The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.) 1901-1903, September 05, 1902, Image 1
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The'Montanian, Vol. XIII, No 18. CHOTEAU, .TETON COUNTY, MONTANA. SEPTEMBER 5, 1902. Teton Chronicle, Vol; ..YI, ;M o .;M J. E. ERICKSON, ' Attorney-at-Law, Notary Public, CHOTBAU, - MONTANA. G. BAIR, Attorney-at- Law, CHOTEAU, MONTANA. JAMES SULGROVE, Attornej mi Counselor at Lav, Notar, PabU«. \ Oaurt Hauls. CHOTBAU, MONTANA. T. BROOKS, Physician & Surgeon. Sueosuor to Wamaler A Brooks. OB’os Next ta Court Houss. Ifl COLLINS, MONT. Has . come to stay and with it comes the lowest prices that Teton county has ever baa. Having the advantages of a railroad point, we give to our customers the ad vantage of low prices thus derived from it. Oar Grocery Liao is Complete. A good assortment of Dry Goods, Notions, Shoes and Hardware with other and more lines to be added thereto when we move into our new building. F. A. LONG, ' Physician and Surgeon Jfflcs in Jackson Building:. Next to Telephone Office. DHOTEAU, - - MONTANA. ^ C . WARNR, E U. S. Commissioner, -CHOTEAU, MONT. Land filings and proofs. tatALTER MATHEWS, U. S. COMMISSIONER, COUNTY SURVEYOR, Telephons No. 27. CHOTEAU, MONTANA. 01 af G. FjeioL Land, Reservoir and Ditch Sur veying a specialty. RHBLBY, - - MONT. Dr. EARLE STRAIN, OCULIST aal AURIST, 817 First Avenue North, QREAT FALLS, MONT. Office Hours: 1 p. m. to 4 p. m. J. W. SHIELDS, O. E. Land Locations. Reservoir Sites. Canal and ditch surveying. lull List of Vacant School Lands OFFICE, OHOTEÀTJ, MONT. HEVALIER LODGE NO. 12, o f p . feete Every Thursday Evening. ritin* Brethren Cordially invited to Attend. JLxONAKD J. LOWHD», C. C. Da. T. B boom , K. of B k S. Choteau Laundry est Work In the State on White Stint and Collars. rices Reasonable. J. H. Pcrman.Agt C. P. Crane, Manager, elephone 12. Choteau, Mont H. BEAUPRE, e n t i s t Teeth Extracted With- Pain. All work Guaranteed. IOTEAU. MONTANA. Highest prices paid lor Eggs, Poultry and Potatoes. Come and see us and we will please you. HOTEL HORTON DUPUYER. HÜ,NT. t Re-Opened Under Kew Man agement. The only Hrst-Class Hotel in Dupuyer. Board by the Day or Week at Reasonable Rates. W. D. HAGEN, Prop. I Q - r e a / t F a l l s M o n t . Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Builders Hardware, 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 BEN. FEIST, -:OF:- COLLINS, MONTANA, Handle The BEST BRANDS Of TWINES, LIQUORS A nd# ^¡CIGARS. GET YOUR EXPRESS Via Choteau & Great Falls Stage, Daily, except Sunday. Batea reasonable. Passenger fare $3.50. T ho «. A. S mith , Agent. This Firm Also Runs A —:FEED STABLE:— At Ooilins With A Good Man In Charge, And Anyone De siring To Leave A Team With them Can do so Know ing That They Will Be Given The Best Of Oare. DR. J. B. MCCOLLUM Expert Optician and cialist. Grad* Eye SpeclL- nato of tho Chicago Opthalmic College Ctaur Wxhi*. Jptn ------ -- Twenty-throe years experience in refrac* tion. _ Office at Residence, 109 Second, Avenue, South« . „ . M ohtaha GRAVES & CO., CHOTEAU, MONT. AGENTS FOB “QUBIN MARY” CIGABS, The Beat in the World. THE CASCADE BANK of G reat F alls, Mont. (Incorporated under the laws of Mosten, April 5,1 Capital - - $75,000. Surplus • - - 15,000. ft. E. Atkinson President. Jacob Switzer Vice-President, P. P. Atkinson Cashier, W. W. Miller Assistan Cashier, dirzctobs : 8. E. Atkinson, F. P. Atkinson, Peter Larson John J. Ellis, Jacob Switzer, W. W. UUler ARE MEN ENSLAVED? O u g h t They To Be E m a n c lp te d ? [From the Chicago Tribune, Fob. 22, 1902.] H ated R iv alry T o E nd In W ar. Is il not time that there was an apostle abroad to preach emancipa tion to men? Until a man marries his income is usually his own. His own needs, his own pleasures, his own gratifications are all that he is bound to consider in the disbursing of it. When he marries the case is quite dif ferent. “With all my worldly goods I thee endow” comeB to have a mean ing and a reality which he never sue pected before. His wife has a