The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.) 1901-1903, September 26, 1902, Image 2

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F. D. KINGSBURY & CO., DUPUYER,- MONTANA. -GÉNÉRAL MERCHANDISE- Carry a Full Line-of Goods in All Depart­ ments to supply the wants of Stockmen and ranchers. Tie Mmtamii ail Chronicle. [Consolidated J u d 9 21,\1901.] DRY GOODS, BOOTS, and SHOES, GROCERIES, CLOTHING, H ARD W ARE, GORDON HATS, HARVESTERS, BLANKETS, SADDLES. QUILTS. Also handle the Deering Mowers and Rakes and Winona Wagons and Buggies. Call and See Them, Their Prices are Right and Terms Reasonable. The Beaupre House BY C. E. T R E S C O TT. Tho Toton Cbroniclo and Tho Bholby Nows, Consolidated January 3,1901. Pabliohod ovory Friday at Chotean, Teton Connty, Montana. Entered at the post-oOlco at Chotean, Mon­ tana, os socond class matter. PßlDAY. SEPTEMBER 20, 1902. Subscription £2.00 per annnm. Advertising rates on application. AI/L ADVERTISING B1LLB PAYABLE THE 1ST OF EACH MONTH. T h o D e m o c r a t i c C o n v e n t i o n , Ctioteau, Montana.. U N D E R N E W M A N A G E M E N T . First class in every respect. Board by day or week at reasonable rates. PI. B E A U P R E Proprietor. GO TO THE Old Reliable Meat Market CHOTEAU, MONTANA, For all kinds Fresh and Salt Meats, But­ ter nad Eggs. ECIAL TRICKS TO RANCH HUS ami lIOTHh-KMETERS who buy in LARGE Ql'ANTITI ES. (’ash I’alil for Ik-ef Hides. GORHAM BROTHERS, Proprietor. □The democratic convention was held in the court room in Choteau last Saturday afternoon. It was a very tamo affair, little or uo interest taken by the “ faithful” in attendance. Tho central committee had a meeting just previous to tho assembling of the covention and there the slate was fixed up and orders passed out that their recommendations must be con­ sidered as final and every deviation therefrom would result m dire punish ment. Consequently when the names of J. E. Erickson for temporary chairman and S. H. Garvin for tem­ porary secretary was presented by the chairman of tho central eommilte without a dissenting voto (hey elected to those positions. The chairman announced that the central committoe had decided who woro entitled to seats iu tho conven­ tion and handed the secretary the list to read. The list of delegates and alternates was as follows: CHOTEAU. woro J E Erickson, Ed Dennis, J F Burd, S H Garvin, TboB Brooks, F P McDermott, T J Moore, T A Smith, J E Burke, Emanuel Jacobs, Peter Trudo, T L Thompson, J H Devlin, Frank Truchot, Chus Klockler, B F Rock, Adolph Fellers, F E Moore, Geo Richards, G A Gorham, Wm Miller, Win Krofft DUPUYER. Perry Aspling, Thos McGovorn, i F. C. B E G I If ^ “THE OLD RELIABLE” to 0 ? P A I N T E R A N D D E C O R A T O R \ h -------------------------- t o % HOUSE, SIGN and CARRIAGE PAINTING to W t o Estimates on Contracts Cheerfully Given. m \ * _ — ---------------- t o Paper Hanging& Frescoeing a Specialty to to $ SHOP OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE, CHOTEAU, I0HT. % -iv J f f T. W. OLESON. W. N. RUSSELL. Choteau Painting Company. PAINTERS, PAPER-HANGERS & DECORATORS. Sign and Vehicle Painting a Specialty.» * ■ ................ - ■ * * - - - - - - - % % « -------------------------------- Ï * « « m ___ J,Estimates Cheerfully Furnished on all Kinds of Work Office at the Choteau House. Carl Rappold, H F Englaud, E A Savory, F D Kingsbury, W D Hagen, Mike Sullivan, J B Hurst, Dr W B Wine, M N Gordon, Ben English. ROBARE. Ben Short, Calvin Stewart, Jos Kipp, R Shields, Richard Krofft, Pat Gray, James Fisher. CUT BANK, •J K Stauffer, Daniel McGowan, Philip Yuuck, Goo W Tumor, A E Allison, Geo Furbor. SHELBY. Jas McDevitt, Johu B Lea, J F Ferguson, Wm Dawes, J M Wilcox, Jos Dragoo, Johu F Hughes, Harry Hnusor, Myron Burd, John Hall, Chas Simons, T W Lott, Jas Ingram, Chas Davlin, Chas Thomas, Jos Ilaydon, » Flurry Sullivan, Peter Hughes, O G V Gregg, C Clark. Dauiel Sulljvan, Thos M Moad, Jas A Johnson, Jos Hilger, T L Clark, LOWRY. W K Flowerree, James Rowe, Goo Staplos, C W Burns. BYNUM. Chas Krofft, Nelson Satterlie, Chas G Monkman,David Willett, James Ralston, G M Coffey. COLLINS. Ben Feist. PONDERA. B J Mathews, Aug Olemann, Geo Monroe, E J Carney, Wm Bevan, Wm Murray. ST. MARY. J H Boucher. BURTON. E Reckdahl. BELLEVIEW. C H Jefferson, Ben McDonald, Henry Radcliffe, J A Baart. The precincts of Raymond and North Fork did not take interest enough in the primaries to hold an election, but the central committee allowed them “representation” by placing the name o f A. O. Longmuir, a Choteau business man on tho list of delegates for Raymond, and the name of S. T. Christian for North Fork. The precinct of St. Marys was represented by a populietic dem­ ocrat wh<5 takes the train at Columbia Falls whenever he