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The Great Falls leader. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1888-1900, October 21, 1888, Morning, Image 1

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TV -,,F"TR. A PA N W candidates for mayor, but always annnort
Montana Territory's Man
of Destiny.
Butte Flambeau Clubs--Went Broke on
Lead--Another Train Disaster the
Result of Carlessnees--Pe
tition for Terry's
Hon. Thos. H. Carter's Successful Cam
paign Meetings.
Gl,ENDIVE, Mon., Oct. 18.--[Special to
Helena Record.}--Hon. T. H. Carter ar
rived here today and was royally wel
comed at the depot by the republican re
presentatives and distinguished citizens
of this town, and assured that ninety per
cent. of the legitimate voters here are in
favor of protection and adverse to the
free trade,-self-destructive theories of the
This statement was fully borpe out by
the enthusiastic audience that journeyed
to the court house in spite of the inclem
cnt weather, and greeted the arrival of
the republican delegate to congress with
an appreciative applause that would have
done credit toa large city. Bonfires illum
inated the main thorough-fares and the
heavy discharges, of powder and fire
works, added to the loud and joyous
shouts of the populace told of the high
feeling and strong interest taken by the
people in the coming great victory of the
republican standard bearer. Chairman
Scoboy, in choice and appropriate lan
guage, introduced the orator of the even
ing. Carter held the audience for nearly
two hours in delivering an earnest,
thoughtful and exhaustive address, cov
ering the issues of the campaign. He
was frequeutly interrupted with excla
mations of approval, his closing remarks
being drowned in loud cheers.
A Fatal Collission.
SItePPrEnxSB R, Pa., Oct. 18.-Two pas
senger trains on the Cumberland Valley
road collided on a curve near hear this
morning. One man was killed and a
great number injured. The accident re
sulted from a disobedience of running
orders on the part of Conductor Linn, of
the west bound train, which had on board
about three hundred passengers. for the
Ilagerstown fair. Both engines were de
molished and the express and baggage
cars wrecked. Charles Bitner, baggage
master, was killed, and a number were
wounded. Among the injured are Alex
ander Linn, conductor; George Bowman,
conductor of the east-bound train; Wm.
Hysson and Jacob Fuller, engineers of
the trains, and Herman Brinkman, mail
agent. Several members of the Quintette
club of New York were more or less
injured. The wounded are being cared
for at Shippensburg.
Evolution and the Presbyterlans. as
ComLUnImA, S. C., Oct. 20.-The fight of h
the Southern Presbyterians over evolution
has broken out afresh. It will be re
membered that Rev. Woodrow, of the e;
Columbia theology seminary, was remov
ed for teaching evolution last week. The Ci
Charleston presbytery passed a resolu- a
tion forbidding any member from criticis
inug the action of the general assembly in Ih
condemning Woodrow. Now comes the
state synod and condemns the action of st
the Charleston presbytery, and directs it d
to convene at once and correct its pro- a
ceedings. Rebellion and an appeal to the P
general assembly is probable.
Belt Rtepublicans. r0
[Speeial correspondence to the LEADER.] c
BELT, M. T., Oct. 19, 1888. a
En)ITro LEADEt- --The republicans held 8I
a grand rally here tonight. The school i1
house was well filled. Addresses were i
made by Judge Race and C. C. Ray, who fi
said he had never yet voted a republican f,
ticket but should this fall. C.M.Webster, b
(. . I. Benton, Taylor, II. P. Rolfe, E. R. S
Clinganu and Messrs. Churchill and Hastie n
were called out and were greeted with I
al11plause. The speeches made deep im- n
plressionns and at least three democrats ti
stated they should vote the republican
ticket this fall. The ('reek is solid for
('ater, Rolfe and the rest of the county
ticklet. William McQueen was chairman
and Inmade an excellent presiding officer. t
You imay look to see a large majority for
the Irotecticon ticket this fall. The dem- 1
n)( TO': made little impression here the a
other night and some of them materially C
injured themselves.
I)emnocratic BluWffs.
NuEw.uti , N. J., Oct. 20.--[Special.]
