OCR Interpretation


Great Falls tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1885-1890, October 09, 1886, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075238/1886-10-09/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

G REAT FALLS TRIBUNE,
VOL. 2. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, I886. NO 21
PILGRIM'S PROGRESS.
The Gorgeousness, Splendor and Sub
limity of the (;rand Canyon of the
Yellowstone.
Got It in the Neck--A Great Accession
to Great Fal!s-Religious Notes,
Etc.. Etc.
At Grand Canyon.
As soon as we aliahted from our con
veyance at the Yellowstone falls, we ha:s
tened to behold the sights. Our. friend
"Mc" had taken the wings of a dove or some
other rerial navig'ation,"and anticipated us
at the canyon by about fifteen minutes.
The "Prof-" was delayed longer than the
rest of the party on :account of ox(:aionally
stopp)ing to cateh a Iug, for which purpose
he carried a net. lie was fortunately en
abled to add many rare specimens to his
collection. When I arrived at the plat
form near the falls, I was frightened to see
"Mc" jesticulating wildly. I sprang to him
to prevent his leaping over the ralls, bnt
he said he was all right only a little carried
off his base by the august spectacle before
him. I looked around into a rocky re
treat' and there spied a young minister.
standing with clasped hands, exclaiming
"my Lord and my God." That may sound
somewhat fiat now perhaps, but at that
time, standing before such a scene, the
young clergyman's appeal, was very im
pressive. In fact I can conceive of no spot
where one is so strongly imbued with the
idea of Divinity as at that grand canyon.
That evening I sat watching the falls un
til called away to supper. Up the next
morning at five I went alone to "Lookout
Point" which is a rock standing out over
the wall to which it clings. There, as the
morning sun smiled upon the scene I felt
that I had been permitted to enjoy visions
of Paradise. The Great Creator has sur
passed himself in the formation of this
grand canyon. How then can pen wield
ed by a mortal of worse than meagre abili
ty attempt to discribe it? I sat, overawed,
bewildered, for two hours, silent and alone
looking down into the awful depths of
-1,200 feet where the foot of man had never
trod. Below mIne, in full view, the beanti
ful, green water's leaped 360 feet, lashed
into foam, which febounds in delicate
spray from the bottom of the profound
abyss. Again settling down to pursue its
course, the river winds along like a thread
in the depths of the canyon. Taking the
falls and the lofty walls along the river',
path and they are enough to inepire a cesf
iron man; but when nature is bent upon
producing a masterpiece, where is the
limit? Think of walls 1,200 feet high and
many miles long, hung with pictures made
up from all the resplendent colors of the
rainbow, and grotesque pieces of statuary
standing in riches and upon isolated pedes-"
tals. ,Exercise your felicitous imaginations,
read the most glowing accouuts, prepare
yourself for a surprise, visit the grand
canyon and you will realize that there are
some wonders and beauties of nature which il
cannot be conveyed to the mind except is
through the medium of that most ble:ssd 1i
of gifts to man, the sense of sight. There, Ic
in the bosom of the everlasting hills, nearly t
8,000 feet above the level of the sea, the Ti
giant emissaries of nature silently labored fu
for countless ages to prepare for coming ga
man a marvel of beauty and grandeur. It
has no couhterpart on earth and in vain
would you sweelp with telescope, the starry dih
firmament for such a revelation as the Cr
grand canyon of the Yellowstone.
