The Montanian (Choteau, Mont.) 1890-1901, November 25, 1892, Image 1
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.-C :v n-;-t '¿*3 r 1 ; :: <5fe5? f ‘ IHZíTlí. _'•'<• >t~ - ' JSfk.il^kr'.--'^ Í -¿■li.'ii ’ _ • _:iia?- _ : J'.: .J^!A-»4V4.-*.'. »4- Y Q l m fclí :>\X >4ix.r¿f tá. « • * '» < ' ' * ^ «p <,t f * .< ■ ? « ■ , - , — ' V ■ - - . _ —• _ v •». t» GHOTEAU, CHOTEAü 'COUNTY, M O NTANA: FRID A Y , NOVEMBEK 25, 1892. KQ*'”29. lE^ZE^OiE^ÉSèiÓn^iÀ-^Xj- j ¿ ^ *r- 7 i .*, - >• 't/t *»s Ifc - J - . £ : S. H \ p H À . K E . r M ^ D - ... , ~. PHYSICIAN & . ^SÍÍBfeÉOÑ, ' .; ■ : ' ja V: pffioe ,oyer;'sVaHoy..Restaurant. $ [-- , ■ : CHOTEAD,; fil.Q Na!AEA. , • • Ariò'^teiMìR, ' • J NOTARY PUBLIO, >-V* ; -- • ^M j^ S S ip M R , A uthorized to r e c e ív e / FILINGS. & ÌPINALÌ PROOFS ON PUB- - : - : '■' T x i c l a n d S : / .* •■* ' : ‘ÓHÒTJEAU, MON T. • - -* « ,. , t ; j>*WVAY^: i/y^ IRRIGATION AND -LAJSJJ■xéP'ÉVEY- íhG A'-SPE IA L T Y . SA^ISFAC- ‘ f ' . jPION' GUARANTEED: \ 'T/- CHOTEAU, - - - \/MONTANA T . & . B - ¿ L ± 3 É 3 , ; . l T T . 0 í Ñ E Y S c . 0 ü N S É L O B 'S T L S ] f f . ' ■ ■ ». : /. ^ J A M E S S U U O F I O Y E , ATTORNEY Á¥ I j AW,; OHÓÍEAÜ, -. MONT. ' ‘ iil/L'S ;iaEiM:o'y*BDD, t o - FORT BENTON, - '/,- MONT. J . E). _ W A M S U $ Y . . P l q y ^ i d ^ & T i & $ < d f g G S £ i . C H Ó T E A U . ............. - - MONT. I. S. CORSON, REAL ESTATE. JOHN WHITE’S THA n W s .G IVÌÑG‘. -** **&*U*--5.. CUtBO— ‘For the plainest ofj : an tf án eiáiftKpní s«; ' i - For. But ........, ^ , ogá^oor^na#^ w¿es I. Let the rich'give thanks,' -,...;77* . \' \ - it is they ■who'cnn-: * There is nothing ljfe > ‘ ■S.. : _t f o r ^laboring man.*'. SosftidTúíhh White r 4 ■ ■ > • \ - - - to his good wife Jane, And; o’er,her face - . * • stole a loól¿ of pain. “ifothing,'dear John?” ... / and he thought again* , Then glanced more kindly ' do\yn on Jane. !‘I was wrong,” he said; ' '. “I’d forgotten you. And I’ve my health '• v_. en^lthe baby, too.” And the baby crowed— ' ^’twaB . a bonncing boy— And a’ei^Jane's face came a look\of joy; And she kissed her John1 * * as he went away ; As he said.to himself, ' .. as he worked that day: “I was wrong,, very wrong; . I’ll not grnmblo again, I-should surely be thankful '' ' for baby and Jane.” THE TOMB OF MOTHER EVc, ' I » “ R anch P ro p e rty a S pe c ia l t y . , ROOM 18, DUNN BLOCK, GREAT FALLS ' ~ - MONT. J © ^ 3 S r > Q . - * • 'ArithoiÌMàv tii^pfa^tice'-.'tóòre. íhe^.De- parfcnáént o! ttìeTnteriói, the; L a n d Office, arid tbeTénsidnrand.Other ., ''j.\ r¿-- r;BtìrèaÙ8.'* V; - f y . , , RÈNfioN clatm ^ 'S pecially ; ATTit.NbEp to '. Cpr. Main and Rt. John f i t s ' . , ■ - FortfBentòn. v. ' ■-.■* r ' .. .. * '• ' ' if Vf -r y • H O T ’ A N D ' GOLD BATH S . : - | W a ; T* Strééti^ OppÒslto ,v Chotoau' LH ous ® i i /■ ; ‘ ». « » * ■ ’ • - _• •:x** « . . . i r DEEpS.^kQBTQAGÈS'andall.kihdBp Sub*«riptìona^ceiYéd ÍOrc^alláJffewB¿ v -§-;,MONT. A.Teniple Near Mecca.Declared ^ --- :—~ \ -• - The Arabs claim *that Eve’s tpmb is at Jiddah, the seaport 'of: Mecca. The temple, y?ith a' palm: growing out of the solid stone roof (a curiosity .which is of itsclt a wonder cf the orient) is supposed to mark the last resting place of the first' woman. According to Arabian tradition'' Eve measured over 200 feet in height, which strangely coincides- with- an ac count of our first parents - written by a member of the-French acad emy of scTences.aifew years ago, who 'also, claimed ;a height ot 200 feet-for bothHiS^fepants of the Garden .of EJen, \TEve’s tomb, whicli isjn a grayeyard surround- .ed with hjgln , white walls, and which has-riot been opened for a :'si'ivgle infennentlTor over a thous- ‘and^years>isithe shrine pf-thous- 'ands;ofjideyofed Ishmaelit.es, who, according to~Nptes and Quevies,- ■ male'*^\ipifgnmage to the spot ^orice ^eveEy. .¿'seven years. It is fhpmmfed^'rild'h,. all sides by the : - t o m j 6 s | - of .^eRcirted;' eheiks and' pother worthies who, have lived out- ay^\inf tiiftt region of scorcli- £iWgJsu;i§ihd burning sands. ;. 0nce ieabh^On,iJune-3^-which is accord-* -iPK to?A:gabiap legends, the anni-. • | | ! W s ^ r .y V f < > t h e death of Abel—rth.A f d p ' p r s ' d f i H i e ' \ - 1 em pie \ , w h ic h forin; d’ , ^ ] n ^ T O ^ ^ e r : T h i 8 ^supposed tomb pp‘eir.