mort gage claim upon him which is apt to turn his cigar fund, his theater fund, his little supper fund into a perpetual fund, for the purchase of bonnets, gowBS and other toilet necessaries. As time goes on [ there? come other needs—doctors’ bills, nurses’ bills baby clothes and carringes, all of which it is his bounden duty to meet. For thiB he toils in the workshop, the store, or the office, wherever heavy manual labor or severe mental strain will bring golden returns. And all the while, if things go well with him, the wife sits at home, busy, indeed, with.household cares, but spared the steady and exhausting labor, in the outer world which her masculine co partner is undergoing for her sake. Often this supported aud protected woman is doubling and trebling the burden which rests upon her hus band’s shouldera by her own ignor ance of, or inattention to home duties, thus necessitating more servants, more waste and extraviganae, more occupation for the nurse and the doctor, . To one who has studied these conditions thoughtfully for years, the question must often arise; Is it not men, after all, who are “enslaved,” who need “emancipation”! Why do they not “arise in their might” and throw off the shackles which bind them to the oftentimes petty and tyranous exactions of woman? If rights and not duties constitute the sum of human good, why do not men abandon the whole scheme of social order and seek each one his own gratifications, and let women do the same? Surely men, if anybody, lave the best of reasons to welcome the industrial and political equality of women. The apathy of home-loving woman concerning woman sufferage has been bemoaned ever Bince the agitation in its favor commenced. It is not pos sible that the reason of this apathy is that women who are supported and protected in the home, have a deep sense that what the suffragists propose to them, is to follow the ex ample of the dog in the fable and drop the piece of meat in their mouths :for its deceptive reflection in the water? The privileges which they have are good and wholesome, and they prize them, and it is a latent ami well-founded fear that, if the suffrage agitation goes on unchecked, it may lead to an abrogation of them, which ia constraining these women to take upon themselves the unwelcome bur den of opposing it. Already fewer men are marrying, more married men are depending upon their wives for support, more women are being thrown upon the world for the support of themselves and their children. Men are not hysterical; they will not shriek about emancipation; but if their homes are neglected and given up to noisy con tentions, if women abandon home duties and avoid motherhood and its attsndant cares, men will not be many generations in finding out that -the labor and service which they bestow upon their homes are wasted, and they will seek tbeir own ’gratification and leave women to shirk for them selves. There are few women who are willing to do a man’s work in the outside world and bear and rear children besides. The industrial and political independence of women, therefore, seems to be a short and straight road to anarchy. A venerai basking business tisnsseted. Ia ■eiMtallowad on time daeoalta. Dr. J. B. McCollum, expert optician and eye specialist from Great Falls will be at the Choteau Houae, Sep tember 4th, for one week.—Free testa. London, Aug. 30.—“A hated rivalry which may some day be settled by the arbitrament of the sword” seems to fairly sum up the Saturday Review’s opinion of the relations between Great Britain and the United States. Discussing President Roosevelt’s pronouncement on Monroeism, the always bitterly anti-American Satur day Review uses the president’s speech as a text on which to enunciate a long sermon on- “American greed and hypocrisy” and the danger threaten ing the British empire from the United States’ future expansion. It says, in reviewing the history of the Monroe doctrine: Proceeding to point that Monroe ism'cannot rest on air, and that un less based on power it is sure to be exposed, to