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I'IRST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. p Authorized Capital, $S.ooo,ooo d Paid-Up Capital, $100,000. a OFFICERS. cl T. E. COLLINS, . President w Joax LEPLEY, . Vice-President la L. G. PHELPS, ..... Cdhier A. E. DIO.KERMAN, . . Ass't Cashier w DIRECTORS. . A. BROADWATER, MARTIN MAGINNIS,. i PAIU OGIBSON, IRA MYERS, a ROSERT VAUGHN, 8. 0 CHOWEN, W' J. T. ARMINGTON. A general banking bousnes transaoted. c Ixohange drawn on the prinoipal points in tl: s states and Europe. W Prompt attention given to collections. o Intereet allowed on time deooeita. " THE GREAT FALLS LEADER, to PVlUBBlED WEEKLY tBY bi THE LEADER PUBLISHING COMPANY. je SUBBCRIPTION PRICE, $3 PER ANNUM. All communications ahould be addreered to t THE LEADER. GSLAT FALLS, M. T. -ATURDAY, JUNE 1, 18 t ATUORDAY. JUNE 1, 1s8.i. SALUTATORY. The Great Falls LADIRS makes its bow to the public to-day and asks for a favorable reception. The aim and object of the Lla a will be to build I up the agricultural, commercial, man ufacturing and mining interests of Northern Montana and of its priuci pal towns. It will not confine its endeavors merely to Great Falls but will lend its helping hand to every portion of this section. It recognizes the fact that Northern Montana is at the beginning of an era of great growth; that the building of rail roads and the opening up of vast Indian reservations together with the concentrated efforts now being made for the settling up of this fertile sec tion, will produce within the next five years astonishing results. The half of the truth in relation to this section has not been told. Nowhere else` in this territory can be found such a wonderful combination of fertile soil, rich veins of coal, mines of silver and gold and unlimited water power as in this vicinity, and it does not need the eye of a prophet to see that in the next few years the towns of Assina boine and Fort Benton on the north, Barker and Neihart on the east, Cas cade and Ulm on the south, Sun River and Augusta and Choteau on the west, and Great Falls in the cen ter, will be flourishing and populous and doubling and trebling their size. To contribute to these results the Lainsai will ever be on deck, and while Great Falls naturally will be first and foremost in its affections it' does not believe to build up one town it is necessary to tear down another, but the prosperity of one will aid the others. It will be the organ of no corporation and of no man. Politically the Lawas will be Re publican and it makes no apology for being attached to that grand old party which under the leadership of such men as Abraham Lincoln, Grant and Garfield saved a nation, restored its credit, resumed specie payments, opened up the Great West, struck off the shackles of an enslaved people, made the Declaration of Independence something more than a "hollow mock ery," inaugurated civil service reform and now seeks to protect the farmer, miner and manufacturer from the machinations of Great Britain and her American adherents. In the matter of protection to home industries the woolgrowers, miners and manufacturers of Montana are vitally interested and the LzAnzE on this subject will take a firm stand. Upon all other matters concerning the welfare of the pnople it will be with that party which has repre sented the intelligence and the pro gressive spirit of the nation. VWith this brief synopsis of our views and objects, with the best of wishes to our readers we resume our seat until our next. NUISANCES. d Our town has wide streets, good sidewalks on the business portion and b fine buildings, but there are some up portunities for improvement and the