Hendricks' Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.) 1903-1905, October 24, 1903, Image 2

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

It la hard (or a roan to climb np in tills world, bafc he notice* that all the *uharp twig* point upward when be comes down, especially if be lose* his hold. [COLUMBIA FALLS, M o n t a n a ! A Kennedy Addition'father was knock­ ed off the perch recently. He requested his 6-year-old son to bring in a nick of wood and the boy replied; \Father the grammatical portion of your education has been sadly neglected: you should have said, Joseph, my sob, pl«%e trans­ port from the pile of combustible mater­ ial, to the threshold of this edifice, one of the curtailed excrescences of a defunct leg.\ Carr A Poss handle everything. No tore complete general department store. ■ the west. ti \The old maid Blood on the steam boat deck, whence all but she bad fled, and calmly faced the kissing bug that circled dvdr head. The maidens ah riek- ed and the matrons swooned and the men all swore amen, bat the garno old maid like a hero etayed, and whispered 'come again*. They was a-buzz-a thund­ er sound, the old ma'd-was she dead? Nay, still she stood and cried for more but the kissing bug bad fled. want the real Fresh milk all the time. Fresh butter twicua week. Delivers twice a day. COLUMBIA FALLS, - MONTANA The Geo. B. McClellan Poet, No. 84, G. A. K., meets- every 1st and 3d Satur­ day each month, at 2 p. m , at the Sol­ diers’ Home. E. Keener, commander, N. H. Morley, Adjutant. per year in advance i> 90 days from date —*1. per square cents per line each tee by contract. 20,1903, at Columbia second class matter, agress of March 3rd, items of news when they We don’t like to publish a the child is weaned, a mar­ ge after the honeymoon is over, a the Widow is msrried again, not the notice of ao entertainment after the job work is done elsewhere and the editor is charged for admission. •SATURDAY. OCT. 34, 1903. Let your lights shine before men and ’(heir patronge may be depended upon tnsupplv the necessary oil to keep the light barnmg. The person who furnishes items to a newspaper is always a genuine friend of that paper. Many persons hesitate a- bout sending in items lest the publisher should think them anxious to see their names in print. He will think nothing of the kind t on the contrary he will be thankful. Many seemingly unimportant items when printed are news to a large number of people. 8end in the news. Now doth the farmer bjy go out, to bring the cow herd I d , with naught uyv on his summer feet, but horny, calloused skin. And wbeo he strikes the stubble field, yon TI note be does not run; but picks his-way so careffilly you’d think he weighed a ton. And in the morning when he finds where cow has had her nest, you’ll notice that he has had her warm bis feet and rest. . Now and then yon meet a man who baa soured on the world and can’t see no good in nothing and nobody. In each cases jnst Bixe him np and yoo’U find a chap so all-fired mean that a yallar dog wouldn't Idler him. The Oolumbian it. not opposed to organfxed capital, however large, under the control of one man. 'Modern enter­ prise reqnirae large capital and the pub­ lic is benefited by modern enterprise. The public will oot complain when cap­ ital is properly used. The benefits re­ sulting are.too apparrant. It fHHhe abase of capital that offends the pnbiic. The Colombian does not advocate the trial of cases before the public in News-papers while the same are in pro­ gress before the Court, but if ihe practice is to be followed it should be done fairly. For newspapers to become special'plead­ ers for this ur that litigant whose cause is being tried in the courts, and betray, by every word of testimony and every word of editorial pleaders, is to Insult public intelligence. Montons needs capital and lots of it to develope her resources. Standard Oil money is just as good for this,purposc Heinze tn'oney and m» better, ^No^dia- in teres toil, honest and well imfortned man wishes to see either succeed in di i»K the other out of the state, but every each man knows that there is not .vali enough in the Butte mines to make good to Montana what damage she