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The Great Falls leader. (Great Falls, Mont.) 1888-1900, October 21, 1888, Morning, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075267/1888-10-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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dý upon s 01 ournl
of ~ q ofe .
" Zndoos 2n uaieemmbers of:
the U et M edmer
e dmahalttr efrbe members of
theý M
~d ti bum
o*Stýg Thes ad@ loe . tI
lso to it thp he o are at
Ifkp th e ltepubtlicas o as hard
its the` Democrats,, they will' Cqade
.ataty by 0 morty, but they must
i bs be otught udpplg
m1·~;L~~'aguag~iiorpl:\em:tel. n
MaN, 8S'rzmds wlahu is to deny tbhe
mathecontalaedln an team in the last
i a.i No malise w ias d.el i t.
wsrp handed us 4i; piece of
new and ýo InvestIgation we found that
he bad been aiestesd as '*5d. Of the
Qma pof th~ecaseewkuIow nothing and
The Hale no M 4 RWdlegate
ToolI., his speech In iiiR Thursday
eveanng, October 4, 4! d.pd tbe free
wool clase of the Mill 1bill .taln:
!The people of the teerwtoriee want the
ltar ir wool sabsoltely." The Wool
Grtwer'Associlati ofe Norern Mon
tn unanalmously condemaed the clause
of the Mills bill making wool free. Now,
who knows beet their bulasneg? The
epractcal wool groweris of Montana, or
Delegate Toole freih- ftrod the fog of the
political pot-boiling theorats of Wash
I; lason city? Don't the wool growers
enew what l. good for them and their
poketa nt Rogeor 4 Mills, of 'Texam,
lftc s them?
:Iil pplappillmillt·.
WooL vq. CLARK.
The w# 1 4oIbern Montana
S !elt to spd to on-.
gu ma* - whbo I coeaeredly In favor
l h a 1 gled long and
:b a
s 1. who bet
The wool gowers' meociationof North
er Montai. has already spokes In con
demadlion of the set of plEcing wool
upon the free list In the Mills bill. Poll
tilas like Mr. Clark and his various fol
lowers may strive to avoid the issue and
to mislead the people, but they will not
Sreadly deceive the men whose interests
are at stake.
The wool growers see at a glance that
a vote for Clark is a vote to place wool
upon the free lst, and they will not be
Sbehind the wool growers of Oregon in
expressing their disapproval on the free
s trade heresy on the sixth of November.
As the Great Falls Tribune a few
5 mouths ago, before Clark tapped his bar
rel, thus expressed it in the following
truthful language, which every democrat
tI Northern Montan should carefully
audy, because It omes from the organ
oe democracy in this section:
"Free wool would imply a dim outlook
for the Montana wool grower, whose clip
would be exposed in the Boston market
to competition with immense stocks of
foreign wool supplied at the above prices,
or less, and carled as almost nominal
rates of frelght We say less, because
these prices Idlude the freight from
Australt to England and the cost of
handling the wool there, whereas, with
hee wool, Australis would pour in her
cheap product direct and sell it lower as
eardiss."
-N
These wrds ae taken from the pages
of the newspaper now advocating W. A.
Clark. They sound very much like
Thomas I. Carter's speech. They are
trnthful words. They are expressive
words, and they represent the true sltua
tio of afaIrs should free wool prevail.
THE PROBATE JUDGE.
The offce of probate judg as much
requires a t-class attorney as the of.
Ice of county attorney; Indeed, more so,
for the probste law is the mert intricate
law, and that whlch challenges the dos.
at study of astute lawyers of any on our
statute books. The probate judg is
called upon to decide not only questions
.freqiently as difficult as those coming
before the district judge, but often ques
tioes involving a settlement of estates
which are more intricate than those In
a other breach of the law. It would
be.s absurd to expect one not a lawyer
to All such an omee, as to expect a stone.
mason to become an experienced watch
maker, or a woodchopper to become an
Sexperl ed engraver. The democrtcle
. .O ientlo made a grave mistake when
theyrefused to put a lawyer pon their
i.elket The present ofecer has well and
' eofiently performed his duties. It is
k admitted by all that he is fair and impar
h.t in bls decislons; indeed, strange to
Say, some of his warmest adherents are
thse against whom he has decided, but
who feel that one who will decide justly
Sthe right man for the right place. A
Shpeavy tapayer hilmself, he has done and
a will continue to do his best tokeep down
dcoutIy expenses. Mr. Rolfe is regarded
mra e s ae man to tie
to, lisp be ecru ajr. caige a.
CoUNPV ASSERSOR.
This. In office which requires. o
J t ad good common sense, as
we. . irlntelligence and industry. A
stcla aser who will estimate
alues elely; neither over estimating
them, on the one hand or underating
them an the other, nor suffering property
to escape his notice by neglect, is.in him
self a great help toward developing the
wealth n esoqetes of a county. Such
ma.a beupld In David Rice. We
would iot underrate his opponent. The
La an does not believe it necessary to
follow the example of democratic organs
like the Independent and make personal
attacks lin order to win; we would say
that every good quality posessed by his
opponent is possessed by David Rice.
