Newspaper Page Text
TH-E MONTANA POST, FRJ DAY S K !: I MBER 4.
RECONSTRICTION A PAILl'RE.
TileGazette says it, and it must l^e so.^We will not. therefore, at present, ex^^press ourselves concerning any doubts^that we might have with regard to the^truth of the assertion, but may, per^^haps be allowed to search for the cause^ot this failure. The Gazette intimates^^ that ^Grant's regulars, the Bureau and^the negro militia^ are to be looked upon^as the great obstacles which stand in^the way of complete reconstruction, the^barriers which* stand between the na^^tion and its restoration to that perfect^peace which surpasseth all understand^^ing, and which the prophets of the un-^terrified tribe tells us is only to be se^^cured under Democratic rule. If we turn^back in the pages of history and read^those dark chapters of treason, which^tell us of the first years of the rebellion,^we shall there find recorded similar ar^^guments of the Democratic party. We^were told that the South could not be^conquered, that the party which fired on^the flag must be conciliated, and that^the'war was a failure. This latter was.^o a certain extent true. The nation^had not attained to a full conception of^the work it had before it, and had been^handling the rebellion with almost egg^^shell tenderness. Expressing its regrets^that it was compelled to chastise, it laid^on the rod with such gentle stroke as^would best convey the idea of punish^^ment without any great amount of ac^^companying paiu. But it was found^that this i^oli;y would never secure sue ^^cess, a vigorous prosecution of the war^was commenced and the rebellion was^conquered.
Thenation has shown ^ spirit to deal^with the South in a similar manner,^since the war, and if we accept the Ga-^sette's own statement, that reconstruc^^tion is a failure, we must attribute it to^a too lenient, rather than a too severe,^policy. Yielding to the clamors of the^Democratic party, the echoes of its^screechings at the commencement of^the war, too much haste has been^made to give traitors all the rights^of loyal men and to substitute civil for^military government. But following^immediately upon the abandonment of^the latter has come the old spirit of re^^bellion which threatens to renew the^rule of the ^Confederacy^ and to plunge^the South from its present state of an^^archy into a frightful civil war.in which^the whole nation shall be involved, pro^^vided its demands are not complied with.^The Democratic party ahould l^e the last^to complain of the ^failure of recon^^struction,^ for it alone has been respon^^sible tor it. Responsible for the war in^the beginning, it is now responsible lor^the difficulties that stand in the way of^a complete restoration of j^eace and har^^mony. It organizes its Ku Klux Klans^and complains that ^reconstruction is a^failure f it enters churches with its^mobs and dares the congregation to a^fight, and complains that ^reconstruc^^tion is a failure.^ it intimidates and^murders Union men and claims that ^re^^construction is a failure ;^ it does all it^can to foster a second rebellion, still^crying ^reconstruction is a failure.^^While we do not admit the truth of its^cry, we do admit that recoeajtra '
trMSshown i^wiffa ^^.\
Bd3 a cample* succ^~^^ and a^se'i
tha.;-otliinc wiH raak^ it r* ie save the^at! ^n ot thr-' .11. ^ w w^.^^h
m' ictory to the t nb-n arms, -i
morem . tre treatment of the pi. t of^' .isoa. Hence it is that we demand,^if necessary, further armies and fleets^for the purpose of preserving those prin^^ciples which the nation won in battle,^and which the freedom hating element^of the South would now wrest from it.^At this the Gazette lifts up its hands in^holy horror and shouts at the top ot its^voice ^Taxes!^ It is the old cry, the^bugbear with which policy would at^tempt to frighten principle, and an ex^^emption from which the Democratic^party now uses as a bribe with which to^buy the national honor. An application^of this same principle in private lite^would prevent a person from avenging^the murder of a father because of the^expense attendant upon the purchase of^powder and ball. To avoid any such^expense to the nation the lick-spittle^Democracy ot the North, cringing un^^der the lash of Southern drivers, would^resign the country into the hands of^a lawless minority which it would fall^down and worship as the ^peers of the^earth,^ and which should, in place of^''carpet-bag^ governments, set up the^autocratic rule of the !^owie knife and^revolver, and which should gloat in the^blood of those who have spurned rebel^^lion and treason from them. Thank^^iod the nation is not yet Democratic,^and does not present to the world yet^the appearance of a commodity to be^sold to that set of decioagogues who^can offer for it the greatest moneyed^considerations, without regard to the^principles involved. Thankful are we
ol^elieve that more stringent measures^n be adopted in the policy ot the^Government towards the South, that^nion men may be protected and rebels^punished for their murders and outrages,^and that by these in**ans reconstruction^so tar from proving a failure, may attain
tathat success which all true lovers of 1 coinjn|r to as over the Iron road. wh4.^their country desire and only those who |neVer have b*en induced to cross
woulddestroy it fear.I the sandy desert in a sleeping car of ths
V.I*. R. ft.
