The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.) 1901-1903, July 11, 1902, Image 1

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v\ìhé;M^ : No ' 1 CÇ >, •( ; ; . : ;.' , :'- ;. CHOTEAU,. TETON -COUNTY,- MONTANA..- JULY 11 , 1902 . . Teton Chronicle, Vol.-V; No.- 49 | • ■ ■’ ■-* _________ : v,-a*g í ¿ J ; ; E. ERÏÇKSON, :> \ V. . Attorneÿ-at-Làw| ÿ. . i’ . - Notary Public, .; '' V: ; | CHOTEAU, MONTANA. J ^ G; BAIR, ^ ;Attornéy~àt- Law, C H O T E A U , M O N T A N A . GREAT,FALLS, MONT. » , * 't - * * , .(Unincorporated.) Paid up,capital...^. . . . À .? 100,000 Individual responsibility... 2,000,000 JAMES SULGRCVE, Attorney ani Counselor at Law, Notary Public. CHÒTEAU, - V Court House: . , MONTANA. T. BROOKS, Physician & Surgeon. _ Successor to Wamsloy &'Broóks. OÍFco Next to Court Houso, ■ F. A . L O N G , Physician and Surgeon Offlce in Jackson Building’. Next to Telephone Ollice. CHOTEAU, - - . MONTANA. C.W A R N E R , U . S . C o m m i s s i o n e r , CHOTEAU, MONT. Laud filings and proofs. la f A L T E R - M A T H E W S , U. S . C O M M I S S I O N E R , C O U N T Y SU R V E Y O R , Telephone No. 27. CHOTEAU, MONTANA; Oiaf C. Fjeld, Land, Reservoir and Ditch Sur­ veying a'specialty. SH E L B Y , - - MONT. D r . E A R L E S T R A I N , OCULIST n i AHMST, ‘ 317 First Avenue North, G R E A T F A L L S , M O N T . Office Hours: 1 p. m. to A p. m. J. W . SHIELDS, O/ E. Land Locations. Reservoir Sites. Canal and ditch surveying. Full Listof Vacant School Lands -O- OFFICE, CHOTEAU, MONT. CH EVALIER LODGE NO. 12, :. o f i p . Meets Every Thursday Evening. Visitine Brothron Cordially Invitod to Attend. iy. J. D orbtnoton , C. O; D b . T. B rooks , K. of B & S. Choteau Laundry Best Work in the State on White Stirts and Collars. Prices Reasonable. J. H. Perniali, Agt C. P. Crane, Manager. Telephone 12. 1 Choteau, Mont. H. BEAUPRE, d e n t i s t Teeth Extracted With­ out Pain. All work Guaranteed. CHOTEAU. MONTANA. GEI YOUR EXPRESS ■ ■ Via Choteau & Great'Falls Stage, Daily, except Sunday. Rates reasonable. Passenger fare $3.00. T hos . A. S mith , Agent. DR. J. B. MCCOLLUM Export Optician and Eyo Specialist. Orad- unto of tlio Chicago Optholmic Collogo. Twonty - tliroo yoars QuutFlLLt,' -, oxporionco in refrac­ tion. . Oflico at Residence, 503 Second Avenue. South, M ontana GRAVES & CO., W. G. CONRAD, Pres. • _ .. JAhffiS T. STANFORD^ ‘ C- Vice Pres, and Manager. L 1 P. KELLY; Cashier. \■« f' OHQTEAU, MONT. - AGENTS FOR “QDEEN MARY” CIGARS, The ; Best in the World. ; This bank solicits accounts, and offers to 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 Arner- icau*afid European cities, and .issues its owh 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 iPerfecLFitting - Glasses and ARTIFICIAL EYES C;¡>:. ü 1 í r j^TvîDLDSït N. i>o-Specialist, U ’ K U c J . r r .N T B A u A\ I.M I E . G E L A T FA L L S , MONTANA, ¿5 THE HOTEL ; HORTON XÜ Ö Ë tfn $b m m © S ' ©, © © © ® © © © © © - © © DUPUYER, nONT. Re-Opened Under New Man­ agement. , The only Mrst-Class Hotel - inDupuyer. Board by the Day\or W eek at Reasonable Rates. Yi © © © © © © © © ’ W . D. HAGEN,\ Prop. © G r e a t F a - l l s T Æ o n t L u m b e r , L a t h , S h i n g l e s , B u ild e r s H a r d w a r e , B u i l d i n g P a p e r , M o u ld i n g s , , S a s h , D o o r s , E t c . Write for Special Prices on Carloads F. O. B . your nearest. Railroad > Station. G E O . R. W O O D , ' M a n a g e r . Telophono 70. 