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The Great Falls leader. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1888-1900, November 12, 1889, Morning, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075267/1889-11-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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ATHENS OF TO-DAY.
SCourt and King-The Royal Palace and
tardo- Ranllways In the Classieo Lad.
it is a well-known fact in Athens that
ging (eorge has outlived his popularity,
nd all classes hail with expectancy the
approaching marriage of the duke of
t., for it is an open secret that he
.ill shortly succeed to the throne. The
due is a great favorite with the Athe
ians, and a most enthusiastic welcome
nvaits his German bride. The residence
of the future bride and bridegroom will,
o far as Athens is concerned, be a splen
did new palace built for the purpose, and
tuated almost immediately in front of
the royal palace, where the king is often
hi residence.
The royal palace is very simple and
severely classic in treatment as to its ex
terior, but several of the state apart
ments in the interior are decorated with
a richness and elegance which are very
unique in effect, notably the splendid
ballroom, with its massive pillars and
wealth of crystal chandeliers. From the
upper front windows of the most central
rooms access may be had to a balcony
which commands a most varied and en
chislting panoramic view of the city, the
most picturesque object in the same
being that rocky citadel, the Acropolis,
v.ih its crown of ruined temples and
Eacred buildings, all glowing with color
in the clear transparent atmosphere,
which is the charm of this fabled coun
try of delight.
The royal gardens surrounding the
palace are on certain conditions open to
the public, but are not kept in the spick
and-span order usual in such resorts. A
pleasant feature in their arrangement is
the frequent introduction between the
flower beds of small streams of running
water, which, besides serving the pur
pose of irrigation, lend a refreshing cool
ness to a sometimes too hot and dusty
aspect.
Athens is in the dry season subject to
a perfectsimootti If dust, so much so
that many of the inhabitants betake
itremselves for that period to the neigh
boring seaports of Piraeus and the sister
town of classic antiquity. This dust is
the one great drawback against a con
tinued residence in so fair a city, and it
is said that some travelers coming in a
particularly dry season were so smgth
ered in thick clouds of heavy white dust
that after performing the necessary ablu
tions they fled the place with the utmost
speed at command, leaving their short
visit to remain a d lsty and obscured
memory in their minds.
Railways are not at present largely de
veloped in Greece, the most recent pro
ject being a line to Larissa, though the
main branch from Patras to Athens is
the chief iron road in the country. On
this line the traveling is none of the
swiftest: anti. though, as may be seen on
the map, the distance is comparatively
short betwen the seaport town of Patras
and the capital, yet one would hardly
credit that it should be at such a miracu
lous speed that if you start at 11 o'clock
in the morning yoga arrive at Athens at
7 o'clock in the evening. But it may be
that the railway company desires to af
ford the eag:.er sight-eer full opportunity
for gloating ov ,r the. ever ch:lnging beau
tiesof mountailn, :.·i e and sea scenery
through whicl'h hc .r wly .passes.
The railway tati."u .t Athens is situ
ated at a long di.z:, I'r,,m uho city, and
the approach to the luta. i is through a
miserable and mean thoroughfare, from
whiich one emerges with a glad surprise
into a maze of broad streets lined with
handsome buildings, all glowing in the
stately glory of freshly hewn white mar
ble, and filled with a gay and picturesque
throng. One of the finest of the many
splendid residences in modern Athens is
tlh mansion belonging to Dr. Schliemann,
and ,. this, in common with the prevail
ing fashion, is surmounted with elegant
statues and otherwise enriched with
moldings, carvings and other adorn
ments, it seems a fitting home for so
great a master of archeeological lore.
London Figaro.
Remarkable Surgical Operation.
It is rather an unusual occurrence to
remove part of the thigh bone by the aid
of a chisel and hammer, but such an op
eration was successfully accomplished
the other day at St. Mary's hospital by
Dr. D. J. Hayes. Stephen McGurty, of
Franklin township, Manitowoc county,
had his right leg injured two years ago.
