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The Dupuyer acantha. [volume] (Dupuyer, Mont.) 1894-1904, October 10, 1895, Image 1

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OÜPUYE«, TETON COUNTY, 1£0**T., THU«Sf>j3Y, Octobe* 10, 1895.
HO. 5.
James Sul^rove,
Choteau, - - Montana.
Duuu Block, Grkat Falls, Mont.
Leslie &
Qreat Fails, . • Montana.
J*. Gr. ZO-A^XZEL,
C hotkau, . • Montana.
Justice of the Peace,
I)u ru y kr, Montana.
J-u.lia.rL F 1 . Bu-rci,
I^otary Public,
])»eds, Mortgages, and all kinds of
Legal Instruments drawn up.
•Real Estate and Collections,
All BmiiiM» Given Personal Attention.
civil and hyd»fiui-ic
IMaus a »Kl Specifications of Bams and all
construction work a specialty.
U. S. Comir,i35bnef,
Authorized to Itocolvo Filings and Final
Proof» on Public Land.
DUfl'l'tll. - MOS- ana .
W. H. St. CL?3Ϋ>
T^arbê?" and l}j'csssr.
Hu ll Rooms in OonneCion.
ôErjis mPNTon,
Boot ar>d S>?oe Tylakei",
kiior im nur.d'ä srrr .tk,
w atchmaker and jeweler.
Repairing a speciality. Mail
orders solicited. All work
«T. m. Wamsley,
Physician and SUrâeoîi,
University of Virginia, Jefferson Medical
College, Now York Post Graduate.
Teeth Extracted Without Pain. All
Work Guaranteed,
Cmitkao, . Mont.
Deeds, Mortgases, and all kinds of
Legal Instruments drawn up.
The Cascade Bank
tlaeerpor*l»«l under the laws of Montana
April 5, 1889.
Snrplu» »nd »rodt
s. E. Atkiaaon
Jacob Switzer
V. P. Atkinson
W. w. Millar
Vice President
Assistant Cashier
S. 8. Atkinson,
F. P. Atkinsyn
A mini banking business transacted. In
nltflw»d on time d^poalts.
J. W. f[)c^NIGHT,
Park (Ivette, Dupuye*. fTJotjt.,
-Dealer in
General - Merchandise.
-Our Lines of
iDry Goods, Groceries,
Boots and Si?oes
Terms Strictly Cash.
For our Dupuyer store are arriv
ing daily. The stock will be the
largest and best ever offered for
sale in Teton Couuty. Come in
and secure a few bargains while
the stock is being placed.
J. Hifs^betçj Sl Co.
Notice lor Publication.
Land Office at Helena. Montana, I
August 24, 18U5. )
Nolle« lr, hereby given that tho following
named settler has tiled notice of his Intention
to make final proof in support of his claim,
and that said proof will be made before C. K.
Troscctt, U. S. commissioner, at Dupuver,
Montana, on October IT», I89ü, viz.:
llenry F. Hughes, who made H. E. No. 399fl„
forjthe southwest quarter sec 9. T ilOn, K 3w.
He names the* following witnesses to prove
his continuous lesidence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz.: Joseph Ililger and
John J. Miller, of Shelby, Montana; John
Zimmerman and J. F. nurd, of Clioteau,
Montana. \V. K. COX, Register.
(First publication Aug. 20.)
Noticv for Publication.
Lakd Office at Helena, Mont., »
September 5. 1H95, f
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has tiled notice of his ointen
tlon to make final proof in support oi his
claim, and that said proof will be made
before the Clerk of the District Court, at
Choteau, Montana, on October 21, 1895. viz.:
Dennis Holland, one of the heirs-at-law of
John Holland, deceased, who made U.E. No.
5819. for the se4 nw4, s2 net sec 14; sw4 nw4
sec 13, t 26 n, r 7 w.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultiva
tion of said land, viz.: John Angus, Andrew
Crimes, Andrew Murry and D. Percy Clark,
all of Choteau, Montana.
W. E. COX. Register.
[First publication September
Notice for Publication.