200 Fifth Ave. S BFN. FEIST. :OF:- COLLINS, m o n t a n a ; Handle The BEST BRANDS Of fjW I N E S , L I Q U O R S A n d ^ r = ^ C I G A R S . This Firm Also Runs A • — :FEED STABLE:- At Collins W ith A Good Man In Charge,, And Anyone' De­ siring . To Leave A Team With them Can do so Know­ ing That They W ill Be Given The Best Of Care. - R o u g h ' R id e r ,; N a t u r a l L e a f, an d L ittle R o u g h R id e r HAND MADE- CIGARS. •\ Bertha’ Kostalak, M f’g, 115.2(í St. S.', Great Falls. Roosevelt, as ,á News C e n tre,1. Gen.\ C .H . Taylor, of the - Boston Globe, lias long held high rank as.a toastmaster, but we doubt if bo ever reached so high'a plane of excellence and, acceptance as when acting in that* capacity, at .tho International Press Banquet in this city last wook. We have never heard a more com­ prehensive, discriminating and happy introductory address than that which ho delivered in presenting President Roosevelt. That he is a Democrat, and tho oditor of a Democratic paper, marks tho magnanimity and generous consideration which he expressed for the President. He said with . much feeling: ‘ “ In a certain sense the President of tho United States must be all things to all men. H o is the commander- in chief alike of the army and tho navy. He must know no section, race or creed. He is expected to be a bus iuess man among business men, a farmer among farmers, and among manufacturers he must stand as tho fond and indulgent father of our in­ fant. industries. Nature and training have united iiocuharly to equip for his difficult rolo our illustrious und many-sided guost, President Roose­ velt. _A Northern man in the North, a Southern man in the South, a West­ ern man in the West and an Eastorn man in the East, tho Blood of overy great race in America citizenship mingled in his veins, ho is by birth aud experience tho completo embodi­ ment of our nationality. “I cannot in a single phrase, give his exact political status among tho diffierent elements of his party, be­ cause it has varied occasionally dur­ ing the past dozen yoars. It is cer­ tain that no member of his party who has differed with him on any issue and has sought his office, spoiling for a fight, has ever gone away dissap- pointed.«- Aside from his study and vigorous principals, his many-sided­ ness is shown by the fact that ho is esteemed among historians for the variety and quality of his historical works; among soldiers for his gal­ lantry in war; among huutsmon for his skill with the rifle; and among plainsmen for his daring as a horso- man. “Tonight he is among newspaper men, and he must permit us to salute him as the most polific source of nows in the country. Wherever he has been situated through his political career Mr. Roosevelt has made what Horace Greeley called ‘mighty inter­ esting reading.’ In the assembly at Albany he lifted even tho legislative debates to a newspaper valuo. As civil Servic Reform an attractive and popular subject of discussion. The minute bo took his seat on tho New York polico board Mulborry St. become a news centre. Ho was ap­ pointed assistant secrotary of the navy, and oven there his onomios could not lose him. Whon tho Span­ ish war came,-by his own originality ho created a place for himself which, measured in headlines, eclipsed the glory of all tho -major-gonerals. As governor of New York he created more news of general intorest than the governors of all tho other fortv- four States put togethor. When, as Vico President, ho took his seat as presiding officer of the Senato, the best news story of the inaugeration was born. Wo have had Presidents with so little personality and force that they hardly made a first page feature during their entire service, lu the present instance we have a chief magistrate who cannot ask a man to dine with him without caus­ ing an international sensation that nearly exhausts our supplyof display typo. “What a source of joy and pleasure be is to tho men who hayo to build the bright