The Age (Boulder, Mont.) 1888-1904, September 11, 1889, Image 2

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4 o o o O o REPUBLICAN »TATE TICKET. For Cottgreternout T. ll. CARTER Of Leirisand Clark County. For Governor T. C. POWER Of Lewis and Clark County. For I.ieut, Governor J. E. RIC,KARIXY Of Silver Bow County. For Sec r etary” of Stale LOUIS IFOTWITT . , Of Mea g her County. ForBtate Treasurer R. O. IUCKMAN t» Madison Cou n ty. For State Auditor E. A. KENNEY Mhesoulle County. For Atinittey Gen'l II. J. JIASKELL itf Dawson (\minty. F o r PinperIntende..1 of Puldie. hat ruetion JOHN fiANNON Of Deer Lod g e County. For Chief Jurithe II. N. MAKI.; - Of Lewis andClark 4'brinty. For Anstrelate Justice W. ii. eswirr Of Silver Bow 'mud y. For Associate Justice E. N. HARWOOD Of Yellowstone County. For Clerk of Sup. Court W. J. KENNEDY Of Missoula County. REPUBLICAN JUDICIAL TICKET. For Jud g e of District Court... . . .... T. J. GALBRAITH Of Beaverhead County. AEPUtILICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Slide Senator ROBU.RT FISIIER Of Wickes.. 1 For Repreaentatives. t R. A SWIGGETT Of Wickes. 4. L. LOVE Of itadershur g . Of Fish Creek. Tor Joinli Representative JAS. E. JACKSON Of Wicket. Fur Clerk and Recorder CRAB. «. STEVENS tif Boulder. . l ' eor Sheriff FRANK LINIISEY Of Wickes For Treasurer DAN 3IiN El LI. Of Boulder. For Supt. Public Schools R. E. HAMMOND Of Mi e n,. For Public Admiiiitarator A. P. SMITH Of Elkhorn. For Ammar V.A. COOK Of Boulder. For County Attorney W. L HAY Of Boulder. For Clerk of District (*.Jun FRANK IIARLOW Of Boulder For Coroner A. F. RUDD Of Jefferson City. For County Com- missioners J. It 611.111:111` Of Wickes. Ws. V. :tlYERS Or Itadenibur g . M ARC E LLAN • Of Placer. THE AGE - , • - BOULDER. MONT. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1889. W. II. DEWITT, Republican candi- date for Associate Justice of the Su- preme Court for the seven-year term, was in town Monday. He stated in the course of a conversation that for the first canvass ill' ten years be would not take the stump for the Republican ticket; that in his opinion it was un- dignified for one aspiring to a judicial position to make political partisan speeches in aid of his election. That the people appreciate such sentiments will be shown by their votes on elec- tion day. cOunty, representing. the Flathead ! Lake country and being edited and published by C. O. Ingalls, formerly connected with the New ‚Idea, of Corvallis, in 'the same county. TRE AGE hears that a couple Of campaign dailies are issued at Deer Lodge, but has not yet been favored with an ex- change. The Butte 3fiiiiise Jouriud has also announced that it will issue a daily elition during the campaign, • . beguming yesterday. FOR COUNTY COMmisstoxER,4 the Re- publicans present as candidate; men of afthirs and ability. A better selec- tion'could not have been made. J. R. Gilbert has for years been super- intendent. of 'all the mines of the 11. M. & R. Co. near Wickes, and a power in the Republican party. Ile is a strict „business man. Archie McMillan is a man of property, of business intelligence, and of strict economy. Wni. V. Myers is tool well known to need mention. His un- . questiolied fitness for the po Rion is an assurance of his ehyetien. All are men Such as have long been needed to look after *the interests of Jeffer- son county and we predict their elec- tion by large iojs4ties. THE SUPREME BENCH. It is a matter of concern to every citizen of Montana that the best talent attainable be secured for Justices of the Supreme Court and Judges of the respective districts. Upon their com- petency or incompetency depends much of - the weal or woe of the citi- ng's - of. our new State. • They Come in daily contact with our people and . their decisions affect the vital inter- ests of our State. By choosing able men for Judges in the District«, many appeals will be avoidedand injurious and sexatiouirdelaysin the adminis- trade') of i jusilee averted. Toe littleattention in given by the average voter to these positions. Nre challenge an investigation into the general fitness of the candidates- of the two -Parties for these offices. Not from a political point of view, but from the point of actual qualifica- tions. lIent•v N. Blake is au acknowledged able jurist, and no one in our Terri- tory doubts that a better man for Chief Justice can not be found in Montana. W. IL DeWitt and E. N. Harwood are too well known to need mention here. They are lawyers and conservative as well as learned men. They are - not Ju thia political strife They have too great and just a reverence for the positions to which they aspire to detract from it' by indulging