h(s suffer­ ed as the result of the corrupt use of money among her people in recent years. The legal war in Butte between Heinze and the Amalgamated Copper Co. goea merrily on. The Reveille has furnished the public of Montana with a verbatim report of the testimony on the re-trial of the world renowned Minnie Healy Case. .The contrast between the policy of the Heinze Organ aud the Amalgamated Dailies is very marked. Heinze seei anxious to take the people into bis co fidence. H e ' trusts them to read the evidence and to put their own construct­ ion upon-it, whiM tlia Amalgamated papers content themselves with the publication of meagre extracts most fav­ orable to their side' with caustic, often Terr bitter editorial Win Scallou, manager for the Amal ■ gamated Copper Co., camp to Columbia Falls this week in hit special car which was tent back and Mr. Seal Ion made trip to Kaltspell after a visit with some \o f the leading citizens of this place. He then went to Somers—crossed the Flat bead lake to Jocko. His trip was so quietly made that we did not learn just what kind of poltiical timber he is select­ ing to be used in this section of Montana during the coming campaign. Notwith­ standing the fact that we may Deed smoked glasses to discern die object aimed at it is evident enough that - lie attempting to charge his gnos in this particular district with black powder. Borne of the Columbia Fails folk may Tiave a righteous grievance at the board of managers of the Flathead County fair Insomuch aa the McCarthy horse, the only Colombia Falla ezhibit, was rufe<l off the track on acconot of his class. Dan McCarthy paid stable rent and en­ trance fees and was at considerable oilier e to get hit horse to the fair and i not permitted to get in t e bis horse wgs deemed It for the other horses on I Seems like the Falls people •should be pretty proud of this. We gol .the prize for the best radishes and beets r boras was admitted to l* die it at Use fair even if lie didn’ t run and it there to bet on him disappointed- The writer was le last day and the only thing is the (act that Bill Bren- on exhibition. . .. An exchange furnishes the following little story which points a very clear moral: “ Haveyou noticed the tine ad­ vertisement I have on the ferce wt town?’’. “ No,” replied the customer, “ but if you will send the fence around my house some day I will read it aud see what you are dealing in. Fact is, I ’m reading newspapers and don’t get much time to study fenceology. A farmer stepped into a printing office and said to the editor: “ I'd like to take yo«r paper, but. Pm too poor.” “ Go home,” said the editor, \pick out a hen call her mine, sell or save her eggs for i, and if she wants to set.let her, and □ext fall bring ine all the produce. from die hen. I'll send the paper.’’ When came he found he was paying the price of two papers. After that he found as never too poor to take a paper. Besides, when he wanted to borrow his neighbor's paper, he was always reading > he had to wait until the news was old or take it second handed. There Is nothing like taking one of your own and getting the news from first bands. Try it. A newspaper becomes great in pro- poration with its owner’s inclination, impart his individuality, his soul, in its every utterance. Society’s disposition to ape, too often extends to and taints the profession. We eee many really able, able men, hot so imbued with the notion that they must try to please the public, that they lose their identity as individ­ ual beings and therefore float along the surface, whereas if their tastes, stincte, intuitions were given free and sincere expression, they might be lead­ ers of men. The well-meant, but grie­ vous effect to please the public has i ed many a life. There is no clearer to exhibit manhood than through the expression of one's true sentiments. To be one’s self is to be original. There’ no living being like you. The subsidizing of the Press, for any purpose, is one of the most contemptible and offensive abuses of capital. It adds insult to injury. A subsidized press is proof conrlusive of the grossestinsolei 10 the public upon the part of those who turnhlied iho means. It makes honest conviction a commodity for sale. It, poisons llie very source aud current of public information. It tends to weaken and impair the confidence of the people in the \Free Press’’ one of the strongest safe guards of personal rights and liber ties. It tends to demoralize by deetroy- ng ths confidence'of the citizen in his fellows. It shows that the owners of tl>e capital so employed have a very low estimate of their integrity Of the people, and a still lower estimate of their iqfell- igsncfe.