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LEWISTOWN DENTAL PARLORS
Dr. H. L. Mills-7-8 Empise Bank Building-Phone 739 High Grade Dental Work Guaranteed Best Plates ............ $10.00 Gold Crowns ........... $5.00 Bridge Work ..... $5.00-$7.00 or LOCAL INTEREST E. K. Matson, Atty.,303 Bank-Electric, H. G. Olson of Hobson is at the Day - house. j F. C. Conklin, of Utica, is a business; visitor to the county seat. P. W. Hastings of Billings is a busl-l ness visitor to Lewistown. | W. E. Brassey, the Roy realty dealer,; is in the city on business. I Dr. Pleasants, physician, surgeon and oculist. Crowley building. E. J. Mundott of Great Falls is stop ping at the Fergus hotel. E. T. Lisle of Great Falls is regis tered at the Bright. J. E. Kaaro of Fergus is stopping at the Bright hotel. C. D. McCullen of Roy is a Bright hotel guest. C. M. Clary was in town yesterday from Moore. John Eschliman is in the city from Edgewater. E. W. Mettler, attorney-at-law, Lang Building, over the Fad. George Houck of Winifred is a Day house guest. F. R. Ras'naw of Grass Range is reg istered at the Day. H. T. Corbin and F. C. Merten, who are farming in the Winnett section, are in town on business. Dr. J. C. Dunn has removed his of fice to the Bank-Electric building A marriage license was issued yes terday to Richard Lester and Madge; Lackey, both of Judith Gap. PUT YOUR SAVINGS if burglars do come if you have de posited your savings with this bank. They are beyond his reach. But' there's another reason why you should I open an account. Savings kept at i home earn nothing. If deposited here they earn interest at the rate of 5 per cent per annum. ■Safe deposit boxes only $2.50 per year. LEWISTOWN STATE BANK Lewis*own. Montana Money to Loan Have plenty of money to loan on improved farm lands in spite of the tie-up of the money market. B. A. Cumming 210 Wise Block, Lewistown, Mont. Miss Amanda O. Swift Progressive Candidate For -— County Superintendent of Schools Five years' practical experience as princi pal and teacher in the Fergus county schools. All grades and high school branches success fully taught. Graduate from full course of Normal College as an honor student. First assistant for four years in Normal School, with training of rural teachers and super vision of adjacent rural schools. Four years' teaching experience in Boston, Massachu setts, schools. If I am elected I will devote my entire time to the country schools and so supervise them that the pupils shall receive teaching and training that is sensible and practical. (Paid Advertisement.)—15-22. j Murch M. Dryden of Gilt Edge is in ; town on business. He is a guest at the Day house. \V. M. Curtain of Sand Point, Idaho,! is stopping at the Day house while transacting business here. Ed Miller of Denton is stopping at the Day house while attending to bush: ness matters in the county seat. E. G. Worden and Rudy Miller went; out to Stanford yesterday to confer with the Knights of Pythis there re garding the proposed installation of a lodge of the Dramatic Order, Knights of Korassan here next month. Frank J. Templeton, traveling freight and passenger agent for the Pacific Coast Steamship Co., was in the city in the interest of his employ ers yesterday. Marriage licenses were issued yes terday to William T. Townsend or Grass Range and Elizabeth A. Safley of Wagner, South Dakota, and Leo P. I-Iefford and Ethel Irene Parker, or Winnett. Edgar G. Worden, attorney-at-law, McDonald & Charters Building, Lew istown, Mont.—Adv. E. A. Senneff, representative of the Erie Dispatch railroads spent yester day in the Lewistown railroad offices. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wren will re turn to their home in Portland, Ore. today after a few days visit in this vicinity. Attorney O. W. Belden, who has re turned from Great Falls, where he accompanied Howard Weed, reports that the latter is now resting comfort ably and the attending specialist is hopeful of saving the sight of his left eye, which was injured in the hunting accident last Sunday. Martin E. Robinson will arrive in the city this evening to begin the re hearsals for the sacred operette pro duction to be given by the Methodist church entertainers. The first re hearsal will be held at the church tomorrow night. Fred Munger, who is rapidly com pleting his arrangements for the open ing of a fine cafe in the Wise block, exnecting to be ready for business about the middle of November, went to Butte and Helena yesterday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Sutter, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Plumb return today from their camp near Forest Grove. What Would You Do? I There are many times when one man i questions another's actions and mo tives. Men act differently under dif ferent circumstances. The question is, what would you do right now if you had a severe cold? Could you do bet ter than