Newspaper Page Text
GREAT FALLS TIRIBUNE.
VOL, I, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1887, NO, 34, I I I sti I re VICTORYY! - Ta ALL HAIL TO THE NEW CASCADE COUNTY! Ain we The Bill Passed by the Legis lature, and Only Lacks the th+ Governor's Signature. set The Last Telegram Read Amid the Resounding Music of Cannon, 114 Factory Whistles, and no th4 Oceans of Beer. Tb HELENA, September 9.-The Cascade by era county bill has been passed by the house, o by a vote of 18 to 4, two members being fto absent or not voting. The four who voted col no were Buskett of Jefferson, and Lewis & tio Clarke, Johnson of Custer, Muth of Lewis and Clarke, and Spaulding of Missoula. me A POWERFUL SPEECH. ors Hon. Jesse Taylor made a grand speech * in which he s4 that 1,200 tax payers de- mn sire the success of the bill[ thAt the new * county has ample population and abun- del dant resources, and that Sun River wanted fro a county three years ago and also wanted to be the county seat thereof. He said anU frc that the opposition in Benton was caused by or the same men there, whohave driven out of every business man who did not bow down Ch to them and who almost buried the town lia in ruin by their selfishness. (Applause.) vic THE PEOPLE DEMANDED IT. anr Mr. Brown of Beaverhead, who had thi opposed the bll formerly, said that the or natural topography of the new county he marked out its boundaries, and that the ,, people demanded the bill which was need- wb ed by the business and farming interests ou tan of the community. an GALLATIN SPPEAKS. Mr. Alderson of Gallatin, who was also am formerly in opposition, said that Gallatin an' opposed divisic.n but they were now satis- thi fled that all the counties concerned would we rin be better off by a new deal. '7his was the thi case in regard to Park, Fergus and Mea- th4 gher counties when such were formed. on The cause, he said, of Fort Benton's se` co: depression, was the narrow views of co: its prominent merchants, Great Falls, he added has great water-power if an it hasn't Tom Power [laughter] and it has bil a Broadwater besides it. [laughter] Great Sid capitalists and public enterprise have built tol there a great city which in a few years ty, will be second to none. [applause] W The house then voted and passed the ag bill by a vote of 18 to 4 amid great cheer- te" ing. The bill goes to the council for con- thi currence in the amendments. the Hon. Jese . Taylor and other friends of sp, the bill are-receiving hearty congratu!a- rel tions and thanks from the Great Falls del egation who hawe all done hard work for mn the success of the bill. H.P. ROLFE. th. THE COUNCIL CONCURS. en TRE COUNCIL CONCURS. e HELENA, Sept. 9, 8-80 p. m.--Thecoun- i' cli has concurred. The bill only awaits the governor's signature to become a law. ¶Jonrad and Sullivan are going home. t Power is not to be seen. Congratulatory 'telegrams. HELma a, September 9.-Paris Gibson, Great Falls.-Glory be to God. in the Highest; peace on earth and good will to c men. The bill has passed the house 18 to 4. Kill the fatted calf. GEORGE W. TAYLoa, I H. P. Ronr, C L. G. PahI.rs. Bill passed 18 to 4.. It will pass the council andbe signed by the governor. a SA M. H. NIcQLs. . Got there justlntime to save the bill by hard driving. Congratulations. W. F. PAn~m, C A.G.LAD. L a '"Great godhad it comei to this?" OSieG W. TAiMU.. The council hs concurred In the house ' amendments awl p e b1l. Goes to the gove a i s alt4. I the ternoon. r lesoia. r * e nnyBil ,, .mor9--t tehos strances against the Cascade county bill from different parts of Choteau and Lew is and Clarke were read. Mr. Taylor claimed that one petition signed by J. F. Taylor and twenty others was a forgery, as he had not s, nod it and there is no t,, ;!.-- .erron of that name except himself. A number of telegrams signed by the bus iness men of Great Falls were read. All were in favor of Cascade. SELECT COMMITTEE REPORTS. C The county select committee who have 5 the Cascade county under consideration consisted of the members from Choteau, t Lewis & Clarke and Meagher. They pre- 1 sented a minority and majority report. C The majority recommended that the bill I as amended do pass, and was signed by a Messrs. Taylor, Gorham, Titman and Ka nouse. The minority report was against i the passage of the bill in any form and e was signed by Messrs. Muth and Buskett. t The amendments changed the boundaries e by making the Dearborn river the south- t ern boundary line; substituting the name C of C. P. Downing for that of Geo. Steell, I g for the office of sheriff, and gave Meagher d county $6,000 instead of $5,000, as a por 1 tion of the debt assumed. is IN COMMITTEE OF THE WHOLE. Mr. Muth moved that the bill amend ments and reports be placed on general orders. h Mr. Taylor amende& the motion by moving that the amendments be adopted. 