- It shows unmistakably, that the people who furnish the means for such purpose believe that if they hire enough smart writers aa s|>ecial pleaders that they can deceive aud hoodwink the paper in any milter of sufficient import to them. They deceive themselves The reading public of Montana can quickly tell whether or not a newspaper independent, fearless and fair iu its treatment of matters that concern the public. Columbia t/tfe r c a n o ile C o m p a n y Department Store tn Flathead Co. rrisn h i Montana » e * BRANCH STOK AT Wit TfTISM MONTANA pmirmmimwwwmirmrm \ E.n. Snyder i n Col I DRUGGISTS a r e g i v i n g a w a y f r e e o n e la v e s / copyrX o f t h e I l f h i a o J f o u s e C o o k 3 } o o J r ~ t w ia h e v e r y / J c a s h p u r c h a s e . ZT h is j* ^ 9 f/ o n th o n ly . O c t o b e r 1 9 0 3 . - £ 1 t CLl set \ SZl: Keeps the best liquors that money buy. 'Always money in the sale to cash checks COLUMBIA FALLL, - - MONTANA T s ry 7 J h a t S i l v e r S p r a y S S e e r T tfa d e b y th e 9 7 / o n t a n a b r e w i n g C o . S r e a t f a / i i , T ty o n ta n a . TJhe b e s t b e e r o n e a r t h f o r fa m i l y e n d g e n e r a / u s e . J f a n d le d b y a l l p r i n c i p a l d e a le r s a t C o lu m b ia f a i l s . Allclassesof building material, s<*sh add doors, building paper ati'd building hardware at Carr A Poss. at low* price. ' J fr. Millinery. Fine assortment of Fall street 1 for children’s school w A complete line of furniture purchased in car load lots at Carr A Poss will be sold at right prices. The law requires that all mining tices for publication, notices to owner and applications lor patent, he published-tn the newspaper, of general circulation, pobli*hed nearest the prop­ erty. The Columbian ia now the cial paper (or this end of the Flathead NOTICE FOE PUBLICATION. Department ot the Interior. 1 —id Office at KallspeU, Mont. Sept. 17, 1 * 08 , VTOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE is following-named settler has filed notice of hie Intention to make final proof io support of his claim, and that said proof will be mad- before the Register and Receiver U- 8. Lai.. Offilce at KallspeU, Montana, on November 5th. •W8. NANCY B. HARBIN, ./ho made homestead entry no . 1577, May He names the following witnesses to pro.., er continuous residence upon end cultivation f said land, vis: George Menafleld, W.- J. Lovcall and Luke —T1MBERLAND, ACT JUNE 3,1878.— NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION. 0. 8. Land Office, KallspeU, Mont. August 11,1SQH. Notice is hereby, given that In compliance • GEORGK » . MANSFIELD, of Columbia Falls, County of Flathead, 8uto Montana, ha* tbW day filed In this office hi* sworn statement No. (84, lor the purchase uf the nU s « 'i and * e X •L*X>L * 'i ' • Sec. No. 7, in Township No. SI, north range 22 west, and will offer proof to thow «*>•* 1 ...A than for agricultural purposes, and to eslabll.-li hie claim to sUdlUM hafore the Kegi-ler uml Receiver of tblsofilce at KallspeU. Muut., on Thursday, the 5th day names as wltn—esl Harry Feely. Charles l Foe', of Columbia Falls. ill persons^claim ; S M B S S S S ! thing takf the C o ­ lumbian. It gives you all the news all the P. J. HOFFlfANN Best in Montana. Whitefish, jb fC Montana. There Is But One Z D a v e G rave - • - * A . H owe D. A. Heudri Columbia k ^ C I A ^ S T Kennedy Mis M JAMES BOLICK Painter • AH c I esms of painting and paper bang­ ing, also sella points, oils and wall paper C olumbia F alls - - - - M ontana

Hendricks' Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.), 24 Oct. 1903, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053047/1903-10-24/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.