The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.) 1901-1903, June 20, 1902, Image 1

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J . E. E R I C K S O N j r A ttom e y -at-Law ', .1 ' ri’ri - N o tary Public/ , CHÔTEAÜ, - M O N T A N A . J J O. BÀI, R Attor ney ^at-Law, CH OTE AU, MONTANA. ' JAMBS SULGROVE, , Attorney and Counselor at Lav, Notary Public. CHOTEAU, Court House. MONTANA. T.. BROOKS, Physician & Surgeon. Successor to Wamsloy & Brooks. Offico Next to Court House. ' F. A. LONG, Physician and Sürgèon, Office in Jackson Building. Next to Telephone Office. CHOTEAU, - - MONTANA. /^ C. WARNER,f U. S. Commissioner, CH O T E A U, M ONT. Land filings and proofs. ^jyALTER MATHEWS, U. S. COMMISSIONER, COUNTY SURVEYOR, Telephone No. 27. CH O T E A U , M O NTANA. Olaf C. Fjeld. Land, Reservoir and Ditch Sur- ' veying a specialty. S H E L B Y . r - M O N T . Dr. EARLE STRAIN, OCULIST and ADRIST, 317 First Avenue North, , GREAT FALLS, MONT. Office Hours: 1 p. m. to i p. m. J. W . SHIELDS, O. E. Land Locations. Reservoir Sites. , Canal and ditch surveying. Full List o f Vacant School Lands - O - O m C E , CHOTEAU, MONT. C H E V A L I E R LO D G E NO. 12, K . o f I = . Meets Every Thursday Evening. Vbitiug Brethren Cordially Xnvitod to Attend. W. J. D obbinoton , C.C.3 D b . T. B bookb , K. of B t B. Choteau Laundry Best Work in the State on White Stirts ’ aud Collars. Prices Reasonable. J. II. Perman.Agt . C. P. Crane, Manager^ Telephone 12. Choteau, Mont. H. BEAUPRE, D E N T I S T Teeth Extracted W ith­ out Pain. A ll work Guaranteed. CHOTEAU. MONTANA. GET YOUR EXPRESS \ Via Choteau & Great Falls Stage. liaily, except Sunday. - Bateg reasonable. Passenger fare 33 . 5 0 . T hos . A. S mith , Agent. DR. d. B. MCCOLLUM G R E A T F A L L S , MONT. (Unincorporated.) Paid up c a p i t a l . . . .$... 100,000 Individual responsibility..., 2,000,000 W. G. CONRAD, Pros.' JAM E S T. STANFORD, Vice Pres, and Manager. P. K E L L Y , Cashier. This bank solicits accounts, - and offers tq'depositors absolute security, prompt and careful 'attention, and the most liberal treatment consistent with safe and profitable banking. Buys and sells foreign exchange, drawing direct on all principal Amer­ ican and European cities, and issues its \own Letters of Credit. Interest paid on time deposits. The highest cash price paid for ap­ proved state, county, city and school bonds and warrants For Mect-Fittim (Ite ani ARTIFICIAL EYES Consult PfiJF.J. GOLDSTEIN, E/c Specialist, - 2ill 1-2 CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA, HOTEL HORTON 1 DUPUYER. noNT. Re-Opened Under New Man­ agement. & The only Idrst-Class Hotel in Dupuyer. ik S $ Board by the Day o r Week at Reasonable Rates. W . D. HAGEN, Prop. G r e a t F a l l s AÆoxit. Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Builders Hardware, @1 Building P a p e r , Mouldings, Sash, Doors, Etc. Write for Special Prices on Carloads F. O. B your nearest Railroad Station. GEO. R. WOOD, Manager. Telephone 70. 200 Fifth Ave. S BFN. FEIST, :OF:- C O L L IN S , MONTANA, Handle The B E S T BRANDS Of TWINES, LIQUORS A n d # =NiClGARS. Export Optician aud Eyo Specialist. Orad- «bate of tbo Chicago iubw . •\ir ‘Opthalmic Collogo. _. .,Tw< „,..wenty-tbroe'’yeer» experience in'r*f*nc- - ;,Uonr- . ■-/ Office at Residence, '509 Second, Avenue, South,-. ÎÎOXTABA GRAVESÿ & 0 0 ., OHOTEAU, MONT. This Firm Also'Runs A . —:FEED, STABLE:— At Collins With A Good Man In Charge, And Anyone!De­ siring To Leave A Team With them Oan do so Know- ing That They W ill Be Given The Best Of dare,, . Rdu^h/.Rider,; Natural Leaf, and Helena, June' 16.— The supreme court of-Montana today adoptod the ] custom of .wearing black gowns upon the bench'. The courtm a d e its first appearance in the now chamber at­ tired in ; the flowing robes. ; Many members of the bar and a. large num­ ber of spectators were J present. It was known only to the members of the eourt.and court officers, as well as to the governor, attorney general and secretary of state, that the court contemplated adopting the custom of wearing silken gowns upon the bench as soon as the court moved into its new quarters. The gowns that the court wears are of the finest quality of black silk. They were made in Washington by a woman who makes the gowns for the supreme court of the United States aud are made exactly like those worn by the members of that tribunal. T a f t M is s io n a S u c c e s s . Rome, June 16.