U, 8. Land Office, Helena, Montana, I
August 17, 1805. (
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settlor has hied noticeof his intention
to make final proof in suDport of ills claim,
and that said proof will be inadu before C. E.
Troscott, II. S. Commissioner, at Dupuyer,
Mont., on October 12. 1895 viz:
Charles E. Davis, who made H. E. No. 8288,
for the S. W. H of Sec. 13, tp. 28 N., R. 3 west,
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Fred Zimmerman, of Shelby, Mont.; Ray
mond Luce, John Joinor and E. Dennis, all of
Pondera, Mont.
W. E, COX, Register.
(First publication, Aug. 22.)
CHERTFF'H SALE—Tho Commonwealth
*^Tltle Insurance and trust Company, Trus
tee,Plaintiff, vs. John It.-Hooker and Eliza
beth Hooker, Defendants.
T.. be sold at Sheriff's sale on Saturday, the
2flth day of October. 1895,. at the front door
of the court house, In Choteau, Teton couuty,
Montana, between the hours of 9 a. m. and 5
p. m. of said day the following described pro
perty of said defendant?: All that tract,
piece or parcel of land lying and being In the
county of Teton and state of Montana, which
Is described as Section Seveeteeu (17) tn Town
ship Twenty Five (25) north of Range Four (4)
West, containing Six Hundredand Vortyacres
(fliO) more or less, according to the govern
ment survey thereof; also ail right title and
interest! in and to ail water, water rights,
ditches, flumes, franchises and privileges
upon, leading to or connected with said de
scribed land and each and every part and
parcel thereof.
Given under my hand this 27th day of Sep
tember. 1895- John Ziumekmak,
Joseph c. McCuaig Sheriff.
Under Sheriff.
Parker Veazey, Attorney for Plaintiff.
First publication October 3rd.;
The Choteau House
Lîvery Stable,
W m. hodgskiss,
First-Class Accommodations For
Sto2k of All Kinds.
Good Rigs Furnished at Reason
able Rates.
Xji-v©ry r
and Sale Stable.
First-Class Turnou's Furnished at
Reasonable Rates.
Horses Broken to do All Kinds
of Work.
E. hj. TQorison,
"—dealer in
and Cigars:
Close to Great Falls and Canada
Ry. Co.'s Depot.
This House is First-Class in Every
Board by the Day or Week at
Reasonable Rates.
A Share of Your Patronage is
R-espeetfully Solicited,
The Dupuyer flcaijtija
Subscription. $3.00 Per year.
Published Every Thursday
A Repub'lcan Newspaper devoted to the
interests of Dupuyorand Surrounding
Entered at the post office at Dupuyer, Mont.,
as second-olas« mall matter.
C. E. Trescott, Publisher.
What easier way of.raakit.g money
could the bond syndicate desire
than it now enjoys through the
favor, whether donated or purchas
ed, of the administration < The
bond deal itself netted the Shy
locks more than $12,000 in profits.
Then the bogus pretense of pros
perity trumped up by the eastern
press to protect the treasury gold
reserve until Oct. 1st enabled them
to market about $100,000,000 of
American securities abroad. This
forced prices up on Wall street and
enabled the Shylocks to sell short
to an unlimited extent. When
they had the market properly rig
ged for a tumble that would give
ihem more millions, nothing was
easier or more natural than for
them to withdraw their protection
from the gold reserve and to aid in
forcing it bel.. w the $100,000,000
in order to cause a panicky feeling
that would depress all stocks and
bonds. That the conspiracy work
ed svell is clearly proved by the
heavy fall that has taken place in
the entire list of securities dealt in
on Wal! street last week, and ap
parently the end is not yet. We
know that iu New York it would
V considered almost treasonable
for a newspaper to suggest that
such en inent'.y respectable, be
cause wealthy, speculators as the
VJjrgans and Belmonts and the big
Wankers associated along with
them in the syndicate wou'd bunco
he government and the public too
iu order to make more money, but
we do net live in the shadow of any
•ombine and are not afraid to call
things by their right names. .When
the whole story of the bond syndi
cate is written it will be apparent
to all men that the latest bond
deal whereby President Clevelaud,
Secretary Carlisle and the late
partner Stetson turned the credit
of the government over to a hand
ful of native and foreign Shylocks
to their pecuniary adrantago and
the shame of the American people,
was the most colossal skin game
ever practiced in this country at
least, and we have no doubt that if
the whole truth can be obtained
that some big officials were and are
silent though very efficient partners
in tho plunder gathered by the
syndicate.—Denver Republican.