The Democrats are sending despatches
all o.vr the country claiming a big vic
t1,iy at the charter election here yester
day, and assertiug- that Newark has set
tied the result in the State next umonth.
All thI facts are false and misleading.
lThey claimn big Dlemocratic gains, because
theLIy cmpare the minor local contest of i
estlerday with the vote for President in t
1564, when Blaine carried the city. This f
is not fair. Comparisons should be made
-iti the charter elections of the past few ,
e'ars. Newark has been d-emocratic for
sv\eral years in lo,.al affairs. Its common ]
('nnuil is rePtublican, ibut the present t
democaratic mayor has been elected three 1
times. The Germans, owing to the liquor I
question, frequently support democratic
candidates for mayor, but always support
the republican presidential ticket. The
true comparison of yesterday's election
was with the charter election of one year
ago. Then the democrats elected Haynes
to the mayoralty by a majority of 1,808.
Yesterday the democratic ticket received
512 majority. This shows a clean, clear
republican gain of 796. This is the truth,
and shows a substantial republican vic
tory. The democrats are sending mis
leading dispatches in order to divert at
tention from the significance of the result
on November's election.
A New Importation.
NEW YORK, Oct. 20.-The National
line steamship Spain landed a motley
collection of immigrants at Castle Garden
to-day. A large number of the vessel's
passengers were destitute and friendless,
and others were in ill-health, feeble, and
unable to perform labor of any kind.
Among them were five men, two women
and seven children whose passage had
been paid here by the Duke of Bucking
ham. These people came from a small
village in Buckingham county, England.
Work was slack there and they appealed
to the duke for aid. He advised them to
seek employment in America, and agreed
to pay their passage. Collector Mahone
has been informed of their arrival, and
has ordered them detained until Satur
day, at which time, if they do not receive
aid to take them to Manitoba, to which
place they say they are en route, they
will be sent back to England.
The Alice to Resume Operation.
BUTTE, Oct. 19.-In a few days the
Alice will start their 20-stamp mill to t
work, and will also resume operations on e
the Magna Charter mine, one of the val
uable properties, owned by this company,
which has been idle for the past twelve ii
months. President J. R. Walker is in
the city. Present appearances look as
though the Alice company will work in
all its mines. But little mining has been c
done by this company for a long time. t
The resumption of work gives employ
ment to about 200 additional men. a
Silas V. King and James A. Murray 1;
have just sold the Balloua mine to the
Parrot Mining company for $6,000,000.1
The mine is valuable for its copper de
posits, and is located immediately south
of the Parrot mine.
Two Flambeau Clubs.
BUTTE. Oct.19-rSDecial to Helena Rec
Two Flambean Clubs.
BUTTE, Oct.19-[Special to Helena Rec
ord]-An announcement was made in the +
Inter Mountain tonight that a flambeau e
club 100 strong would he organized. To I
describe the enthusiasm with which it i
was received would be impossible. The I
Harrison and Morton rooms were jammed
and in fifteen minutes 143 names were
enrolled. The democrats had a similar
meeting last night and secured three
names to their club. Old time republi- t
cans were astonished, and never in the
history of Silver Bow politics was such
tumultuous enthusiasm witnessed. A
subscription was called to defray the cost
of uniforms, and in five minutes $475
was subscribed.
A Healthy Prediction.
Hon. H. C. Hedges, of Mansfield, Ohio,
after making a tour of the Pacific states,
has been spending several days in Great
Falls, the guest of our townsmen, E. T.
IHooker and D. L. Tracy. Mr. Hedges
expresses himself as much pleased with
the townsite occupied by our tlourishing
city, and predicts that it is destined to be
a great manufacturing center and inland
metropolis. The gentleman is the right
hand man of Gen. John Sherman, and
well posted on the future prolabilities in
store for Northern Montana. These pre
dictions coming from such a source aug
ment the prospects of our future pros
perity. -- -- -
These May Land.
