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The Dupuyer acantha. [volume] (Dupuyer, Mont.) 1894-1904, March 05, 1896, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036266/1896-03-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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CHOTEAO ÏODSE
—AND—
C3- E IM:
Restaurant,
Chol «au, Montana,
S. P. BUTLER. - Proprietor.
Opel? «lay ai?d IJlgljt
Tisitors from Dupuyer and vi
cinity are respectfully requested to
call at The Gem while in Choteau.
THE
BE/ÏUPRE
HOUSE,
CHOTEAU, MONT.,
H. BEAUPRE, > PROP.
This Hqusc is First -Class in Every
Respect.
Board by the Bay or Week at
Reasonable Rates.
A Share of Your Patronage is
Respectfully Solicited.
The Cascade Bank
OF GREAT FALLS, MONT.
^Incorporated under the laws of Montana
April 5,1889.
Capital
Surplus and profit
8. E. Atkinson
Jacob Bwitzer
F. P. Atkinson
W. W. Miller
President
Vice President
Cashier
Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS:
S. E. Atkinson, F. P. Atkinsyn
Peter Larson, John J. Ellis,
Jacob Switzer, Jere Leslie.
A general banking business transacted. In
terest allowed on time deposits.
H. H. TQorison.,
PONDERA, MONTANA,
—DEALER IN—
Wines,
Liquors,
and Cigars:
Close to Great Falls and Canada
Ry. Co.'s Depot.
LIVERY and FEED
STABLE,
THOMPSON & PETERSON.
First-Class Accommodations for
Horses, Buggies, Etc.
A Share of the Dupuyer Patronage
is Respectfully Solitited.
THE " ECLIPSE "
Livery
Feed
Sale Sta/lole
Firit-Clas« Turnouts Furnished at
Reasonable Rates.
HoriM Broken to do All Kinds
•( Work.
mtm,
MONT.
-THU —
DUPUYER HOTEL
Under the new management the
house will be first-class
in every respect.
Transcient trade a specialty.
/
Board by the day or week at
reasonable rates.
MRS. G. C. DEAN, Proprietress.
THE
ROBARE SALOON
ai?ot
THOS. McGOYERN, Proprietor.
First-Class Wines, Liquors and
Cigars always on hand.
Table always supplied with the
best the market affords.
Robare,
Mont.
DAILY STAGE
Choteau to Collins
Connecting with daily train
to Great Falls.
Also Daily Stage from
GJ?oteaù to Craig aijet
flügusta
Close connections with northern
stage to Dupuyer, Blackfoot
and the New Agency.
Office:
ÏJ. Corson's Store,
*
choteau, mont.
J. W. "mcKTVIGtiT;
NOTARY PUBLIC.
Deeds, Mortgages, and all kinds of
Legal Instruments drawn up.
DUPUYER,
MONTANA.
Teton Exchange.
TOUter & /tctoiv, Props. t
Dealers in
Wines,
Liquors
and Cigars.
CHOTEAU, MONT.
The Oldest Stand in Town.
F. B JONES,
Range, lower
J Under bit on
' left oar, ha,lf
under crop on
r right ear.
BTPUYIR, MONT. .
THE DUPUVEfi fICflNTWp.
Thursday , March 5. 1896.
LOCAL, LAYOUT.
Pay your
Subscription
To The Acantii a
McKnight has lime for sale.
Hawkes' spectacles and eye
glasses for sale at McKnight's.
There are a few boxes of those
winter apples left at McKnight's.
We understand that the Sheep
Creek Ditch company received, no
bids for the construction of their
canal.
Have you tried any of the Tal
cum Powder for sale at McKnight's
It's for children and adults and is
the finest thing out for shaving.
March came in like a lion this
year all right, and if there is any
truth in the old adage we may ex
pect an early spring.
J. W. McKnight has received
his commission as agent for the
Home Insurance company, ot New
York.
The mineral land commission for
the district of Helena will begin
work the latter part of this month.
The Bozeman eomnvssiou worked
all winter.