1 Mr. Muth stated that no provision was made in the bill for the payment of the debt of the portion of the county taken i d from Lewis and Clark. d Mr. Taylor said the officers of Lewis and Clarke had stated to the councilman from that county, that the northern port y ion of Lewis and Clarke owed the balance i it of the county nothing as Lewis and n Clarke's assets were far in excess of her n liabilities. Mr. Brown of Beaverhead made a vigorous protest against Mr. Taylor's amendment. He said that he wished to d throw nothing in the way of the machinery or the axle grease that was running the bill. But he wanted time to know what he was about; that he believed the bill he fd merits.but also thought the people 1- who had showered in telegrams had their 1 rights. He agreed that the bill should take the usual course to give time for fair and just consideration. He wanted to see a map, so he could see the boundaries as 1 0 amended tie wanted to vote intelligently a and not at the beck of big men with s thousands in their pockets. No Broad- t d water, Power, Great Falls, or the Missouri I river could influence his vote. He said t Ie this assembly had been looked upon by I- the public as a set of asses, meeting a sec 1. ond time to rectify the mistakes of thelast ", session, and if matters were so hurridly considered they might be open to sharp criticism. criticism. p Mr. Taylor withdrew his amendment n f and Mr. Muth's motion was carried. The P bill then went on general orders to be con- t sidered in the committee of the whlie." tl A telegram was received from Ft. Ben- C ton against the divislyn of Choteau coun- p ty; also a protest from Jas. t] W. Gray and twenty others of Great Falls a e against division. [No such person or pro- v test has been heard of in this city.-ED.]' n The house then went into a committee of a the whole. The Cascade county bill was v then taken up and read by sections. The f special committee to whom it had been p referred reported it with amendments. Mr. Muth, on behalf of Lewis & Clarke, moved to amend by making the boundary en the principal meridian, and then down c the Missouri river, and making the north- n ern boundary along township 22 and 28 north range 2 west, leaving that 'portion still In Lewis & Clarke, whose inhabit ants desired to remain in that county, and giving Cascade twelve more townships s. than the bill calls for. The amendment would leave Sun River and the surround- y ilng country still in Lewis & Clarke. Mr. Taylor objected to any change from the bill. Mr. Page thought Fort Shaw and Sun River should naturally go to the new 14 n county. 8 Mr. Brown said he was not one of those who cried against Helena because she held her head a little higher than the.rest of Montana. J The question of Mr. Muth's amendment S being put it was lost. The original e ° amendment was adopted. Amendments to y sections 2 and 8 were adopted and these sections and section 4 were adopted. Mr. c Buskett moved thatthe bill do not take b effect iutil ' ecember, 188sand that the 1i officers be chosen at the general election of 1888. This amendment was rejected and the section was adopted. Sections 7 and 8 were adopted. Section 9 was adopt edas-amen-ded. Sections 10, :I and 12 'were adoped. Mr. Math moved to am nd section 13 so that the date to toake effect s*hould be the thlird onday in Decem er, - 1888. Rejiete The : commaitee then a te bll as amended was repes e6 avorly, to the house. In the ho;se. he of the comnm itt We*'U4 bl odre o 6nkbv M nd T )herad A Masterly Speech. SHELENA, September 9.-Hon. Jesse 'Taylor was heard yesterday on the Cas cade count bill, by the sarecial committee 1 on that subject, Hle made what the Inde- i pendent regards " as the most telling speech of the session."- He spoke in part ! to the following effect: Gentlemen-I am in favor not only of t creating Cascade county, but I would creat other counties wherever new towns spring up in districts with a population say of three thousand and area of over t thirty square miles. When, as in this t instance, such people can make a county t compact in form, containing all the rle ments that go to make a strong, wealthy t and prosperous community, tlhen, gentle men, I would give that people county government; for I hold that we should encourage such settlements, by extending to them all the benefits which home rule confers. I hold that we should relieve them from the burdens entailed when the county seat is remote from the center of 1 population, and when boundaries fornmd 3 r at random years ago compel neighbors to go in different directions to transact coun ty business, which could be done