Inflammation set in, and finally the dis
ease developed into necrosis of the bone.
Then a new growth of bony tissue, an
inch in thickness, soon incased the dis
eased structure, and prevented the young
man from walking. The contiguous tis
sues became perforated with fistulse,
from which flowed disagreeable pus.
The surgeon operated on the new bone
with a chisel and hammer, and after two
hcurs' labor removed every vestige of
the structure. The young man has rap
idly improved and will shortly be able to
walk.-Milwaukee Wisconsin.
Result of Hypnotism.
The only son of the late Duchess Galli
era, M. Ferrari QGaliera, is at present in
this city with an 'inseparable companion,
one M. Boulanger. Two days ago M.
Galliera took the. oath as a Servian sub
ject. The reason of this is interesting.
For several years M. Galliera has lived
in the firm conviction that Boulanger,
who is really the son of his coachman, is
his brother. I am told that the illusion
is the work of hypnotism. He has made
attempts in several countries to give M;
Boulanger the position of. a brother and
failed. In Servia this extraordinary wish
has been fulfilled, and M. Boulanger is
now the heir presumptive to the Galliera
property, amounting to more than 15,
000,000 france. M. Galliers has acquired
much landed property in Servia. Yester
dY he distributed 12,000 francs to charit
ble institutions.-Vienna Cor. London
Daily News.
The tan shoe may have a permanent
iltersafter all. One of the results of
h recent maneuvers of the British fleet
has been the suggestion that the marines
o wear tan or brown shoes hence
Oah instead of black ones, and brown
lws instead of white.
Happy Hoosiers.
.m. Timmons, postmaster of Idaville,
Ind., writes: "Electric Bitters has done
more for me than all other medicines
combined, for that bad feeling arising
from Kidney and Liver trouble." John
Leslie, farmer and stockman, of same
Place says: "Find Electric Bitters to be
the best Kidney and Liver medicine,
made me feel like a new man." J. W.
Gardner, hardware merchant, same town,
ays0: "Electric Bitters is just the thing
for a man who is all run down and dol't
:tre whether he lives or dies; I found
.ew strength, goo.i appetite and felt just
like I had a new lease of life." Only 50
et,. a bottle, at Lapeyre's drug store. 2
THE ARIZONA KICKER.
The Editorial Burdens Which a Genius of
the Press lHas to Bear Graeetnlly.
We extract the followingtems from the
iast isue of The Ariona Kicker:
TafL. We~L KNOW MsOe--A combinae
tion, calling itesif the Acme Opera company
of Chicago, gave a show of some sort at
Reynolds hail last Friday night. No free
tickets were seut to this office, and when we
sent our half breed roller boy over to the
maonsager with ant e o :i
manager with a note asking him why in
Texas he had neglected such an important
duty, he returned word that The Ricker
could kick and be hanged to it. We there
fore kicked. We hired Coper ha fo o tb e e
ane night, gave a free dance, and the Acme
Opera company opened to an audience com
posed of the landlord's cross eyed boy and
two old half breeds who thought somebody
was going to be scalped.
There's nothing mean about us. We sim
ply want what is due to the profession, and
what has been granted it from time imme
morial. When an amusement combination
sets out to ignore us and make us sing small,
somebody will certainly hear something drop
before getting to the top of the hill.
NoT StalIo A Woa.-lMany o our sub
scribers are asking why The Kicker has noth
ing to say in favor of either of the local tick
ets now in the field. There are two reasons.
First. because we were not nominated on
either ticket; and, scondly, because a bigger
gang of rascals wee never up for office. We
wanted to run for mayor. It Is no use being
over modet about such things. We are bet
ter fntted for the peeitoT 5hon oam. oB.l.vn
in town. The office should have been glad to
seek uso. it didn't do so, and so we sought it.
We should have filled the position with credit
to all. but the gangs wanted a tool, andso
they nominated Doe Burrows and Hank
Jones to head the two tickets. Neither of
these men will ever serve. Within onemonth
we will have both of them back at Joliet to
serve out their unexpired sentences.