most, noticeable one is the lack of ci drainage. There is a pond on the s north side of Central avenue which is t a feeder of noxious vapors and of dis- h ease. A small sum of money would clear the town of this nuisance. And we notice on Central avenue two cel lars in which stagnant and filthy r water has been lying for months. We were pleased to see a drug store on d the west of these, another drug store and physician's office on the south and a physician's office on the west, and sl we wondered why an undertaking es- ol tablishment was not located on the north? We wager that if any first- tl class physician was asked he would h say that the cost of removing the foul water in these cess pools would not be il one-twentieth of the expense which sl these disease breeders produce. Again D we notice in various parts of the townsite dead carcasses of hprses and di animals which a few hours work would sI bury. To leave these disgusting ob- is jects in view is a crime wliich our sheriffs and county fathers should ol prevent. Moreover we notice on Con- O tral avenue and Second street the stones and dirt from evacuations are thrown out in many cases above the sidewalk, making the streets almost impassable in dry times. When the ri rain comes down the dirt, being of an P adobe stamp, has the consistency of s mush and milk and when a vehicle P1 goes along the street it sinks to the hi hubs. The tendency is to drive trade AI from the principal streets of town. A Mioreover, in front of the court house, a where a walk has been constructed at jC considerable expense the dirt has been w so piled above it as to make it muddy h and impassable. These are some of t.he matters upon which Judge Bach charged the grand jury at the begin- w ning of this term of court, but we can not observe that any attention has been paid to it. If these are infringe ments of the law and detrimental to the health of our people as well as opposed to the business interest of our merchants our county commi. sioners and sheriffs should see that the law is enforced and the charge of the judge should not be of no avail. A COLD DAY FOR DEMOCRACY. At th very time when the faithful ( were as imbling from all parts of the b country St. Louis and were pre paring to go through the farce of 5 nominating for president the man who had declared againsts a second term, in that day when of all days : was needed something to inspire en thusiasm and to relieve the automatic t1 monotony of a put up job, the news of the Oregon election came like a wet blanket. The chill which came over the hearts of the democracy was more than even their favorite drink c could remove. The Oregon election was worse for t, the Cleveland followers than a Da kota blizzard. The state has gener ally been close. The election this year was of unusual interest. F The United States Senate is nearly evenly divided between the republi cans and democrats. A single vote c x taken from the former and given to the latter would have turned the s scale. The legislature first elected will choose a United States senator. A representative to congress also was to be chosen. Consequently - great efforts were made by the r democracy to carry the election. d Money was spent freely and every possible effort used. But the intelligent farmers and wool-growers of Oregon were not d deceived by the free trade sophistries 3, of England's adherents in America. The wool-growing industry is one of the leading pursuits in Oregon, and the blows which Cleveland has given e it are too recent to be forgotten by - our western neighbors. They clearly n saw that the senate must be republi , can or their very life-blood would be drained, and so the St. Louis con