leaves home for his official duties. After having disposed of this busi ness someone proposed that tho tem­ porary organization be made per­ manent, which was done. On motion, C. W. Taylor, state committeeman, was named by an unanimous vote as delegate-at-large to represent Teton county at the state convention. % % lew, Crisp, Reliable Arriving daily and ment to its utmost at every W - . i # ’ ' t o ' t o ­ rn - . t o - Fancy siJlcs for dress trimming, Basket suitings. Serges and Fancy dress goods, Erminette, Albatros and Outing Flannels, Wool Eiderdown all colors, Table linens, Napkins, Ladies capes, Jackets and Seperate skirts, Childrens long coats and jackets, Childrens Furs. Fascinators, Wool Squares and Hoods. Large assortment of Ladies and Childrens underwear. ~ to to JOS. HIRSHBERG & CO., M T O T O R E Choteau, Mont % # A committee of five, consisting of Dr. Brooks, F. P. McDermott, W. D. Hagen, J. K. Stauffer and J. N. Ralston, was then appointed by the chair to select delegates to attend the state convention at Bozeman. The following resolution was in­ troduced by J. F. Burd and adopted by thoconvontioD; “ Whereas, the Hon. D. F. Smith is a candidate for the democratic nom ¡nation to tho office of associate justice of the supreme court of Montana, and Whereas, we recognize his ability and eminent qualifications for the position, bo it therefore Resolved, by the democrats of Teton county, in convention assem­ bled, that (he delegates from this convention to the democratic state convention are hereby instructed to support his candidacy, and to vote for his nomination so long as his namo is before tho convention.” Tho committee chosen to select delegates (o tho state convention then reported, and (heir recom­ mendations for delegates and alter­ nates wero adopted as follows: DELEGATES ALTEBNATKS P A T R O N IZE H OM E IN D U S T R Y W h e n looking for the Best, ask for G REEN H O O D ’S O V E R A L L S ! FOR SALE BY J O S . H I R S H B E R G & C O . James McDevitt, John F Hughes, T P Aspling, W D Hagen, G M Coffey, J F Burd, J E Erickson, J E Burke, Tho couveution J M Wilcox, Dan Sullivan, L S Butler, M Sullivan, J N Ralston, F P McDermott, W J Dorrington, Emanuel Jacobs, then adjourned until Sepl. 30, 1902, when a county democratic ticket will be put up for slaughter. R e p o r t o f M. E. C o n f e r e n c e . Last year was the most pleasant year of my ministry. While every charge I have over served has treated me royally and its interests have been near to my heart, there ¡ b a large combination of circumstances that make this field of labor agreeable to me and that makes me glad that I find myself your pastor another year. Choteau and its surroundings are so beautiful in natural scenery, rich in naturo resources, and so promis ing for the future in various ways, that a man must be “ dead while he lives,” to travel over this country as I do and not be glad of life. The stock on a thousand hills, the grain and vegtables in the valleyB and on tho benches give evidence of the pros pority and increasing wealth of our citizens. Tho rivers of water, along which is a growth of trees and fertile valleys, out of which rivers are flow­ ing, irrigation ditches, some of them rivers themselves, coupled with the almost limitless opportunities af forded by the Rocky Mountains for the storage of water to make rich in production the thousands of acres of land surrounding us makes this region one of groat importance and rich promise. Christianity teaches that when God made this world he pronounced it good, very good, and ¿hat the world in which we are placed was not in­ tended as a snaro and an enemy to Grace but as a home to be enjoyed, a conditions for the\ higher discipline and development, therefore we are to get out of this life what God de­ signs we should, \we 'should look around us and bohold the goodness of God in giving us a home in such a rich, beautiful world with such pos srbiiities and pleasures. Paul says that “ every creature is good and nothing to be refused if received with thanksgiving.” The Christian spirit is to look upon none of the scenes and circumstances of the earth as an evil, but upon everything with thank fulness to the “ Giver of every good and perfect gift.” Now we find ourselves in_ one of the best portions of God’s world, a country that is just beginning to be settled and developed. We are here as a part of the church, the great organization and agency chosen, by our Master to assist man in his spirit­ ual life. The world is unity in diversity, and all things naturally intended for man’s spiritual development. The home, achools, govern ment, commerce, all things have one moral purpose, but history and experience proves thus, as good and valuable as all these things are the highest