—The complete success of the negotiations between Governor Taft of the Philippines and the Vatican on the subject of the friar lands in those islands, appoars as­ sured, four out of the five cardinals composing the sub-committee of car­ dinals, favoring\ the governor’s pro­ posals. Cardinal Steinhubor, a Jesuit opposes them. After the completion of the negotiations, an acute conflict is expected between the , Vatican officials’ and the Filipino religious orders regarding the disposition of the money which the United States will pay for the islands. The Vatican considers that the money ought to be given to the propaganda or society of cardinals having the care and over­ sight of foreign missions. C o m m a n d s A G r e a t F l e e t . Washington, June 1 5 . 7 -Admiral Dewey has accepted the command of the greatest fleet evor ordered to concentrate under the American flag. At the request of the president and Mr. Moody, secretary of the navy. Admiral Dewey will command the consolidated North Atlantic, Euro­ pean and South Atlantic squadrons which are to assemblein Decomborat Hampton Roads and proceed to the West Indies for maneuvers and sham battles. The point selected for this great war game isCulebra island. The president wishes to go and it is understood that ho will let no ob­ stacle stand in the way of his attend­ ance. Although Montana was only asked to contribute £1,000 to the McKinley Memorial funds, subscriptions from this state already amount to $2,400, and small amounts are still beiug re­ ceived by Frank P. Sterling, the sec- retarv for Montana. Judge Sterling has written to the national headquar­ ters suggesting that, i f the monoy is not immediately needed it be allowed to remain in the bank here until he makes his final report. ■S?4i „f, iittìe^Roùgh Rider HAND;;MADE| o IGARS. ...... ^^BeHHatiEoetaraki Mf E x c e e d e d T h e L im it. R o s e b u d A g e n c y O p e n i n g . Omaha, June 14.—Laying the steel on .the Verdigris extension of the Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley railroad began yesterday at the Verdigris end. The tract of the agency land in Gregory county, South Dakota, at the terminus of the new line, will no,t he opened by the ‘government for homesteads until the Elkhorn haB its line completed to Bonesteel and is rea ly to carry the passenger business connected with the rush. The section to be opened aggregates 416,000 acres, or 2,600 free homes of ICO acres each. The chance system will be UBed and Bone- steel w ill bq the location of the draw­ ing, The Elkhorn read expects to make a million dollars out o f'Ib is opening, enough to - cover one half the expense, o f its new extension from Verdigris to tbe V scene. \\As near as -Adam Black.arrived in Butte Sat­ urday from Tacoma aud reported his section of the country in a state o f un­ easiness on \account of the possibility of trouble from Mount Rainier, a lofty peak about 50 miles from Tacoma; He says, that- for several days “ steam has been issuing from the two craters on tho apex of the mountain, and that while nothing of a more serious na­ ture has happened prior to the time he left, the people living in the vicin­ ity of the mountain wore quite appre­ hensive as to results. They fear that the old peak may bo in sympathy with Mount Pelee and is forewarning set­ tlors of a blow out which it intends to have in the near future. “ Several persons in Tacoma, from which place tho mountain can be plainly seen, saw tho steam coming from tho apex of tho peak,” said Mr. Black, “ and they were not mistaken about it. Coi. Frank Terry of the Payallup Indian reserve is one of the men in that section who saw tho steam coming- from tho mountain. He was at Point Defiance with a num­ ber of friends the day it began and they all 6aw it. His attention was called to the mountain about 2:30 o’clock in the afternoon, and he said he had watched it for a long time. He thought he saw two columns of steam rising from' the peak. One column came from tho highest apex, and tho other from a little to the north-east, where it is known the second or lower crater is located. There are two distinct white columns of mist rising in the air and dissolv­ ing like steam. When the colonel returimd to the^reservation several of the Indians who had soen the steam told him about the section of the cra­ ters. “ Thore is no doubt in my mind”, continued Mr. Black, “ that the old mountain is steamiryj up.and getting ready for business.” H e O b j e c t e d to th e J u d g e . Manila, June 15.