A summons to t:ake ur carriage
brought me to my sen.es and reluctantly T
we all left "God's country" for the geyser
basin which is commonly conceded to the the
Ruler of the Infernal Riegions. Our route yo;
took us along a magnificent stretch of so
country, by a winding stre:un, luxuriant mc
groves and fertile meadows, up over the to 1
"divide" and down on the other side by a lai
road which had been washed out by the rea
spring torrents to such an extent that it is ma
considered impassable by "ordinary peo- of
ple." We began to think the same before
the descent was accomplished. For a lit- dog
tle way we were obliged to stand on one day
side to hold the wagon from capsizing, dot
then we would climb around to the other eriE
side as the grade shifted. Part of the pici
time we were way above the horses, then -j
so far below that we could not see them. tak
That road would be a fair one for a fox or hur
rabbit to run over, but it will require an any
appropriation of several thousand dollars oft
from Uncle Sam to make it practicable cas
for a wagon drawn by four spirited horses. prir
'We soon slid down to Fire Hole hotel, arcl
where we partook of a hasty meal and hay
sVed on over a beautiful level road to the casi
Upper Geyser Basin, the home of "Old fa
Faithful" and his companions. The scores mis
of steaming geysers, grouped together pre, ab
sented the appearance of a manufacturinig
city. Our arrival at the enchanted land
was promptly announced by the spouting
of the -"mortar" which seemed to realize
the fact that it had eager spectators, as its
eruption lasted for several minutes. There
was a crowd of people rushing to and fro.
from geyser to geyser as the spouting of
different ones were announced by cries of
delight from those who h,;ppened to be
near the performer.
Until you hear from me atraita you may
consider us as running wild in this pasture
of phenomena.
Pianiar.
- - *----~----
To the Public.
I ain prepared to do ew,-ing and dress
miakin<, at mV house on td Ave. Sth. Pat
rontage solicited. M;s. i 'iit..x. 4t
Vhat the Gentlemen Say.
It is generally conceded iyd all the well
dressed men in town that the new. fall
samples of clothing at C. P. ThIomsonv's are
the best the have v.r on. I:rd contider
ini the qu:dity, ith choapet. i'Then,
,ain, they are not in tie ~p b"- aty sneile.
cheap John house, l.lit lv the he-t end 1I
most fahional "whi te" hollse i St.
Louis. C(all and se theti. t.
Expressions.
Frank Dnaum, Sun River: I put up my r
boodle on Sanders and :un now huntingt
for sonmeone to hedgie on.
Prominent Sand (Culee Rep.: I can't :
to Sander-. IHe is a ,po;iti:al trickste er and
would sell out his best friend for a pltry dI
dollar.
Judge Tattan, Ft. Benttn: Toole will
receive at least a thousand nmajority. C
A Great Accession.
It is now settled that the fir:m of J. ii. I
_McKnight & Co. will open a large general a
store here early next spring. Messrs. I
John Power and J. H. McKnight were in
the city again this week with Gus Senieur, v
the architect and builder. They have
purchased property on the corner of Cen
tral Ave. and 5th st., and will lay the foun
dation for their m:ammoth building. ready b
for the superstructure early next s> ina. o
No firm stands higher in the territory n
than J. H. McKnight & C(a.
Got it in the Neck. al
Frank Newman, better known as tl
French Frank, formerly of this place, was e
shot in the neck by Wallace Taylor, laIt v
week, at Dupuyer. Frank is a "ladi" 6
man when in liquor, and at such times
would quarrel with his bet friend. Wh:en
sober he was quiet and inoffensive ::d ci
would create no trouble with anyone. Dur- In
ing his sojourn her ie gtot on a ruin-ter,
and made consid.r r e ;is. :nit i_., in
quired the united ni fort' of !:ve .r,,:n ; '
to corral him in tie ju ti.r
enoull for the In:Li-tr':t; to .:, h"i1 9w1.i
It is reported here shit . w)-.d is '
ou s,
n 13ev. J. . Larigent will pre. h :t Hi, h
S 0wood on Sunday. R3;v. .oel Vi.t r of, F i
t. lenton will prerh in the sch'ol a,1,l
lFriday evening, an d R.ev.l Jhli 1 w:l I
conduct th'e eve:nin services on: ýn-:-.
Every W ,ednesdl:a evedic there i,; pIr,:r y
meeting and Friday evenin- the:, chir
practices at the rsi:ene-) of the iatr.