and breezy head lines for the newspapers! You and I know tkat there is no juster contemporary verdicton the work o f tho public man than that which is rendered by the headline builders. He is a trainod and dispassionate expert in popular tastes, and is the accurate barometer of public interest. “ For this reason is there a man in tho world who is more richly entitled to receive a hearty welcome from this audience than President Roosevelt? Like successful journalists every­ where ho is himself.a workingman aud believes in the dignity of labor. Ilo believos tint a'roau should work for the honors and prizes of this lifo. He has told hi* sous that wbeu their educations lire finished thoy must go to work and m ike' names for them- solves, thus sotting an example to the fathers of bis day and generation. “ We welcome him, not only as the President of the United, States, but because of his record as a man and as a friend, am] above all because he represents the best typo of citizen­ ship in tho greatest nation in tho world.” The War Is Over. •Andre Story. Winnipeg, July 5.—Dr. Forlies, a Church of England clergyman, ar­ rived from New York factory, North­ west British territory, today, and brings authentic information of the fate of Explorer Andre and his com­ panions. Two yoars ago, 1,800 miles north of York, a party of Eskimos under tho leadership of “ Old Huskio,” saw tho Andre balloon alight on a plain of suow in that vicinity, which is about two miles north of Fort Churchill. Three men emerged out of tho bal­ loon, aud some of “ Huskios” people approached them out of curiosity. As they did so, ono o f Andre’s com­ panions fired off a gun. This is a sigual to uncivilized natives fora bat- tlo. It was regarded as a challenge, and almost instantly the natives fell upon tho throe explorers aud massa­ cred them. Everything portaiuing to their outfit was carried to the homes of tho natives on tho borders of tho Arctic region, “ Old Huskie” himself gave this in­ formation to Ralph Alstino, agont for the Hudson Bay company, and tho story, aftor being investigated by Dr. Ferlie’s, was -told by him today. He says that there is no room for doubt, as frequent reports have sinco como of the strange impliments which tho north natives have in thoir pos­ session, tho tolescopo being particu­ larly described. Tho Hudson Bay company has re­ cently offered a reward for tho recov­ ery of any portion of tho outfit be­ longing to Andre, and though the natives have gouo out to search for them they have not returned, believ­ ing, as Dr. Farlies says, iLut thoy will in some way bo punished for thoy now understand that it wus not an attack upon them but au accidont by which tho gun was dichargod that parcipitatod tho massacre. Washington, July 3.—Tho presi­ dent has formally declared the restor­ ation of poaco in tho Philippine ar­ chipelago, aud has placed tho islands under complete civil control, and has oxtonded general amnesty to tho Fili­ pinos who havo been in rebellion. These three things, marking ono of the most important chapters in tho Philippine history, were accomplished through the issue of three soperate orders and proclamations, ono by tho president over his own signature, ex­ tending amnosty; one by secretary Root, by tho president's ordors, re­ lieving General Chaffoo; and a third, which takes the shape of a gonoral order, addressed to the ontiro army of the United States, in which Secre­ tary Root takes occasion to express tho president’s high appreciation of the work it has accomplished both in Cuba and the Philippines. Hirshberg Brothers MRS. T , R. CARR; Prop - - n r j p f l l Bankers, Choteau, Montana. Wo solicit accounts and offer to the public the most liberal