And now we are to have some
more of it. Corbett has made
big bluff at Fitzsimmous on the
evening of the day of the little big
battle. We want a breathing
spell.
A St. Patrick's ball will be held
in ths school house at Dupuyer
the evening of March 17th. Every
body is cordially invited. An en
joyable time is guaranteed.
Committee of Management.
L. Humble, C. VY. Davis, T. J. Dean
We wish to inform the Great
Falls Tribune that Dupuyer does
not claim the honor of having had
H. R. Scullin, recently convicted
of forgery in Great Falls, as a resi
dent. He has been here cnce or
twice, but never engaged in busi
ness here, nor had any business
connections with any of our citiz
eus. Choteau or Robare may
claim him, but not Dupuyer. »
The quarantine of Teton county
against diseased sheep is a good
thing, and it is to be hoped that it
is not already too late. The dis
ease is approaching perillously near
our boundries and every means
should be taken to avoid its further
encroachment. It is to the inter
est of private individuals as well as
public officers to do their utmost to
keep out a disease the spread of
which must impoverish not only
the sheepmen, but nearly every
individual in the county.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McKnight
gave an "at home" at their resi
dence last Thursday night at which
a large number of their friends
from town and country assembled.
Dancing and whist playing occu
pied the guests until near morning.
All enjoyed themselves, thanks to
the excellent management , and
courteous demeanor of the host
and hostess. It was one of those
parties that lend a charm to social
life and make people better pleased
with friends and neighbors.
Thos. McGovern, of Robare, was
up before Judge Magee on Satur
day ou a charge of selling whisky
by retail without a license. Mr.
McGovern has a wholesale license
and claimed that he did cot sell by
retail. County Attorney Sulgrove
was present to prosecute and
Treasurer Bristol to testify as to
the license, Several witnesses
were examined that had been at
McGovern's place on Feb. 4th. It
appeared to be difficult to deter
mine whether the whisky sold on
that occasion were by wholesale or
retail. At any rate the judge con
cluded the evidence damaging
enough to fine the defendant five
dollars and costs, in all amounting
to $33.50, which was paid.
The following bids have been ac
cepted by the county commission
ers this week.
Spring creek bridge, S. Penrod,
$294.50.
Muddy creek bridge, S, Penrod,
$294.50.
Spring Branch Muddy bridge,
S. Penrod, $62.50.
Eureka caual bridge, W. Rruce,
$45.
Ellis fence, on Muddy on the
Choteau and Pondera road, Wm.
Brucc, $120, less $20 for material.
Lumber, Teton bridge floor, W.
Bruce. $194.
Bridge timber, 18,000, Choteau,
10,000, Dupuyer, 6,000, Byuum,
6,000, Fryer & Lounds.
lilackl'oot.
Hattie Kennerly, eldest daugh
ter of customs collector Henry A.
Kennerly, died at his resideuce on
Monday evening, Feb. 24th, of
consumption. Little Hattie was
very patient through her suffering
and endeared herself to all by her
gentle ways and quiet manners.
After the moderate weather of
the past month the vigorous north
ern blasts of the last few days
compel Is us to again don our foot
rags and rabbit skin ear lappets
and while we are convinced that
March came in like an untamed
and furious lion we trust.the month
will go out as meekly as a free
trade lamb.
Mrs. E. S. Dutcher has gone on
a visit to her former home in Ne
braska and during her absence Mr.
Dutcher is managing his own cuU
inary affairs and house keeping.
When it comes to overcoming ob
stacles, whether it is a church to
be built or preparing a square
msal, the Rev. Dutcher is a host
in himself.
William Jackson and party com
prising two adult Piegaus and his
own little daughter, expect to
leave this place for New York city
on the 9th to represent Forest and
Stream at the coming sportsman's
exposition. Mr. Grinnel, one of
the proprietors of that journal,
has always held these people in
high estimation and as one of the
attractions of the exhibit will have
a lodge of them on the ground
all their old time habits, in which
skin dressing, the making of pem
miean, etc. will be illustrated.