at b e seat to which all might go easily and work unitedly for the common good. Look at i Dakota with her 140 counties. Her re scources are not one-half as great, nor as 1 varied as ours, yet she has three times the 8 population of Montana, that glorious ter- : ritory, of lofty" mountains, of mighty ] rivers, and of fertile plains on whicq mil- I lions of people might dwell in abunfdance and enjoy comforts which Dakota with all her natural wealth can never afford. a This disparity in population I attribute t i largely to the fact that Dakota forms a c county almost aib readily as a farmer raises v a fence; that she encourages that spirit of 1 local pride which is developed when a E people have a county of their own and are t not divided by long distances, by rival a intgrests and by a sense of injustice, real r 1 or supposed. i Mr. Taylor then referred to the Sun v river valley, and argued that its welfare t would be promoted by annexing it to 3 a Cascade county. As for Sun River he r said, that place is a little hamlet which e shows symptoms of that worst of diseases C for small villages, the desire to become a r county seat. This accounts for the oppo a sition to the bill. t Mr. Taylor paid a glowing tribute to Great Falls. He said: c As the representative of all Choteau r e county, I cordially accord my meed of r praise to the young Cataract City, which I started without *ilroad commbnication, a less than three years ago,andhas now pros- e perous banks, extensive lumber yards, c a spacious hotels and mercantile stores of c s large extent owne1 by men of enterprise. I All this progress has been accompanied i by a large increase in her industrious, 1 thrifty population. She stands there on the Missouri, in the center of a region a i rich in soil, rich in minerals, and when t the lecomotive enters her limits, as it'will ( vefy soon, she will be the natural center f of the territory embraced in the proprsed county as well as of a large area besides. It has been said that this bill is inethe interest of the Great Falls townsite com pany. I know otherwise, for I have taken q care to determine for myself the state of 6 public sentiment, and I know that this t measure is popular and springs from the people. But, apart from that, I do not l1 believe that the honorable members of I this legislature will regard with disfavor t the fact that James J. Hill, Paris Gibson, I Col. Broadwater and others have invested ( money in that region and are laboring so ( powerfully and so successfully to promote E the development of northern Montana I s and of the entire territory.. If such in- 1 - vestments were to be made a pretext for denying localities their jt right, we might as well put out our sign at once, announcing that no outside capital is s wanted. a wanted. a Mr. Taylor concluded by a strong ap peal to the legislature to provide the peo ple of Great Falls with the authority to suppress disorder and maintain good s government, otherwise they might be p driven to adopt the ultimatum of lynch b law, should the advept of the railroad t cause the criminal classes to swarm ot the I new city.' -v The address kas listened, to with close c attention and served to silence all 6bjec. 1 tions to the bill. Generale Business. HELENA, September 9.-In the house yesterday on motion of Mr. Muth the bill to repeal the variety bill, so called, was a considered, enrolled and placed on the f calendar for third reading. When it I came up for passage'it was discussed by a number of the members. The ºill was q lost by the following vote: NAs--Blake, Brown, Gorham, Hans- I com, Harwood, Marshall, Page, Taylor, I Thompson, Toole, White, Wilson and e Armstrong-18. - e t A.s-Alderson, Hoffman, Buskett, 1 Johnson, Kanortse, Mantle, 1Muth, Scobey, t Spaulding and Titman-O0. House bill No. 14, making an assessor eligible for five successive terms of two y a each, wasas assd. ." u"IaZse bill No. 9, aitending the me. e chanics lien law, passed uinanimously. ' House bill No. 10, the apportio.ment ! bill giving Silver Bow four members, was D lost by the following vote: Am ;r Blake, Hanscom, Mantle, Mar- 1 shall, Spauldng, Thompson, Toole ani NAWs-Alderso., Brown ,Buskett, Br wood, Hoffman, Johnson, ouse, ,th, Page, Scobey, Taylor, Titman, Wilson and Armstrg- 14-. House bill No. 2 appropriatin tonuet toaidithe codification :of the wa of -the'territory of Mon t a, was introduc tra around of ecowomy. Last n e piling of, the laws, and t as 2 r leron said $8( i wa ven for # t i' +ceY 4If r the same, which had not been done, at the se last session of the legislature. Mr. Marshall said it was impossible for as-a lawyer under the present incomplete , tee lot of code and session laws to a:scertain de- for :i certainty what the