— When the crimi­ nal suit brought by Benito Logarta, a Filipino member of tho civil com­ mission, against the newspaper, Free­ dom, for having published a libelous article from another nowspaper of Manila, came up for hearing last week, counsel, for I he defense ob­ jected to Judgo Rhode, before whom tlio case, was to be tried.' on tho grounds that when Rhode was a private attorney he addressed inap­ propriate epithets to tho editor of tho popor and said ho would not rest until he had landod him in prison. Judgo Rhodo admitted having mado this statement, but said ho thought he was capable o f trying the case fairly. S m o k e l e s s 'C o a l . Geo. M. Dallas, of Kentucky, has an invention that ought to bring him fame and fortune. Dallas claims to have invented nothing less than smokeless coal. For ten years he has been laboring to eradicate the Bmoke nuisance, and ho says he has at last discovered a formula by which soft coal, compounded with chemicals and oil, can be manufactured that will burn without smoko or smell. Tho formula ia being kopt a secret for tho present, but Mr. Dallas says there is no lime, pitch 0 ? tar used id the man­ ufacture. Tbo ashes of this coal strongly resembles ordinary sand, and the tantalizing clinker is also over­ come. Mr. Dallas claims that the coal, which is produced in tho shape of a cake similar to a bar of soap, can be manufactured and placed on the market in competition withthecheap- est of soft' coal. A ' company has been organized by Kansas City and Chicago men, who are how figuring on the installing o f a plant in Chicago with a hundred tons’ ^capacity daily, and it is expected that the article will be placed on the market within [four weeks. - -!. ' •. M - can be said at present, tho opening will úé òri Sept . 22,' ..òr within, .a few daysof that timé;'. Three riewjtowns a^e DQWir.buildiag in: Boyd *:county NebriaaVreeult ofthe newlmebemg Washington, June 16.—Chief H y - drographer Newell, of tho geographi­ cal survev, will spond a portion of the summer in the west examining the proposed sites for storage reser­ voirs. H o says it is highly important that the work undertaken by tho gov­ ernment under the new irrigation law should be such as will insure the success of the completed projects aud the department wishes to make a judicious solectiou of tboso sites on which tho first systems are to bo con­ structed. It may bo a year or more before the final surveys can bo made, but the department intends to pro­ ceed with caution and leave no loop hole through whioh tho opponents of the government aid in reclamation can later attack the bill recently passed and have any ground for de- manding its repeal. Much will de- pond upon the recommendations of Mr. Newoll as to which sites will be choson by tho department. Brothers Bankers, Choteau, „ Montana. W o solicit accounts and offer to the'public the most liberal treat­ ment consistent with safe banking. W e buy and sell exchange on all the principal American and European citips, and issue letters of credit. THOMPSON & FERRIS, I ì ETHURIDOE L o n e B a n d it H o ld s U p a S a l o o n . Redding, Cal., Juno 15.— A lone bandit held up a saloon at Red Bluff this morning. W h ile the bartender was serving four men playing poker with drinks, a man entered tho saloon. He had a gun under his arm and it was presumed ho came for beer; As be neared the table he whipped out a long revolver and commanded all present to hold up their hands. Ho took $200 laying on tho table and backed out. A n o t h e r L o t t e r y . There will bo another- wholesale lottery conducted under tho manage­ ment of the federal government with valuable homesteads as the prize. There will be no blanks in tho draw­ ing although somo of tho prizes will bo moredosirablo than olhors. About 300,000 acres of land of the Roftebu'l Indians in South Dukota wore recent­ ly purchased by act of congress, tbo law providing that tho territory should be prepared for settlement by tbe Department of tbo Interior. Sec­ retary Hitchcock in making arrange­ ments to open up this land, has de­ cided to follow the plan that was fol­ lowed so successfully a year ago in connection with Kiowa and Camancho lands in Indian Territory. As soon as the land has been surveyed aud divided'into homesteads announce­ ment will be made of the conditiou governing the awarding of lots. C O A L Leave orders at telephone office. Hollo, No. 42. G. F; & C. THE TABLE. Tuesday Thursday Satui’day North Stations. Tuesday Thursday Saturday South r.M. r.M. 10 55 .......... L c t h b r id g o ........ 