Mr. Hine is also a man of frst-class edu
cation and carefulbuasines habits. Hels
a sturdy republican and has done not a
little towards developing the great min
ing wealth of the Belt mountains. In
his own seetion and wherever he is
known, Mr. Rice is deservedly popular.
Msan assessor, he will be strictly fair
and lampatisand serve every section
Sand every a like. He will make a
eie, eofficient officer and should re
caleive a large majority at the polls.
THE COUNTY CLERK.
Mr. F. G. Heldt of Fort Shaw, with his
tfmally, has located in Great Falls. They
will remain here permanently. Mr.
Heldt is candidate for clerk and recorder
on the Cascade county republican ticket.
The gentleman is an old-timer, having
.slded Ir this couty for nineteen years.
He is anlintelligent gentleman, with good
executive ability and nobetter man could
be found for the office of county clerk
and recorder. The convention acted
wisely in his nomination. Mr. Heldt
has already held the office of county clerk
and recorder, having been appointed to
that office in Madlson county by Gova,
Edgerton, in 1865. With the experience
he has had, he cannot fall of making an
effielent officer.
CLEVELAND'S FRIENDS.
The New York 8un, while supporting
Cleveland because he is the democratic
nominee, bitterly says:
It the Smn does not like Mr. Cleveland as an in
4ml pemon, It Is simply in the same state or
cled as amry pesedlaet democrat andevery se
siMe demoemstlac newspaper in the country.
Mr. Clevelmnd s In the peculiar situation ct
not havis In all this breoad land one single de.
sete, earnest, codial, personal riend. There is
not ne nea wheota truly and comprehensively
Stthe i lUiMe Mr. Clevelad. Such Is the et
feat at the president's personal character and
m emes upon those who comea in contst with
him; and those who esome Into the eleosest contact
as these who like him least.
The Sun has saed up Mr. Cleveland to
a dot: We have never seen a democratic
leader who has the slightest personal re.
gard for him.
Little boy blue, come blow your horn
Blow bell out of mutton, but don't
touch riee.
THE COUNTY TREASURER.
Everybody in Cascade county knows
Dave Churchill the eandidate for sherif.
He was elected in Lewis and Clarke
county by a handsome majority. Mr.
Churchill is an old inhabitant of the
county. He is himself a large tax payer
andis deeply interested In the faithful
performance of the duties of the office of
treasurer. Too often In the territory of
Montana, as Ia the case of Lewis and
Clarke county, have counties sufered
from the negligence or worse than
nelligence of the county treasurer.
There would never be any occa
sion of that kind in the case of
David ChurchilL He is strictly honest
and of rt-class business habits, his own
Interests are too great even t be jeoper
dised by negligence. By lose atten
a ion to business he has secured a com
petency and the same business methods
are just what a new county, like ours,
seeds. The tax payers of this county,
recognize his rustling, fair dealing,
business methods and will give him a
good send of on the 6th of November
seit.
SENATE BILL VS. MILLS BILL
f ---
SThere is a great dierence between the
r senate tarl bill and the Mills ill The
Senate bill is protective, the Mills bill
tends towards free trade, yet the former
I proposes a reduction of 75,000,000; of
this the reduction of tarif on sugar ag
se regates soooo0 ; t7,0o the re
e duction on tobacco. The free list of the
e senate bill is only six and a half millions,
. while that of the Mills bill s twenty-two
millions. The manufactured artieles
have not been placed upon the free list.
The wool industry, that growing industry
of Montana territory, espedlallyof North
Sern Montana, is protected by the senate
. bill, also tin and lead. Every industry
, In which Montana is directly Intereted,
e is protected by the senate bill; while the
. Mills bill would destroy not only the
r great wool Industry and those Industries
a dependent upon it; but it attacks the
a mining Industries of Montana. It would
g destroy the mining industries of the Belt
-. mountains, and greatly endanger those
a of Butte and other mining industries of
n this territory. The Mills bill Is English.
d It would help to build up England, while
ir It would destroy the industries of
a. America, and place the American labor
a- er on par so far as wages were concernr
a ed with those of England. ItisforAmeri.
c can workingmen to say whether or not
n they shall asist in injuring their own
Ir welfare, or whether they will put their
l foot on this serpent free-trade, and
is destroy it.
r
o THE DAILY LEADER.
a We would respectfully ask our numer
one patrons to subscribe for the dally
Luansa, of which this is the first ssue,
i The LaDarn will continue to strenuou.ly
4 advocate the sound principles of the re
ipublican party, and all republicans Is
Ie Northern Montana who are vitally inter.
sated In the onl of the present csn
pign should a. se her sub
scriptions. It Is dlredtuLes a oop
of the Daily Lsana in the hands oa
every taxpayer la Cascade and Chotear
ld counties, and to this end we iterate
h Subsceribe at once for the dgily Lae~m
LEGAL NOTICES.