law on a given subject was. The new code would be g made by men learned in the law and be art complete and correct. Mr. Blake explained the subject and in of tent of the bill and said $3,000 would be ild required for printing and $300 for clerk t hire. ms The bill passed. on House bill No. 2, a bill to provide for er the levying and assessment of taxes, came up for consideration. Brown inquired if the section relating to the two dollar poor ity tax from persons paying no property tax i le- was left out of the revenue bill; such was by the case and it developed considerable le discussion, but no amendment was offer ed. The bill passed unanimously. sty i dd Where Flourish Pretty Girls. ng This is the greatest place upon the New de Jersey coast for pretty girls, says an As 'te bury Park correspondent. There are he thousands of them spending the suilmer here. There are staid and handsome young Quakeresses from Philadelphia, cultured belles from Boston, who wear eyeglasses and call by their scientific names all the shells they find on the at beach, black-eyed beauties from the South, short-haired girles from Washington, and be and genuine "Jersey girls" with teeth like t er- pearls. Then there are any number of ity New York girls who combine all the Lil- beauties of the other girls. The average ice girl here goes in for a real good time. e ith She rows, goes fishing and crabbing, takes r rd. an invigorating bath every day, patronizes ite the shooting and bowling alleys, plays a cards and dances with a determination ses worthy of a better cause on the warmest of night during the week; and in church on a Sunday looks as if her "calling and elec ire tion" are sure. As a general thing she val also sings and plays the piano. She is sal wellread and sociable. Her one drawback I is her devotion to gum. This she chews un with the same loyal devotion that the old- I ire time privates bestowed upon tobacco, and t to yet at the same time she talks with as he much ease as a mugwump. It is estimat ch ed that that there are fully 35,000 or 40,- t ses 000 people here this evening. Ba t - Buy at ·Home. Buy at Home. to Throw aside your catalogues of eastern dealers and patronize lgape institutions. to SThose who think to obtin everything er :h needed by themselves in theeastreed not to n, grumble if they in turn are not patroniz- w e- ed. It is by maintaining our own busi- Cc s, ness houses that duc cess attends us and fl of our town is thus advanced by the prosper e. ity of the business men. What a narrow cc d idea it is to expect people to trade with in is, you and you in turn buy from catalogues. so n There is no reciprocity in that and a per- hi in son must not expect a system of the kind hi n to long prove a success.-Little Muddy Ai II Optic. oh er th xd Cattle Owners to be Sued, cc WAsnHBITON, D. C. September 8.-The h Sacting secretary of the interior has re- M n quested the attorney-general to institute m of suitagainst the following parties in Mon- P Stana for the unlawful fencing of public m ot lands: Sidney Padget, Carpenter & ev of Robertson, John N. Bean, Niobrara Cat- kt or tie Company, R. B. Bishop, Columbia hi n, Land & Cattle Company, Concord Cattle se 3d Company, Green Mountain Ranching tis io Company, Bull Mountain Cattle Company, cl te Samuel Kauffman, J. R. Dilsworth and ia David J. Kennelly. Nearly all of these n- have their headquarters at .1iles City. or e Favors More Counties. sp ha is We have always urged the formation of a greater number of counties. County at P- government is the only kind of local gov to ernment that we have, and our counties oa x.l should be of such convenient size that peo be plecould go to the c unty seat and back :h home from any part of it in one day. Ken- G* d tucky, with less than a third of the area of L me Montana, has 117 counties, and Missouri, Si with less than half our area, has 114 se counties. If Montana were divided into * 100 counties, of equal area, they would all y have am area of 1,460 square miles or 984,- m 400 acres.-Hel.ena Herald. we e MoVed from Buford. ill Recently the Manitoba material yard cc as and terminal headquarters were taken a he from Foui Baford and advanced to Milk it River, which is to be the end of a freight T1 a division from here. The division head- iti as quarters were at the same time taken from a Minot and advanced to that point-Milk is, s- River. This move leaves Buford as simp- vt ,r, ly a siding or flag station and of course P id explodes the theories of.-those who advo- hi - cated Buford athe end of a dlvision.-- ha tt, ILUtle Muddy Optic. ne l, bx Laeing at CheVenne. 