WAsnItNsTroN, Oct. 20.--In a telegram I
received by the treasury department the I
collector at San Francisco announces the 1
arrival at his port of tihe American c
steamer Bertha, with ninety Chinese la
borers. The steamer, lie says, cleared at
Kodiac Island. Alaska, whither they went
from San Francisco. The collector asks
for a ruiling whether the Chinese should
be allowed to laud. In reply Assistant
Secretary Maynard says these Chinese
may be regarded as never having left the
United States, and may therefor8 be per
mitted to land. He advises, however,
that strict proof of this be demanded.
WVent Broke on Lead.
CulcAno, Oct. 20.--Nathan Corwith &
Co., the great pig lead firm and promo
ters of the gigantic pig lead trust, have
failed. The immediate cause of the fail
ure was the refusal of the Union Nation
al bank of Chicago to extend the time on
overdrafts to the amount of $89,000. This
sum will represent a very small propor
tion of the firm's indebtedness to the
bank, and is only the climax of a long
series of overdrafts to pay margins which
were sustained by the lead trust. The
liabilities run into the mlllions and the
assets cannot be approxinmated.
I)isastrous Explosion.
CAL.u.s, Oct' 20.--By the force of an
explosion of petroleum yesterday on
board the steamer Ville De Calais, front
Philadelphia, the deck was torn off and
the sides partly carried away. Only the
forward portion of the vessel sunk. The
fire is raging fiercely in the portion above
water. Other shipping lyingin the vicin
ity was much damaged by the explosion.
It is feared the loss of life is great. Por
tions of a dozen dead bodies were found
lying on the quay, with arms, legs and
heads scattered about in schocking con
prevalent that he will represent Montana in congress next year. lot
New York One Ahead, b
NEW YORX, Oct. 20.-The third game I
of the world's championship series, be- 'I
tween New York and St. Louis clubs, b
was played at the Polo grounds today, b
and was won by the Giants through I
superior base running, fielding and time- y
ly batting. Score-St. Louis, 2; New
York, 4. The pitchers were Keefe and
King. The umpires, Kelly and Gaffney.
The D)ance of Death, V
Moolnu EAD, Minn., Oct. 20.---Late last 1
night otiheer Thompson from Fargo and c
Pete Poull of this city, attempted to ar- ti
rest at a dance a man known as Murphy, a
wanted for robbery at Fargo. Murphy re- v
sisted and shot Poull, killing him instant- e
ly. After firing two inefficient shots at ti
Thompson,;Mmphy was shotthrough.thae
neck by Thompson and fatally wounded. t
At the Burled City.
NAPIES, Oct. 20.-Emperor William
went to Pompeii this morning. The em
peror was intensely interested in every
thing he saw at Pompeii, especially the
excavation made in his presence, during
the progress of which several valuable
bronze objects were unearthed. These
were presented to the emperor as souve
enirs of his visit. The emperor and King a
Humbert returned to Naples at noon and
immediately departed for Rome.
For Terry's Release.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.-Judge Shella
barger to-day filed in the supreme court a
petition for a writ of habeas corpus in
the case of David Terry, of California,
sentenced by Judge Field to imprison
ment for contempt of court.
The petition in Judge Terry's behalf b
takes the ground that his committal was c
void, for the reason that the prisoner was
not present in court at the time the sen
tence was imposed on him.
Married on the Quiet.
CHicA.o, Oct. 20.--It has just trans
pired that Nat Goodwin, the comedian, f
was privately married here a few days t]
ago to Nellie Baker, said to be a promin- 1
ent society woman from the east. Good
win, while admitting the marriage, de
clines to say where his wife is from. t
It'FFArL, Oct. 20.--The lady reported I
to have married Nat Goodwin, the actor, v
was formerly Mrs. McPease, of this city':
She was divorced some time ago.
The Wheat Steal.
MINNl:AcI'OLIS, Oct. 20.---In the wheat
stealing case in' court the whole story
came out for the first time. Thirty to
forty thousand bushels of wheat were
stolen from the elevator. It is alleged
that the firm of I). C. Moak & Co., which
recently failed, were the principals, and
W. G. Harley, hook-keeper, and Chas. t
Mason, foreman of the elevator, are t
named as accessories. Cars were over
loaded at the elevdtor and delivered to
the firm. More disclosures and arrests
are expected.