-a.li: df th® 'keepers?) Mferfeuto- &dbs.e;',th.epi.,; Terrible. gyisiif¿fe- said1 / to erhif ^afliidugli'the memory^ of the first ;knovvi\ tragedy still haunted the renrains which blind superstition believes to be de posited there. ‘ - - ---- _ ^ ~ ^ ------ , f) r. Mary Walke r. ) '& writer who'4 saw. Dr.. Mary W alker with-all her eccentricities at the Chicago -convention says: Really; nothing could be . queerer than-is Hie personal appearance of this- old little woman. Her creaseless trusers are \ of black brdadcloatk, as is also her prince albert coat. From her withered throat turned back the points of a standing collar that is fastened with a diamond stud. A black and red four-in-hand tie is* orna- * mented with a large carbuncle scarf pin set in pearls. A butter nut, brown evercoat, buttoned gaiters, brown dogskin gloves and ,a silk hat completed her costume, as she appeared at the opening session of the convention. Sheris shorthand very slight and wears wide biown spectacles, which gives her a grotesque; goggly lpok. From some points of view she re- -se.m ble^Aothify^ bad clothier’s, dummy; from others she strikingly reminds one» of gig antic. Kansas.cicada, strangely col ored black; and brown,, and again she is not like anything that is in heaven abov.e, in the earth be.: neath, or in the water under the eath. However, absurd and objec tionable as she is, one cannot escape a feeling of pity that she is so old and so fragile. TO THE VOR'rH JPOLE. A Noweigaii Expeclitidh To Start Earl y in J « ne Next. The. Heavens full of Comets. [Anaconda Standards] Six comets are now said- to be . disporting thehlselves . in ^.tlie heavens above to the nightly en tertainment of .the astronomers On the earth herjeath.^^hp most im portant. o f” )-!lese T u llio famous Biela.comet., the ¿93” < vliicli, ac , cording tc Ignatius Donnelly, struck -Che earth in thè vicinily of 'Chicago in 1871 and caused- the great ' Chicago fii'6* This conief WaSiòriginally discovered in 1772.. It turned up again in 1826, and ^gain in 1846, when it broke- into Two parts. It- was anco more seen in'.1852 as two bodies Separated .froiii' each other one and one half, juillions of miles. ..The. meteoric ’sh'd^%occuring; in 1872and.l885 vwerq thought by some to be- '..doe\ lorthe pulverized dust- resulting Tròni-- the,.- disin tegratin e of %lhis ),comet.^vBesidès;;pld. Biela,. five other comets oMèsà.isjzp)\;and irà-, ^poftaiica ar.è-1 'funriYngt£Lóo¥e. up labove^aùd the-asti’onomers are pn-. ' The representatives of the asso ciated press recently; had an inter-/'1 view with tire famons/‘Norweigan , explorer;-/Dr. Nansen, regarding plans for his Arctic voyage./. The ,l doctef’s scheine is essentialli^ dif ferent fr^jn the plans followed by^ other explorers . in the northern frozen regions. He will attempt to ascertain if,.after all, nature has> not supplied the means of solving the difllculiv and the discovery -if there is not a possihrlily of reach- Ihe north pole by utilizing certain • natural facilities in frozen seas' of which all early explorers were ignorant. - *' The circumstance upon which these new hops are based are con nected with the loss of th^Jeanetle. Exactly three years after sire sank there wer.d found near Julianshab, - - in Greenland, several articles,, be- longin^ to her,.which where car ried to the coast' of Greenland from .thejjppoiite side of the Holar sea . on. the ice. -The fact- at onco aroused curiosity, and DivNansen will attempt to fathom the mys tery as to what unknown current' bore the message from Behring sea to Greenland. Dr. Nansen's, expedition will endeavor to realize the hope of a direct route across the apex ot the Arctic ocean. The expedition will consist of ten: or. twelve men. The Nonvei- gan.-'government subscribes, two- thirds of the cost of the expedition and K ing, Oscar and others will privately .donate the -remainder. The* expedition will leave Tionvay in Jude . and proceed direct to NovaZembla. ' “ Richard and his‘ Sweetheart Nell,” song and chorus, ‘quarto/ sent free to any address, by stude- baker Bros. Mfg. d o . . , . Sou1 1 1 Bend,; Ind., on receipt of stamp'- tojeover- postage and mailing, f Tlie* Verses relate the story ;of a- drive) taken by Richard ' and ’ Nell.: The title page, lias , an elegant picture,. specially designed by the artist, vGray-Parker, sho vying Richard* and'his sweetheart about starting out on their memorable drive. The words-, of course, constrtii te a love, story. The sliare in it* of t he 'Studebakers is merely* incidental. The melody.is delightfiilfandjyas , composed for thev-wofds -iby the well known musical wfiter/W-. F: ‘ Sudds, - v . - • * v' ■ - * - * »• ,, -jkiy . f • Ilipans-Tabules ciiretlie b lu e s '. : -R^án^Tahules^ó^í^ - J — * 4*. • » .