The Montanian (Choteau, Mont.) 1890-1901, February 03, 1893, Image 1

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TOL. 8. OIIOTEAU, TKTON COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY3. IS93 ’NO. 89. O P ^ O P ’EBSIOTSTJL.X j - J A M E S S U L G R Ò V E , ATTO R N E Y AT LAW, CMOTKAÜ, * * - - MONT. J \ G K Z B - A J Z E e , , ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR fiT LfíW. S . H . D R A K E , M . D - PH Y S ICIA N A SURGEO N , ©Me. •vtr Vallay Roctanrant. CHOTKAD, - MONTANA. J>HAWING THE CIDI It. To draw the oider we were sent, We two on mirth and mischief bent, She bore the candle flaring high; Thu old blue-flgurod pitcher, I. What shadows o ’er the cellar wall Tossed huge and shapeless, dim and tall. What oerie Brands from rack and bin, And casks that pent real spirits in. The spigot tamed, b.»'h lies is bail l >w To watch thoernbercurre.it f 'ow, The oa»idl«Mght flared strangc'y dim — Tile pitcher must not over-brim. 80 close, so close onr faces drew, Our lips had touched before we knew: A 'd ere they parted rogues disgraced - Six quarts o f oider went to waste. — Fr-auk Letlw'i Weekly. SPEAKING OF \\ FATHER. J . E . W A M S L / E Y , P l r \ y £ l ó ì ì a ' h & SkafgQ&ft. •H O T C A U . - - - - - - - MONT. J , H . D A Y . IRRIGATION AND LAND PURVEY­ ING A FFEIALTY. SATISFAC­ TION GUARANTEED. • tt»T«AU. - M o n t a n a . t . - w , iMi'criEBiPiHrsr, LAWYER 3BC-A.O B * M O V E D T O FORT BENTON, - MONT. JOTSOST CL DOTnEYF1, A«tk*ri«9<5 to practice before the De­ partment of the Interior, tbe Lund Ofiee, &nd the Pension and other Bureaus. RCN*t«N ©LAIMS SPECIALLY ATTENDS© TO. •w r.N M n m ^ g t . JehaSte.. F*rt A. G- WARNER, If0TA.BY PU1LI0, U. 6. COMMISSION»», AUTHORISES TO RECEIVE FILINGS A FINAL PROOFS 0 » PUB­ LIC LANDS. CHOTKAU, MON f. ‘TxrxdL jez . x t e - oust , 2 T o t a x y IE3,■ u . T o l l c W B m * . H 0 BT&A 0 S » a»« » l ktada of legal ISetnoeente drawn up. Bskscriptione reeeired for all News­ papers *ad Periodieals at publisher’s • MBTEAU, - - - - MONT. » . »■ BARRETT. *• ®. WARNER. GARRETT & WARNER, •OimSYAMOEEs, ItHAL B b TATE, IN b URANCB CUOTEAU. MOSiT. * W E L S t C L A I B , BMf'l&ar & H&'i'í'díi'egSeí“, Mr* HOT AND COLD BATHS. Mete flMmet, OpAwdto Cfeotoaa House Minnesota and Mon ana R< p- rtsentativos ¡Swap Lie«. e “Jusl down lVom Minnesota,” said G. W. Burson of St. Paul, as he sat with his hat ofF and per­ spired in the lobby at Willaid's “ You seem to think it cold down here; } ou ought to see it up in niv country. It we wanted to we could have an ice pilaee higher tl'an the tower of Babel and it wouldn't melt before m i miner af teriuxt. Why, it In© mer< nry in l he tube begins to climb any where near z >ro we throw water on the coal in the lurnaces and pull up the windows. Don’t see how you people down here manage to stand the infernal heat all the year around. It must give yon lassitude and a feeling of extreme weariness, and all that sort ot thing. Are the oranges ripe yet?\ ‘‘Out in Montana,” said J. W. Pres.-nal, \\ ho v\ as an interest« i listener, “ we have ii differently. We never mind the weather, so the wind doesn't blow, but I am compelled to admit that it do* s blow sometimes. However, when it has lasted two of three drys mid (he mercury i? sr*« o«*«*w m the cook stove, we get the chiuook. Know w hat the Chinook is? Well, it is a dispensation that comes from tho South ia the shape of a gentle and balmy breeze that i-» steady, soft and low. \ruu never know it is there until the snow begins to melt and the ice parti­ cles are gone from the air. In a liltlt while all the laud is bare of white and yon think that spring is all around \ou. If it were not for the chinook Montana would be no better country thou Minnesota. As it is, there is no countiv like it.”—Wa-lirngion Po-t. — ----------- - » - - —.■— Presidential Ep grams. I. S. CORSON, REAL ESTATE, PF~ R a n s h P r o p e r t y a S p e c i a l t y . -JB3 BROW It , DUNN BLOCK, \ • W A T FA L L S - - MONT- [Anaconda Standard.] Garlield will dve forever in bis historic sentence, “ God reigns and the government at Washington still lives.” Cleveland’s epigram is known the country over, “ A public office is a public trust.\ Other presidents have furnished the nation with sentiments that will endure as long as the govern­ ment exists. The thought of Lin­ coln recalls at once “A govern­ ing nt of the people, for the people, by the people.