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XD-A-ILTST ElDITJODSr. VOX,. 3. ßüPUYEfi, li(IOî^T.,Octo<oci r 13, 1896. NO. 4. J. E. ERISCKOn, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CHOTEAU, - MONT. James Suï^rove, «TTORnEY-ffT.LflW, Choteau. - . Montana. I^auJyef, Chote.yu, . . Montana. GEO. W. MPGEE, justice of ti?e Peace, Dupuyer, Montana. .JXiliarL !F\ DBuirci Notary Public, Deeds, Mortgages, and all kinds of Legal Instruments drawn up. CHOTEAU, - MONTANA. C. E. Tl^ESCOTT, U. S. Commissioner, Authorized to Receive Filings and Pinal Proofs on Public Land. J. W. TOcKTUGtiT; NOTARY PUBLIC. Deeds, Mortgages, and all kinds of Legal Instruments drawn up. UUPUYER, MONTANA. W. H. St. CI.pi«, T$arber and Haïr Dresser. CIIOTEAU, MONT. Bath Rooms in Connection. ALL WORK ti U AIIANTEED. OEI7IS tnp^TOIT, Boot at)d Stjoe leaker, SHOP IN BUKD'S STORE, choteau, . : MONTANA. H. BEAUPRE, DENTIST, Teeth Extracted Without Pain. All Work Guaranteed, ôhoteatf, : i M ont. W. H. TITUS, Physician and Surgeon, dupuyer, MONT. j gUtä« 0 *»' Physician ■ fferson Medical University of Post Graduate. College, New I M.ONT. CnoTEA-o, Ti?e IDiipUyef f[ca*?tl?a Subscription, $3.00 P*r year. Published Daily Except Sunday. a ltcpub'iran Newspaper devoted to the interests of Dupuyerand Surrounding Communities. Entered at the ])ost office at Pupuyer, Mont., as second-class mail matter. C. E. Trescott, Publisher. For President, william M ckinley, of Ohio. For Vice-President, GARRET A. HOB ART, of New Jersey. For Governor, Alexander C. Botkin. For Lieutenant Governor, Peter P. Dolman. For Secretary of State, Louis Rotwitt. For Treasurer, Charles M. Webster. For Auditor, Albert L. Love. For Attorney General, Samuel G. Murray. For Supt. of Public Instruction, John P. Hendricks. "?or Associate Justice, George H. Grubb. For Congressman, O. F. Goddard. For Judge, Eleventh Tistrict, B. J. Mclntire. For State Senator, O. G. Cooper, Far Representative, John A. Kennedy. For Sheriff, S. L. Potter. For County Treasurer, Bert Hofer. For Assessor, Milton D. Cooper. For Clerk and Recorder, A. Warner, For Clerk of the District Court, Sterling McDonald. For County Attorney, James Sul^rove. For Superintendent of Schools, J. A. Moulton. -For Survey or, ■Olaf Fk4ck tor Public Administrated J. H, Dunlrip. For Coronor, , C. J. Fawcett. K ' COTWC g T o °'w 0 m V, James Gibson, W : S. Barrett. We're Ëleeting M'Kinley, Air: Marching Through Georgia. Bring out our glorious banner, boys, and sing arousing song Sing it with a spirit töat will start the world along. Sing it through all America, ten million voices strong, While we're electing McKinley. Harrah, hurrah, the button has been pressed, Hun ah, hurrah, voters wili do the rest. The fool-killer's out akillin^ of/ free-traders and their pest. While we're electing McKinley. We've tried cheap goods with emp ty purse, it is not a success; The popooratic candidate would double our distress, The fallacy of fr^e-trade let the donkey party bless, While we're electing McKinley. Hurrah, etc. We want good times '.ike ninety two, all hands to take a pull. With throbbing engines, belted wheels and workshops crowded full, With blazing chimneys, humming gear, good sense the land to rule. That's why we'll elect McKinley. Hurrah, etc. The Poor Man's Dinner Pall We have not heard so much late ly about the "poor man's dinner pail" as we used to hear in 1892 from our free trade friends. One reason for this is that the "poor man" has found out that his dinner pail as well as other tinware was just as cheap under the McKinley law as it was before or has been since. Facts and actual experience have served to nail one more free trade lie. But there is another reason Why the : 'poor man's dinner pail" has been dropped from dis cussion. Ever since the elections of 1892 gave the Government into the hands of the free trade pa-^ty the "poor man's dinner pail" foas been a ticklish subject. Any men tion of it serves to remind the laboring man of his prosperous times under the McKinley law, when he needed a dinner pail to carry his dinner with him to his work, under free trade tariff re form, with* no work the poor man has had no su"h need of a din ne.* pail. He has been more troubled about how to get a dinner than about the price of his dinner pail But "there's, a gude time coouu 6 "-*£ ain: Dinner pails will be plentiful enough under Presi dent McKinley and a protective -tariff .and thev will be of good Americn tin, too, triäde by Ameri can workingmen. —Ametican Economic Col. Alexander C. Botkin, re publican candidate for governor, will speak in Great Falls next Sat urday evamng. Industry must come first. Labor precedes all else. It is the bottom of ail wealth. Its active employ ment puts money into circulation and sends it coursing through every artery of trade. The mints don't distribute it in that way. Start the factories in full blast., and the money will flow from the bank £>nd vault. The lender will seek the borrower —not, as now, the bor. rorwer the lender. Start the factories and put American machin ery in operation, and there will not be an idle man in the country who is willing and able to work; there will not be an American home where hunger and want will not disappear at once, and there will not be a farmer who will not be cheered and benefitted by his im proved home markets and by the better and steadier prices for his products.—William McKinley. Can a country which is prostrate under low duties afford to admit any tnan or men to power who are not committed to the policy of protection both by their past acts and there present pledges? Is a free trader the less a free trader be cause professes to be a bitetaliist? Is free Invle any the lesa dangrr ous because it comes second rather than first on apolitical programme? — San Franciso, Cal., Chronicle, Four years ago Mr. Bryan was insisting that we needed free trade in order to open the markets of the world, raise the wages of the work men and make business buzz. We got it, out it only opened our mar ket for the benefit of the balance of the world, decreased the waj>es of the wornmen, or threw them out of employment entirely, and has made no business buzz on this side of the water. Louisville, Ky., Cornai ericaJ. Give us a tariff that will pay the runLing expenses of the Govern ment and properly protect out agricultural, manufacturing and Other interests, and an administra tion that the people are not atraid of, such as McKiuley will give us, and the situation will rapidly im prove.—Los Angles. Cal., Express. The alternoon train from Helena was an hour late yesterday, not arriving until the north bound train on the Great Falls & Canada had departed. A Chinamau came in from Helena, en route to Choteau and was considerably alarmed when he learned that he had to spend 24 hours where none of his countrymen had been tolerated, but, he finally found a place to stay and will go north this afternoon— Great Falls Tribune. Be sure to register in time.