in par- tisan or other political discussion. The same can be said of our candidate for District Judge, Thomas Sr Galbraith. Of matere years, learned, and • fully competent to discharge' the duties of the highest judicial tribunal in the State, he has consented to run for Dis- trict Judge only after the most earnest solicitation of many friends. The in- terests of the people demand the elec- tion of every one of the Republican nominees for the judiciary of Mentana. AMONG the new papers of Montana which have made their appearance at T%x AGE office recently is the Standard, a handsome eight -page Democratic daily issued at Anaconda and edited by Mr. Durstin, who has the past year acquired a considerable reputation in Montana for his ability as a writer; the daily • edition of the Renew, of Anaconda, is the way the' Republicans of that town answer the Standard, and it will do good service for the cause; the Inter Lake is an independent weekly from Demersville. Missoula THE LEGISLATIVE TICKET. ordinary ability and enterprise. Wherever known he will poll a much larger vote than his party strength. For several years past he , has had the management of the Minah mine to look after and has shown himself to be a first class able, business man. Remember that a vote 'for him is a vote for two Republicans in the United States Senate. THE -ISSUES OF THE DAY. Protection and (nee trade are jut as much the issue between the Repub- lican and Demoeratic parties now as last fall. If the Democrats succeed in' electingtheir Congressman and Senators from Montana it will take that much from tffe already small Republican majorities in 'Congress. The Montana representation would be under the control 0(41io party lash, 41. 1st as much as our hre, Delegate was .when he advocated *the principles of the Mills bill from the stump only ten mouths since. The rejection of the principles of,that bill by the Demo- cratic Convention can be taken with HO more assurance that it is a settled principle of the party, than that its declaration endorsing the Cleveland administration and free trade, which they now repudiate, were settled con- victions. The fact is that the Democratic party has not and never had a settled policy. They have always been sim- ply in . opposition to every measure framed by the Republicans for the good of the country and benefit of the people ami by them Carried into effect. The Democracy opposed . the Legal Tender Act when the existence of the Government depended upon it. They declared the war a failure on the very eve of - success. They opposed the resumption of specie payments when the very prosperity of the Government depended on that. They Were no sooner in power then they framed a measure called the Mills bill which if carried into effect would annihilate some of our greatestdu- dustries. Upon that they ‚vent before the people lait fall and were badly. defeated. ;- '' Ti only way we can determine the future actions of a party is from the history of its past.. That being time who can trust in the hands of the Democracy the - destinies of our new State. in the face of such a his- tory of vaeilation and inconsistency. The Republicans have placed be- fore the people or Jefferson county as candidates for the Legislature men of ability and integrity. Robert Fisher, an old resident and a 'man of consid- erable Legislative experience, for the Senate, and. Messrs. Swiggett, Love, and • Cronk for the House, with J. E. Jackson for joint member for Jeffer- son and Gallatin counties. Every ene orthese is a man who can be depe . nded upon to be found on the right side of every measure which may come before the first State Leg- islature. It is of the highest importance that the first Legislature shall be Republican. In fact, that is of na- tional interest, for, they elect two United States' Senators to represent the new State in 'Washington. Let there be no scratching of any of those naines. No true Republican can vote for a Democrat for the Montana Legislature this fall. If thery be any persommal feeling against any individ- ual, rise superior to it and vote for principle. It will be d dark day for the industries of Montana . if two Democrats first represent us in the United States Senate to vote for the injurious free trade schemes of Cleve- land, Mills, and others. Our candidate for joint representa- tive with Gallatin county, Jas. • E. Jackson, is' a young man of more than WORKINGMEN, LOOK OUT. the Treashry and never paid a dollar of the debt, and yet the p'atform that he went into power on pledged his party to reduce the surplus' and far- ther ke said this contraction of the circulking medium of $85,000,000 in thirteen •motths came very