SsUnion Sunday selhool hd fth 0::'
a. m., and tie Fir.t Presbyteri:n S:unday
school at , . in., sharp. XAl are wecm e. f
The amount cn:lltribl;ted te,,v ":4r ,.. :i- 0
h in ,ore. Ifo the Fir.-t Pr: -tor ii:- e..:
I)t is growinir, but is no)t {ab'o "oh X, ]
Let all pit in their mlite . mor, if t hey
can swure it. ""
. On Tuesdayv th, re was a: soawin::. he :it (.<
( i the house of Elder G:ehrinr, ,mn rh Ava.'. [,
e The ladies who nmet thoer. did lo+"t of f:,it'
d ful work and had a ,ood tim, i a the- a'
igain. The generons 1o:mutirtin. s; or thej
t good Elder's t:id:, s has never been exc-l.ied wt
I in Great Falls. tit
S Rev. J.. 1, LaJr-ent preachel a ,:i
Y discourse upon the s-abject: "No Crs,.- no ;
e Crown," inst iSundcay evening,.
Dog-faced Men.
e
To the T;Ine: f
Several times during the past few mP o anttts b.
e there have appe:red in the columns of t:
a your excellent journal some reference to, a
Sso-called "d -f' ced men. Tihese n
ti
must have been curious beings. If we are h
to believe the history of the creation as of
laid down in the scriptures, and I sea no
reason for disbelieving it, God created hrr
man in his own image and we never think ;
of our Creator as possessing the face of ia
dog. The best scientists of the present he'
day have concluded and are further-more we
at '
doubly convinced by many recent discov- e
eries. that the history of the creation as de- tin,
picted in the bible is correct; so, away be,
with your dog-faced men! It is all a mis- bu.
take. Not only is this phantom idea a Th
humbug, but it is ridiculous and I defy blo
any man to prove that such beings or relics the
of them have been ever discovered. In all the
cases where we have learned anything of ove
primeval man, by means of studies in ces
archeology, craniology or otherwise, we upj
have never, not once, had the slightest oc- ion
casion to believe that man ever had the mo
face of anything but a man. It is all a Ne'
mistake. Hoping you will rectify this roa,
absured notion, I remain ing
A IrrnTEREsTEn READER. seen
What a Tribune Contributor Saw in
S a iRamble through the Beautiful
Belt Park.
f
A Stretch of Country Cirp'eted With
Green Verdure and a ( reat Variety
of Flowers.
A Ramble Through Be!t Park After
Wild Flowers.
It is a tine after:ao.t about the middle
of August, that we tirn ,to from !the
ili h rollinc prtries ion the road descend
ing the gulch to Belt river, and tihence;
winding along "p that str:eam to the 'ark.
All the morn'ing den- In :sses of smoke,
have been sweling op v r the prairies and
rolling down into the vaileys, so that one
could s'e seare1 y qu'rt.r of ai mile ahead.
but the wind suddol -iftin, s madt
thet ir o,,npr':ttively clear, .::vd vei-f's ar.
a ':du to, be had of the Iiighwood, andi
mIor, ,:' o:ninut m,'tai :l s of the Belt
rang:. Th rd,':' , ionlyrecently conmpleted.
lescendl quit:: apidliy, but with an excel
1.0.t grade, all t e1 way to the river., iere I
and there, the im.untain sides rise abruptly
on eithdr h-n:i, ::,'::t w:ts of rock wito i
Sbare, perpiendicular -ides, weather-worn I
and rough, cuniront the eye, and in one
or two places cluters of i Iles, with their
pOendaint gr:< tin ÷.., o ver- hadow the road,
:altogetlh r pre·-.n;g a most attractive al,
p1:trce- ''t i :: t :reciatd the better after
a long r". tince on the tr'eless prairies.