ADEINIIWEAIIX NOTICE OT WUAL
OFENAL AND PIE3ONAL FJAT-.
mm 1mma 1
, will sell at pivate sale to
0I C= Inds elle ollowI
Cu , o a1 ontan, =ade R on d
mOtor' rotheematter eof the state
Hoaene 1i.d, th m .,
Noe to Ore to or
teadmte o af tha estatl of e lawoeotees
tInh the 7l ct. l.tt a h., ila a. E lt
latnodeUs ot sk:. h the tImedof
deaths dan l m, and Ine st tle h
the llestate as e estte aito cl.a or tbe
the ooeld D.h ear meof
Irelo. lca w laet o o dl s and anten
daavh onthda
o1 n fonrlcy geol s bn aid Dp o -
he ode a ntso arlt sheter
o te t Crer i e taors.
CRony geny 81s d d a
T S]etIwmo ltotos and But
ofteaat on FlankDamlc deceasedý to th
ate d e at t Goran, K tnana ern. , to
Dry GETdsCaroets
Reliable Dry Goods House.
CoDoty Agency for tINex and Doms
TIC SEWING Miteunts and But
terick's Patterns.
OARPET CwS! d wlwlt toARP s NI!St desi
Insurance .!
I
PHIL GIBSON.
Insurance, Loans and Abstracts.
Central Avenue.
MURPHY. MAILAY & COMPANY,
Central Avenue, Great Falls, M. T.
Staple& Fancy Grocers
W WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO,
Flu Te ad i le, ale 's hlatet Fleer, Plai & Wast er's ametle Seal Il.
Family, Miners' and Ranehmen's Supplies.
L Hardware, Sash, Doors and Nails.
- WinIdoew Gl Is, Im Boam Gtoet an Biasatue Pe.e, as om. et, asster,
H eir, Pain and T sr aodinbs .aper, toreso ad Tiawar Crose.s,
Gluswae sad Miners' Tools.
S Th I ClSeanelle 1ill Stars. Preqt Atteeies Shea to Mall Orens.
Ringwald & Carrier,
i CLOCKS, WATCHES, AND JEWELRY
FOR NORTHERN MONTANA.
I.
le They bay directly from manufacturenr in the-East and their prices are as low asan.
i a the East and uatisfaction guaranteed. Repairing a specialty.
r. can masomme, camrr m
E. T. MARSTON,
ir PRACTICAL
i " WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
A fulllineconstantlyon hand at low prices. All work from a distance promptl
attended to. Satrisfaction guaranteed.
iCmraZ. Av"as Barwamu PAa Dmv, sn Bacomzn Saram
r
F. W. Waite,
In
li' ral Furniture Dealer,
of
Keep on Hand a Full Line of Staple and
Fancy Furniture.
Hickory Block, Central Avenu
ITHE PARt HOITEL.
to
[UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.]
O The Only First-Class House in Great Falls. Oflc
i Open Day and Night.
Fine Billiard Rooms, Bar Stocked with Choice Liquors and Cigars
r- Central Auenue and Park Drive.
Julius Horst, Pro.
FINE SHOES.
Large Stock, Low Prices,
SBudge & Kenkell,
Second Street, Third Door from Postofice.
L. A. Winchester,
- DEALER IN
leaps, Wldaillls, Ha Teools and Water Sepply Seeds of All Killds.,
SFirst Ave. South, Great Falls, Montana
IT IS THE INTENTION
Of Insurance Companies to fully cover the property of the assured, but
owing to gross carelessness on the part of agents in writing
policies, the assured is oftimes left partially un
protected, which fact is never discovered
until after a loss.
FOR "THE- B T D LAREST
RE INSURANCE COMPANIE
In the World, give Special Attention to the carefitl Writing of Policies.
One Price and
-Square Dealing
MAKES
HARRIS
MONTANA'S
I".
-DDALER IN-.--
HATS, FURNISHINGS
And a Full Line of
any
am
WINTER'S WEAl
ptly
= Main Street, Helena. - - - - - Central Av., Great Fa
T. H. McKnight & Cc
-DEALERS IN
fue. FARM I SPRING WAGON.
Road Wagons, Buckboards, Road Carts, Superior Grain Drills, Sulky Plows, Br(
ing and Stirring Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, Tents and Wagon
Covers, Barbed and Plain Fence Wire, Mud Mills.
ice
irS.
Team and Buggy Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Whip
Cooper's Sheep Dip, Sewing Machines, Etc.
Mowers and Reapers,
Hay Rakes, Hay Presses, Hay Loaders, Threshi
Machines, Perkins' Wind Mills and Pumps.
IlWe are Agents for Woode's Mowers and Binders, John Deer Plows, I
Wagons, Cooper's Sheep Dip and Eldrldge Bewing Machines.
. Central Avenue, Near Third Street, Great Falls.

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