\ Grant w’as made famous by “ Unconditional sur­ render.” Jackson gave us the sentiment, “ Our federal union; it mm-t. be preserved,\ and his blunt self reliance shines lorlh in “ I'll take the responsibility.\ Jefferson is immortal as the author of the preamble of the Declaration of In­ dependence, ami, wherever there is a public school, his words are familiar. “ We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal.’’ A paraphrased form of W.i-hiiicton's sentiment has lived, “ In time of peace, pre pare for war.” Scholarly John Quincy Adams wrote: * This hand. to tyrants ever sworn the foe. io r Freedom only deulsttie blow.” President Harrison's new year sentiment, too. is a good one, “ Ke tregression would bo a crime.’’ It is pleasant at this time to re call that Baying of ex President Hayes, which is one of the best political maxims ever recorded. Iu urging the necessity of civil service reform and fidelity to pub­ lic trust, in his inaugural address, he said: “ He serves iiis party best, who serves his country best.’” This was his motto, and, viewed retrospectively, his life seems to have been in full accord with it. . M » I. ~ -------- —. H o w Beet Sugar is Made. One of the new industiies which premises 1» revolutionize a con siderabl« portion of the American continent is the making of beet root sugar. Few persons havo any conception of what i-i meant by this class of beet «ultiration. In the Cosmopolitan for February beet sugar is for the first time in magazine literature thoroughly illustrated. Every step in its cultivation, the seed, the plant, the planting, the culti­ vation, the haiv,*sting aud the mechinery for manufacture are given diiect. fiom instantaneous photograph«. It ought to be widely read by those interested in agriculture in every part of the oountry. T H E M O N TAN IAV. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPH0N. BY MAIL—POSTG A B PREPAID. Una copy, one year (In Advance) ............. $ 3 00. Six Monms ....... “ “ 150. Three Months... “ “ 100 . Single Copies... “ “ ID. Advertising Rates on Application. Tough if True. “ When I was filling on the Kankakee some fifteen years ago,” said the man with the cigarette to an Indianapolis Journ d man, “a whirlwind came along and carried off my vest that wa> hanging on a limb just over my head. It had my watch in it and—a tailor’s ac­ count. Well, the whole outfit sailed out of sight in less than a minute. Seven years afterward a party of us were camped up the same river, only 100 yards farther up. It was my turn to do the cooking, so I started out for some dry wood, stepped on a log, which caved in, aud loi as the story books say, there lay my watch with the same old tailor's bill twisted through the ring. It was still run­ ning.\ “Oh. come off! You want us to nek you how such a thing could be and then you'll explain that the whirlwind wound your watch up so fight that it ran for seven years.” “ I didn’t say the watch was still running,” said the story teller, as he lighted another bacillus exter­ minator; “ I had reference to the tailor’s bill. It is running yet, in fact.” • * * * Charley Wilcox was in the burg the other day, says the Burney Valley Bulletin, exercising his team of speckled colts. The way tlie animals happened to be speckled happened in this way: While their mother was at Hat creek driuking one day, 6he was seized by the lip by a trout weigh­ ing at least 20 pounds. The fish had to be killed wilh an axe be­ fore it would release its hold, and when the twin colts wer,e born they were specled like trout. They are an extra fine team and are pe- culiary fond of water. It is possible that the public may be somewhat relieved of the great mass of dirty, mutilated paper currency sogenerally in cir­ culation, and the money of the country may hereafter be cleaner ; and more sightly. Representa­ tive Outliwaite, of Ohio has intro­ duced a bill in the house provid­ ing for the frequent redemption ot National bank and treasury notes and their exchange for new notes at government expense. It is sensibly argued that dirty bank notes are the home of disease germs, and disease is often trans- , united by this means. It is be­ lieved that the early passage of the bill would aid in guarding i against the possible spread of cholera through the medium of circulating notes.

The Montanian (Choteau, Mont.), 03 Feb. 1893, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053033/1893-02-03/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.