8 15 9 45 .......... S tirlin g ............... 9 45 8 3 0 . . . . Tyrrell’s Lake . . . . 11 8 1 0 , Brun t o n .......... 11 25 ......... Milk R i v e r . . 25 ......... * C o u tls ................. 1 50 ........ Sweet G r a s s ......... 1 05 25 .12 10 05 45 M RS. T . R. CARR. Prop^ri ;W l p i : :*><■! NEW : RESTAURANT The best of service and accom- -] modatlons to be had ln the clty. Everything First Class andïïn^^ accordance with the-market* ' REMEMBER TH E PLACE- DANCE SUPPERS > A n d Banquets Served on the; Shortest possible Notice to} Parties desiring them., ; 'ggi - F 00. .K e v in .............. 2 45 4 1 0 . . . . R ocky Springs. 3 1 5 . . . . ShclbyJunction. DAILY. 45 45 DAILY. \ } 5 10 6 05 7 30 7 50 8 45 2 5 0 ... .ShclbyJunction. 2 00 .............. Conrad . 1 0 •• *Poudera. A w mil ) I 11 30 .............. B r a d y .. 10 45 .......... * Collins ............... 9 35 10 15 ........ Clark’s Spur.........10 15 9 1 0 .... ........ S t e e l .............. „.11 20 8 35 .......... V a u g h a n .............. 12 01 7 55 ............. W illa r d .............. 12 40 7 45 ........ Great Falls . . . .12 50 A . M. A. SI. Close connection make at Shelby with all trains on the G. N. Ry. Close connection made on Tues­ days, Thursdays and Saturdays at Lethbridge, with all trains \m the C. P. R. *Moals. In d ia n W a r V e t e r a n s ’ B ill. Washington, Juno 16.—Tho Indian war votoran’8 bill passed by tho house today will benefit about 2,Q00 sur­ vivors of tho Indian war ofToxas and Now Mexico from 1840 to 1853, and also a large number of survivors of wars in Utah between 1850 and 1853 The bill has repeatedly failed of pas­ sage because o f the inability to socuro its consideration in the house. Its final passage today was brought about at a special request from Pres­ ident Roosevelt. R a i l r o a d to L e w l s t o w n . Lowistown, Juno 15.-Tbore is ovory probability that tho Montana Rail road company’s line will bo extended to Lowistown this year. Tho exten­ sion will be from Harlowton, the present terminus, fifty miles distant from here. Tho country is such that no difficult engineering stands in tho way of constructing a road with good, grade. R e s t f u l S e r v i c e . C l a r k to b e a n 'A d m i r a l . •Washington, June’‘16.—The prosi- dont'tbday.nominatod/Captain Olías. E. Clark to be àdvaneeà.'4'Mven num- ber{ in rank and a^^aaf admiral in thefnavrer/4 ’• s . Wo frequently hear of people suc­ cumbing to tho pressure and worn- meat always connected with an active businos's careor. I f people would al low themselves more frequont relax­ ations from their work and seek rest and comfort in, for instance, a-.ride upon the Great North-^Western Limits ed, tho most comfortable train in, every respect (running every- night between the Twin Cities and Chicago)', the number of physical break-downs would be greatly reduced.' ’-For,:low • ‘ - • est rates, ttme. o f tratns;‘etc.'i’ 'address t ;W . Teasdale, G i P A , i f e p a ’ul, E. A. G r a y .^G rallJ^en e Minn'. The Teton Exchange. Choteau, Mont. This is the . finest ap­ pointed saloon in north­ ern Montana. We have on hand the finest brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. The Celebrated Pabst Export Beer On tap and in bottles. DAVIS BROS., Proprietors. F. LYTLE & WATCHMAKER & JEWELER.. Repairing Promptly & Neatly Executed. Prices Reasonable Office at BYRON CORSON’S. *KKKk1¡KliKlifcS!IMintfc1íKKKHUI í;.r$É 4 M . i?’/#? .:;SLV i VAïSi ..vV\4: 4 M ■ .¿tí ‘ ' ‘V-V ’“»LL r ! Charles Jackson,- Guide & Packer, *V jv ^ t \ * U Ï For Snn River Springs Country ' and Vicinity... W ill Meet Parties at any Point.. Designated by Them. Postonico Address Elizabeth. Mont, ■ r i , 4 M.&M.Saloon y MORISON & McLEOD, Props. ' J* Finest Line of >4 W INES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, In Teton County. > J GOLD, SILVER NICKEL PLATING Before the Now Year com­ mences I expect to bo pre­ pared to do first class :work in gold, silver and nickel plating at reason­ able prices. , . Send or bring mo yonr knives, forks, spoons and other articles of daily use and have thorn plated and save .scrubbing and rub­ bing.

The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.), 20 June 1902, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053029/1902-06-20/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.