vention, huungrily waiting for a de licious tid bit from Oregon, were bitterly disappointed. te So will it be in all the close states. rs Republican principles are ahead this re year. There will be a severe frost next November which will congeal all that is left ot the democracy. d. _ TILE GRAND JL.RY. S A tine set of men were gathered as e- the territorial grand jury this term of o- court and did their duty faithfully and th well. While not an admirer of the id grand jury system, which is too often made the embodiment of prejudice and spite, yet we confess in this case, 3r and it is the verdict of the people too, their work was laboriously and well done. Such work will do much to clean out the foul by ways of our in fant county and though the cost may be considerable yet it may be the means of saving ten-fold expense. It is well to have a general house cleaning once a year it needs only a short residence in Great Falls to see that there a large number of vagrants here who welcome a sentence to jail as a means of supplying themselves with board without work. The rec ommendation of the grand jury will result in a speedy ridding the town of these leeches upon society. The con demnation of the sixteen feet square pen is timely. A good jail sufficient to hold prisoners for years to come should be at once constructed. The other recommendations are equally good though we are informed that the county commissioners themselves have no power to discharge magis trates or appoint deputy sheriffs, the latter being the prerogative of the sheriff. (Thc former resemble the Democratic office holders-few die and none resign). The grand jury dismissed a number of cases which should have been bound over by mag istrates and brought in a number of indictments which will doubtless be of benefit to the community at large. On the whole the grand jury deserved the words of commendation they re ceived. TEMPORARILY we have made ar rangements with the Tribune to print the first issues until we can secure a suitable building and our plant arrives from the east, and we hereby extend our thanks for the courtesy shown us by our competitor. Arrangements are being made to have a fine plant here and the best fitted job office ihi this section. Till then we must request our constituency to have patience. THE LEADER will be for the present a six column folio weekly. In a few weeks it is our design, should we meet with the encouragement we are led to anticipate, to publish a daily in addition to the weekly. WHAT GREAT FALLS HAS. Great Falls has cheap fuel. t Great Falls has a board of trade. Great Falls has a healthy climate. Great Falls has a system of parks. Great Falls has two first-class bands. Great Falls has the finest scenery in the I world. Great Falls has a $50,000 .carrage bridge. Great Falls is the seat of the United f States court. r Great Falls is the county seat of Cas cade county. t Great Falls has the most wonderful Giant spring. Great Falls has a railroad bridge across the Missouri. 1 s Great Falls has a two million dollar re duction plant. 1 Great Falls has--well, what hasn't it, to t make a great city? Great Falls has the most beautiful lo cation in this county. Great Falls has streets 80 feet wide and r town lots 50x150 feet deep, 1 Great Falls has excellent clay for building brick' and tire brick. s Great Falls has the greatest water power available upon the globe. Great Falls has first-class flour mills, two saw mills and planing mills. Great Falls has the most enterprising e class of citizens in the northwest. 