to take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy? It is highly recommended by people w-ho have used it for years and know its value. Mrs. O. E. Sar gent, Peru, Ind., says, "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is worth its weight in gold and I take pleasure in recom mending it." For sale by all dealers. Address to the Voters of Fergus Coun* ty From the Young Men's Demo cratic Club—Record of Achievements of the Wilson Administration. Following is a list of the meetings arranged for by the county committee; from this date to the end of the cam-, paign: j Oct. 22—Grass Range; Ayers, Alder son and Kelly. Oct. 23—No rally. Oct. 24—No rally. Oct. 25—No rally. Oct. 26—Windham. Oct. 27—Denton; W. S. Hartman. Oct. 28—Forest Grove. Oct. 29—Moore; Stewart McCono chie. Oct. 30—Lewistown; Senator Walsh at the Princess. Oct. 31—No rally. Nov. 2—Lewistown; Tom Stout. For the Walsh meeting on Fri day evening, Oct. 30, the Princess the ater, the only available hall, has been secured. This meeting will be under j the auspices of the Young Men's Dem-! ocratic club and there will be an hour's run of pictures incidental to the; speaking. Admission will be Tree, of course, and all are cordially invited to attend and hear Senator Walsh's dis cussion of the issues. The Young Men's Democratic Club issues the following weekly address: To the Voters of Fergus County, Montana—We urge upon the voters of Fergus county the necessity of weigh ing carefully all the matter which comes before them at the coming elec tion and to use their best judgment in selecting the men in whose hands to entrust the future of the country. All American citizens will ever re member the time when the democratic party came into power in 1912 with Woodrow Wilson at the helm, as the grandest and most glorious day in the history of these United States. It was then that the independent voters of our land, as a protest against two decades of unredeemed pledges, broken promises and repudi ated principles, retired the republican party from power, scourged its re creant officials from the seats of the government belonging to the people and delivered the reins of the gov ernment in the hands of the demo cratic party. For the notorious dis regard of the wishes of the people, by I the republican party it was banished and for the traditional fidelity to prin-1 ciple the democratic party was re stored. And by way of expressing their ap proval of the achievement of the dem-1 ocratic rule, for the unselfish atten-j tion to the duties owing the people by I reason of this confidence placed m j the democratic party, it is regarded as a certainty that the people will re turn to office men who have given service as have Congressmen Tom Stout and Judge Evans. During the past months of Demo cratic power we have witnessed a great change in the political history of the country. Never before in the history of the country has there been as much publicity in the affairs of the government and it must be remem bered that the greatest of democratic; principles is the one of purifying the politics of this country. Publicity is one of the elements of purifying poli tics and there has been more publicity in the political history of the past two vears under democratic rule than ever before. As stated in the letter ad dressed to the voters last week, the concern of all patriotic men is to put our government on its- right basis by substituting the popular will for the rule of secrecv and private arrange ment, and so the people of the United States have made up their minds to do a healthy thing fo*- both politics and business by opening up the doors of the government and taking into its confidence all of the things gov ernmental and of which the people should know all circumstances. The present congress has performed more laborious tasks than any other congress that has ever convened. It was called upon to deal with more important domestic questions than any other congress and in addition thereto our nation faced a grave crisis, as the European war is a calamity greater than has ever befallen hu manity or civilization so far as his tory records. President Wilson bravely faced this crisis of his administration when the slightest misstep might have plunged this countrv into the maelstrom of war. President Wilson and the dem ocratic congress have, above all things, remembered that it is our national duty to observe a strict neu trality amongst the belligerents and with whom we are at peace. No one can question the sincerity and the honest and rigid neutrality we have ohserved and there Is not a dollar mark in it. That this government has, by public appearance at the capitol of the presi dent. emphasized the ending of gov ernment by secret conference and pri vate arrangement is not doubted any where .and that It has been a great benefit to all the people is granted not only by democrats, but