Thereis not an enterprise in which^our people are. at the present Mine, more^deeply interested than that which is^symbolized by the above initials. The^Union Pacific Railroad is looked upon^as the great artery which is to infuse^new life into our Territory, as the chan^nel which is, to a great extent, to bring^to us the civilization, the comforts and^the luxuries of the East. It Was some^^time since announced that this great^national thoroughfare would be complet^^ed to Salt Lake by Christmas, but all^ideas of that character have now been^abandoned. The promised feat might^have been accomplished had it not been^for a lack of rolling stock, which all the^shops of the East have not been able to^supply with sufficient rapidity, and the^consequent inability of the contractors^to get the iron through fast enough for^the laying of the rails. The immense^quantity of iron which was piled up at^Cheyenne last winter, in order that it^might be ready for use this summer, is^nearly all exhausted, and the company^are now hauling their rails from Omaha.^Lack of iron and the means by which to^transport it is, then, the great drawback^to a more rapid construction of the^road at present, and although the track^layers are kept at work night and day,^sometimes laying over six miles in^twenty-four hours, and although it is^announced that the grading will be com^^pleted to Ogden, forty miles north of^Salt Lake, on the Montana road, within^five weeks, and that the ties will be de^^livered within that time, still it is^doubtful if the road is in runuing order^beyond (treen River City during the^present year. By some it is thought^that it will be carried to the eastern^crossing of Bear River, one hundred^miles further west, and leas than u hun^^dred miles east of Salt Lake by the road^at present traveled, and in such an^event some fifty miles of travel could^be saved to parties going to the States^by leaving the Montana road in the^vicinity of Ogdea and proceeding di^^rectly ea6t to the railroad. Whether^Wells, Fargo ^ Co. would 60 change^their route as to make this ^a\ ing, thus^reducing the entire amount of stage^travel on an Eastern journey to six hun^^dred miles, we are not informed, but^certainly such a modification would be^desirable.
Buteven although the railroad should^stop at Green river for the winter, it has^still approached sufficiently near for us to^commence our calculations as to what^effect it will have upon Montana. It is^promised us that the iron track shall be^laid to the point referred to by three^weeks from Monday next. The time^then required for a journey from here to^Omaha will be but seven days, and the^fare will be probably reduced to about^two hundred and fifty dollars in curren^^cy. It will thus l^e seen that a person^could make the trip from here to New^York in ten days, at an expense of only^three hundred and fifty dollars in green*^backs, meals and all included. The ad^^vantage which the U. P. R. R. is to be^to us is thus strikingly shown. Distances^are not at this day measured by miles,^but by hours, and we are near to the^eastern centres of civilization in pro^^portion as the facilities tor rapid com^^munication are increased. Montana is^not to-day one-half so far from New^York as she was three years ago when^it required three weeks to reach the^great metropolis, and she is attracting^more attention in the States in propor^^tion as she is brought nearer. Eastern^capital is shy, especially so with regard^to mining matters, since oft rei^eated^experiments have taught it caution.^Hardly anything less than a mountain^of gold would tempt it to invest any^^thing in Alaska, and yet that new Terri^^tory is hardly less known than Montana^was four years since. But we are now^comparatively neighborsof the Western^States. Eastern capital can easily^send its representatives here to make^proper examinations before it comes it^^self. Investments once made can be^constantly watched by those at home,^and quickly attended to in case anything^goes wrong. Under such circumstances^a placing of funds in ^Montana stock^^ceases to be a ^flyer^^a gambling ope^^ration^and becomes a legitimate busi^^ness investment Hence it is that the^railroad will bring us an increased^amount of Eastern capital and ali the^benefits which will pertain to its distri^^bution in the Territory. But perhaps a^tar greater consideration than this is the^fact that the U. P. K. R. will bring us^not only money, but muscle. Up to the^present time a trip to Montaua has, in^many portions of the States been consid^ered only second in magnitude to the^voyage ot Columbus, and comparatively^few have been found to undertake it.^Yivid pictures of Freemont's sufferings^in the Rocky Mountains, se*m:iugly pro^^phetic, visions of Indian massacres and^dread of hardships of every description^to be encountered upon the journey have^deterred many from coming to us.^These lions in the way no longer dis^^play their frightful visages, aud anoth^er year will see hundreds and thousands