Ilrotherthood of St. Andrew. S
N \\ YOKut. Oct. 20. The third an-l
L iual convent ion of the Brotherhood of
St. Atdrew opened this morning and 200 I
tdelegates listened to an address of wel
comite lby Bishop Potter. Thie following
olticers were elected: Edmund Billings,
Boston: F. ('. Cutter, Marion, Ga., first c
vice-president; W. S. Mather, Cleveland, C
0., second vice-president; II. A. Sill,
New York, third vice-president; J. J. I
Kennedy, Omaha, Neb., secretary, and
W. N. Sturgis. Chicago, assistant secre- (
.A Fatal Slip.
N ew VYolu, Oct. 20. Delia I)ondican,
- t young woalittn whlo had just arrived
I from Ireland to join hter sister at Islip, 1
1 Long Island, hbcanie exc.i!:,d on hearing I
the brakeman call the iatme of that sta- .1
tion, and hurriedly leaving the car lost
her balance and fell from the rear plat
form to the road-bed, breaking her neack.
The train was stopped and the body
brought to Islip, where it was received
by her sister, who was waiting to greet
Delia, whom she had not seen for eight
New York Polities.
NEW YOnx, Oct. 20.-A thorough can
vass of twenty-three counties of New
York State shows that Republicans are
confident of victory in the national elec
tion. The success of the ticket seems to be
already assured. One reason of this con
viction is the absolute harmony wliich
exists within the Republican party as con
trasted with factional stiife in the -mo
ssaic; LarmonyĆ½and stiU
the remotest town as well as ii thie.mc
tropolis. There are no half-bhieds nor
stalwarts this fall.
Everything Pink-The Ladies Drive Naill
and the Gentlemen Sew.
The entertainment given under the
auspices of the ladies of the Episcopal
church last T'uesday evening was largely
attended and greatly appreciated. Pink
predominated. Pink aprons and pink
badges were worn by the ladies. Ameri
can colors and pink Ts decorated the
walls of the hall.
The entertainment commenced with a
medley overture entitled "Pretty as a
Picture." A recitation by Miss Whitney
elicited much applause. "Longing for
orme" was then played by the orchestra.
The gentlemen wore numbered pink
badges and the ladies pink :i)rons with
corresponding numbers. The tea and
cake served were excellent. The band
discoursed splendid music, and then the
sewing contest began. The gentlemen
sought their partners and exhibited their
skill with the needle and thlread by hem
ming their aprons. The interest in their
fair partners interfered somewhat with
their progress. The aprons were col
lected and Mesdames Phelps, Nathlan and
Martin were appointed judges. Joseph
Appleby was the fortunate man to secure
the prize reserved for the most skillful
The nail driving contest followed. The
ladies demonstrated tile fact that they
3L.ere not adepts at the business, and cre
ated considerable amusement by their
endeavors. Miss Myrtle Wellington was
the most successful contestant, and se
cured the prize--a bunch of cigars.
Dancing followed and afforded tile par
ticipants much pleasure. The festival
was a success.
Range Fires.
From Mr. Paul Romsey, residing at the
mouth of Teton coulee, we learn that by
the range fires on the 3d, 4th and 5th of
the present month, a grazingarea of 50 by
75 miles was destroyed, on this side of
Teton. About one-halaf of this burnt dis
trict is in (ascade and the otlher half is in
C'hoteau county. On this range were
some 35,000 head of cattle alnd horses,
besides a great number of sheep. The
great herds and flocks will in consequence
have to be driven to tile Milk River In
dian reservation, recently thrownl open
for settlement. This will involve II great
outlay to the stock-masters and stock
owners. The Montana Stock Association
offers a reward of $5ft) for the discovery
of any person setting fire to the range.
The settlers are petitioning for a post
I office and hope to have mail service with
Great Falls ere long. They poll about
thirty votes, two-thirds of which are re
M ining Notes,
A new discovery was recently made 8
miles below Barker, near Joyce's, of car
bonate ores, limestone formations. Mr,
Jol. Otterson, formerly of Great Falls,
t was the discoverer.