Finally we r'ech the river:, at a point,
quite a numbtll r of miles above the ecan
yon. Th.' botto'i's are all imull and for
the most part exceedingly rocky. The
usual grow;ths of cotton-wood, willow, i
birch, alder, thorn, cherry etc., with chnclps
of trembling aspen on the hillsides, all
more or less invaded by the dark-green
spruce and pines of the mountains, form r
attractive groves, and, more often, tangled a
thickets. The cotton-wood, it is noticed,
grows taller and straighterlhere, than in the u
valleys outside, as if in imitation of their
symnetrical mountain companions. 0
Passing up thir -rad for seveial miles, 1
occasionally cro4_ -a ford, or pulhing
some short t:c-erg, we finally reach the 1
lower end of the :ark, climb the hill, lean- a'
int the river to the left, and camp at a P
:.nI ,n print n.:r the roe:dsid' . i_ Ere "
:ir", in a r-eion that some se bven or eil"ht h
y,>:r.. a feif ilC t the visions of the m'not- b
tlo Th''1e ci~t-tgt;1 hat !t
i.:,e Since 0 ,cur, are not such as to
bri ghte. the eve otf the huncer or dl'iht Il
hi:, heait. They rveo but to call up ream
in-ceuncei o(f ithe xast. To-day, the I)laz
in c:mlir of tih Shy-makerr-lef tci, t
:-:.i g. fro3i the e:mbers of:so .m
lonely huntilr, : i hiiaystc k st:iltd out,
clear and di-tinct on the open slopes whre re
'r.merly bands of e!k and deer wanderedtI
Belt: Park cenoitsof au neieted, broke, I
prairi,, the upper end several htnd- d1
feet a',,ce thle lowt', and having a length a
of E>o-a or eight jmiles, with prh:'ps aa
width of half that a place:s. It is cut into
fn all s;ile. by eo4,o.es and deep 'canon
.and hut off from:; the outside world i
compnaritively loaj mountain ranges-To iu
th' ri-t of the ~ I l and towa1rd tile upper
end. bu:t wtoperatedy' a c ronstiderable h:- I
't'-ie-i. rise two butt s, co.-ered nore orles-; ]
1ith '-im r, - nd ofi k bout the same eleve- al
et :ln s the surriourting mountar s. In
wet, .]rin g plac.e, clumps of willoe;, sC
with their ro:ndMedioutiinas, grouped to- th
g tlher in gireat i4se, addc a pleasiing tf
v triety to ite laid'.':pe. g
A- wie :ead tih 'lrses down to wati r, ki
iafter thronwint oi e harness, rre't nui- p1
birs of grassh-p'perJ jump out from rinder on
our feet n every d aection, enising a con- i
st:at rustle all about n the d-ring grasses, mx
anthe wide let:j sedges egrowin-'in the ce
sprin S water, look .gedi and worn from t1h
the eating of these racious insect-s. Just 01
below, and only a f - rods away, is a flock b u
of mountain or d-Iky grouse, the hal' fu
grown gyoung payin little attention to in- bit
truders, and nipin. p berries and grass- thi
hoppers with the tq ak, graceful motions, an
in which all birds s xscel. thli
So far, few pecul rly mountain plants A
have been noticed, d the next morning bal
we continued up th road, camping again loc
at the foot of the firs or lower butte. Here tai
we are scarcely out f the wagon before grt
finding several moin flowers. Service far
berries are on all les with their low- cus
bushes well hid g the tall grasses. air
They were ripe five six weeks age? in the ing
lower valleys, but in s region many of spe
them are just turnin The remainder of son
the day is spent ins arching around and tho
over the butte for~p ens, with fairsuc- rea
cess. The follo-wing orning we near the des
upper end of the k and descend the we
long, steep hill to arley creek, at the wit
mouth of whirit - on Belt river, the mei
Neihart smelter s ed. All along the mat
roadside, for some ce before descend- low
ing the hill, a prtt e gentian is to be ha
seen peeping out: Eiu among -the grass, the
and another phlnt, also of tile "enti::n "a!
ily is every'w-;her conspicuous. Thi !t
is tatled Americn Colum bo. f.t i-, a
greenishl or brownish co:or thri- ihou, ta-i]
and straight, usual-y t -o or' - t'" ire eft Id'",
u ith many erect branch s, h. rine-" 11v num
ours fioi,'ers or '.eed vo(s;O!-. of tih s*-: -
color as the plant An eqail:y x-tri!in.