oxteam style. The periodic diain on^our population which now occurs every^fall, will, also, in a great measure be^stopped. During) previous yuars the^miner has seen before him a long winter^and, although perhaps a probable, yet^not a certain means of support. A^^ now or never ^ feeling seizes him ana^he flees by way of the Missouri River^from the possibility ot hardship. With^the railroad comes an opportunity to^take his departure at any time at such^price as nearly all can a fiord, a price^which is constantly becoming less.^With the facility tor visiting home at^any time comes the indifference as to^whether it is visited or not, for all know^that characteristic ot human nature^which prompts us to always covet those^blessings which we'have not, and to val^^ue lightly those we have. Our popula^^tion will, therefore, while more rapidly^increased by the new arrivals, be to a^less extent diminished by departures,^and become more permanent. Instead^of leaving work half done in order not^to lose the golden opportunity for reach^^ing the States by river, our citizens will^remain to finish one job, and then an^^other and another, until finally months^and years will slip by, they will become^interested in a permanent business and^all thoughts ot making the States again^their place of residence will be aban^^doned. But one of the immediate and^most prominent effects which the build'^ing of the railroad will have upon^our Territory, will be shown in^the price of goods. Matches^will never again be sold at one dollar^per box, coal oil at eight dollars per gal^^lon, nor flour at one hundred dollars per^sack. Freight can now be brought from^New York to Helena in forty days, at^fifteen cents ]^er pound, and some of our^merchants already have goods on the^way to this city, shipped on those condi^^tions. Such being the case, no demand^U*r an article can long remain unsup^plied, and a more uniform scale of prices^will prevail throughout the year. Mer^^chants will mother make so large profits^nor suffer so large losses; business will^be done upon a less speculative and^more legitimate basis, and both the sell^^er and the buyer will be thereby bene^^fited. The river affording the cbeaj^er^means ot transportation will still remain^the principal channel through which^supplies will be received, and Helena^will still remain the natural distributing^point for the Territory; but goods will^seldom command a higher price than^that which would yield a reasonable^profit when shipped by railroad from the^East. To the increased safety which^the railroad insures to the transmission^of treasure, mails and goods, we can on^^ly refer. As a source of benefit to the^Territory it is a point worth considering^And thus we have presented but a few^of the many advantages we shall derive
THEGREAT CO I* I NO tONTKST.
BTr. M. SUTTON.
Oh! comrade* awaka, there'* a battle ahead.
Tobe fouffht by the boy* io blue.^The wet-k one* have fettered, the ingrates hare^fled,
AdiIid^ oootest is now left for you.^The natiou rerxiaed io her heroes of peare |^But ala*. *ue (-unfilled in vaio.
TillFreedom now call* for her mightier son*^To tight o'er her battle* again.
The*ky we left cl^ar ha* been darkened aarain.
Thecloud* are .^!^^^,irm^r the light.^And Freedom'* bright day, which we bought with^our blood,^Ia too rapidly turning to niarht.^The Are* of ^eceaaion we trtnted were out.
Butthey're kindled and blazing anew.^And there Mem* to be no one to quen-ih the wild^flame,
Butthe true and tried boy* of the blue.
Thenstand bv the flag that triumphantly float*^O'er the graves of the starved and the slain.^The fight'* for the cause in which brother* have^died.
Anda vict'ry will crown a* again.^America'* freedom *hall never be lost.
Thoughbetrayed and dishonored it be ^^The millions that suffered, the millions that bled,
Stillstand by the flag ol the free.