near Causing a panic. The order of the K. of L. held a special session of its general assembly at Cleveland on the 25th day of May, 1g86. Why? because il it had a strike and locke out • r 160,000 members. Thirteen mo ul , after President Cleveland was 'it -.: - gorated was this held, 'yet Mr. Beau- mont said this party, through its politicians, tell us it is preigninently the party of the workingman.. Again on the same page Mr. C. M. B. Cox asks can a Democrat be a trte - K. of L.? Now, I feel (said Mr. Cox) quite free in discussing the merits of the Democratic party, for, I was born a Democrat and raised a Democrat, but when I became a man I put away Democratic things. Now has 'Mr. Breen read this? If BO, what does he think of it, seeing he is one of the foremost of that body? Will lie go and try to oppress his own brethren, or not? We stand clear of such a man. Much more can be said in reference to Mr. Breen but we think this enough for the present and when election day comes we will relieve him of the burden of legislating. Yours truly WORKINGMAN. FRUITS. AND VEGETABLES. THE Aisle office received a call last 'Monday from Mr. Wm. Butler, who brought some specimens of the fruit and vegetables raised on his plate at the entrance to the *moil, just above Boulder. The specimens iuelude ‚Duchess of Oldenburg apples, Tran- scendant crab apples, plums, ripe and large tomatoes, three onions which weighed together three pounds and two ounces. NO one -seeing these things would want any better evidence as to the capability of the Boulder valley for the production of fruits and vegetables. Mr. Butlers experi- ments in these lines a good deal and proves to other's by regatta that the country.. has •greater eapabilities - than it is generally credited with. Ilede- sem'ves the hearty encouragement of all who desire the development of the country. His specimens will be on exhibition in THE AGE cabinet for few days. To the Editor of Toe md.. We arc given to understand that Mr. 'P. Breen, one of the Democratic nominees of Jefferson county, is mak- in hims - elri - i defender of the P. D. T. W. M. in this county. When' he finds he cannot make vetes by saying lie is a Pemocrat, he says he is a candidate for the workingmen. Now, sir, whether this talk be SIO I am. not prepared to may, but. it comes from good authority. Now, the facts are that Peter the Great was nomi- nated by the Democratic party and if he is ashamed to come out as such, let hint inform the Central Committee ao that we may get some good man, so that Mr. Breen would have an op- portunity to contest this election as lie did for the Constitutional Con -d vention, as a Labor candidate. Now, sir, let us recall what Mr. Breen did at that time. The members of the K. of L. wanted a representative in that convention, and 'tea joint con- vention held at Basin Breen was the choice of that body and accepted the nomination. He told us he would go as an independent or workingman, irrespective of parties. Did he stand by the profilist) he made? No, sir; but as soon as he went there, the big arm of one of the party was thrown around him and marching up and down with the Hon. W. A. Clark, the electricity from that souroe overpow- ered him and he voted right ‘ along with thé Remocratic party. And for such he received his nomination from the Democrata of this county. Now, he tries to throw dust in our eyes by saying again that he is the working- rnan's candidate. \Oh my, what a farce.\ We do'not want such a man to represent us. Come, Mr. Breen, are you a .Democrat? The reason why you will not come out plain is,' you might have taken notice of an articlé in the official journal of the K. of L. order; if not, let me call. your attention to it. The issue of August 22, 1889, page 3, column 1 and 2, where Ralph Beaumont show- ed up the Democrats in reference to the U. sereasury. When Cleveland mime into office he appointed Sono Daniel Manning at the head of the Treasury. ‚At that time there was over $300,000,000 in the Treasury, and in thirteen \months there was added $85,000,000 to the surplus in - SOCIAL GOSSIP. • Mr. Thee' E., Murray and family are occupying the dwelling of Mrs. Bailey lately occupied by Mr. Richville. Mrs. John F. Sheehy returned to Boulder last week after a visit of severà1 niontlitFlo - h - 76- mother in Kentucky. . :Mr. J. W. Kahle and Ihmily have moved from the Montana 'Central depot and are occupying the dwelling of Wm. Deasey near Berkin's. Miss Tindall, a sister of Mrs. A. C. Quaintance, has • recently come froin the east on a visit to that lady and may take up her permanent residence in Montana: Miss Rosa Blake, of Whitehall, and Willie Wickes and 1•.:ben Warner, of Boulder, wont to Deer Lodge last week to attend the College of Montana for the coming year. Mr. Frank McKinzie and family havé gone to Bozeman, Mr. McKinzie having secured employment there for the winter. His dwelling here is now occupied by the family of Mr J W. Collins, Joe Street's partner. WICKES BUDGET. [Special Correspondence of Tut Ann. l WICK Fe, September 8.