A Brief Description of Some Fine Build
ings in Course of Construction
Work iUpon the'superstructure of this
magnificent building is progressing, and
the observer is enabled to form some idea
of the handsome and substantial struct
ure. The building site is perhaps the
most beautiful in the city-the corner of
Third avenue north and Eighth street. I
The magnificent and massive monument
of masohary will be noticeable for a long
distance. The structure will be a two
story brick with basement, heated
throughout by steam and supplied with
all modern conveniences. Greats Falls
sandstone and brick aretused in its con
struction. There will be two large
rooms and a basement in addition to the
boiler rooms, thus affording ample play
room for the children during stormy
weather. The first floor will contain
three class rooms, each 25x32, suppliedI
with platforms and closets. The win
dows will be arranged in accordance with
the principles of hygiene, admitting the I
light in a manner which will not affect l
the eyesight of the children. The second
floor will be provided with one class I
room and a large assembly room about I
57x32 in dimension with cloak room and
principle's office. This room will make
a fine room for public gatherings. Mr.
Wm. Roberts is the contractor. A large
number of stone cutters and workmen
are busily engaged upon the premises,
and work is strenuously pushed in order to
consummate the building as soon as pos
sible. The specifications call for a strict
ly tfirst class job throughout. This hand
some school building will IHe a credit to
the citizens of Great Falls, and a meritor- t
lous object of admiration.
Work is progressing upon Mr. T. E.
Collins's residence located on Eighth
street and Third avenue north. Mr. Mor
gan is superintendent. The building site I
is directly opposite that of the school
house, which spot affords a commanding :
view of the surrounding country for 1
many miles. The dimensions are 52x82.
Brick will be used in constructing this
line residence. The interior will be fln
ished with antique oak, ash and cherry I
and heated by hot air. The residence I
will be a conlnlodious one two stories in I
height with 11 rooms. The windows will
be trimmed with stone. It will have two I
extensive porches and a veranda. The |
exterior will be rubbed down and pen- I
ciled. Five thousand dollars will be ex- '
Ade consv on. For dgrabil
ity, conveniencein.mnbeauty ti-e' l oTins
residence will take the front rank.
Men have been at work on the above
mentioned building for some time. Mr.
F.. M. Morgan i superintendent. The
location is between Second and Third
streets on Central tevenue. i)imensions
2:x70.. Pressed Irick are ulsed ill conl
strulcting thei front of this handsome bus- t
iness building, also iron, stone trilninigs
and pilate glass, and an extensive galvan- I
ized iron cornice. Oak will be used for i
front doors, sash and stairs. When fin- t
ished the building will lie one of the!
handsomest in the city.
This handsome structure speaks for
Itself. The Salnd Conlee sandstone used
in construction gives the building a de- I
cidedly rllate appearance. The Dunni
block for architectural bleaulty ca:umot ibe
surpassed. Work is progressing steadily I
and its early consummation is expected. I
Mr. W. M. ('Calvert is superintendent of I
the above mentioned building. Location I
corner Park Drive Fifth avenue north.
It is a twou story frame building with
tower, dolulle windows, one large plate I
glass window, four rooms down stairs
and three roomlls aip, also sewing roolm in
the tower. A porch will be built on the
front. Gable ornaments will add to thee
attractiveness of the dwelling, and when
finished it will he olne of the most notice
able riesildenlces onil the inorthl silde.
.II Il. SlIE cS io' TAGI: .
This is ai neat four room cottage located
on Fifth avenue north. It has a bowv
window, and the interior will lie finished
nicely. The building is almost coiu
pleted. ,Mr. Calvert is superintendent.
M11. 1iK'S COTT.rr;rG, u
is located on Fifth avenue north. It ihas
tive roolns which are nicely finishled.
Tills lbuilding is aluo alHumt completed,
und MIr. ('ilvert is superintendent.
GiEil. 'TA 1Iu l Iilii llit ,rIuI:N lI,*.
Work 44po44 Mr. Trylir's residence 44n4
Sixth avenue lniorth andut Eighth street is
pIrogressing. Thei builinug will he simi
lr ti that if hir. Leslie.
