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VOL. I, No. 2. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23. 1888. PRIIE t('ENT8.
NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. Lo, the Poor Redman Re ceives $2,000,000. THE HORROR OF THE SOUTH. A New .Ball Tosser Signs with the Chicagos--A Sis ter of Charity Leaps to Eternity---Dyna mite Shells. Provision for the Indians. WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.--The Sioux in dians left here this evening for the West. This afternoon Secretary Vilas commend ed the fourteen Indians who had stood on the side of the government, At 4 o'clock all the Sioux, some seventy-six of them, accompanied by Secretary Vilas and Commissioners Pratt, Wright and Cleveland called at the white house. They were received in the east room by the president. The interpreters of the several agencies introduced each Indian by name to the president and he shook each by the hand. As he took each by the hand each said "How?" The Indians seemed much pleased with their recep tion and there was speech-making. The secretary read and carefully explained the changes which the president had de cided to recommend to congress, provid ed the Indians signify their willingness to accept a law with the proposed amend ments. He spoke for two and a half hours, fully explaining every point. He complimented the Indians on their manly speeches and declared the government was interested in their welfare. The proposed changes are, first, the govern ment will place to the credit of the In dians $1 for every acre of land disposed of to homesteaders during the first three years after the passage of the law, and 75 cents per acre for all lands so disposed of after the expiration of these five years. INSTEAD OF OONE MILLION DOLLARB being now set apart for the benefit of the Indians, $2,000,000 shall be set apart, to draw interest at five per cent. Out of this amount $20 shall be paid each man, woman and child within six months from the passage of the act. This is in addi tion to the payments which the present act calls for. Instead of being supplied with dxen,eadi head of family to be sup plied with a pair of American mares and double harness. By the proposed amend ments the Santees and Flandraus are pre vented from sharing in the proceeds of the contemplated sale. The last amend ment provides that all allotments shall be absolutely free from taxation for years. Other minor changes are made. The chiefs took the matter under con sideration and will report to the secre tary probably to-morrow, whether they will recommend to their tribe the rejec tion or acceptance of the law as amended. The Horror of the South. NEw ORLEANS, La., Oct. 20.-A spec- r ial from Jacksonville to the Times-Dem- p ocrat says: "The Sanitary association, n board of health and the city authorities are in full accord with regard to the fum- W igation and disinfection of the city. 0. W. Cockrell, Jr., was elected correspond- s ing secretary of the sanitary board in V place of Dr. Fairlie, deceased. The col- f ored people are concealing their house hold effects in order to escape their de- c' struction in the course of the disinfection ai of the city. At a meeting of the council held to-day it was resolved to place tl control of all measures necessary for the stamping out of the fever in the hands c of the government. To-day was the brightest Saturday for several weeks. a The doors of the Newman street Presby terian church will be opened tomorrow for services for the first time in two 1 months, which will be conducted by Rev. s W. H. Dodge, the pastor. JACKSONVILLE, Oct. 20.-Fifteen new cases of fever were reported up to noon today and one death, Mrs. R. F. Marshall of Springfield. A. B. Thrasher, who is in charge of the McGillis stables, is lying at the point of death. The board of health civil authorities and Dr. Porter were in consultation to-day regarding the fumigation and quarantine to be es tablished against.the refugees. The Diamond National. NEW YORK, Oct. 18.-New York 6, St. Louis 4. At Philadelphia - Philadelphia, 12; Athletic, 0. At Brooklyn-Brooklyn, 8; Washing ton, 3. At Cincinnati- Cincinnati, 7: Pitts burg, 0. At Baltimore-Exhibition-Baltimore, 16; Indianapolis, 4. CHIICAOO, Oct. 20.-Secretary Young, of the National Base Ball league was today informed by telegraph from President Spalding that W. R. Hutchinson, a new and distinguished ballist, had signed with the Chicago's for the coming season. Dynamite Shells for the French, NEW YORK, Oct. 20.