treat­ ment consistent with safe banking. exchange Wc buy and sell all the principal American and European cities, and issue letters of credit. on REMEHBER THE PLACE THOMPSON & FERRIS, XiETniUirDOE RESTAURANT The best of service and accoml modatlons to be. had in the city. • Everything First Class and in accordance with the market. p m a DANCE SUPPERS And Banquets Served on the Shortest possible Notice to Parties desiring them . Proclam a tion Is Read. Montana’s Big Mineral Crop. Tho reports of B. H. Taletn, assay- er in chargo of tho United States assay oflico at Hôlona, to the director 1901, shows of the mint for the.yoar that tho valuo of tho gold, silver, cop- per and load productions of Montana, that year was $G0,038,701. 01. Of this amount $1,802;717.39 was in gold SIS,334,4-12.2(i in silver, 530,751,837.34 •in copper and S498,022.02 in lead. As compared with tho production of 1900 tho decroaso is about $3,000,000, due to tho lossoned production of copper. The report shows that since tho discovery of gold in Montana forty yoars ago more than $1,000,000,000 has boon taken from tho streams and mountains of tho state. Littlo change in tho valuo of gold produced as compared with tho previous year is shown, and attention is called to the enlarged use of the cycanido process during tho year. There waB also little change in tho value of silver producod. In tho table showing the product­ ion by counties, Lewis and Clarke leads in tho value.ofgold with $1,050,- 138.32. Graffito leads in the valuo of silver, with $2,353.304.49. Silver Bow leads in copper, with 227,742,202 fino pounds. - Meagher loads in tho production of lead, with 2,500,000 fine pounds. Sabbath school at Sunday 10 SO a. m. on Manila, July 5. —President R odso volt’s amnesty proclamation was read at noon yosterday in English and Spanish from a ting draped stand on tho Luuota. Tho reading followed a parade of six thousand Americans and Filipinos. Arthur Ferguson,socrotary to Gov­ ernor Taft, road tho proclamation in the presoncoof asmoll gathering, tho boat buying dispersed tho crowd whon the parade was ondod. Tho prisionors freed by tho proclamation, estimated to number six hundred, were released without ceremony. Many persons had previously beon freed. Aguinaldo remained in tho house which had sheltorod him sinco his capture. Ho is expoctod to visit friends briefly and thou depart on a trip. His destination is not an­ nounced. Tho exiles on tho island of Guam are expected to return hereon a spec­ ial steamer. TLo ¿Asurvation holiday was general. • Tho city is decorated and tho ships are flying flags. Tho day was typically Amer­ ican, oven to tho Filipinos’ crackers* Acting Governor Wright and Gon. Chaffoo roviowod the procession and Captain Crossfiold delivered tho ora­ tion. Thoro wore athletic guinea and racing in tho aftornoou and illumination at night. Tho military bus surrendered con­ trol of Batnugus provinco to tho civil authorities, aud with Laguna prov­ inco organized and Gonoral Caillos appointed governor, oyory provinco in Luzon is now under a civil govern­ ment. Leave ordors at telephone 'office. Hello, No. 42. G. F. & C. TIME TABLE. Tuesday Thursday Saturday North Stations. Tuesday Thursday Saturday South P.M. P.SI. 10 55 ........... L e th b r idge ......... 8 15 9 45 ............. Stirling .......... .. 9 45 8 30.... Tyrrell's Lake . . . . 11 05 8 10 ............. B r u n ton .............11 25 7 25 .......... Milk River ............. 12 10 0 25 .......... * Coutts ................. 1 05 5 50 ......... Sweet G r a s s .......... 1 45 5 00..............K e v in .................. 2 45 4 10.... Rocky Springs.... 345 3 15.... Shelby Junction.... 4 45 nAir.y. • DAILY. 