0 Great Falls has as good a natural water e supply as can be found anywhere. d Great Falls has wheat fields near it r. which yield forty bushels to the acre. o Great Falls has two public schools and a $20,000 school house in construction. Great Falls never has had a blizzard, cyclone, or female suffrage convention. Great Falls is only three years old and 'y has a population of twenty-five hundred people. Gd reat Falls has a dam across the Mis souri river in projection which will give fifty feet fall. Great Falls, though a progressive town, a. is free from the lawlessness which char f acterizes most new places. id Great Falls has the most costly and sub stantial buildings of any town of its age or size in the United States Great Falls is the most inviting point 7 in the west at the present time, for the [i- location of men of capital and energy. Id Great Falls has flourishing lodges of n- Masons, United Workmen, Knights of Pythias, Odd Fellows and Good Temp e- lars. re Great Falls has the finest sandstone, white, brown and purple, for building purposes of any place west of the Mis - sisippi. Lis Great Falls has, at its very doors, vast coal and iron fields, together with lime .tone, a third requisite for the reduction Of ores. Great. F:dis has a Presbyterian church, Episcopal church, Methodist and Catho lic churches built or in process of con struction. a reat rat Falls isthe terminus of the tMon tana C'untral, St. Patu, Minneapolis & of Matnitoba and Saud Coulee & Nethart ad railroads. he Great Falls has five grocery stores, three h.rdwaie stores, two furniture ,tores, three meat markets, two carriage e depots, tive livery stables, millinery shops till you can't rest, three dry goods stores, two banks, two boot and shoe stores, the ', best and largest hotel in the territory and ell all other lines represented. POLITICAL CLIPPINGS. New York Sun: i Clilncy M. Depew sp iken of by s, in' of the newspapers, ,btably tile Evenin: I'Pst, as having been rut once a candidai t forIi elective office in his state, when he rmi behind his ticket. "s a ,matter of fact, Mr. Depew led the epublian state ticket inl 18(i, and was hen chosen secretary of state by a very arge majority. Ite ran again in 1972, his time for lieutenant governor, and was ten thousand votes ahead of the andidate for governor on the same icket. The Ohio republicans are better )leased than the Ohio democrats with Fl lhurman s nomination. Just as we ex ected. Mr. Thurman cannot gain a ingle electoral vote for his party.-l)e roit Tribune. Minneapolis can never hope to get the )emocratic national convention to meet n that city. She charges $1,200 for circus license.-Pittsburg ('hronicle relegraph. Belva Lockwood's emblem is a delicate ace handkerchief of plain white--in ontradistinction to the bandana. A cheap cylinder of rough felt with a lack circingle, prophetic of tile Novemm- Tis ter mourning constitutes the democratic ampaign hat. It can be easily anud in ,xpensively constructed out of past board ad Canton flannel.-Helena Herald. The more President Cleveland studies he returns from Oregon the more ihe ust feel like putting an advertisement a the Buffalo papers stating that lie will esume his law practice in that city early a March of next year.-New York Tribune. Judge Gresham !efuses to talk politics a the reporters. That's right. He will Si ave plenty of time and opportunity to alk politics from the east front of the apitol at Washington on the 4th of next archr-Globe-Democrat. MEN OF MARK. I The Prince of Wales, it is said, made )0,000 by backing Ayrshire for the )erby. Olaf Svendsen. the greatest of all lute players, died some ten days ago in sngland. He was born in Sweden. Speaking of the man who is to drive ,r. Blaine through Scotland, a corres ondent who met him at Atlantic City re ently tells us that Andrew Carnegie is Of ,ood humored and