We have been warned that we must come
out and support one ticket or the other, or go
to the wall. Begin your wall business, gen
tlemen, as soon as you please. When you
down us you have got to beat a grand aggre
gation of newspaper, grocery, feed store,
harness shop, butcher shop and knitting fac
tory, all under one roof, presided over byone
heqd, and each doing a fine business.
NOT JUST YET.-The Tom Cat Silver
Mining company sent us a certificate of stock
of the face value of $500 last week and asked
us to editorially mention the fact that the
mine would prove one of the greatest bonan
zas of the age for investors. We can't con
scientiously do it yet. We want to wait
awhile and see whether we are to be assessed
on the stock or not, and we'd like to hear of
some one who has received a dividend. We
used to take everything in silver stock that
came along, and puff up their old swindles
without stint, but we have made a change of
base in this respect. We found that a com
pany which would beat the public would also
beat us. m
Tahy TbOK ExcpiIorN.-Tall Bill, of the
Gem Saloon; Ohio George, of the Arcade
Poker Rooms, and Lovely Jim, of the Red
Front Sink of Iniquity, took exception to our
kindly remark in last week's issue that whisky
and poker were trying to run the town, and
they laid foe us accordingly. On Friday af
ternoon we were examining the carcass of a
big jackass rabbit killed over in the gulch by
Sam Andrews, and on exhibition in front of
Davises' butcher shop, when the three worth
ies above named approached and signified
their intention of cooking our goose. We
had them covered by our gun in five seconds,
and we held them in line with hands up for
full five minutes as an exhibition. When
they had been disarmed we allowed them to
sneak away.
We don't claim to own this town, and we
never set out to runit, but we propose to
talk in plain English on all subjects and
guard the public interests to the' best of our
ability. If the three parties named do not
subside at once, we shall encourage a crowd
to turn out with a rope some frosty evening
and pull their heads chock up against a limb.
HE STILL LIVES.-A Nebraska subscriber
writes to inquire if there is any other weekly
published in this burg. There is. We have
a chattel mortgage on everything but the
red headed, cross eyed, lop shouldered coyote
who edits it, and can close him up at any
minute; but we let him run on ip order to
keep him off the town. We rather like his
audacity as well He prints 180 copies, none
of which can be read on account of the poor
press work, and yet he claims the largest cir
culation in the known world. He knows we
own the very chair he sits in, but yet he de
votes four columns each week to abusing us
personally.
Yes, he still lives, poor old unfortunate.
But we are going to give him rope for the
winter, if he was bounced out he might
have to run for the leglslature.-Detrolt Free
Press.
An Early REler.
"Pat, you must be an early riser. I al
ways find you at work the first thing in the
morning."
"Indade, an' 01 am sor. It's a family
thrait, Oi do be thinkin'."
"Then your father is an early riser too,
ehi'
"Me feyther, is it? Faix, an' he roises that
early that ef he'd go to bed a little later he'd
mate himself gettin' up in the mornin'."-Ex
change.
Plenty of Them.
"Who is that man you were talking to,
CumsoF'
"I don't know him, Fangle; buthe says he
belongs to the most numerous branch of the
Grant family."
"Then he is an immi-grant."-Yenowine's
News.
He Demonstrated It.
"Why, Mr. Brown, what is the matter?'
exclaimed a young lady as the gentleman
who was calling on her leaped from his chair
in intense dismay.
Nothing; I was simply demonstrating a
problem in physics for your little brother."
"A problem in physical"
"IYe; that the points of support are suf
dcent to keep a pin properly bent in a given
poition until disturhed by some outside
force superior to that of gravity."-Mer
chant Traveler.