-The Graydon Dynamite Projectile company, operating the invention of Lieut. J. WV. Graydon, relating to the firing of dynamite shells from powder guns, has sold the right to use the invention to the French govern ment for a half million dollars. Norway Collision. CHRISTIAvA, Norway, Oct. 20.-The Russian steamship Archangel and British steamship Neptune, of Glasgow, came into collision to-day in Christiana harbor. I Both vessels sank immediately. The crew of the Neptune and eight of the Archangel crew were saved. The cap tain and seventeen of the Archangel crew were drowned. C A Demented Sister. NEW YORK, Oct. 20.-One of the sis ters of St. Joseph's Home of New Jersey, while suffering from temporary derange ment this morning, sprang from a win dow in the third story and was killed. She was known as Sister Mary Peter and was 30 years of age. She had been sick a short time with pneumonia. Michigan Snow Storm. HOLLAND, Michigan, Oct. 20.-A blind ing storm prevailed this morning and the wind blew a gale. A high sea is running II and the schooner T. D. Jane is here for a shelter. t THE MONTANA CENTRAL. t A Beautiful Ronte for the Tourists or Bus- d Iness Man, a There is probably no railway line on d the continent of similar length that pre- o sents more attractive landscape or more varied or enchanting scenery than that of c the Montana Central conneting Helena and Great Falls. Skirting for about sixty miles along the banks of the beautiful Missouri, it finds an easy, almost natural grade, nowhere exceeding more than 52 feet to the mile. So gentle are its in clines that, without observation, one feels as though he was rolling over a prairie land instead of through a defile of a rug ged spur in the Rocky mountain range. There are five tunnels between this city and Helena, a distance of 97 miles. Tunnel No. 1 is 813 feet in length; No. 2, 172 feet; No. 3, 570 feet; No. 4, 362 feet; c No. 5, 573 feet. Between Helena and I Butte there are five more, the longest of r which, the Wickes, is 0,112 feet, or near ly one and a quarter miles. The first train will pass through this great tunnel it on the 24th inst. t Without indulging in any exuberances of thought, we may say that a better bal lasted, smoother new road cannot be found in the country. Indeed its run ning reminds the traveler of that sliding movement peculiar to the Michigan Cen tral, Lake Shore, and other eastern steel rail lines, where, by the science of the engineer and the skill of the road-mas ter, the jar and roll of the newly laid track have been almost wholly over come. The average speed of the ti; i ..--- . thirty miles ner h~our, nut where the through trains over the Manitoba .com mence, which, as already announced, will be on the 10th day of November, this rate will be increased to about forty miles per hour. At present, however, the fleet skimming along of these fine trains affords release from the sluggish movements of some of the more preten tious western roads. The stationary tanks on the line are very substantially built, and most of them are fed from springs so pure that the engines run from 70 to 80 miles on a single tank of water. The hills and mountain sides along the route, adorned with luxuriant growths of pine, spriuce and fir, and covered with nutritious bunch and other grasses to their very summits, are pleasant sights to gaze upon, especially after a trip - over the far-famed Denver & Rio Grande, the so-styled "Scenic route of America," where the mountains, though grandly precipitous, are awfully void of verdure, foliage, or anything to relieve the dull, cold grey of the towering granite, lime and sand stone masses, standing as they were left after the tremendous earth thro and upheavals through which was brought forth the back-bone of the continent. About six miles above Great Falls, on a trip over the road last week, were ob served a fine bunch of deer, and in the bayous 'of the Missouri thousands of mal lard and other ducks were sporting them selves, oblivious of the fact that the peripatetic hunter might suddenly sport himself at their expense. Of the officers and employees on the I road the unvarying testimony of its pat rons is that their courtesy is unbounded; and truly Col. Broadwater may be con , gratulated upon having under