibleh. Th,'r i- n, "q luesto ,,t ti.
raulidy ia at Yasht u'saia ii il tha, ratll
ili it ii Itia arip. .'. " la-a +ialt ait o t
af its a-altihatr'tiaiai. aaay tat hlaacy aar thIi
adi.isal t.)alir'tl Iaulmlaaalailia. It is ala.a :
iproltit anlil rria~'~ ill c'lr'. folr th=' I'oul.h
a- iiaaaic t aai II a~ai ] a" ala-aw, a c i l li atr l tflit ht
alaiala aasalatt fallaaiv ha iatliaak if
t 'ip. Ijiflt i-nh aIatllha- ri s, alt' ait lia
pi a a It c lir i., dri' gi t .
" a-vtch ai-tral+l,,itiihout 1,ain by ailanls
aatf ilialixd air at laaa aallhia, of lDr. ,l-. il.
Ihrig;.., <v+r laltoihe
(ira-hat c laaion mia li'~e aat tiae aaMan
hatilaata in oraiiir tia iakaa raloaIm fair ri+w
"August,
!tFlower"
How does he feel ?-He feels
cranky, and is constantly experi
menting, dieting himself, adopting
strange notions, and changing the
cooking, the dishes, the hours, and
manner of his eating-August
Flower the Remedy.
How does he feel ?-He feels at
times a gnawing, voracious, insati
able appetite,wholly unaccountable,
unnatural and unhealthy.-August
Flower the Remedy.
How does he feel ?-He feels no
desire to go to the table and a
grumbling, fault-finding, over-nice
ty about what is set before him when
he is there-August Flower the
Remedy.
How does he feel ?-He feels
after a spell of this abnormal appe
tite an utter abhorrence, loathing,
and detestation of food; as if a
mouthful would kill him-August
Flower the Remedy.
How does he feel ?-He has ir
regtic.r bowels and peculiar stools
August Flower the Remedy. ®
WHEN IN BARKER
Mrs. Mary Mackie's Hotel
Where 'yu can always geI t t',e best
meal and bed to be ha i the camtlllp.
Cataract Mill Co.
Of CREAT FALLS.
Manufacture the Celebrated
DIAMOND,
CATARACT
and (OLD DUST
Brands of Flour
Made, from Montana wheat. lighest
Cash Prico paid for Ilome Wheat. Bend
| for price list.
I CATARACT MILL CO.
NEW YORK CASH BAZAAR
Dry Goods,
Notions,
Fancy Goods,
Millinery.
Exclusive Agency for the Shilling Cor
set, Coon Black Hose, the Bell Jersey Skirt in
black, warranted not to crock. It is the latest.
Don't fail to see it when at the store.
Our Blankets are going fast at prices less
than wholesale rates.
Don't miss our Boys Shoe Sale to close
out at $1.65. worth $2.50. No, more Men's
sho s.
E. H. AHRENS, Prop'r.
Eaton & Chambers.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fruits, Oysters, Fish & Produce.
Our Grocery Denartrnent contains first-class Goods only.
411 Central ave. Tel. 156. Great Falls.
Fresh IBead, Delicious Cakes California Fruits, New Candies
and the best brands of Cigars at
LYALL'S - BAKERY.
Bread IDeliverewl to all parts of the city free.
Telenhone No: 139. - A. LYALL, Prop'r,
*
SCASTING NO REFLECTION
Whaltever Ul)ptn the goods of (Iour comnetitor. in businesL.s, wNe .he.t
tatingly assert that our hi ushohl furniture of every de critti.on.i
absolutely the"best in town Not only the best made, but thie het
looking, the most duralle and the cheal)est beyond doubt If y.u
give us one call for inspectioni we ;re .atisfed that the harguaini tc
haveJwill quickly induce you to buy. The latest styles in csvurythin;
for House Furnishing, Carpets, Couches, Lounges.
Parlor Suits, Etc., Etc., to he found at
WM. ALBRECHT'S,
OPPOSITE PARK HOTEL. GREAT FALLS, MONT
HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Shorthand, Penmanship, Typewriting, Telegraphy, Architectural )rawing.
THE PIONEER COLLEGE. ESTABLISHED 183.
INTERIOR OF SHORTHANI) DEPARTMENT.
A: Practical, : Thorough : and : Life : School. Experlenced : Professors.
In.trmwtion in RIIOITHAND, P'ENMANthHII' and BOK -KIFEPING by Mail.
olend .t.U50 for Nample Lesson and Textbook of Shorthand. Cearse(by Mall n.
S3M"trial lioartitg Hall for tudentnl fr.om , abroadl. Epnse mod tl. For t erm iad
other iforl atin addl r , ia all ,. rmmunn icati u.n., tI
PROF. H. T. ENGELHORN, M. A., Principal.
COR. MAIN STREET AND SIXTH AVENUE. ELET A. MONTANA

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