The Special Features
Of the Youth's Companion for theComilng year In
elude six serial stories and one hundred and Siaty
short stories, fully llustrated. Also tales of ad
vanitage, Illustrated sketches or travel, humorous
hold articles, one thousand anecdotes, timely end
torials on the leading questions of the day, and a
whole pageeach week for the little ones. The
tained by no other psper, and Is read every week
In nearly half a million familIes. With tsdouble
N'ew Year's and Eastersts a d beautIllustrated eup
p esentes ine paper er can approach it in
n vu otheri realy llteaa t) paaper for S1.76 a year,
Svalue. Itssreallyer he the supplements and
t Eve subscriber race the suPllpsen
with 5110 0l niles a ddr Th5 l
Companion, Boston, Miass.
A City of Wonderful Surroundings!
A City of Unrivaled Attractions!
The Home for the Sons of the
Pilgrim Fathers!
The Land of the Free and the
Home of the Brave!
The Home of Health. Wealth and
Happiness!
The Crowning Glory of the Hand
of Creation!
GREAT FALLS CITY,
Located at the Great falls of the Missouri,
which furnish the mightest available
Water-power on the American continent if
not on the globe, is the Queen City of the
Northwest.
She is within ten miles of the most ex
tensive Coal fields and Iron district in the
West, beyond and almost contiguous to
which are exhaustless mines of Gold,
Silver, Copper and Lead.
She is in the very heart of a vast Agri
cultural and Grazing country of unequal
ed fertility and capacity.
She is destined by her natural resour
ces and geographical position to become
the leading Manufacturing City between
Minneapolis and the Pacific, as well as
the Railroad Center of Montana.
She is already the terminus of three
Railroads, the St Paul, Minneapolis and
Manitoba, the Montana Central and the
Sand Coulee Coal Fields Branch.
She has a population of nearly 4,000
enterprising and intelligent Americans
and is growing rapidly.
She is possessed of one of the most
healthy, delightful climates on the earth,
the mean winter temperature being about
the same as Southern Ohio or Illinois
and the summer nights being rendered
cool and bracing by gentle mountair
breezes.
She has the most magnificent Iron
Bridge across the Upper Missouri, costing
$50,000.
She has .a magnificent Railway Bridge
spanning the broad, sparkling Missouri
and connecting the East and West divis
ions of the City, the former the busi
ness and residential, and the latterthe loca
tion of the railway machine shops, round
r house, car works and other extensive ter
minal establishments.
She has one of the most elegant, com
modious and comfortable School Houses
in the Northwest.
She has in operation the extensive
Reduction Works of the Montana Smelt
Suing Company which, when completed, will
be the largest on the continent, employ
ing 1000 men and reducing 1000 tons of
l- ore per day.
She has Coal Measures of sufficient ex
tent to supply the whole Northwest with
the Cheapest and Best Bituminous Coal
, on the Continent.
t She has unrivaled advanatages for Rail
d way Transportation and connections with
E- the markets and business centers of the
East and West.
She has Daily Mail connection, over the
' Montana Central, the Scenic Route of the
,e Northwest, with Helena, the temporary
e Capital of Montana; also with Butte, the
greatest Mining-camp on earth, Anaconda,
the Mountain home of the Monster Cop
per Smelters of America, Portland, San
Francisco and Pekin, China.
The abundant copper ores of the locality
seem to bear gold and silver, and hitherto
it has been the custom to send them
across the water to Wales for separation,
but recently by the use of the dynamo,
and the magneto-electric current gener
ated by it, it has been found possible to
perform the same work here economically.
Great power is required to operate
the dynamos; steam would be too expen
sive, but the cheapness of power here has
attracted competent and practical men to
carry out the process. The combined
horse power of the series of cascades in
the Missouri, immediately contiguous to
the city of Great Falls is about three
times that of the Falls of St. Anthony at
Minneapolis, and if we were to include
Great Falls, twelve miles distant from the
city, the combined power here would be
five or six times as great as that in the
Flour City. There is no Niagara catar
act in the Missouri from source to mouth,
but some of the cascades here produce
anl effect upon the observer almost as
startling as that produced by those fain
ous falls. Those most worthy of men
tion are given in the order of their n(eat
ness to the town: Black Eagle falls, 28
feet high; Cotter's falls, 19 feet high;
Rainbow falls, 60 feet high; Crooked
falls, 30 feet high; Great falls, 100 feet
high. It is curious to observe the almost
painful minuteness and exactitude with
which Capt. Clarke of the Lewis and
Clarke expedition, gives the breadth and
hight of the different falls, in some
cases estimating quarters of an inch. It
is unnecessary to give the details of Capt.