This with the collection of furs,
skins and mounted heads Mr. Jack
son will take with him will certain
ly be novelties to many eastern
people.
Marias.
Mike Conolly has got back to
his old stamping ground.
Mora Sullivan makes a compe
tent secretary for the literary
club.
The new blackboards for the
school have arrived. They are the
best made.
Mollie Hughes and Regiua Mur
ray have come to the Marias to
live and recroît their health.
There are quite a number of
young ladies in this neighborhood
now. Miss Harvey is the latest
acquisition. She is welcome.
There was a dance at the resi
dence of J. V. Davies to celebrate
the anniversary of the father of
his country. Everybody was
there and the dance was kept up
until morning. They know how
to do such things on the Marias.
Levi Burd stayed with us a few
days. He took in the school, the
literary club and the dance. He
says if he had known befote what
a good time we have on the Marias
he would have msde arrangements
to spend the winter herr.
The following is the programme
for the next meeting of the liter
ary club:
Song, Verne Davies
Speech, John Sullivan.
Selection. Annie Hughes.
Song, Mary Sullivan.
Speech, Flurry Hughes.
Selection, Loretto Hughes.
Dialogue, Mrs. Kaufhold, Loret
to Hughes, Oscar Olney and Fred
Sullivan.
Debate: Resolved that the pen
is mightier than the sword.
Affirmative, David Starkey and
Harry Simons.
Negative, Chas. Harvey and
Wallaco Martin.
Scullin a Former.
A young man named H. R. Scul
len came down to Great Falls from
Choteau yesterday morning, says
the Anacouda Standard of Feb. 27,
and celebrated his arrival by get 1 -
ting on a royal drunk. His supply
of money was not large enough to
continue the jag in as swift a man
ner as he desired and he drew
checks on the Cascade bank of W.
E. Hodgskiss to each, representing
that the checks were paid him in a
business deal by W. E. Hodgskiss,
assessor of Teton county, and a
well known resident of Choteau.
He had no trouble in having them
cashed. One of the checks for $18
was cashed by Milt* Henderson,
and two, aggregating $19, were
cashed at the Fashion saloon.
Scullen was jailed last nignt on a
chargeof drnnkenness, and this
morning it developed that he had
forged Hodgskiss' name to the
checks. He had written the name
T V alley Hotel,
Evans &c Kelly, Props.
A First Class Stopping Place for
OHoteau, Everybody. Montana.
Hodkies" instead of Hodgskiss
and the error led to his being
charged with forgery. He plead
ed guilty, was bound over to the
district court this morning and
this afternoon arraigned before
Judge Benton, acknowledged his
guilt and was sentenced to hard
labor in the penitentiary for 18
months. Yesterday morning Scul
len arrived in town. Last night
he committed the forgery; the
crime was discovered this morning
through the clever work of Chief
of PoliceGerin and officer Grillen
berger; this afternoon he was ar
raigned in court, pleaded guilty,
and was sentenced to the peniten
tiary and to morrow he will be
taken to Deer Lodge. The last 36
hours have developed a rapidchange
in the young man's career and in
dicates that the wheels of justice
in this county revolve swiftly but
smoothly.
Notice for Publication.
Land Office at Helena, Mont., »
February 3,1895, f
Complaint having been entered at this
ofllce by James Ilelghton against Joseph M.
Heighten for abandoning his homestead en
try No. 0430, dated May 21», 18113, upon the sw4
of section 11, township !'8 n, range 7 w. in
Teton county, Montana, with a view to the
cancellation of said entry, the said parties
are hereby summoned to appear at this otllce
on the 20th day of March, 1WB, at 10 o'clock a.
m., to respond and furnish testimony con
cening said alleged abandonment, Tne tes
timony to be used at said hearing will he
taken before V, E. Trescott, Commissioner of
the U. S. Circuit Court, at IJupuyer,Montana,
on March 18,18!)«.
jEitKMiAii Ooiii .iNs, Receiver.
[ First publication February 6.1
JSotice 1'or Publication
U. S. Land Office, Helena, Mont., J
February 24,18%. f
Complaint haying been entered at this
office by Donald Ciraham against George Bag
lln for abandoning his Homestead Entry No.