la]nnt, but growin, moetly ',n.n1 Mfr.am;s in
cool, shady localiieiiic-s known as ' IX ' iF'iN
Hil'{ bore. The Latin n .me .r;Lratrum'
(vei - bltck) thas refere':c e to he rt-:
which are eoeedinaly wonou,-. T:hi
plant also grow- erectly ,to =: h"Igt t of '.,v
ernd feetr The nume:ro'us ;d !ee<. .r
ranged abnot the stem, w:nr ten : w 'r we'
inch:s lo", and half a-i-i oadt ..Th. ., n
l the stil te :;ldie on 'hop, mIIPrv or -i" s ret'c!u
ved .i utnc s. ;: lia r :t:ih, ia:t.
k t-Ollt 'hr-ck miy it'l lnt i
creek "'a tai-'- lic i ftorn ih.:<w · s 110dl,,,
sal is .-ouin, audau '. 1u -O-'- i:
it seemn a, ii ! h:.1 -is , ,ut me:.-i o+t". i',, i it-t
i lt t u '' mi ' _the,- ; t' ,t': (o ,y: - r - :
s t1ie cr:'_ n't-' aiii: ln.' thil , - :h: '.S,':
ta e rtiots oitr-iL f.t.ho'.d. (I wi- i it.: -
,11m> t the g I:ArN d Ii's:, oa 3ti-0.)0': .1
Shferick a ci v are turnotl :ico sc'.i .' 'Ie
I dri-n the ''i-ti. and teft to; iit the" owit
itsy eto t '.e pn stuei fabe. A -t on x. t'.e
tint hotx nliero ti aneanti exerxt'c-t i ' 1
was i tV:.d i: the brniht ' mon ''):ht a..t'
1itlly O:the difr ot 1 un"ds fit or t:i?
ad u I.ttersin tis (l , ni nuit-l -rye w:i "l
th e viuseity of eary .lrin. the
piketed out .the pine hil tohl abo orth e lfi
, road and so:neitin.e durin or the ni boh, a'k
ened by a loa1 tito)rIt fram one of t_'. um, we
a hastily get up and look about. "£i e diib
d horses, (faire loud stering through cthe dar
pines, with the silvery acktilight of the moonn
side,hich have been turneetly d out sotmewhere
SEdown the gulch, and left to find their ow
way t t he patures aboutve. thes son icas they
sore mase if lainly seen the scure is ended,
but how diferent and beautiful evey~thin
loors in the bright moon-light, asnd ohe
ofdistinctly the diffest morent sounds fall on thehe ne
ear. During the day all noises are blend
hooed and mingled together in the brighton
glar e of th sun, but now the whistlint
Ie Ireezes i the pine tops above, the sp lars:
thg water as it dashes down over the bou!
up in the black timber of the mountain
side, fall seperatetly and clearly on the ear.
Even the sound of the horses above us
Smunching the tall grasses is easily heard
I as they trnp about t a heir picket-pins.
Once or twice, a meadow-lark begins his
r Before leaving the park we ascend one
of the highest mountains in the neivhbor
hood. A clear, cold spring flows out from
the gol rite mou ntai sidem fart-p and we
maktre for its source. At first the fascent is
modetrate. iLaryg 'rer:s are covered ov-r
witarh :-mlnl fiat rocks, forming a nfo t:lr " ijl
these rocK: s growl Ui !)ml'l.,e '!iimi. -a f .f
hblueberrys bunt:-s' ei," fi'rly i--an t' E '-i-- tni'"
biuish-tinged ' ith tlt quantities of beri:ie
on thiu! ill '15 ' llid-p ill're shd'nes: ?: e"' t.
the t _hite- lh w ern raspberry is C'onnon.