Clarke's measurements of the different
cataracts, for some of these have been
modified by the wear and tear since trl
year 1880 and by more recent estimate"
Just Received
A large invoice of
CARPETS
Drapery
Curtains.
Don't Fail to see Them.
Wm. Albrecht
Furniture and Wall Paper.
Opposite Park Hotel.
JUII RECEIVED!
3 CAR LOADS
--- OF-
GEnl a dul FIR
Fence Posts,
-AT
LOW RATES.
Goodrich Lumber Yard.
BLOODED BUCKS for Sale
TWO HUNDRED HEAD
-oF
Full Blood SHROPSHIIIE and MEIilNO BUCKS
FOR SALTE.
J. T. ARMINGTON,
024-3w Belt, Mont.
line HOW CAN THE LONG
he a
loigone BETHE SHORT
and yet be
the short
est between
given points.
For instance
the St. Paul,
Minneapolis &
Manitoba Rail
way has over
8000 miles of
road; magnif
Icently equlpped
and managed,
it Is one of the
greatest railway sys
tems of this country;
for the same reason it
is the traveler's favor
ite to all points in Minne
sota, North and South
Dakota and Montana.
It Is tile only lilnle to (Great
Falls, the future manufact
uring center of the Northwest;
to the fertliefree lands of the Milk
River Valley; and offers a choice of
three routes to the Coast. Still It
is the shortest line between St. Paul,
Minneapolisy Forgo, Winnipeg, Crooks
ton, Moorehead, Casselton, Glyndon,
Grafton, Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, Devils
Lake and Butte City. It is the best
route to Alaska, China and Japan; and the
Journey to the Pacflc Coast, Vancouver, Tar
coma, Seattle, Portland an1 San Francisco
will be remembered as the delight of a
life-time once made through the won
derful scenery of the Manitoba
Pacific Route. To fish and hunt;
to view the magnlliceuce of
nature; to revive the spirit; res
tore the body; to realize the
dream of the honme-seeker, the
gold-seeker, the toiler or the
capitalist visit the country
reached by the St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Mani
toba Railway. Write
to F. I. WITnEEY, C.
P. &T. A., St. Paul,
MIlnn., for maps,
books and guides
Ifyouwantafree
farm In a love
ly lad, write H A N D
for the "Great
Reservation" O F
resolve to
accept
t h e FORTUNE!
gol
den
Chicago, Burlington & Northern
R. R. Time Table:
Leaves Great Fails 4:35 p. Ir. vie. t. P., . & M
Ry. Arrives at St. IOa5 I . na.
Miles
0........ Lv. St. Paul................... 730 pm
t1;........Ar. Winona ................... 11:15 pm
132........ " LaCrosse ................. 12011 am
91........ " Prdu Chien ............. 1:49 ani
'258 ........ " Dubuque ... :58 am1
7........ " alena ............... 4:05 am
25........ " Savanna .................. 49), am
32........ Oregon ................... 6:10 am
431........ Chicago................... 9"0 am
439........ " Peoria .................. 6:30pm
570.....:.. " St. Louis................. :20 p m
Peerless Dining Cars and Pullman Sleepers on
all through trains. No change of cars to Chicago
or St. Louis. For tickets, sleeping car aacommo
datlons, L.oal thme tables and other informatlon,
apply to
Phil Gibson,
Freight & l'lasenger Agt., Great Falls,
Or Address W. J. C. KENYON, Gen. Passenger
Agt. C. B. & N. Ry., St. Paul, Minn
Celsthorpe Bohn,
I
NEW STORE AND NEW GOODS
FOR FALL TRADE.