his presi dency and wise supervision one of the most elegant lines of railway and most efficient and gentlemanly subordinates - within the regime of the mighty railway systenis of the country. None to be Found. t.A dispatch to the Helena Record states that some of Helena's free traders had m 3; just visited the townof Jay Gould. Upon aI their arrival there they began to inquire L about the free trading class of people, gi hot none could be found and Botteher in- p - formedthem that there was not one there. gi A bystander informed them that there lh e were a couple of old bachelors over in p Stemple, but they concluded it would not ft af do to tramp through republican atmos- ni , phere with weak lungs, so they decamp- c, at ed. t( w liryson Indicted. li Ad The preliminary examination of the o ig Bryson murder case is finished. The grand jury has brought in two counts against him. Bryson will very likely pay the penalty of the law by stretching I on hemp. He will be arraigned at the No- g og vember term of court. Should the case bi in, be appealed, it will come before the su- 3 Ils preme court next July, and if he is found t to guilty and the verdict confirmed, he will f n- probably swing on the gallows in 6 or 8 1 months. 8 DEMOCRACY WARNED. Preparing for Cleveland's Burial in New York. DEMOCRATS IN DESPONDENCY. The Tocsin Sounding the Death Knell of the Dem ocratic Party, and to Cleveland's Hopes. The New York Herald, now a Cleve land organ, which, till Saturday last, had suppressed all dispatches unfavorable to the democracy and Cleveland's second term prospects, on that morning, in a conspicuous place in its columns, with display head-lines, as a loud tocsin of alarm to the "unterrified," the following dispatch wired confidentially from one of its trusted scouts who had thoroughly posted himself upon the progress of the campaign in the Empire state appeared, WARNING TO THE DEMOCRACY. I am hurrying through the western counties, for I am sick of this eternal buttonholing and corner-grocery tariff discussion. You can make up yourmind that, unless some extraordinary change occurs between now and November 6, Harrison will go down to High Bridge with something like 70,000 plurality. If New York city can overcome that, Cleve land is all right; if not he will have to pack up and come back to Buffalo. You can get no idea in your present surround ings of the situation in the country. The republicans are making a fierce, intelli gent, and so far a strong fight. It was a mistake for Cleveland to raise the tariff issue. I can see that now for the first time. The surface argument is, as you know, all in favor of the republicans, and that is the argument that catches the countrymen. There are large defections of lifelong democrats among the farmers everywhere I have been. In Rochester the men in control of the democratic or ganization will knife Cleveland sure. They are very bitter against him, and in private make no bones of it. In Steuben county the democrats are smashed up. Cleveland's appointees are a lot of milk and water jackanapes who let their ene mies scondevi ,,hb,-'. r'-- --'a --_ ble exception is Jim Hanlon, internal revenue collector, who lives at Medina and is making the most extraordinary fight in Orleans county I have yet come across. lHe's a daisy. The democrats in Niagara county are saving their money to use on election day. God bless them! A HERALD CORtRESPONDENT. lie has taken his degree in a mad house--who says that the farming coun- cip try adjacent to this city is not rich in productiveness. The finest quality of hard wheat has been, and can be grown n in this part of Montana. The above state ment is confirmable. It is exemplified th by the unceasing toil of the ponderous vii machinery at the Cataract mill. The quality of the flour turned out at this Cl mill is peerless. A few years hence, ar when the development of the agricultur al resources of this section has attained a Bi high degree, men who were wonttospeak re disparagingly of agriculture in this locali- , ty, will be fully convinced that farming cc in the vicinity of Great Falls can be made highly remunerative, and that there is no finer agricultural section. Sand Coulee. o A Great Falls citizen went out to Sand Coulee a day or two ago and was very a much surprised to note the rapid growth of the place. The company's store build ing is finished and well stocked with