The bro:l 10:r.'<e5, often six 'or eight br! .
across, jying in :iut the same p1 a '_ fortn n
Fre:;t s:iootal bxd- of green anli .i1 llr::{-- i
red bc'ri,ý prea: 'It a most tt I;in':1)- C
pearance. ohe. ar, aoroed, butj th1 e
cavity within is,. large, that the berry
talls:o nipcet, s on i::,,king, trod ifter all
lOt :'c'ry ath:. ac." y'., As ore adsince V
higher up. den.e inus es of our larg1est fern a
al.e;ar, ,'wing in the dai;np grou.. 'cur r
the °p)riug' wi .ý"- The aaree.bl eotaur.
p`.ss esed by thee p',lnts, is e:nitu'd on2 all it
idts a, e p. : thOug h t.hem,, reminllldllinl c
one of low, actaup, oak or pop;r ,"roves of f
the East, where tthe same speeirs of feral t
abounds. ]-2der ;ushes are neticed he.e i
and there, attaining a he.ht of only twoor !
three feet. Th.: .nmall, black berrie. h'--e 1
a peculiar ghlssy, satiu-like Ippe: rance ! it
thouh scarcely to be recommended -till n,
upward, and the stream we are foltowin,.., ! T
til,,ws unler the jagged fragment:, of grul
ite which c,-tholmse large ,eas of the at
lnount:in side. Its gurgle is lhiniv heard i'
t;eneath, as it crowd' and pu-hes its ,vy I to
dong in thle imneded course. I
aiong ill 1ie In!a(iedi course.
When we began the ascent the spri l
seemed to 1low from near the s.ummit 0o
the mountain, but now we are at its source.
there still resanins almost two miles of
good elimbing tahen.d. Vegetation of all
kinds became scarcer and les; varied. One
plant, however, seems to attain perfection
r on these exposed and rocky slopes. That i
is the common red raspberry, which o y -
!most realized the impression conveyed by
certain rather exaggerated cuts that a:dorn
the catalogues of many market ,c-ardeners.
O1ne had simply to sid down among the
bushes and pull off the berries by h:Ld
fulls till he could eat no more. Even
birds were wanting to take advantare of
this abundance. A single Clark's crow
and. two or three chipmunks were about
the only signs of animal life observed.
At last the very highest point is reached, a
bare rounded knob, from which we can
look over many of the surrounding moun
tains far out into the prairies beyond. The
great spaces about one, so devoid of all the
familiar noises and animal life one is ac- a
customed to, impress one curiously. But
already five hours have passed since leav- d
ing camp, and collecting one or two more
specimens we turn about and descend bya
somewhat different route, hastened by
thoughts of certain tender, young grouse,
ready cooked, that remain in camp. The h
descent occupies two hours or more, and
we get back hungry, but well satisfied
with the trama. Packing away our speci
mens in the afternoon, preparations are 1
made for starting to Great Falls the fol
Lowing morning, only, sorry that we do not
havetwo weeks, instead of one, tospend in I
the mauntains. RB. ib . ' i
pr t Ty rONThATION,
. r,, an! EJthus astieC Gathering
f- o tie Faitihful--Stirling Speeches
:Made by
.i ,oaml. Thick, Tattan. Collins and
Ta-ylo r-'haicnl .'n (Citunty Solid for
Democratic Demonstrtion.
T; e efIect o. f S-,ihn.rs' recent speech
"- lhere wi-:is applarent la: S':tr.ird'ty evening
Siiwhn 11in+,-tenths of the voters of Great
Si 'll w hee Ctin;; f-.r Toole and the
- m i (-,icriti i candii::ws wl-i pcOke in his
bh' tii'. i't t colonel been here he
: ,ld h:I~ie ,it i cidediy like thumping
hb:: fu..- Ii.m: iled lfried:s wha b'.guil-ed
' i. iiinto '1- i t:i- I ti h peo)ple of
:. Great F: - : ;:t .-r ,n ,cntz na wir,
h i t f h t their moat
-i !1'li"';i'.d i'. r-,.t.
"i4 ritewn for i t .i can ab y clvim to
- Mvin ,t':-. d th - 'n,.t enthu iasti ral
.:]y l rc,;rd,:.t <SaurJ:-y o ing, .-when
t..., Ta'tni, cillii- - Joh11 Maciay
itii fle w uest:i of ti-- a o"t .'s Dem
-- teratic eluo. ;Earl1 i the e'eniu"g the
Sroar of the "miths Artillery" summoned
thle eml e uts to their club room to form
the iroce.tss-o . Pre-k deut AWegner called
Sie meeting to order and appointed C. P.