Secretary Smith has directed
the commissioners of the general
land office to continue the adjust
ment of the land grant of the St.
Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba
railway, now the G-eat Northern
in accordance with a decision of
Secretary Noble in 1891. The de
cision of Secretary Noble has never
been reversed but the adjustment
was suspended pending the action
of the United States courts. The
land to the Monitoba company was
made iu two différents grants, one
in 1867, known as the main land
grant, and another in 1866 for
what was known as the St. Vincent
extension. By reason of the Nor
thern Pacific grant of 1864 the St.
Vincent branch lost a large amount
of the land on each side of the line
crossing the Northern Pacilic
grant, Another grant was made
to the Manitoba company in 1871
and there were losses by reason of
the land being absorbed. The
company was entitled to indemnity
if lands could be found in Minneso
ta. Along the main line theie
was about 200,000 acres that was
not needed to satisfy losses, but
the interior department held that
grants were separate and must be
adjusted separately. The case was
tried and the adjustment suspei.d
ed pending decision. The court of
appeals having sustained the de
partment the secretary directs the
adjustn ent to continue. A por
tion of the 200,000 acres will be
come 1 he property of the old Hast
iugs and Dakota grant and
lauds will be restored to the public
Try a glass washboard, for sale
at McKnighfc's.
The Texas legislature passed an
anti-prize fighting bill last week
in its extra session. When cham
pion Jas. J. Cordctt was shown the
dispatch he said they were under
contract with Dan Stuart and the
Florida Athletic club and they pro
pose toiliveto their part of the
contract. He says tVat he is anx
ious to fight and will go any who: e
to do it provided the purse is all
right. Manager Brady savs the
next move will be to try Laredo,
but one thing ia certain we are not
going into Mexico uuicaj we have
an iron clad guarantee that we will
not be disturbed. A large number
of propositions w.re received over
the wires by Dau Stuart from par
ties who desire to have the fight
pulled off in their respective cities
or states. A number came from
Mexico and others from Indian Ter
ritory and Oklahoma. It is under
stood that Joseph Vendig and other
interested parties have conferred
and agreed upon a plac-s for the
meeting and line of action.
Tan shoes tor babies at Mc
Mutton Lambs.
Regarding the kind of lambs to
raise for mutton Professor Henry
Stewart says in the American Ag
The fattest lambs are a cross
of Merino with Southdown. They
are not the largest, but the plump
est and hoaviest for their size, of
all early lambs and the black faces
anb legs of the sire render .them
dear t3 the heart of the butcher,
who will readily give more for such
lambs than for larger white faced
ones. He points to these black
marks with pride and calls the
special attention of customers 1o
them as proof of their southdown
lineage. They rre the.ifinest mut
ton sheep in the world, he tells his
exacting costcmers. Tho merino,
however, has someth'ng to do with
the fatness and tenderness of these
lambs, and its early fleece gives
the appearance of fullness and
plumpness to the round little car,
Those lamb breeders who keep
the Dorsets for their twin lambs,
which come quite early, will do well
to use the southdown for the sires
of the lambs. This is* the rule in
England, where the dorsets are
kept especially for Christmas
lambs. There the ewes of this
breed lamb twice a year, and one is
a cross of the Southdown and the
other is pure bred; the former for
the market and the latter for the
flock. The dorset, however, must
have th<> most skillful attention
and the shepherd who thinks sheep
can take care of themselvas through
the winter as well us summer will
be very much disappointed if he
tries the dorset to experiment with
in this direction. Tho Christmas
lamb is like the Christmas straw
berry, a hothouse production and
those breeders who do not under
stand this method of forcing the
lambs will do well to get lambs
later and at less cost and yet make
quite a-i much profit out of them.