6871, dated May 2, 1894, upon the lots 2 and 3,
section 4, township 28 n, range 3 w, In Teton
county, Montana, with the view to the can
cellation of said entry, the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at this office on
the 13tli day of April. 18Ô6, at 10 o'clock a. m.
to respond and furnish testimony concern
ing said alleged abandonment. The • testi
mony to be used at said h earing will be tak
en before C. E. Trescott, commissioner of the
U. S. circuit court, at Dupuyer, Montana, on
April 9th, 1896.
Jeremiah Collins, Receiver.
First publication, March 6th, 185)6.
The ULM HOUSE,
GREAT FALLS, MONT.,
Gallagher & Gockstetter, Props,
Rates, from $1.00 to $1 50 per
day.
Visitors from Teton County are
cordially invited.
Free bus to and from all trails.
GLfïB
-pnß
GIES,
Wholesale Liquors.
Manufacturers of
all kinds of
Carbonated
Beverages.
Mail orders will receive proirpt
attention.
Great Falls.
P. F. St. IDFI^IS,
Geiveral BlacksmitXm^,
aivd frjorse Shoeing,
Prices to Suît the Times.
IDUpüye*, : :
Düpüyer Exchange
Wm. D. fr{a?ei\, Proprietor.
Liquors
Is located to the north of the center of the state, on Dupnyw
Creek, in pla n view of the Rocky Mountains, and only Wo kours ride
from the beautiful Fish Lake, which abounds with lish, mostly of tb«
trout species. Ihis lake is situated in the foot hills of the Rooky
Mountains, and in its vicinity is to be found game of every description,
including grouse, ducks, prairie chicken, wild geese, deer, bear and elk.
Dupuyer is situated near the geographical center of the cour.ty of
Teton—one of the best agricultural and stock raising counties in the
state.
It is situated in the center of the Dupjyer creek valley, which
slopes gently from the Rocky Mountains for a distance of twenty.five
I il es, with an average width of ten miles. It is thickly settled, mid
some of the tinest ranches are to be found j and are highly improved
and cultivated, with a complete system of irrigation, covering the
entire length and breadth of the valley.
Water Power and Fuel Supply.
Dupuyer has a spiet.'did water power which can be utilized with
very little cost to run flouring mills, elcctrie plants, saw r»ills and
other machinery. Dupuyer has a railroad connection with Great Falls
on the south by the Great Falls & Carada railroacT, from which it is
distant twenty eight miles. It is situated thirty miles from Blackfoot,
on the Great Northern railroad, and lias daily mail service to the east
and west. A telegraph and telephone line to connect Dupuyer with
Pondera and the east is contemplated, and will be built in the earlv
spring.
Next, to the groat natural reeources of Dupuyer is the unlimited
coal supply contiguous to it. The coal field adjacent to Dupuyer and
within twelve miles, cover an immense ares, and are of the finest
quality; excelling that of Lethbridge and Sand Coulee. They are very
very accessible for trfinsportation and easily mined. Wood in abnnd.
ance is to be found in the foot hills of the Rocky Mountains, ton miles
distant, and is important for building purposes.
n
Wool.
We point with pride to the fact, that there is no vicinity in
Montana, of the area of Dupuyer valley, that ships the same quantity
of wool. In the neighborhood of 250,000 pounds being shipped out of
tnis immediate neighborhood every year, besides thousands of fat
mutton for the eastern markets.
Stock Raising.
This is one of the chief industries of this vicinity, thousands of
fine horses and cattle abound on the ranges, and are always in fine
condition and command the highest prices in the eastern markets.
Business Ii?d(iceme*?ts.
The president of the Dupuyer townsite, offers free of cost, sites
to any one that will build and operate a seventy-five barrel flouring
mill, a creamery, an oat meal mill or a woolen factory.
For further information, maps, circulars and prices on Dupuyer
property address,
ÛUpUyer fïcai^ttja,
Dupuyer, Mont.

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