by those A complete list of the achievements of the nrpRont democratic administra tion. imder the leadership of Presi dent Wilson would take much space ♦e rereent them and We milSt Content ourselves with a hurried reference to the following Divoroement of the government 'row o'H-'nooa with v.w York flnan cl n l Interest In International affairs. n'orm evtonsiop measures uvtension of special delivery sy» ♦ ow to TJoroel Post. ir-.r,he.is given bv the President j in the presidential preferential plan. A firm foreign policy, one of watch ; ! ful waiting, which prevented war with Mexico and avoided the untold loss of life and a staggering debt whicn always follows war. A currency law, the tariff revision, the income tax, federal trade coai- ! mission bill. To the voters of Fergus county and the democratic party says "Read our! record." The democratic record is! one of faithful service and deserves j your fullest consideration as you go to the polls on November third. The Young Men's Democratic club! simply asks the voters to read the' record of the democratic achievement! of President Wilson and the demo cratic congress composed of men like Stout and Evans and then choose; which of the parties he would have! for a servant. In bringing about the reforms we mention herein, the democratic party, j naturally enough, has not met the, approbation of all the people.' It would be idle and vain to expect the, approval of all the people. But in the long years to come even | those who opposed the president and congress will gratefully remember this great president and the men of the Sixty-third congress, for they have 1 worked untiringly for the best inter ests of the American people, they have worked with a sincerity and a morality new to our political life and have valiently striven toward na tional tranquility, constitutional free dom, and all the noble sentiments which make for and elevate human nature. congress is democratic legislation, hut 1 it is more than that, it is legislation! on behalf of the vast majority of the! American people. The laws enacted by the democratic party, like the re-1 cord of the democratic party under the leadership of President Wilson, rises above party lines. To all men who are concerned in the continued publicity in the affairs of their government, the continuance of the rule of all the people, a vote for Tom Stout, Judge Evans nnd the entire democratic ticket will be appre ciated. Respectfully, ABRAHAM, ROSENBERG, Secretary. O FOR:--Economy, Efficiency, and the Prompt Administration of Justice. FRANK WRIGHT Republican Candidate for County Attorney Son of Edmund Wright, the pioneer real estate man; born in Fergus County; graduate of all the local schools; two years academic course at the University of Minnesota; and a graduate of the Law Department of the University of Michigan. (Paid Advertisement) ! j - The First National Bank of Lewistown, solicits your banking business on the bnsis of real merit. All our departments are under national super vision. Open a savings account with us. Interest paid on sav ings and time deposits. The First National Bank LEWISTOWN, MONTANA * j It | of 1 a 1 the! re-1 in i DEMOCRAT WANT ADS ONE CENT A WORD To avoid extra bookkeeping, the Democrat does not open new ac counts on Want Ads nnd terms are cash with order except to those having a charge account. FOR SALE. ICR if A 1 E—SADDLE, llll.il GRADE in good condition; vary cheap; in chiding blanket and other extras. Box. FARM FOR SALE 160 ACRES NEAR Buffalo. All under cultivation. A bargain. Terms easy. Address G. S Monroe, Portsmouth, Ohio. FOR SALE 100 HEAD OF ONE AND two year old heifers and steers. We also buy fat cattle and hogs, also a thoroughbred Shorthorn bail. De Wolf & McCullum. DEEDED LAND, RELINQUISH ments; fire insurance. A. Larson Land Co., room 6, Bank of Fergus County building. 4-28-tf COMPLETE FILING SYjs ii-.aI AI A sacrifice. Two Amberg letter tiling cabinets; one liling case for I eg a, forms or Insurance supplies; one combination letter, legal form and card index filing case. The Cook Reynolds Co., 'Phone 40, Lewistown. Montana FOR SALE Will I'E ORPIN IG'l'ON chid u-ns, line largo Cocke. els at mi son i able prices. 1 tin iro 1. F. Tyson, Glengarry, Mont turn. A FEW ' CARS OF SWEIi IS! 1 SI ILEOT oats, raised from prila' SlM'll. Inger soil Ranch. l-14-tf WANTED WANTED I WANT ABOUT FIF teen acres of new ground, broken and will pay $,",.00 per acre. A. H. Floaten, Becket I', o. WANTED--PLOWING?DISCING AND drilling. All work guaranteed. See F. W. Taylor, Kolin, Montana. I0-l-3tp FOUND—A POCKET BOOK CON tr,tiling a good amount cf money - tills was found at Rogcrs-Templeton lumber Co., by Mr. Morrow evident ly left by some rancher. Owner can have same by describing and paying for this ad. FOR SALE-—640-ACHE FARM; 500 acres seeded to fall grain; terms. Address owner. P. O. Box 1395, Great Falls, Mont.