—The sad news of the. death of little Willy Gordon, son of Mr. ,asiul Mrs. W. B. Gordon, chat a gloom around this place on Thursday last. - The little fellow was horse -back riding, the horse fell, and the boy received such injuries that he soon passed away. He was of the age of nine years, two months, and thirteen days. The fun- eral took place on Saturday afternoon at two o'clock and war, largely attend- ed by old and young. Rev. S. J. Hocking conducted the service in a very impressive manner. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon have the sympathy of all in their sad bereavbment. The wife of Mr. J. Barber present- ed him with a ten and one-half pound boy on *the morning of; . the 2d. Mother and child. are doing; Fruits, Confeptionery, Tobaccos *ell.'' Cigars and Notiona of Various Kinds. Mr. and Mrs. Bitten were itt Helena Vartarriaa or Gams Gitocrwrs. - Fayrrs *an on Saturday to see a brother of Mrs. i Branum wit.t. sr Km Is THEIR Swims. - bitten, whem she had not seen for, nineteen years. • • ik. W. M. Bullard was at Helena j this week on political matters. I &b..1 B Wm, School Books, ihrbsiol Beets The Republicans had a good meet - I Kept constantly on hand, this being the Boulder ing at 1.0. 0. F. hall Saturday', it was , A g ency for the authorized attended The Democrata had a Tr FertrroRtAj.mcr- nooz s FoR MUM SCHOOLS meeting at the school house the same evening. Both parties are alive and doing fine work. There have been a great number of mining inca in the camp during the week. Jack Russell returned Friday after' being absent about two weeks attend- ing to mining business. Asst. Supt. j. R. Gilbert and Thos. Dunn were at Boulder this week. Mr. C. W. Hill has bought out J. E. Bush from the Wickes Hotel and will in future run th.e same. We wish him success as Willy is a very pleasant young .Man. We shall look out for an addition to the society of our ladies very soon. lte family of Mr. Scott arrived from Iowa this week. We bid them welcome. ' Fou, Two -serÉm7ce ONLY'! .geoFtrec, Having concluded to GO ' OUT OP aecrszuuceet, Offer,' His Stock of I 7z, •TrGrCI> CP X3 OS at a SA.CIMITICIU! Ma HAS ILICOVED I - IIS G - 00DIS from the TEN EYCK BUILDING TO HIS o 'PRIVATE RF.MENC,E! PEITATEELSIDENCE! Bat* of the HALitilF.R BUILDING ON IlLtur enams. MOULDER, MONTANA. For Two Weskit Omar I GO AND GET BARGAINS! FI' it — iN Ei.A.2.11D rs r -a. 1\7 I F r TY R . Ot C 1 - 1711\T 8z CO, Or BOULDER, havin g determined to devote their entire attsaties to the • Cheap C'reirtter C3-oorla dind IJ - 1•TD . MR.T.A.ICI>TC3r . business, will dispose of their present Mork or ieuit.srri - uxt yeitx rr u E AT T'%o-Thircbt Of the Curt - Price. F.verythin g ‚must be dispraised of by tbe • Meth or IlMoiatentaltsteer end part!es who Want bar g ains will never find a bet-, tr\rlriP.riF who ‚\ans'ttrat_vl g et e i iekoeotZIIti Irou iut'thing of the kind do not delay yt tor visit. '11,1,. IS no hum- bug, tad an actual sale for less than cost, as our privets will show. All our furniture is of good quail- t.t and ratisfact to purchasers can be gusranteed. eXs C7. IEETTIT I T idit/ CC\ BOULDER. - - - MONTANA. \ • I.1.141-114: A. I) & K.U1:1-11 4 T. 1Veb . 1717 là/Liciaza.axh.otla Eproyè 3C To THE Punt.W. We are now prepared to furnish any else \liteutee or hotel with any style or priced airniture pat ea cheep ag any Noise in Montsna, havin g over 140,0116 worth of furniture in our warehouses all new g oods, reeeiv- in g from five to seven carloads a week. We ship nil over the Territory ; ',Pedal intention given to mail prderit; goods packed and delivered ill first dame style. ('all and nee Ittir More when in town. Order work, s acture frarnin g , and repairin g a specialty. Groesbeck & Simpkins Block, Opposite Sentinel °ilea. 'Whitehead .Sr, BOULDER. - - - MONTANA. II. M. WM. Montag. helena. Boulder. Pgare:311,022. (Re WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 73 R T..T Car C>ZIESTIEll. — We carry all g eods nnually carried by DRUGGISTS. m Jut .4h.La IA 1 =e -A. ]E\ . ie Oar PrIces Arc Rearionsible.-kg Try n (Hasa of Oar Soda Water. G E011( ; i•: dr CO., DIIALIR IN Nue, iv W11.1. na Tar Aim TO KEEP Tanga Fuson Aso is 14erriciarT gltA • rrrir TO SUPPLY ALL DEamcnis. awl

The Age (Boulder, Mont.), 11 Sept. 1889, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.