h, goods. The company's office building is also finished and occupied. A part of the office room is used for atelegraph of- th fice. The coal company are working R night and day shifts. w Mr. Jim Blanding recently constructed o0 a livery stable about 48x28 in dimension. is Mr. J. Anthony intends to build a build- e, ing for his stock of general merchandise. tl There are many buildings in course of construction. Teams were waiting for coal at the mines from 4 a. m. until late in the afternoon. Churchill & Webster. The popular establishment of the above a mentioned firm is located on Central n: avenue between Second and Third streets. Light and heavy groceries, drugs, drug- , gists' sundries and all commodities ap- e pertainining to well regulated stocks of 15 groceries and drugs are constantly on hand. Messrs. Churchill & Webster are si particularly desirious of announcing the fact that they have ordered a complete and nicely assorted line of holiday goods, comprising plush goods, toilet articles, toys, etc., etc., and in fact have left noth- t ing of materiality in an excellent display a of holiday goods unordered. iMore for Carter. r A correspondent writing from Fort IBenton yesterday, says: "Politics is be ginning to warm upinthissection. There e is good indication at this writing that - Mr. Carter will get considerably more I than the number of votes usually given 1 for the republican candidate in Choteau B county. "We are receiving similar as surances frow other localities. A RUNAWAY. Mr. Penace's Fine Kentucky Team Dash Into a Barbed Wire Fence. Yesterday afternoon about 3 o'clock our citizens on Central aveuue 'were alarmed by a span of horses running from the depot at full speed. When they reached the park they dashed into the barbed wire fence surrounding the park and became an entangled mass, vainly struggling to extricate themselves. A crowd of men and boys soon gathered upon the scene, and the lacerated horses were extricated from their frightful surroundings. The horses, like those witnessing the scene, were thoroughly terrorized and, with blood oozing from their wounds, were led away. The buggy was considerably-damaged; and while it is to be hoped that the in juries of the horses may not be fatal, they are by no means trifling. The accident occurred about as follows: A. E. Dickermau, treasurer of the Townsite company, with Col. Uline, was out driving over the sbuthern part of town and, in order to cross the railroad just south of the large wool warehouse, it was necessary that one of the gentle men should get out of the buggy and lead the team across the track, Wsich Mr. Dickerman volunteered to do. In cross ing the track the horses became un manageable and broke loose. Mr. Dick erman says that he was not aware that the colonel had alighted from the vehicle at or near the time he did; but the col onel, thinking the load too heavy, also got out. Perhaps it's lucky that he did. The Helena Motor. The first trial train of the Helena motor railway was run over a three-mile route, from Payne's hotel to Kessler's brewery, on Saturday afternoon last. An excursion was given under the auspices of Mr. Harry P. Palmer, one of the con tractors, in which some eighty or ninety of the more prominent citizens par ticipated. Arrived at Kessler's, Uncle Nick refreshed the thirsty souls of the excursionists with copious draughts from his best brewing, and its clear, sparkling amber color gave earnest of its excellence in advance of the actual test, which, judging from the quantity imbibed, proved it to be of the highest quality. The ruddy, healthful complexion has alwayi been a distinguish ing characteristic of our IHelena cousins; and a gentleman on this occasion gave away the secret. With the facilities af forded by the completion of this very creditable enterprise, we may reas mably colite.mnlatet, ViilA na l ..hsbcl- : c provement in their "rose-tints of heallh" and general ruddiness, Only one of the illustrious guests became in the slighest degree inflated by the copious infusion of mine host Kessler's hospitality-, and he was a democrat and a pioneer probhibli tionist! Messrs. Porter. Muth & ('cox ir owners of the line. PERSONAL. Mr. Horst, of Butte, brother of the pro prietor of the Park hotel, arrived in this city Sunday. Mr. Arthur W. Ford, of Kibbey. ca(Im into the city last evening. Julius Horst, the popular propl'riel"or of the