aggressive, and not withstanding his talk of "Democracy riumphant,' and his contempt for the House of Lords, lives like a duke on his ravels. He has the handsomest rooms u the house and pays for them with oyal grace-"grace" being purely tigura ive and having no reference whatever to he quality that Carlisle ascribed to the English aristocracy and which Carnegie ineezes at. Robert Louis Stevensen, the author, is aid to be really as ugly as the magazine ortraits of him. He has a long, narrow ace, and wears his long brown hair arted in the middle and combed back. 's seen recently in a railroad car he sat vith his bat off and the cape of his coat up behind his head like a monk's cowl. Ills black velvet coat and vest showed ulainly, and over his legs lie wore a black md white checked shawl. His Byronic co ollar was soft and untidy, and his shirt was unlaundered, but his clothes were crupulously clean. On the long, thin white fingers of his left hand he wore two t. ings, and he kept these fingers busy con- J. tantly pulling his drooping blonde mus ache. His face is slightly freckled and H, little hollow at the cheeks, but it has a C. rood bit of Scotch color in it. When he P ood up the figure he cut was extraordi- J mary, for his coat proved to be merely a arge cape, with a small one above it, and ender both camne his extraordinary long J` egs, or, rather, his long lavender trousers; it or they appeared to have no legs in hem. Official List of Lieneises Issued. Name. Occupation. Location. Amt. J. K. Carskaddon., der:t,t, Great Falls.. $ 1 4t) H. L. Descombe, saloon, ('or........... S. V. Shull. transfer., Great Fall.s... . 5 W0 Phil Gerlaeh, saloon, " . W' J. Larson. W" B. F. Perkins. merhandlsC'asce.... .5 lW Chas. MtGeady. saloon, (lireat Falls..... It J. D. Gore hotel, .....5 Gi. H. MclKemn., saloon, Sun River....... 45 Hotchkis & Hawkins, nuise, tryrt Faols, l) t) Green & Taylor, hack, " IW John Devine,saloon, Sun River.......... Is n u) C. N. Dickerson. bhtchvr, (irent F"..ll . s Ft) Shea & McCarthy, restatsnot, " ... 3 i) W. J. Lease, saloon, Co -:rl. ............ l5 tn Sam Wilber, transfer, L.rat a zdilk........ 5 00 J. B. Barnes, hotel. ....... 2 Park Hotel Co.. billiarlr tabl-,, W't Falls 2U W hotel, it) t0 N. W. Fuel Co., coal lde.irr, ", 5 lva Luen Lee, laundry. Sun ittlr............ 5 J. T. Athey, agt toll brhi.', lou River . 10 I merchant, San Iver'......... It to saloon. ....... ) 1A) merchant, i, Or!lt........... (0 saloon. i) Prof. Hagan. perform '. --:" ,..s'i. I'M T. Engelmeyer, ezprer.., " ... H. Zingtle. hakery, 110 Willis a vance, gmhln ... 33 3 SHenry Courtney land :, " .. s Wells, Fargo & o., cariers, . E. Stevenson. Mdler, .... 00 G. W. Pence, livery, J.... ( J. D. Gore, saloon, , 10 . 0 Benson & Nelson saloon, " .... t00 GLreen & Taylor. lIvery, ". .... T. A. Hunt, J0.oon, "" W. W Saggle Fisher, " W . I. Foley. saloon. Sand Coulee ......... 51 W. J. Casey. " (Great Fa.... ........ W Willis A Vance, saloon, Great Falls...... O. H. Hord, restaurant, 2. IL P. Gordon, physician, t00 Mayor Pointer, intellig ence, .. Anthony A Roberts, dtone, Sand Coulee 3 W.B. Ralielgh & Co., Great Flls.. to Fannie Rockwell, saloon. " (N. F. Flingencie. peddler, " .. H. Hines, saloon, s 0, J. Hurst, "" , " E. B. Largent. merchandise, " . B. A. Robertson, gmblinhlg Sun River.. 3 3 G i. H.cKean, billeard tables, h ' ._0 " gambling, " .. 3333. G. W. Williams, veterin.ry, Great Falls, I4t W. M. Woolridge, mdse, "" EH. Davis, ferry, 105 Has liabacker. merchandinse, " H tontauaCentralM[eatt o.,bhtclier," 15 W W. S. Wetzel. astt. raloon, , to C'hurchill A Webster, dse, " 10 t0 W. P. Beachley, " 0 '. P. 'rhompsn, " O 000 W. Quail, livery. San River ............ : 0 .rr.ouua Huglhes, faro, (i reat Falls..... F t (r) N. . Ridley, restaurat, " 5 W I T.J.Joaes, oudse, .. " B. Harris, ". () R. D. Beckon m, s .... 5 (n) It. L. lescombt , oolooon. or........... ) J. Hirshberg,. mdse, Sun River. i W. M. Brown, transfer, trent Falls..... 5 .. Lora Lux, express, " 2 50 AlFramle, saloon, " " 1) (,, theater. " titt ( Win. Albrecht. mdset, L" I it A. F. Schmildt, saloo, " ill ;N) A. Nathan, mdlse • 11 Ni M. Bernstein, md., ,,se . it Budste A Kenkel, d " • 5 It Arrison A Hushes, farun, . S ti, Caster A Watson, saloon, Belt ......... t , 0Hiirby a Howard.t olon, iraestr FalH 'll .i StIsoa A NelsonI gttnltloiltg, " • ;)q :t 'Chot. L. tiot'huls olo, s01 , 1' liltU .. i ilN DIavid Brown, liv.ry, Slo livr. 15 It ' ' hot el. .111 Willis A Vance, ga hhug, (inat Fails 1..... T. A. Hrt, 1 , W. 0. Denxtsr, fert, (rets'l Illll.s ; Cturrtis Mosrr ttts. dsoot,, iteao t 1F"lb' . JO W MURPHY, MACLAY & CO., CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS, M. T. DEALEIS IN taple Facy Groceries, WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO, ine Tea and Coffee, Leistikow's Patent Flour, Platt &iWashburn's Maseotte Coal 011, FAMILY, MINER'S SHEEPMEN AND RANCHEIR'S SUPPLIES. arWare, Sash, Doors and Nails. Window Glass, Iron Rooting, Giant and Blasting Powder, Caps, Fuse, Cement, Plaster, lair, Plain and Tar Building Paper Stoves and Tinware, Crockery, Glasware and M[iners' Tools. in shop in connecti;bn with store.. Prompt attention given to mail orders L T.7 B I BB - E , EI All kinds of rough and finished lumber, both Pine and Cedar, also edar Doors, Sasl, Lath, iiouldiii and Cedar Shingles, MILL W'(IIRK IN CEDAR A SPECIALTY. inth Avenue North and Smelter Railroad. City Office in R. M. Telegraph Otffice, entral Ave. CHAS. T. DAY, Agent for CHAS. T. DAY, ilchrist Bros. & Edgar. ¶orthwesterin Fuel Company. Coal delivered direct from the mines - - - $7 per ton. Lime -- - - $15 per ton. Montana baled hay - - - - $16 per ton. Oats - - - $1.50 per 100 Ibs MJerchandise and furniture moved to any part of the city. Freight received and forwarded. Mtice corner of Central avenue and Fourth atrreet. THE PARK HOTEL, (Under New Management.) The Only First-Class House in Fine Billiard-Room and Bar Great Falls. Stocked with )FFICE OPEN DAY AND NIGBT CHOICE LIQUORS AND CIGARS Central Avenue and Park Drive. JULIUS HORST, Proprietor. On roadwto.r bay ut.w the railroad bridge. Has eat fteeasn hfettiful I 1,S eak Htoats witt all the Grieat alls Boat 1oust, modern impronems, tt. Also a first-clasa line of Ci gars, t'igaretttes, LeonaOde and ice water. All are ordialy invited to call and see me. J. D. TAYLOR, Proprietor. f ,K. Clar., uu. ." i. Mathews, do. 60 S 1. A. Tait, dentit. "" 4 W0 F. Mathews, gamibling, ... 33 3 Dr. Weitman, physlcan, " 16 O Dr. Fairfield, do, 16 SM otchkiss & Hawkins. m'd'se, " ...e 10 C T. Wernecke, do .... 5 Ne: 'hi G(erlach, bakery " 10 O) L. D. Vance, feed stable, .... 8 W0 FDevine, gambling. " rd Willis, express, ::,c ) Iartin Bros.. mosd's, " " , W I John J. Ellis butcher, S.an River........ 5 P'. P. Bcklin job wagon. reat Falls... .h) B- M. Stary. pawnbroker ... 0 . 0 1. L. Israel, salonando id'se, " .... q CO E. R. Cingan, retail liquor, Belt........l , W Do m ''s ) " . . W. R. Getz, sal. andrest., Great Falls .. 5) say & Lester, gambling, " .... F. T. Johnson. express 00 S'las. A. CrowdLer. hack, " .... 5 B Chas. R. Gahres, do 5 0 B. Sumiers, Isaloo. .... SO Y Perkins & Taylor, batchers, Cascade.... 5 00 t treen & Taylor. hack Great Falls... 5 0 Thos. E. Brady, lawyer .... ,' Sthas. MiGeadly, .ablng, " .. :l 35 B. W. Mlatkin, m d'so, " 10 S Jas. Otterson, di., 3 5 H. B. Dickinson, restaurant, . 