Tlles i cottairis locatedl on Fouirthi strcet
lhotwen Th'lird sindI Fourth avenlllues, havI
Is-nll elllargedF aisd grealtly imnproidn " ic
is located iii tile ciornri- of Fourtlh svelun
north and Third street. Thi taihling is
aliouit ciulplehitid tld pire-snlts a ilnat uIp
Wallt thie Ill, Tosseri at Honohllu.
Wanit the Hall Tosers at Honolulu.
(n.to.,, (JOct. 20. W. E. Kinney, law
partner of M[iuister Thutrston, of the lit
,vaiin government, is in the city to con
sult with President SIpaulding, of the
Chicago I.ase hll cllib, on the s(ubject of
having the American base ball teams stop All
at Honolulu on the Australian trip and
play one or two games;. i|e as.sured themn
a hearty reception.
Banker Martin returned from Helena
Mr. Win. McQueen has returned from
St. Paul.
Mr. Paris Gibson went to Helena
Messrs. Milner & Boardman have been
in town recently.
SO. L. Midbust, of Aberdeen. )ak., was
t, in the city this week.
t CIProf. Mortson went to Wolf Creek this
g week on mining business.
Mr. Granuls, of Barker, visited this
city the fore part of the week.
A large number of cars were loaded
with cattle at the Great Falls stock yards c
Mrs. J. S. Lytle and Mrs. Geo. Quail,
of Augusta. visited the smelter and falls
Friday last.
n Mr. Paris Gibson took a trip to the Belt
d mountains this week. to look over his s
mining interests.
I Mr. H. J. Seymour, representing the
e Perry Publishing Co. of Denver, called
:t at the LEADER office this week.
l Peter Siems arrived in Great Falls
Friday, and in company with his partner
Mr. J. T. Armington, started for his Belt
creek ranch.
Mr. C. F. Fullerton purchased part of I
Mr. Jno. Huy's stock of stationery, and
will move his establishment from First
avenue south to Central avenue. 1
T. W. Parr, of Barron, Wis., is in the
city looking for a good location to put in U
a stock of drugs. Mr. Parr is very much
pleased with the appearance of the city.
DMr. Rice, of Belt Creek, has been in N
the city several days. He called at the
LEADER office and was pleased to see our ,
new presses and other fine printing ma-. I
chinery and apparatus working so nicely. d
Henry C. Hedges, Esq, of Mansfield,
Ohio, accompanied by his wife, is stop
ping at the Park hotel. Mr. Hedges is
an eminent Buckeye lawyer and a per
sonal friend of Hon. John Sherman. He -
believes there is no doubt of republican
Mr. Dickerman, father of A. E. Dick
erman, treasurer of the Townsite Co., ar
rived in the city last Saturday from St.
Paul. Mr. Dickerman is one of the
heavy men of the West, sad comes to
Great Falls not only to visit his son,
breathe our balmy, bracing atmosphere -
and regale himself generally, but has
in view the investment of means here
where it will do the most good. He is a
stirring gentleman and exceedingly well
* leased itvth theL outlook it and iro.*ld
Great Falls.
The republican club met at their head- I
quarters Friday evening. There was a
good attendance. In the absence of
Judge Race, president, and C. M. Web
ster, vice-president, John Clinton acted as
chairman pro tempore. Minutes of the
preceeding meeting were read by Secre
tary Hlanks, and were accepted. Some
inquiry was made regarding the assess
mert per capita for current expenses dur
r lg the campaign. The finance commit
tee's report was made and adopted. The
meeting atdjourned until next Wednesday
t N Wear, Ilelena C W Taylor, Chtau
D A Cory, lelea, M Pendergast, Chtau
F E: Grsuher,Chigo .1 K (Cutter,HIelena
E.1 Moore,StLouis C II Moss, Helena
SIt 1 Ilradley, N Y .I C McCuaig, I)upvr
I. F A Sears, Benton W G Bird, l helena
L Price, Helena Ii Patts, Benton a
M G Austin,Cascsade F Miller, Chicago
J Ross, Stanford W B Taylor, Cascade
F Carrington,Minpls Hi G Klenz,Asinboine
II Ira Brown,Dupuyr I) Churchill, S River
SD Leachie,Chicago J W Wright,Portland
II C Hedges & wife, Mansfield, Ohio
Miss Manix,Augusta JO'Conor,ElmiraN Y
IJ Iradly,Mlilwauke E S Coats, St Paul
| P Ilarrison,Stanford G Johnston, Neihart
e Neihart,Neihart CSheldon,wife,lwtn 4
qep ublion Rally I
The People of
Will be Addressed Iy Republlean Speakers
Helena and Great Falls '
On the Issues of the day, on
And Those of
Sun River
FRIDAY, OCT. 26th, 1888. N
All Parties Interested in the Leading issues of I
the day should make it a point to
NO. 3525.