It is quite possible to average
eight to ten dollars for a lamb in
Mar k cr Apri , or even in May,
and this with the merino south
down cross.
Many sheep breeders are asking!
if the rambouillet meriuo yields
good mutton. It does, and has for
many years and there is no reason
why it should not. Merino mutton
lias been objected to on account of
the alleged wolly taste in the flesh.
This is liable to happen to ail kinds
of mutton and may be due to sev
eral causes.. It is not the taste of
the wool at all but of the sheep.
The auimai, allied to the goat, has
a somewhat strong odor which is
quite perceptable in a close, unveti
tilated usheep pen and is thus
thought to be the odor of the wjol,
but on the contrary the odor of the
wool comes from the sheep. If in
dressing the carcass the opening
and airing of it is delayed and it is
cooled too rapidly so as to confine
the odor and the gases from the in
testines are permitted to penetrate
the meat, this will have the slieepy
flavor, but it is not the taste of the
wool at all. Doubtless the very
some'oily merino may have
natural odor than the less grersy
j mutton breeds, so called, but if it
is well dressed th
I sweet
less fjrersy
flesn is just
Alfred Harris and wife h.i^e re
turned from an extended visit to
The knights cf pythias are now
located in their uew home in the
town hall building.
A. B. Hamilton is home again
after an absence of two months in
the north part of the county.
Mr. and Mrs. VanBuskirk were
in Choteau Tuesday and Wednes
day. the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Burd.
J. W. Shaw represents the ma
sonic lodge of this place at the
grand lodge which is convened at
Helena this week.
The judge left Sunday for Helena
where he will attend a meeting of
the grahd lodge of masonary before
returning to his home in Kaiispell.
Wm. Gallagher has retired from
the hotel business and Mr. Steele
is now sole proprietor of the Cho
teau house. Wm. will turn his
attention to his stock interests.
Thj Montanian has moved its
quarters to the Bair tuilding.
Byron Corson, who occupied the
Bair building until recently, is now
snugly locat;d in the Jackson
Mrs. Nat Collins the Cattle
Queen, came in on Wednesday's
cvich and went to her ranch on
Deep creek the same day. She
speaks in glowing frms of the gold
prospects in the McDonald lake
C. H. Connor returned Sunday
from Great Fall?, where he attend
ed the fair. He exhibited a spring
wagor and a buckboard of his own
make aud relieved first premium
in both, all of which speaks well
for his skill as a wagon maker.
Choteau is enjoying a veritable
building boom. Julian Burd is
er->ctinsr a lar^e and commodious
dwelling. A. J. Vance is building
a ifat and cozy little cottage. S.
Y. Penrod i- pushing his house to
completion. W. II. StClair is
moviug back h's barber shop, pre
paratory to building a front.
Jas. Elondy seems to be enjoy,
ing hitfiself these days.
Miss Blanche Luce, the bell? of
this place, is iu town to day.
The Circle round-up is in pos
session cf the Muddy country.
Frank Aldrich returned to his
home yesterday, from his trip
around the world,
Mrs. J. J. Devine lias a very
pretty baOy. Who says this place
is behind the times ?
Jas McDevitt passed through
here yesterday, on his way home
from court in Choteau.
The cow girt of this place re
turned yesterday from the Muddy,
where she has been hunting horses.
E. H. Morisou has a fine line of
liquors, also some large straw hats
for sale; you should buy one for
next summer.
If you want to go fishing go to
the Marias river There is fine
fishing—fo'* sucker.—at the water
tank at Fort Conrad.
E. Morisou and J G us Smith
take their leave to-day for their
winter's in the mountains.
We wish them good luck.
Those who waut to go in the
chicken business should call here
first. They will not go farther,
for the water, along with the wind,
will fatten them.
Those who do n t kuow
operator will find him a
pleasaut gentleman, and one
never has a smile off his face,
is iust the man for this place.
Mrs. Frank Aldrich has made a
little wagon which she proposes
giving to her husband to make
that trip to Alaska. She hopes it
will hold together until the end of
the journey is reached.