2 50.. . .ShelbyJuuction.. . . 5 10 2 00 ............. C o n r a d ............... G 05 F. LYTLE WATCHMAKER & JEWELER.. R e p a i r i n g P r o m p t l y & N e a t l y E x e c u t e d . To Be Crowned In Augrust. London, July 7.—King Edward will bo crownod botwoon August 1 aud August 11. His rocovory has been so rapid and satisfactory that tho abovo decision was arrivod at to­ day. No official announcement of the fact has yet beeu made. T o o Strong a Tem p tation. “Yes, George asked mo how old I would bo on my next birthday.” “The impudent fellow! Of course you said 19?” , “No; I said 20.” “Mercy, girl, you ain’t but24!” -“No, but George is going to give mo a cluster ring with a diamond in it for overy year.”—Cleveland Plain Dealer. T h r o ’ Picturesque W isconsin. By daylight is a memorable and delightful trip when mado on tho Famous Badger State Express, the popular day train between St. Paul. Minneapolis and Chicago, via the North-Western Line. A luxurious Observation Parlor Cafo Car is attach­ ed to the rear of the tram, affording exceptional opportunities for viewing the beautiful scenery. Hot meals are also served at any time at la carlo -pay for what you order. For timo of trains, lowest rates, ect., address T. W. Teasdalo, G. P. A., St. Paul, Minn. E. A.Gray, Gon.'Agont, Hel­ ena, Montana. ' - 12 12 11 10 10 9 8 7 7 401 25 J *Pondera. 7 7 30 ............... Brady ............ .. . 8 45 ........... *Collins ................. 9 15 ......... Clark’s Sjiur..........10 30 50 45 35 15 10..............S t e e l .................. 11 20 35.*... ..V a u g h a n ........... 12 01 55 ............. W illard ............... 12 40 45.........Great Falls . . . .12 50 A.JL A. M. Close connection make at Shelby with all trains on the G. N. Ry. Close connection made oil Tues­ days, Thursdays and Saturdays at Lethbridge, with all trains m the C. P. R. * Meals. The Teton Exchange. Choteau, Mont. This is the finest ap- pninled saloon in north­ ern Montana. Wc have on hand the. finest brands o f Wines, Liquors and Cigars. The Celebrated Pabst Export Beer On lap and in bottles. DAVI5 BROS., Proprietors. * GOLD, SILVER Before the New Year com­ mences I expect to be pre­ pared to do first class work in gold, silver and nickel plnting at reason­ able prices. Send or bring me your knives, forks, spoons and other articles of daily uso and have them plated and savo scrubbing and rob­ bing. F . H . F E D E R H E N , jg DUPUYER, MONT. * Prices Reasonable Office at BYRON CORSON’S. *^SSSRS*K**-* «¿»Ìli?« W ; Charles Jackson, Guide & Packer, For Sun River Springs Country ami Vicinity. Will Meet Parties at any Point Designated by Them. Postofficc Address Elizabeth, Mont. M.&M.Saloon MOItlSON & McLEOD, Props, F in e s t L in e o f W I N E S , L IQ U O R S , C IG A R S , In T e t o n C o u n t y . a IÍ I» G i v e U s a C a ll W h e n In C h o t e a u . THE CASCADE BANK o f G reat F a lls, M o n t. [Incorporated ander tho laws of- Montaos' April 5,1-, ‘ .7 Capital - - $7 5 ,0 0 0 . Surplus - - - 15,000 . - V© ;»!î, ; w ¥ ’ ' * ■» * ' % % * * ** S « * i « « * * » « * * K Be % % * i : % 6. E. Atkinson President, Jacobi F. P. Atkinson Cashier, ■ W. W. Miller Assistan -¿ M m •inson rresiueni* . } Switzer Vice-President, -, . AtfelnRnn ünstïlirt- ' * I Oashier.-îÿf'ilî - - • lÜ p ; ' DIRECTORS: 8. E. Atkinson, F. P. Atkinson, Peter Dkrsea' John J. Ellis, Jacob Switzer, W. W.'MUlec' . . ¿¡itSfêiL A general banking business tiansà(^tM,€ ■■ 4 ‘ ■\.-.F teresi allowed on time dePMÍte -•> •• s , tfs t è s S & M è f à

The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.), 11 July 1902, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053029/1902-07-11/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.