TheHerald last evening indulged in^over two columns more of delirious self^laudations and abuse of ihe Post.^The new gold discoveries furnish^it with the foundation of its imaginings^and it weaves straws in its hair and^gnashes its teeth at a fearful rate, and^because, while lying nerveless upon its^death bed, it has been unable to obtain^information ot the new mines, it denies^their existence. Of course we did not^expect any exhibition of enterprise on^the part of a dying journal, and hence^we were prepared for this denial. W e^shall not bandy words with a newspa^^per which shows the public how not U^^serve it by devoting by far the greater^portion ot its space to its own glorifica^^tion, but will simply say, with regard^to the Coeur d'Alene mines, that the^item which appeared in our last issue^with regard to them, commenced by^stating that the information was given^as received from Mr. David Lusk, and^that such was the case we defy the^fl pjM to deny. We have since re^^ceived further information from other^parties to the ell'ect that Mr. Sweeney^discovered, last fall, a gulch eighteen^miles in length in the mountains re^^ferred to, aud that, on Sunday his^partner arrived in Washington^l.ulch with information that he wasob-^tuining from ill bits to one dollar to^the pan, and advising some of his^friends to come to the new mines. And^all this notwithstanding the Jit TwUFt^statement that Mr. Sweeney ^could not^by any possibility have time enough to^make any discovery*' and, ^report results^in Helena at this date.^ Various^other reports are in circulation^with regard to the mines, but not being^possessed of that infallibility which the^Herald claims for itself we cannot tell^the true from the false, and merely give^them as we receive them That we ad-
formanceto a grear^There is a par^u^two or three capaci.^mons occupy the pa-^tiles the dress circl^large Ik^x on the r'.^himself and Ainc'^has also a large et-^quette, with three^his wives, and aln.^first circle is retai.^and it in pretty wel,^Quixote made tl,^theatre that the |^works ot fine art,^great success. Ali.^actress of talent, w (^ribly classi al atlaii^fit, and her jmmm 1^as Clemanthe on tl^visit. The occas'n^which the ladies a^mons and fl^lilts^house, so Don Qui^portunity to see il.^of the city. He mm^but he thinks the I^a rule, an exceed^Hass nf *rsen while^01 tBinlThjwi 1 1...^neatness of ^ir.*^*^ .
fromthe U. P.B- K. With these before I vised a stampede is a lie. If we had^us, and the certainty that ten fold great-j gjy^ any ajvice whatever upon the
Isubject, we should have recommended
erbenefits will accrue to us by the con^^struction of the Northern road, can any^^one have a doubt as to the glorions fu-^11.re that awaits Montana'.'
toour citizens to stay at home, as the^mines w ill be filled up before they could^reach them, but we are not so in the^habit of giving unasked advice and omi-
TypographicalEkhok.^The ^Par^^son's^' last paper on ^The Situation,^ as^.... ^ . ^ i*ij1 nous warnings as the self-conceited flv
itappeared in the daily, is made to read .....
asfollows: ^(Jovernment has, by a too
speedyreconstruction committ^*! an^error, which, unless speedily retracted,^must prove fatal.^ Had the futile scrib^^bler for the Gazette reau the Weekly^Post. printed the same morning, h.^would have discovered the correction^properly made, and found that the word^^corrected^ was used in the manuscript^instead ot ^retracted.^ Again, had the^scribbler possessed a reasonable amount^ot common sense and analysis, he would^have found in the article on ^The Situ^^ation^ specific suggestions as to the^mode of correcting and preventing the^disastrous consequences likely to grow^out of too hasty reconstruction. We^regret the necessity of being compelled,^by an error of the typo, to notice the^offspring ot the addled brains of the^Gazette'* ^chaplain.^ When the Gazette^turns out a ^chaplain^ with a clear and^unmuddled brain it will be time to no^^tice his effusions, until then, he can gain^no notoriety by a recognition. It is^only our intention to invite notice to^the article as it appeared in the Weekly^Post, duly corrected of the typographi^^cal errors. ^ Right onward is the^motto of earnest Radicals, without stop^^ping to listen to the canine burkings of^one who learned how to appreciate^the Radicals of Montana in 1804, when^they bore aloft the ^tallow candle^ and^the ^rope.^ We know the alphabet of^the ^chaplain.