Oct. 9. Old Crow.
Oct. 9. Old Crow.
For Salk . -Improved ranches in
the vicinity of Dupuyer. No ranch
mere than four miles from town
Well fenced and weli watered. Th.
best laud in Teton couuty Iscapa
' b' e °f produciug good crops of
? ma11 , and ™. abundance of
hay. Will be sold in lots of froiii
40 to 2000 acres, and at terms to
suit purchaser, y or further par
! tieulars <*t thi* offi.-e.
State News.
William Toole, ß well kuown
Montana mining œnD <]| edat Ha(n _
ilton last week.
The Butte. Boise & San Francis
co railway has a favorable outlook
for existence in the near future.
The grain crop the Gallatin
valley will be 20 per cent less thi.
year than last. It is estimated at
2,000,000 bushels.
The Northern Pacific will i mme .
diately commence the construction
of a magnificent steel bridgeacroM
Clark's Fork at Perma.
A • lick forger in Livingston had
checks cashed on a rancher named
Del one. He bandaged his face so
as to defy detection, saying he had
been kicked by a horse.
Seymour Weaver, a miner, got
o n to a loaded cage to come up out
of a mine in Butte, contrary to
orders. The rope broke and the
ïage fell sixty feet, dashing the
man to death at the bottom.
The judges of the baby show at
the western Montana fair are two
unmarried ladies and a confirmed
bachelor. The married ladies .were
obj-ting because they consider the
judges were incompétent from lack
of experience.—Boulder Age.
The towu of Elliston, west of the
city of H-lena, narrowly escaped
being wiped out by fire last week
As it was six buildings were de
stroyed including 'he leading hotel
m the town. There was no fire
protection cxcept the proverbial
bucket brigade.
Lieut. J. y. Watson, Indian
•igant at the Crow reservation, was
arrested last week iu Miles City on
a charge of resisting an officer in
the discharge of his duty. Some
time ago a deputy sheriff was sent
onto the reservation to sell some
sheep under execution and the
ag ;nt ordered him off.
Tn spite of 'he tact that the Con
stitution of the state of Montana
declares in f.. w words and most
emphatically that a sensus of the
state shall be made in 1895, that
provision is going to be utterly ig
nored . his year The last legisla
ture is to blame for this as it failed
pi ^vide ways and n cans for
complying with the requirements
or the constitution of the ttate.
Helena Herald.
Why is it that the democratic
ptpers of the state ignore the tar
iff question? A discussion on this
subject bv them would necessitate
a good deal of study but it would
give them a much needed rest from
tl'.efr prese it work of keeping the
republicans in line and at the same
"me vou'd inevit.anly lead to their
conversion to republicanism. The
Leader woul l suggest the discuss
ion op" with ti following: Is
our pr 'sen? tariff ,i success '{ —Great
B'alls Leader.
Fr d Fane tan and J. W. Albert,
who are engaged in the butcher
business on the south side of Great
Falls, C. V. Hanneman, of - the
Union Meat Market and a man by
the name of Ed Siamon are under
arrest in Great Falls on a charge
of stealing and butchering cattle.
They have been suspected for soma
time of rustling and officers watch
ing them caught them killing three
cattle ol which the hides are now
in the custody of the law. Two of
the hides bear the brand of J. H
Lynch —Co., of Cascade, and one
that ol John Spencer, of Sun River.
The compensation for jurors un
der the new codes does uot seem to
be generally understood. It is as
follows: Trial jurors reeeivo $3
per day for attendance before auy
court of record and 15 cents per
mile each way for travelling to and
from their residences to the county
scat; the distance from any point
to tho couuty seat must be comput
ed by the shortest travelled route.
A juror must be paid for each day's
I attendance for the torm or session
I for which he was summoned until
j excused. He must not receive any
J compensation for Sundays or legal
; holidays, and a juror who resides
within 25 miles from the county
seat must not receive any compen
sation for any day when the court
is not actually in session, or if in
session, is engaged in the trial of a
case in which the juror is not im
paneled, or is engaged in other
business and the juror has beer'
temporarily excused from atteuf
atice at court.

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