First National Bank
Authorized Capital, - 81.000,000.
Paid-Up Capital. - 100.000.
T. E. COLLINs ,- President
JOhx LEPI,E - Vice-President
L. G. PELPs - (nashier
A. E. DIcK.RMAN Ass't Cnshier
A general banking business transacted.
Exchange drawn on the principal points In the
States and Europe.
Prompt attention given to collections.
Interest allowed on time deposits.
Chicago, Burlintgon & Northern
R. R. Time Table :
Leaves Great Falls 4:86 p. m. via. St. P.. M. & M.
Ry. Arrives at St. Paul 7s. m.
0........ L. St. Pau........... .. 7:01 mi
11 ........Ar. WLona ............ 11:15 pin
19 ....0.... uaC -o , ................. 901 tll1
191......." .nldi Chinll ........ ..F l49 St n
ll5.......... Duhuque ...o............. 93S ian
o8.. .. Galenat ................... 4 16 amn
........ Savanna ...i............... 4 0 anm
8.... " Or egon .. ............. :i0 ant
41...... '" Chicago .............i 90 asnt
0........ Peo ria............ ..G o p
570........ " St. Loulis................. 11:0 p
Peerless Dining Car and Pullman Sleepers on
all through trains. No change of cars to Chicago
or St. Louis. For tickets, sleeping car accomno
datlons, Local time tables and other Information.
apply to
Phil Gibson,
Freight & Passenger Agt., Crest Falls,
Or Address W. J. C. KENYON, lien. Passenger
At. C. B. & N. RBy., St. Paul, Minn.
Race Bros.
Central Avenue,
Next. Door to Lpeyere's Drug Store, are the
Agenta Tor
Estey and Camp
Parties Desiring to Buy or Rent a Piano or Organ
n they are
Agents for Montana Territory.
Stationery, Cigars, and
N.ews S"tanid.
A full line of
Blank Books, Cigars, Stationery,
Candies, etc., etc.
PostoFlce Block, Central Avenue.
tUCTION and Comnmsslon, Lumber, Shingles,
md General Agent.
OFFICE---Betwyn Central and First Avenue
North, on Second Street.
FF'ICE-Hllarrlis Building. corner 7th Avenue
South and 5th Street.
lo the Monltrel Westernl Hospital and Attending
Physlicialn to the Molntreal Dispen.alry:
In the hiher Courts. Speclal attention given to
Land busnless.
OFFICE -_- - - - - Mtinot Block.
Of rall Classes--Ralchsa, Dlitces, etc. Draught
Ing, and Blue Copying. Cellars MeasLured.
OFFICE - - Over Churchill & Webster's.
PLANS, Spelilftitlons and Estilnmtes given at
short notice.
OFFICE -... Next door to Post Olke.
All kitls of Jobbing done Irolnilltly.
SHOP---On Third street, Ibetweenl Secollndl ;lll
Third Avenue South.
D1) ENTIS'I': Gi :. FALI. . Fi . T
Over Churchill & Webster's Store.
Carefully attended to.
OFFICE-.Lutheran Block, near the Post Office
on First street.
SURGIEON for Montana Centrll Railroid, Great
Fatlls, Montana.
OFFICE-Canary's Building, Centrll Avenue.
All kinds of general work carefully attended to.
Lutheran Block. elar the PostolsRee on First,

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