0 Cuanwu, Wyominng, septemb a 8 The esutilt of yesterday's races was de- p e- cidedly successful! despite a heavy; trak. a The three-minaute race was won by Scrteli 9 It in 4s;. si, second ; Daniel third. The ' thresyeart-old half-mile tret for the Wye- . muingl stakes wir aa won by Fftchhtsr. 1:38, Rushmntoreb second; Captaht~ti h ird SThe vt.ihs-mile-d : -was won by Mile Vt. ~ In 1:10, Snip, secod; Cheyenae ithird. .Rlght Yeo Are.* SThe Gseat Falls Tzinulitan editorial ~trefers at length to the pwkepe* or~etick Ii 0- oi (Jscad county, Stogaseu Me he GOOD NEWS CONFIRMED. or t. Coal Mines to be Opend on a Great n Scale--The Track to be Here Soon. HELTENA, September 7.-The Indepen n dent of to-day says: Col. Broadwater has 3e just returned yesterday from his hasty trip to St. Paul and was very busy when a re porter called and asked him for news. Dr COAL LANDS BOUGH'T. "I went to St. Paul on business connect or ed with the Montana Central and allied Lx interests," said the Colonel. "One result a of the trip was that I paid up a bond on le 1,000 acres of coal land in the Sand Coulee r- district. Upon this work will immediate ly begin in the way of permanently open ing it for the purpose of mining coal. We shall also begin work immediately on the l railroad branch from Great Falls to the Sand Coulee." "s- What about the railroad bridge at the re Falls?" er "The plans of that will be sent here to c 1e me in a few days, and I will offer them for the inspection of bidders. I would I a+ prefer that the contract be taken here i ar where I can watch the work of contractors ic and the course of construction more close 1e ly. Another object of my trip was to ar- I range for express service over the Montana h, Central. This was also done. What com id pany? Oh, you don't have to know every Ce thing at once, I guess." a A DUE HERE OCTOBER 10. • C Le "What can you tell the Independent I e. about the Manitoba's construction?" The I as reporter asked. I es "Little more than you know at present. I It will be completed to Great Falls by t st October 10th, and will be running trains c mi into Helena by November 15th. You can c- go and bet on those dates." Le i is "How about Cascade county?" The re k porter hazarded out of mere habit as he rs was about to leave, all unsuspecting that z Il- he was pulling the cork from a vial of t id wrath. as "Nothing about it," said Col. Broad. I *t- water, as his chin twitched rather omin ),- ously. "But I'll tell you when Tom Power said in the Independent this morning that he had never opposed the Montana Cen- t tral or the Manitoba he was telling what is not true, and I can prove what I say." an "I know that he lobbied in Washing ts. ton against the bill to give the Manitoba n the righ-of-way-through the Indian res ervation-fought it all he could. L know, ot too, that he came to me oncein St. Paul" f z- with a proposition to buy the Montana t Li. Central oni behalf of the Northern Paci Id fic That's how much of a friend he has r- been to the road' or to Helent. If he t w could have hung up the Manitoba for an th indefinite time at Fort Buford and had *, some interest in a line of railway from C r- here to Fort Benton his steamboats would r id have made money faster than anybody. Ay And the Manitoba would have been shut out of Helena by a hostile line occupying t the canyon down here, and any hope of cempeting traffic lines at this point would have been postponed indefinitely. That's . Le the kind, of a friend he has been to the I e- Manitoba and to Helena, that he has been te making so much capital out of for the a past year or two. I know what I am b talking about, and know where I can put [ my hand on letters, telegrams and other & evidences to prove every word I say. I've I t- known his game all along, and should not n ia have bothered much about it but that he le seems inclined to keep up his habit of at ig tacking our road in every way while he t , claims to be a friend to it." , t A Wonderful Mine. Ia St Louis is a great center for mining n speculation, and a great deal of mondy has been made and lost in mines here. P Just now there is considerable excitement about the Granite Mountasn silver mine, ft which lies near Butte City, Montana, and p out of which a number of St. Louis men si have made fortunes. I chatted with Mr. 0 G. C. Bayne, the editor of the the St. ri f Louis Mining .News, about this mine. , Said he: t "Its story reads like a romance. A fear years ago Charles Clark was a potato 1t merchant in St. Louis, and Charles D. si McLure was his friend. Neither was at worth anything to speak of, and the two t went to Montana and discovered this mine to They came back here and organized a B I company to develop it. After working for h; a long time and not getting a paying P k quantity of ore, a telegram was sent for 'a them to close the mine and stop work. no rt Thistelegram, however, was