things are not attained in the absence of tho ohristian church, consequently to­ night we should feel the importance of the work we are here to consider. At present our church is weak- in members but its influence is greater perhaps than we know, but if this section of the conutry is to advance in its social life, if a belter moral public sentiment is to obtain, if the young men and women are to stand for the best type of individual life, establish christain homes, maintain high ideals of citizenship and busi­ ness relations, the church must in­ crease its membership and exert a far greater influence on public sen­ timent. I am persuaded that here we have a great opportunity and an encourag­ ing outlook, all genuine growth is at limes more or less gradual, it cornea by the individual being true to bis convictions and the community working together in carrying-out the convictions. One man has said that no one can estimate the silent influence of a church building alone in the com­ munity. It is plain to me that the presence of a beautiful and conven­ ient church will have greater power for good than one of leas beauty and fewer accomidationa. The proposed improvements that • we are making here will give this community one,of the best equipped churches in the country for the various departments of religious ^work.,- The people in general show their appieciation .of the enterprise by tho liberality with which they are giving. I believe that this year is to be the best in the history of the church. The people that live in the town are few as compared with those that live within a radius of 25 miles from it. The people in the town and »country are one community in all the interests of life. This summer I have spent a largo part of my time in the country and yet I have not not visited half the people, another summer I expect to be able to yisit every home, yet Choteau, being the business, political social and educational center, is of the greatest importance. A strong church here will influence the senti­ ment of this whole country. These country appointments are not able to maintain a ministor but are depend­ ent upon the one living m the town, also the town is depedent upon the country in the maintenance of the church as well as business, accord­ ingly thepeople in the country have been liberal in their contributions. It is my hope and prayer that this year will witness a large gathering of both young and old into the church visible and invisible. I know I have the support of all the good people on my work in this most important matter. F. L. Buzzell. Mr. D. P. Daugerty, well known throughout Mercer and Sumner counties, W. Va., most likely owes his lifj to the kindness of a neighbor. He vwn tt'most hopelessly afflicted with d anhoea; was attended by two plij sicians who gave him little, if any, relief, when a neighbor learning of bis serious condition, brought him a boltle of Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, which cured him iu less than twenty-four hours. For sale by C. H. Drake. N o T r o u b l e T o S I e e p . B U C K S FOR SALE. The undorsigned offers for sale 4 0 0 Yearling FRENCH MERINOS ' These bucks are now located at Pondera Station and there can be seen at any time. Address Peter Eyraud, PONDERA, Montana. FOB SA L E . 1280 acres of land with 60 shares of Eldorado water. Also 160 acres of land situated on the Muddy. ^ J. E. \W e bb . L O S T . $ 5 . 0 0 REW ABD. One buckskin horse branded I on left shoulder. $5.00 reward .will be given for his return to owner's ranch. A. K. P rescott . N OTICE. On any of the famous trains of • the North Western Line with its incom­ parable road-bed and magnificent equipment. The North- Western Limited every night between Min­ neapolis, St. Paul and Chicago. For full information, lowest rates, etc., addres E. A. Gray, General Agent, Helena, Montana, or T. W. Teas dale, G. P. A. St. Paul, Minn. F or R ent - T wo sheds. Each are capable of accommodating3000sheep with from 100 to 150 tons of hay at sheds. , W alter C labk , Bynum.. Mens’ tailoring suitsjnade to order.| W e guarantee' a fit or no sale.. Suits, from $13.50 and up at Jos. Hirshiberg Persona are hereby wurneu not to shoot or trespass on our premises. S ands C attle & L and C o . • ; • f o r SA L E. - A well improved ranch of 160 acres adjoining the Choteau townsite. Call on J. G. Bair. wtf. -T O LEASE. 320 acres good hay land fenced, in Township 25, Range 6 West, at $125 for the winter. \. - J. E. W e bb . A BA RCA IN . I have a complete 12 foot bar outfit in good condition for sale cheap. W m .-H odqskiss . “ - -• ’ ■ ■ ■ J ' --v <v«Vi ** a J r s ‘ •<4'4SFr to .? A * 7 *

The Montanian and Chronicle (Choteau, Mont.), 26 Sept. 1902, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.