0 J. W. Stanton. lawyer " SM h. J. Pozuanski, mtereLhan, . 5 It. Boropski. pesh:ler, S. ( C W. B. Ia'leigh & 9o., peddler, 2 .) SM Stewart Toad, tretn-fEr, )5 8. 1. Ddl & ('Co..t. butchers .... 10 S DInlap & M[itchell, sa. & m'd'so," ... 00 F. Kranmbeck, restaurat. " .... O i.. L. Israel, wholesale liquor. " 31 5. F. M. Maorgan. livery. " 15 S E. K. Judd. reutaraunt, " s SM. 5 1CO J. W. McKllight., minl Son River .... 5 O) Fannie HB.asrdL, oaloon, Great Fallo... 60 O J. H. tKinighlt AS('.. ra'd'se, " 0 CO ('St.y Lost. r, gynining .... 35 Cerson NeLson. do 3 35 P:atuL.-ou & Ncison, stuLoon " .... 0 0 Peter Bryo.,n, p.cler, " .. 5C Peter )Iic,.n.dld. express, " 251 Thos. St;itzer. c'd'se, Cascade.......... 5 Nelliei t.y, sm,,i.o-aloon, Great Falls... 60 1O Thos. WV 't,r,.hy. liwyer, Cascade...... 4 W) Briake& ,,'or., restaurant, Great Falls... 2 w. 0. Dletecr. erry, " 10 0S Jas. J. Gibbons. m'ad'se, c J. H. M5cKnighrt & Co.. wh. liq.. i.t0 Lapeyre Bros., m'd'se, . 10 Ringwald & Carrier. m'd'soc , 5 lO J. Buansberr, salsoon ,M Wm. Crooks, do (h J. Sinclair, do o ) Do wh. liq.or. 5. 50 Al Fnune, theatre, F. W. Waite, m'd's, 3 ag R. W. Hanson. real estate, 4 SM Thos. MeMcahon. exprss, 5 (N C'. 1. Benton, lawyer, 4 O Phil Gerlach, saloon, SM W J. K. Clark. wh. liqunor, ... q W. 8. Wetzel. agt., wit. liquor, 60 50 I. L. Israel, d t Jas. Bird. m'd'se, ISM A. G. Ltdd. physician, iS6 Wl n E. A. Williams, exprtess'- eI i W.G. GCe. tz, wi. liquora. 1 L.,. Winchester. m'd'i , EmmerA t ace, do 310 E. J. Adams, do 5 W J. D. Taylor, do 3 (i) A. Lyall do E. t'iutcher, pchysician, oll Dickinson A irelliman, hotSl .i Jas. Mcathews. gaimbling, 3 ('has. A. Crowder, restaiurant, 4 Doug. Huey. m'dL'se. L Gireat Falls& A t. Sh:w Stage companyi , y coin. carrier ..... . . .W . . . . 5 Montmana Stage company, com. c;rrier, Great G lls ................ 0 Henry Fitczsrlht. con. carrier Groat, Falls.... .. .. .... H.. m. Bilssnmomn. cinl tie.,r;cn ; tn l S[Itcrihy. '[t'[lay A C ] c 'c ise 'irma Fotal s. . . . 440$ . I'Osllilty If 5Cascadle. s' 1 b crehy crtifv' tlhat tht fircigccin, is I trules Sit1 c'I rclre:t ol),y of licenses c)illtectted h tick hh c ;1ty tl'iOsSlstnl" t'ir the ctuatter ci1tliniq M.iav i, 18.8, is otiwit b.y his re ]ttl i ls (II tilts in toy ctllitci. ,1. W. .'ll.itrN, (',rtity Clertk intd Roioir, tet. iy' 1I. -\. lISNi s sA,,it. i)rlpiltV. DACE BROS. On Central Avenue, iext door to I .eyre's Drug store. aru the Agent for ESTEY AND CAMP Pii s Orgalls P:rties desiring to BUY oI RENT A PIANO OR ORGAN ilond leave orders with them as they are agents or Montana. They also keep in stock a fine line of STATIONERY, CIGARS, AND Choice Confectionery. MRS. A. B. FAIRFIELD Siillinery and Fancy Goods, ROOMS OVER W. B. RALEIGH & CO.'S STORE, Great Falls, Montana. Maguire's Theatre. Collins Block, Central avenue. Engagement of the eminent Irish Comedian, JAMES M. WARD! supported by Miss Carrie Clark Ward! Saturday evening, June 15th. the world-famous ,,ARRAH NA POGUE." The above-named play will bew resented with mnagnificent scener, elegant wardrobe and lprop erties and under the management of JOHN MAGUIRE, Manager of all the principal theatres in. lontana. ADMISSION ........ $1 E0 ieserrt.l seats 2.i cents extra. For sale at the Park hotel rcigar staud. JAMES H. BAILEY, [EEO AND SALE STABLE, IIORSES FtR SALE. First Avenue South, Great Falls DELIONICO IRESTAURlANT, F. IIIAMI IIWE('K, Proprietor. t 'tirtal Avelnu and Flrtlilh Street, ( rent Falls A. . F. , A. Al . Stated conmmnunications of L!ibcads Lodge, Nio. 1I, will he held on the seconid and fourth Saturday evenings of each monthl . Visiting bretlltt are ourdially welclomed. .\', t'. Ilt..YlttAv , IHenv'. II. I'. liu s.va, W. M.