be pushed aside and dis regarded, the Spsotator c ontinuos: “The power on which it must primarily rest is soa power. If the European states know that America has sea power to on force the Monroe doctrine it will be scrupulously re spected. The moment they see the doctrine is based only on paper it will be disregarded. To make the doctrine effective America must build a fleet unquestionably stronger than that of France or Germany. She need not trouble to outbuild us, as we not merely agree to, but may be said to be passive supporters of the Monroo doctrine.” SWIFT CURRENT FAILS. “It is unfortunate/f if not excep tional, that the United States cannot be satisfied with the plain, straight forward policy of self-interest with- out attempting to explain it as a dis interested and highly moral position. It was on this basis that the war with Spain was undertaken, resulting in in the Philippines being annexed and Cuba being put under the heel. South America’s natural resources are enormous,’ but the individual states cannot act together. It is plain they will not long resist Amer ican ‘protection’ from European ag gression will soon incubate occupa tion by the United States.” Proceeding to discuss the effect of Monroeisn on the British empire, tho Saturday Review says: “The United States ia the only great power seperated from the British empire by nothing but a land frontier, and il is the settled object ol the United States to ultimately in elude Canada. The United States in wealth and numbers will soon exceed that of any rival we have, possibly excepting Russia, whose position in relation to us territorially is not nearly so critical. Under the circum stances it is surely clear that the power we need be most concerned about is America. Acute territorial and commercial rivalry always results in an ultimate trial by forces. It is the only final settlement. “If that is so, the policy of either country must be to avoid doing any thing which can increase the other’s power or give it points in tho strug gle. On that principle the Uuited States has steadily opposed us diplo matically, never conceding a point. YVe, on the other hand, have usually gone out of our way to help the United States. “In the matter of the isthmian canal we lost ground and America gained. The only balancing adyant age would be such consequent gqd active friendship on the part of Amer ica that we might count .on her as meeting us half way by abstaining from injuring us. We are glad in the Interests of theUnite l State# and Great Britain and the peace of the world that President Roossevelt an- t nounced in such clear and unmis takable terms that the Monroe doc trine will be enforced by the Uuited Statea at all costs. The Monroe doc trine is a danger to peace only if it is undefied. All authoritative state ments of the policy of the United States in this particular are therefore most welcome. We hold that the maintenance of of the Monroe doc trine is as good for us as the United State*. M o n u m ent to Lewis and Clarke. The directors of tho Lewis and Clark Centennial and American Pa- cific^exposition ure planning to erect a monument in Portland, Oregon, to the memory of Captains Lewis and Clarke. The plan of the committoe having the matter in charge is to erect a monument on which thoro shall bo four- tablets, representing Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Montana, by tbeir respective coats of arms or symbolic inscriptions on the respec tive tablets. The monument is to be of granite, taken from some point near the route followed by the ex plorers through tho Oregon county. The corner stone is to be laid as soon as practicable, and the monument is to be unveiled in the centennial year, 1905. President Roosovelt and tue governors of Oregon, Washington, Montana and Idaho have been in vited to attend the corner Btouo lay ing and to parcipitate in the exorcise. People Y ou L ike to Meet. Refined, cultivated,substantial peo ple are always to bo bo mot on tho famous North-Western Limited be