TheCattle Plague.^This disease,^which is now creating such an excite^^ment in the East, and winch it is not^impossible may be imported to this^T.-rritory as it was to the States by cat^^tle driven from Texas, has its symptoms^thus described by an exchange :
Firstthe milk begin^ to fail. Then the^ani i^al droops iu head near the ground, the^eat^ also drooped and moved with apparent^]^ain^the heod, when opportunity offeis, i;^preyed against any hard or cold rubst.mce.^About the second day of the attack trembling^of the flanks, and short and hard breathing^ensue, the animal l^ecotneii very weak and its^legs bend and are unsteady under its^weight: there i.- a disposition to lie down and^almost immediately arise, and thh^ continues^until the third day, when the di*ea*e usually
onthe wheel of journalism which thinks^it is kicking up such a dust on Broad^^way. The 1L raid objasts to our item^because it speaks of discoveries five miles^beyond the Montana boundary, and^thinks that we should not go for news^outside the Territorial limits. It the^mines were ten miles further east, it^would not probably object. Herein it^shows how consistent are its ideas of^journalism, ami it is welcome to them.^We shall always esteem it our duty to^give the latest news that may be of in^^terest to our citizens, no matter whence^it comes.
Theperson who arogates to himself^the title of ^Chaplain.^ says in Sunday^morning's Gazette, that the ^Parson^^^has forgot his usual gentlemanly bear^^ing and descends to what is very much^like blackguardism.
Weown up. that descendiug to notice^in any manner whatever, the ^Chap^^lin's^ articles, lays us liable to be called^blackguards. How could it be other^^wise^ When one steps upon the inclined^plane of the moral being of a man, who^purposely misquotes and garbles the^lauguage ot another, he should not ess^cape censure, therefore we apologi/.e to^our readers for ^descending^ to notice^either the man or his articles, (the lat^^ter is like the former,) and we promise^not to do so in future. We prefer to^leave him indulging iu his self gratula-^tions, tor haviug dodged every proposi^^tion iu the ^Parson Papers,^ and also^to leave him in his ^pride^' for having^itnrtitrnally dodged those who were radi^edlly right in the early days of Montana.
Specialartists were engaged two^weeks ago in making sketches of Ben^^ton aud other points along the line of^the Pacific Hail road.
Peachesare selling tor twenty-tivi^lars i-er bushel in Salt Lake.
Walled City^Streets of Salt Lake^Taber^nacle and Temple^Theatre and Theatri^^cals^Brlghams EsUblishfient^The Kina^of all the Mormons.
SaltLake City is the only w ailed city^we believe within the confines of the^Republic. The wall that half encom^^passed it was a mud mortar concrete^defense, some ten or twelve feet high,^and two or three thick, erected as a de^^fense against the Indians iu the early^day, but now crumbling to decay. Pass^^ing inside this we are in the city, four^miles square, laid out with perfect regu^larity, and the streets 132 feet wide, di^^viding the city into ten acre blocks,^which were again originally subdivided |^into lots ot one and one quarters acres^each, but which the demands of trade^and the increasing population has re^^duced to ordinary sized lots on the busi^ness streets. The population of the^citv is stated at 20,000 in the Directory^of 18G7. It occupies a gentle grade equi^distant l^etween the foot of the Wasatch^range and Ureat Salt Lake, and ^has an^altitude of 4,:}00 fc*t alKive the level ol^the sea, a medium between Helena and^Virginia cities A wide promenade on^each side is pe. ml ' ted by the great width^of the streets, and almost over t]^tire city fine sh^.i tr^*^^ i^t, ;^^\-^elder and other varieties are ptMt^regular distances along the curb, afford^^ing a most refreshing shade, and very^pleasant to the eye. At the foot ot the^trees flows a clear brook of water^^nearly a ^slice-head^' on either side,^brought in from City creek canyon^through Biigham Young s grounds, and^thence conducted over the entire city^for irrigating purposes, giving vitality^to the numerous gardens, shrubberies^and orchards that surround the dwelling^houses.