Come in and Get Measured.
Central Avenu , few Doors East of First National Bank,
GI-RIEAT FALLS.
PORTER, Pres., J. M. DUTTON.Vice-Pres., H. C. STEVENS, See. and Treea
The Helena Steam Heating and Supply Company.
(Incorporated 1888.)
STEAM HEATING ENGINEERS.
-MANUFACTURERS OF
Steam Heatinv Apparatus
Dealers in Mine and Mill Supplies, Iron Pipe and F:t
tings, Plumbers, Steam and Gas Fitters' Supplies.
203 North Main Street, Helena, Mon
HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE
-AND
NORMAL TRAINING SCHOOL.
(Established in 1889,)
SAn Institotion Endorsed by the Helena
' Board of Tirade and more than 250 Leading
Ilss SI*c I !d Professional Men of Helena
idxo . C .s i ersonal Teotimonials from
all over the Territory.
Courses of Study:
Bus s::.s ( ourse,
bhorthand Course,
Normal Cours6,
Art C.ourse.
All Common and Higher English Branches.
Shorthand Instruction by Mall.
SAll classes in charge of experienced pro
fessors. The latest and test methods used
In teaching all banches. Rates of tuition
moderate.
Send for illustrated circulars and photo
graphs of the different departments of the
College. ddress all lettersto
H. T. Englehorn, Pres., Helena, M. T.
ASSAY OFFICE
--AND-
Chemical Laboratory.
A. W. HAND,
Galen Block, Main Street, Foot of Broadway, Helena, M. T
Postoffice box 711.
SAMPLES BY MAIL RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION.
@Park Hotel.
[UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.]
ý The Only First-Class House in Great Falls. Office
Open Day and Night.
Fine Billiard Rooms, Bar Stocked with Choice Liquors and Cigars
Central Avenue and Park Drive.
Julius Horst, Pro.
8. T. HAUSERs, Prest. E. W. KNIsIar, Cashier.
A. J. DAVIS, Vice-Prest. T. H. KL.INSBCIIDT, Alit. Cashier.
(ao. H. HILL, Asst. Cashier.
-4* 1649.(1
First National Bank.
-U. S. DEPOSITORY.--
PIONEER NATIONAL BANK OF HELENA, MONTANA.
OAPITAL, 9500,000. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $525,000.
E. R. CLING-AN,
-- DEALht IN
GROCERIES, DRY GOODS AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
THE BEST PRICE PAID FOR (GRAIN AND COUNTRY PRODUCE
Belt, : Montana.
- THIRD STREET BLACKSMITH SHOP
Where all classes or work In my line is done In a
First-Class Job Shop,
At Short Notice.
A Good Wood Shop in Connection
Livery and Fancy Horses..eing a Specialty.
H. CRISS, - - - Proprietor
SE. T. MARSTON,
PRACTICAL
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
A fulllineconstantlyoun hand at Eastern prices. All work hornom a distance promptly
attended to. Sattition guaranteed.
rhOoND RSnTEFT. BE"rTF. COsNTIAIL AVENvUEI:}'irT AND AV. SouTr
E LKHART CARRIAGE & HARNESS MANUFACTURING CO.
Wes so iore ossadUen, e 7. Ni esiel Euamr
. 1. Farm Harness. Alc.r. seor l yr. a hel dHt
2t4. 5o the onsneur. Wi e oipml .bad a.
*We pay frtg aran lso t Y .. ,.
satisfeotory. W'amant everything for
Sye re. ý nethtsa rNtsn sa or
aepr as iuggor Harnessfrma as as well a
ifethemJ We tohe aoasedmit nnd
ONE PRICE, ONLY
Platform. Comblntion. and
Sn eu omsolt g10. Ousa UIJ PIIBI
S alne eUll fo l. Ybhaetona a . .