Park hotel, is in the East. Ihe will visit St. Paul and Chicago. L. J. Israel, of Helena, R. J. Farmner,of O( Chicago, and C.G G. Wade. of ienver. ('-i.. are registered at the Park hotel. Mr. James Barnes, of the firm of Barnes & Collett, real estate dealers. will return to Great Falls next T'lhursday. Several persons from the East will c- company him. At Mr. J. Dove, of Maiden, bronught in a , quantity of ore and delivered it to the N smelting company a few days ago. The ore sampled $160 a tot. Mr. E. T. Marston, jeweler, is enjoying of a good trade. Park County for Carter. A mass convention of republicans wast held on the night of the 18th at Livings- t; tonand a Carter club of 200 members Pi organized. A grand Carter rally was held there last night. A specialto the Jielena Record of the 19th says: "Livingston lI will do herself proud on that to lie ienm- LI orable occasion." A torchlight process- - ion and band was to meet Mr. Carter and escort him fromn the train, and a large con- 4 tingent of Bozemanites was expected to 01 be present. in The New Livery Stable. The Eclipse stable has been moved to the corn ner of Third street and Second avenue South, op posite the Pence livery stable, and occupies the P. handsome new structure which has occasioned much favorable comment. The stable is sul plied with all of the accessories necessary for ita first-class livery stable. The building has been constructed with a view of comfort and con venience. It is lighted by the electric light. The proprietor, F. M. Morgan, is now in ia position to accommodate the public ill tlhe true sense of the T word. He has studlously observed the needs of a first-class livery stable, and is now in shlape to show his patrons the result of Ills observations. Chicago Street-Cnl, Riot. CiICAGoo, Oct. 20.-At 10::01) o'clock to night the Well street cable car was at tacked with showers of pIavin--stoini and every window in the car broken. Ii The driver was struck repeatedly before the patrol wagons arrived. They endeavor- o ed to clear the streets and four arrests were made, but the crowd followed the , car clear into the LaSalle street tunnel, I pelting it all the way. Ford, the Kansas p City gripman, was severely but not dsan gerously hurt. A Bnnch of Kays. a The above entitled play has created much interest throughout the east, and has been enacted befors large and appre- I ciative audiences; but that has nothing to do with this article. It is an easily understood fact that ad vertising is a great thing. This is exem plified in different ways. Though a small matter,.it is worthy of notice, it is worthy of note, that only a day or so ago, a bunch of keys was found and advertised in the LEADER. The next morning the owner applied at the oftlice and secured tlje keys. Advertise in the LEADEa. True, O King. Mr. J. J. Connor, the gentleman who nominated Ben Hill for Governor of New York, was at Helena yesterday. To a Record reporter he said that he was delighted with'what lihe had seen of Mon tanu, and believed the territory i land of unlimited resources. 1Ie was particular ly impressed with the amount of full and exact information which the people pos sessed concerning politics, both local and national. NO. 9525. First National Bank OF GREAT FALLS. Authorized Capital. - 81.000.000. Paid-1Up Capital. - 100.000. OFFICERS: T. E. CoLu.rs - President Joitu LPLEt;v Vice-President L. G. PEar's Cashier A. E. 1)TCKEImIAN - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS: C. A. IiOi)WATI,'i'El. AlTIiN .MASINNi5, PA|RIS COI )N, h.s MYEIRS, IROBERiiT VAIIN. II. OII. ('HIIiWIN. .1. T. AIIMINOITON. A general banking business transacted. Exchange drawn on the principal points in the States and Europe. Prompt attention given to collections. Interest allowed on time deposits. Race Bros. Central Avenue, Next Door to illamyere's Drug Store, are the Ageilts for _Estety aniid Clampl PIANOS AND ORGANS. Parties Iesiring to -Buy or Rent i Piano or Organ Should Leive Orders withl them. s thely liare Agents for Montana Territory. Stationery, Gigars, and Confectionery. C(. \V. C'()lI. . Mover of Light Freight& Baggage Ordlers rollmptly atltedl d to. liles reas onalll e. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. ,tJOHN I'. DI)As, SNSI'ANCI, REAL T,\ , _ - +I (N\M'YA. N('l , AUCTION aInd ('olllllinssion, nllllbler. ShInfles, ' itd Generali Agent. OFFICE--letwen'l (Central iand First .Avente North. on S.rolnd Street. i )AlTII LIAlR ATTEI;N'I'ION - T<I ( III NI0 ' DISELASES, OFFICE---.lll'is hilihlng. corner 7th Avenue Sooth tii 5til Street. . I'. I L"ON(GI'EVAY., E()IiNTY PHYSICIAN ANI)D /j1. -I I+l:ik. (-IEAT' SAil.&S. iilotaiia. Lote llotus le.llgeotl to thlle llltreoil .,etelil ttlolito ltil llt ALtelnilog W. Phylcialln to the lonltre;ll Dilpenslry. II. I'. ItOL. E, A TORNEY AT LAW. In the higher (:ou't. S1 1t0l at tentiotn given to LiatnI bullnsI(es. Sit FI('eI . .. - - - - - Mot Black. %IILI-AM3 E. KEIlIN. IVIL EN INEElI: * il ':YIN : Of all Claisest--Riallelii , ltches, etc. Drnught itg, lintl Bhue Colyinig. 'Cellrs Mieasureltd. OFFICE - - - Over Churchill & Webster's. I'. M. MOI(tAN, hCIlITE(.'T SP1":I'NTNI PLAN'. Slciiellhtiolin5s lind Estilmates given ilt short notice. OFFICE - - - - Next door t Pt Oflice. I r II.. . HIU.l., ( ONT RAC''TOlR & I'ILIEIR: J liII Ii1.E I'.SIINS &I M1OVINi, All kinos of Jobbing done lrolitly. SItOl'--On Thhidt street. ettweeil 5-lcilllt Io iin Third Avellue .,South. i A. TAIT. liver Churchill I \lslet ,r' eul. Stor. .1. I. i.1HKiA . l ll IN. \l) . KINDS IF I\Jlill l Carelfully ittti d,'ld ti. OIFIC E-. ltnthernu illock. near the Post Ofitee on First street. I)lt. l. CItITCHlEII, URGERY AND) I)iISEASESI iiF I IsliN ;I SURGEON for MorltnUlt Centrtll Railroad, Great Falls. MIontoitli. I)'.:CE:-Ctniry's 3llding, tentral A.enue. J. K. CARSKADDON. - IDENTIST. SAll kinds of general work carefully attenlded to. (' Lntherln llAhok, genr the PostnflhRe o| First, ELEA BlSIES COLLEOF NORMAL TRAINING SCHOOL. ESTABLISHED 1888. a Institution Endorsed by the Helena Board of Trade and More than 250 Leading Business and Professional Men of Helena, also Scores of Per sonal Testimonials from all over the Territory. ?25 Students in Attendance Last Year; 30 Graduates! C(t)lt1.'sc of. Study: BltisilIeSS ('Olls. Norl'mt I .'Oulrse. Single aUd double entry bookkeepilng taught trouglh off.ce practie. t'onuilnerelal law. pen- Special classes during fall nod winter in all laship ind corr. dlenllce. Itlruithetc. praclti- conlm on school studies-arithmletic, Enlglsb It granmnar, etc. grammar aind analysis, geogrphy, '. S. history. ShortIlatild ('ollljs. physiology, elonution, and orthography. Three stlllndad systenls of Ioluuogrophv Special drill hin pei nianship and letter writing. aught. Lessons given on Renmington, Cllriurpir Cl;asses In Latin, (:reek. German and French, nl Hllammonld typrewrlting Illtlchlns. s ilhort- also l advanced mithemlltis fOr those pIreparing auit taught by maull. for college. O At i tllseh . All classes in charge of experienced professors. Ornuimennal Pennu aship crayon dratwin of all scrlpnlons, arehitectural lid nceiisicil draw- The latest and best methllO used int teaching g. sall branches. Rates of tuition moderate.. :venilng classes from October to Alpril lii Shortaluind. Typewrltlng, Peinlsmshllp aId Bookkeeping' eind for illustrated circulars ald photogralphs of differlent depltlutnenIt of college. Address all let raSto H. T, Englehorn, Pres.,.Helena, M. T. Barnes & Collett, Reo1 Estate, Insurance A its. & iling Brokers PROPRIETORS OF THE 'FAIRVIEW ADDITION" To the City of Gpeaft Falls. )aice on Central Avenue. Correspondence SolIcited T. R. MAYO, Expert Tonsorial Artist, ill the Park 1otel. The Best Appointed Bath Rooms in the City. 4EN$IEN, - The Shoe Man, j " " "- fna , l Ii, 0 --1 1 ." i ll.ntll h.s. .. n . . ... Boot and Shoe Establishment I I the LfIthr Block oil S lOiid Si.. Bet. C.lnitrall ianal First Ave ilnU, solnth. S An [inlehlunstilble i:l lilandi4Oli: Variety of BOOTS AND SHOES L'.1tRi!,l IN STIOCK. M ail Oi()i(' s 1iil.i'( .I CH.vi, 'Ire lly :llnd .I.WD)1 I 'JE./1SE.Y ECLIPSE STABLES: iI'NII: NFt'W 1IAN.t\( iIEMENT.I TIlL PATRONAGE IF THlE tt'ltl.lI SI itESPEC(TFi I.|.Y Si ICIrI'.t h//,1 /; ,.' H E Ti', I rI'opr'ie/orrs. W . 3. I .ALEI -IH, I". I. 5 E V alt. ., W . HEI ,LIP. V. 13. I .A.I, -I GH & (CO.. i H l llll l .ti r. For Fine Dress Silks, Imported and Domestic Dress Goods, Carpets, Curtain Material, Flannels, Blankets, Comforts, Ladies' Scarlet Knit, Saxony and Silk Under wear. Men's Knitted and California Underwear, Ladies' and Children's Shoes. At Remarkably Low Prices. '"Give' 11. 3 call :aII g t r.i.n,.. \1! 1 ,,i'lhqr.s r ie, ir'oimIpt altt t.lilli. 43 1' . 1B. Unli*('i,"li & Colii l .'ty. I ('ENTRAIL .\V NEI:. limE.T FALLs, I)ON'TANAI