Thefirst object that attracts atten^^tion is the Tabernacle, a huge, odd look ^^^ing affair, that resembles somewhat the^canvas of a mammoth circus, or the hull^of the (ireat Eastern inverted and in^^flated, or a land tortoise grown to moun^^tain-like proportions and whitewashed^It looks noun like either of these, but^not a great deal like anything in the^way ot a building ever seen elsewhere,^and we Lelieve one could bow down anil^worship it without infringing a partrcle^on the second commaudment, for it is^in the likeness of nothing heretofore^made and displayed in the hecvens^above or the earth beneath, or the^waters under them. The design was^suggested by Brigham Young ; the ar^^chitect was Mr. Henry Grow, a Pennsyl-^vuniun. Nearly all the building is root,^and all the roof is a building. The plan^is a very simple one. There are forty-^four pieces of}red sandstone, each twenty^feet high, set up on an oval ground^plan, 230 feet long and loO feel wide.^Over, and resting upon these is a double^skin, as it were, the sha|^e of half an^egg shell divided lengthwise and set^uf^on the 44 pieces. On the inner skin^is ttie ceiling ; the outer is the roof.^Between them is an elaborate lattice^work of timbers filling the intervenin_'m
spaceof nine feet, and forming, we be- | monse :uotj ^ ^^lieve, the strongest and simplest, as well \ jwdyra^as the largest roof ia America. Enter^^ing, you stand beneath this half egg^shell, without a pillar or column sup^port, or break ; an oval arch springing^up from all sides 132 leet wide, 232 teet^long and (Hi feet from floor to centre
ofthe dome, underneath which are ar^^ranged, on an inclined plane, seats capa^^ble of accomrrJbdating nearly ten
thousand persons. The peculiar
shapeof the structure conveys an idea
otimmensity beyond what it actually
possesses,and that may be accepted as
considerablewhen we add there were
usedin its construction 1,500,000 feet ot
lumberand 350,000 shingles. It was
commencedin September, l$G5,and com^^pleted in a little over two years, over
twohundred workmen being employed
aportion ot the time in its construction.
Nearlyone-third of the building is set
apartfor the great organ, (the third or
fourthin size in the couutry) the pulpit,
seatstor dignitaries of the Church, etc
allon a slightly elevated platform.
Thetabernacle is, unfortunately for ar.
chitecture,a failure accoustically. Many
suggestionshave been made ; some tried
unsuccesstully,and it is now proposed
toextend a gallery around the entire
building,in hopes of remedying the de^^fect. Should it be successful, the oval
archbuilding idea is the best ever con
ceivedfor buildings in ]^oint of econc-
my,comfort, roominess, etc., in which p
holdconventions, mass meetings u
Inthe same enclosure as the Taber
nale, containing ten acres of ground
andsurrounded by a high substantial
wall,are laid the foundations of the
(ireatTemple, designed and began for a
mostmagnificent structure.but although
commencedsome fifteen years ago it is
asyet only built to the surface level. It
willbe 186 feet long; 156feet wide ; 100
feethigh to the top of the square, and
200feet to the top of the towers. The
has- of the structure is a massive piece
ofsolid masonry, the walls being eight
feetthick at the ground level and widen^^ing out to a width of sixteen feet at the
foundation,sixteen feet below the Bur-^lace. The design is not atter any par^^ticular style of architecture, being a
combinationof many, and if ever com.
pletedwill be one of the finest buildings
onthe continent. The stone used is a
handsome,durable speckled granite,
broughttrom quarries in the Wasatch
valley,sixteen miles dista.it. and the
masonwork is of a superior character.
Itwas at one time before built to its
i'ttsent height, but Brigham being dhv
r-ati-ti.'dwjth the manner of laying the
stonebad the entire walls torn up and
relid. It covers 21.800 feet of ground,
andwill doubtless cover a multitude ot
ancefre...- rai , .^ters in t'. e Ctei ':^; ince is a ti.m^^ very emotional. I^ting up an intensii u^an audience to ent^did very well on a^n/ft that was illy 1 '^tante. She is a ti^Quixote is pb-ased 1^tions are*pending f^Helena, and hopei-v^ful.