crossed on G - its way by one from Montana saying that c a a big strike had been made, and the result se k is. I think, that-they have thebiggest all- al Sver mine in the world to-day. The stock, th e which cost originally, fifty cents a share, cl - has sold for $85 a share, and those who hi have held on to it made fortunes. It is, re not now on the market and # not to be bought Three yearsrago a quantityof it was sold at auction, ad some of it went p at $1 a share. Much of this was bought s in small quatiti ae ud this made many r people well- .: Lat year the mine paid E ;. a dividend of rnty4ve oents per share L Sper month4 and the output is now about f$20,o00 a month. BtAIh Clark and Mc peyes w h p next to 1 'c aW4e the i stoe of era, have al beeome more %ortons i N8 on ,ptmber YoThe G n It' a oWi =l+ded at' Erie and Niagara counties for $62,500. The model of the invention is a platform a foot and a-half wide and nearly as long it again, with three upriht bearins set so that by starting an endless chain about them a triangle is fqrmed. This chain is furnished with flat paddles that stand eut from it to catch the current, which is by means of dams or walls, thrown against Ls its longest side. "It is the intention," p said the inventor, "to make a machine 100 feet long, with steel blades ten feet high and having eight feet sweep. This, with guiding walls of masonry built In Portland cement, will cost $12.000." MR. TAYLOR'S SPEECH. It The speech of Hon. Jesse F. Taylor, a of which we publish an abstract that does not do it full justice, displays a e broad, comprehensive estimate of the purpose of county government. Mr. .e Taylor discerns that the time has come for Cascade county to go, into business on her own account,- d ac 0 cordingly he wishes the new enter d prise success and endeavors to guard e it from such adverse legislation as Mr. Buskett and Mr. Math would im pose. Mr. Taylor is in full sympathy a with the progressive spirit which per vades all northern Montana, and he sees nothing hostile to other counties or districts in the praiseworthy pur pose of Cascade to "go it alone," thus e manifesting that self-reliance and ca pacity for self-government which do t. mote even than the federal constitn Y tion to make this country great, glori 5s ous and free. n Mr. Taylor has thus struck a h.f' blow at that lust for control which e causes counties to oppose any curtail t ment of their limits--which makes ' them resist the efforts of new settle . ments to form compact counties of ý- moderate extent,wherein the people t will be united by a sense of commonin t- terest to work "unitedly for the com t mon good.". He showed that Dakota has adopted a policy of countydevelop a ment which has stimulated settlement and enabled that territory to acquire i three times the population of Non Stans, despite the greater inducements which this favored region affords. On e this point his argument was un answerable. Our representative also denounced that anti-corporation cry d raised by the Benton faction for lack of anything stronger. : He exposed g the foolishness of proclaiming to the 1 country at large that Montana was so opposed to corporations that she e would deprive a people of their rights because a townsite company might n benefit incidentally by the change. It Mr. Taylor sees no bugbear in a corn pany which makes costly improve t ments and gives a full title to the property that it sells, which, unlike that at Pullman, imposed no restric: tions, but leaves property owners as free as the people who buy fromthose . land syndicates at St. Paul and Mia neapolis, which have done so much to promote the prosperity of those cities I Mr. Taylor deserves hearty praise , for the independent course that he I pursued, and we predict that be.bre n six months have elapeed his leading [opponents will admit that he was Sright. Ta Rian Pxasssays: r"The 'Cascade Catechism,' as gu in the last Great Falls Tmiunx, bearlugthe º. signature of 'Astra,' is one thati pr s ably be adopted in thebar-ooms of that o thriving village. The object sens to be b to teach the residents of that ibrg' that a Benton is a very wicked place, and In-a r habited by such, miserable beings as Toar: g Power, the. Cisdi, and ,other` parties r 'with mean an d selfish motvies,'who wil: Snot agree to stand idly by -nd see the lGreat Falls Torwnite and Water Power t company take the major -parte of trhe; as t sessableproperty of: Chot-ean aout. . d - appropriate lto the use and bene*.ef , that corporation. If the 'rlm o tha , chaf had added an '' andt left '-the 1r o his ulgnatnrewoaldhave beeR very ar S rect" J This re1eren t tohe towns1ite t pany reminds a of a sory Whii S Senator Dais tistheast M0 l heies ha d a , !aEa t