tween Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago. An air of refinement and comfort is noticed throughout the entire train, which furnishes a great relief from the ordinary travol. In going east be sure your ticket roads over this famous road. For full in formation, lowest rates, etc., address E. A. Gray, General Agent, Helena, Montana. Unique Form of Baptism. A newreligioussact has been found ed in the southwestern province of Russia, the members of which be lieve in baptism by brandy instoad of baptism by water. The baptism, too, is internal, instead of external, the convert drinking as much of the liquor as he can possibly negotiate. The method of baptism is believed to be the cause of the rapid growth of the sect, which is gaining converts in all directions. As a rule a man will feel well satis fied if he can hobble around on crutches two or three weeks after spraining bis ankle, and it is usually two or three months before ho has fully recovered. This is un uoneces sary loss of time, for in many cases in which Chamberlain’s Pain Balm kaa been promptly and freely applied, a complete cure has been effected in lesa than one week’s time, and in some cases within three days. For aale by C. H. Drake. Hirshberg Brothers Bankers, Choteau, Montana. We solicit accounts and offer to the public the most libellai treat ment consistent with safe banking. We buy and sell exchange on all the principal American and European cities, and issue letters of credit. TH O M P S O N & F E R R IS, LETmmrDGE COAL North Stations.... South P.M. P.3I. 10 55.. . . . . Lethbridge ... .. 8 15 '9 45.. .. 9 45 8 30.. .. Tyrrell’s Lake .. ..11 05 8 10.. ..11 25 7 25.. ..12 10 6 25.. .. 1 05 5 50.. .. 1 45 5 00.. .. 2 45 4 10.. .. Rocky Springs.. .. 3 45 3 15.. .. ShelbyJunction.. .. 4 45 DAILY. DAILY. 2 50.. . .ShelbyJunction.. .. 5 10 2 00.. .. 6 05 12 401 12 25 l .. *Pondcra. ... 1 7 30 J 7 50 11 30.. .. 8 45 10 45.. . .. *Collins .......... .. 9 35 10 15.. ..10 15 9 10.. ..11 20 8 35.. .. . Vaughan . . . . ..12 01 7 55.. ........ Willard .......... ..12 40 7 45.. .12 50 A. 31. A. 31. Leave orders at telephone office. Hello, No. 42, Club Cate OLIVER HEAD, Prop. NEW RESTAURANT The best of service and accom modations to be had in the city. Everything First Class andla accordance with the market. REMEHBER THE PLACE DINNERS Will be served at la o’clock on week days and at 5 o’clock on Sundays. } G. F. & C. THE TABLE. Tuesday Thursday Saturday Tuesday Thursday Saturday 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 \’ll the C. P. R. *Meals. The Teton Exchange. Choteau, Mont. This is the finest ap pointed saloon in north ern Montana. Charles Jackson, Guide & Packer, For Sun River Springs Country and Vicinity. Will Meet Parties at any Point Designated by Them. Postoffice Address Elizabeth. Mont, for Mect-Fittii Glasses and ARTIFICIAL EYES Consult PBOF. J. GOLDSTEIN, Eye SD8CÜ11IÎ, 213 1-2 CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS. 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. M.&M.Saloon MORISON & McLEOD, Props, Finest Line of WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, In Teton County. a » We have a heavy stock of Superior Furnaces; they are a high grade, économisai heater. These furnaces are furnished either in ateel #r cast iron and are especially calculated for tho use of Montana coal, and are the very best on the market for this fuel.. Furnaces in use five years ia this section are giving excellent satisfac tion and have not in any case come to repairs. On application we will at once quote on the proper size for , heating any building- and installing the same, guaranteeing perfect work* manship and thorough efficiency. This department is run in connectiea with our gun and bicycleshope, whioh latter is well stocked with supplies, bicycles and ammunition. We handle s A M M Give Us a Call When In Choteau. Motor Bicjclss;enquiries solicited;' YOURS VERY TRÛ l £ v k : ' m ¿ m Sj&s&fes GREAT FALLS IROMORKS! infer For Sale- Dupuyer. For pnce aàd oth'er.'i: mation call at this ofEea.'- 1A