Ina stroll about ih^we passed the lion at^enclosed by a high i^block with the 'I^jM^tnt X^ ^r* oflici^ha3 some ten or ^ d-^while the other 1 I J^various places thr^Territory. A^Hi^residence on East Tea^^tlH, w e are told, Bi^heart, although h^^since her. His fm^nearly adjoining ti^in another enclosur-^with her children .1^mining passively t 1 1^dinance revealed o. ^i^er women do, that^was not good for^made ope woman *^enough. The h^^ .-^are all fine builui ...^but substantial, a|^or fifty acres a :^city, walled in U -^orchards, school kx^He is comfortably ,^ly well preServeii 1^is about five feet it-^most to obesity; hf-^rather sensuous^head heavy at the i 1^deal of intellectual!*
auareae.ana in ^^men an j whore^ti rewj ,; axfv -^animal passions^while we heard hi^cle he had btudied .^wisdom where vei 1^know from certai.^to-day a profound ^ 1^is as busy putting^and planning th*- M^ment and prosperi' 1 I^was twenty year |^heard him deliver ran^what unusual and h '^^this afternoon, am. irki^very much to have a d^he leaves in an hoir r^and several other ' '^ ^^be held in a bey an^ether halt a thou-n^ 1^Salt Lake, Aug
OnAugust 2d. at Albany, Oregon, the^trrroinate^ fatally. f*w cattle living into the j mercury indicated a te!iq^erature of 1IM!^fourth day after the attack. Only cow* have deg-. in the shade, and, on the same dav,^so far Ueo attacked. Immense number* of at Jacksonville, it arose to 110 degree's
licksa aw He* ato g^n*r*U\ I jmmd upoi^baa; or mkJwi of ths row, o- 10 the km*}^the auder, aad it u *vppu^^d that those^poWua ths bloo^i and r*ase iawhksrm^tioi^pamal cerfeatioa of the base* ard pi
er^arrived at Chey-^e on Ur ftXHh iust. At the snim-^sail the [*Babmturv urui product* in^vicinity wepart^HJ.
TheTheatre is superb. But few cities^can boast its superior or equal, either in^architectural beauty, comfort or appoint^^ments. The scenery, properties and^wardrobe, of the establishment are got^^ten up regardless of expense, and are^complete in every detail. The stage is^said to be unequalled in the country for^system, order and convenience, and there^is not a seat in the house but that com^mauds a good view. The same acoustic^difficulty noticed in the Tabernacle is^the single drawback. Actors find it dif^^ficult to make thetn-elves heard except^when u^ing the highest tones, and the^fine effect of low tones, so essential at^times, cannot be attempted without^making it appear like a pantomime per-
Nosooner had tin hi^us, than we dispavi^resj^ondent for th^^ing facts and ma]^through our pap r '^esteemed it our d- f\^t he/la laajt luir-mif^with fact^ I^t r tLe arrival
dutyv/ui vvsncepj.i ^^new mines. This I'^pears in our to-da^ -^them a humbug. t;^believe, been appli m^camps since the gold ' Bi^'49. But he will i-ti,. ^ .
neytowards the r ; 1^ies and will f*M**M^most reliable news ir^we strive to serve th^ patbiic^our method will co n. ^^that of our Broadw..i 3^makes the herald,n, H 1^principal occupation
Afirst class hotel b*l^lately completed in J m 1^dimensions of the bell^lows : Length 11)8 tm I^height two storier th^ firs^feet, and the second^ceiling. The uppe a^the dining room s fl ^ '^calculated to seat !^ ^r^The building was e ^^by S. E. Whitney,^tect. at a coat of * '^'-C
turefor the housf^ '^'
East,and all the a]^:^^tures are of the tine ; ^ un^is the finest railror !^be found in any parr l '^one in course of er* ^^in character, and bi ^ a ttm^^Cheyenne Leader.
Fortymiles of the ent.*] *^^Railroad in the Si-^covered with sheds '^from snow. 800,00t ' ^^be required to constraci ^ i^i^ ^ **
thisrec^exaruji^^us hav^nies \^ded \^\^^atiop.i^one f^^ses. It ii^brillia^lilver n^ms,^m a^^^Va^^^^u^he^^ mi
in mr^hj rlrei^1 if Um^klesss^ft us e
indth^that t^f the^arable^reka^ims o^Jden a^f horn^juite^nade 1^iece a^f fore^m r^oo^idend^high 1^minii
disct^ad tin^e up f,^of Ol
Let1^that t^Id c^dacers^^ sum^*^^, tl^he ga
re-emi*nd it^^ dtggi^the gr,^St us 1^:cute^ie wor^-v that^1 in on^elds o^1-doing^*vivaS^Iver 8^bright,^that^hy the^^nfirni^help t