- ame ma. sold at Road C.orz, . o6125
Platform Wagon, 0 bO nd deliver cars i ikhu
_ i HARNESS
li line of
Our Harness ae Pll No.1 Oal
Leather. ingle. 8ll to 20.
l.ght Douable. FbD to 540.
e4 puge IM .. Cotn igu-. Free.
AddoaeW. B. IDA, SeC .
ELKHART. INDIANA.
Meat Market
Dealer in Fresh Meats.
CENTRAL AVENUE. 1BT. RID AND 4TH a.B.
attention Given to Mail Orders.
Will J. Kennedy, Prop'r
City Stables!
Corner Third Ave, South and Third St.
Great Falls, - Montana.
W. H. BLACK,
PROPRIETOR.
Feed, Livery and
Sale Stables.'
NEW BUGGIES AND CARRIAGES.
FINE STEPPERS AND GENTLE HORSES.
Saddle Horses for Ladies
and Gentlemen.
Horses Boarded by the
Day or Week.
Tourists and Land Seekers transported to all
parts of Northern Montana in first
class rigs and at reasonable prices.
MONTAN'AS FAVORITE ROUTE
TO THE PACIFIC COAST.
Montana Central Railway
Connecting at Butte with
The Union Pacific Railway
For Portlqnd, San Francisco, Los Angelos
and all points South and West.
No. 3, Montana-Pacific Express leaves
GREAT FALLS, THE EASTERN TERMINUS,
Daily at 11:45 A. M.
No. 4, St. Paul-Atlantic Express arrives
at Great Falls Daily at 3:20 P. M.
PALACE SLEEPING CARS,
LUXURIOUS DINING CARS,
MAGNIFICENT DAY COACHES,
-AND--
FREE SLEEPING CARS
For second-class passengers on all trains.
Through tickets to the above points
are now on sale at Great Falls. For fur
ther information call on or address any
agent of this company, or
B. H. LANGLEY, 8. P. A.
MONTANA CENTRAL,
HELENA, MONT.
GO EAST
VIA TIlE
Northern Pacific Railroad
THE DINING CAR ROUTE
-AND
GREAT SHORT LINE
-TO
All Eastern Cities.
250 Miles The Shorts Chicago
.And All Points East.
THE ONLY
Through Car Line,
Low Rates, Quick Time,
Pullman Palace Cars,
NORTHERN PACIFIC TIME TABLE.
The following is the time of the arrivals and de
parture of trains on the Northern Paclic on the
new schedule, taking effect June 2:
ARRIVALS AT HELENA.
No. 1-Through West Bound Express, 230 p m.
No. 2-Through East Bound Express, 720 p. m.
No. 8-Butte, Missoula & Helena Ex, 12:0 p. m.
No. 10--Marysvlle Passenger, 840 a. m.
No. 22-Rlmini accom., Mon.Wed. Fri 500 p. m.
No. 5-Wickes and Boulder pas'nger, 10:5 a. i.
Marysville accommodation 2:50 p. m.
DEPARTURES FROM HELENA.
No. 1-Through West Bound Express, 3-15 p. in.
No. 2-Through East Bound Express, 7':5 p. m.
No. 7-Helena, Butte & Missoula Ex, 7:i5 a m.
No. 9-Marysville Passenger, 830 p. m.
No. 21--Rminl Accom. Mon.Wed. Fri. 815 a. im.
No. 6-Wlckes a d Boulder Passenger 4.0 p. m.
ONo. 11.-Marysville accommodation, 1040 a. m.
J-For Full Information, address
A. D EDGAR, Gen'l Ag't, Helena
C. S. FEE. Gen. Pass Agt. St. Paul.
.. TICKETS
ON SALE
To All
Principal Points
EAST, WEST,
NORTH & SOUTH
-AT
28 North Main St., Helena.
A. E, VEAZIE,
Pass. Agent.
J. A. LEWIS,
Gen'L. Agent, Butte, Mon

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