Thomsion and A. J. Iuy, marshais. The
Smembers then fell into line with lighted
d torches and paraded through the principal
Sstreets. Seventy-eight members were in
line, and many more would have joined
them had they been able to obtain torches.
Lt After the parade the procession drew up
in front of the Park hotel. Pres. Wegher
I then called the meeting to order and on
or motion of Mr. Taylor, secretary of the
n club, Messrs. Collins, Tattan, Buck and
r MIacday were unanimously elected honora
ry memblers of the club.
MIr. Paris Gibson being cailed to the
is chair, made a few strong, pointed remarks
is characteristic of the founder of Great
SFalls. 3r. Gibson then introduced or-f
race Buck who spoke at some length, and
n refuted all the fallacious arguments ad
'va cd by Santders. He showed tb+.:' "K
viwar tarse" w.as trying to travel under the
c.o .k of ni .tit -i' ne:, while catefully
fn , :;r.c,'ti -g i to dweli'l ti:o ::'.,hrs of to:a-l
I } t :..e it w I:L w, h-. uc 'h VS:::'
. . t - •
in-e.. in thi:, campai n.
vTik- d ..:irt::i , !::.·1a::1 ,.itica, but . p :-on
:t lctg. t-' ipon tt'ri9i'tii!to', ":'nuty anrto even
t r;a -h i i o.-u e : 11 e c m m nt1:d u px o n th e
iior- : acid "h':i.g why bh y are going to
ie ,lected. le wav i tee.,d to throuvghoutt
+whh ! 'ie^, . t a=..tilln a0:'d c, frequently
apl - id ed bT th,, 1't, hedre. or more
T. E. i Cin.s .:'ned to 'e a 'ret favor
ite. s chere and cheeed by the
(ct;)>.d w ~,~1~. :-1 t,? " o r k .-e -fr.
the il,,t. Ai m gii aher _.ting C ittoldih-s
h :..-rer<. thai it was ne." poiivy to vote for a
mnt whom the N -thrn Pa:liic rairo:4i
i '.-a spendi- " 0.0i,0 ito elect:1, to repre::en:
its i~lt.uLe.-;r i' -. 'c: r' .
Ti "is evdtful meting wa, cosed by 'a
n;, we-t'rird s-epch frml Geo. 1O-.
Tvior who did himn.,'s nod the club
-ich he uerer- i it.ud- , - iro'd. Now. that
Ste he. l et ;uIthli a .l .h1 g b ,, to the
1?p.b)lic. hii.s w'-ices 1ii often-i e called in
to requiisitillon duri;''g t- eampaign.
Before disp,,rin,, three hundre ! voices
'at the i1 ith rousing cheers for Toole,
' iti T:.t, M[aclay, Buck, Pr-is Gib
son :t-d l n Trt'1ol.
I What the Ladies Say.
The ladies who went to hear Col. San
ders ,pak :di agree that they could have
made better use of their time had they
cone to C P. . Thosons aind examined
his new fall goods whichlihave just arrived.
Now fall and winter hats, elegant tips and
plesh trimmnnins. Sackiigs for ladies and
chithren; winter dreos goeds, hose, gloves,
and everything in fall goods are at the
loweoit prices ever offered in Northern
Montana. A Singer sewing machine on
the ea.sy terms of $5 per month c:n be
had from Mr. Thomson, who is the conuty
agent. 2t
Republican Club.
The republicans of Great Falls, held a
meeting one evening last week for the
purpose of oganization for united work
during the campaign. The club has a
membership of forty-two.
A. C. Luux has moved into his new
house on 6th street.
Dr. Ladid's two story residence is rapid
ly approaching completion.
A lady from Butte has purchased two
lots on. 1t avenue south, and 'will erect a
business block upon them at oInce. _

xml | txt