OCR Interpretation

The Dupuyer acantha. [volume] (Dupuyer, Mont.) 1894-1904, June 07, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036266/1900-06-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Cfye 3)upuycr Clcanttja.
Geo . W. M agee, publisher.
thibllshed enry Thursday Ht Dupnyer, Mon
tana. when it is entered In the postofloe as
second-class matter.
The Democratic political! will not
tnind the prolongation of the war in
8outh Africa as long as he thinks he
can utilize it to party advantage by mis
representing the real attitude of the
President in the matter.
The New York World is cot distribut
ing free loaves of bread this year, as it
did in 1894. The people can afford to
buy their own bread now. Yet the
World cont inues to rail at the McKinley
Administration because it is a part of
its stock in trade. <
American woolen goods ate beginning
to reach the markets of the world, under
a tariff that protects the farmers' wool
clip. .Last year we exported «ver a
million dollars' worth of American wool
ens, and our imports of woolens were a
mere trifle compared with those under
the Wilson law.
The lower house of Congress
the Littlefiel£ anti-trust bill last Satur
day, with |but one dissenting vote.
The bill amend3 the Sherman anti-trust
act so, it is hoped, as to make it more
effective in the prosecution of those who
violate its provisions. As all of the dem
ocrats present voted for it, and as it was
a republican measure, it will be inter
esting to note whether the Chronicle
will continue to belabor the republican
party on account of the existence of
trusts, while basking in the sunshine of
self glorification as the originator of
Teton county's proposed wool combine.
New York bankers have loaned France
SI5,COO,COO, and would oe pleased to do
a little more accommodating in that
particular line. There must be pros
perity when our bankers are compelled
gff away from home in order to find
HSmßle to loan their money to.
Nothing could have been étranger or
more explicit than the orders of Post
master-General Smith, to his Fourth
Assistant, Mr. Bristow, to unearth the
frauds in the Cuban postofflce and use
his utmost endeavor to bring the cul
prits to justice. The Administration is
determined that the guilty shall not
escape unpunished, and the appoint
ment of a non-partisan committee by
the United States Senate is assurance
that none of the facts in the case will be
Trade Under Expansion.
Washington, June 6th.—Senator
Lodge is one of the most careful and
thorough investigators of the expansion
question in all of its bearings. He has
just been examining the growth of our
trade with Hawaii, and finds that five
years ago, in 1895, the total Hawaiian
trade with the United Spates amounted
to only $11,500,000. Last year it reached
833,500.000 having increased almost
threefold within five years, and most, of
this increase has occurred within the
past eighteen months.
The Senator says we may not think
that a business of $33,500,000 amounts
to very much, when our foreign trade is
now running up into the billions, but to
compare our trade with the Hawaiian
Islands, with their handful of people,
with our trade with some of the larger
countries of the world, gives a better
idea of the value of colonies to the
United States.
As a result of his investigations Sen
ator Lodge finds that—
Our „trade with the Hawaiian Islands
is over 100 per cent larger than our total
trade with Austria Hungary.
It is 75 per cent larger than our trade
with Denmark.
It ie|60 per cent as large as our total
trade with Italy.
It is nearly four times as large as our
trade with Portugal.
It is over 150 per cent greater than our
total trade with Russia.
It is almost double our trade with
It is 125 per cent greater than our
trade with Sweden aud Norway com
It 13 more than double our trade with
It is ten times as 1 rje as our traie
with Turkey.
It is nearly 90 times larger than '-oar
trade with Greece.
Comparisons with countries on the
American Continent show that Hawaiian
trade with the United States is equal to
30 per cent of our trade with the whole
Dominion of Canada.
It is nearly 150 per cent greater than
our trade with all the Central American
It is 60 per cent as large as our trade
with Mexico.
It is 50 per cent larger than our trade
with all the British West Iudieft.
It is nearly five times as large as
trade with Porto Rico.
It is three times as large as our trade
with the Danish, Dutch and French
West Indies, with Haiti and San Do
mingo included.
It is almost twice as large as our trade
with Argentine.
It is almost half as large as our trade
with Brazil, whence we import most of
our coffee.
It is n early 400 per cent larger than
our trade with Chile.
It is nearlv 400 per cent larger than
our trade with the United States of
It is nearly fifteen times larger than
our trade with Ecuador.
It is more than six times larger than
our J^trade with British, Dutch and
French Guiana.
It is ten times larger than our trade
with Peru.
It is ten times larger than our trade
with Uruguay.
It is more than five times larg> r than
out trade with Venezuela.
He then makes comparisons with
countries across the Pacific, and finds
that our trade with Hawaii is within six
million dollars of being as large as our
trade with the Empire of China.
It is more than three times as large as
our trade with Hongkong.
It is nearly half as large as our total
trade with all the British, Dutch and
French East Indies, which send us such
large supplies of sugar.
It is equal to 65 per cent of our total
trade with Japan.
It is more than five times larger than
our last year's trade with the Philip
It is nearly twenty times larger than
our trade with Asiatic Russia.
It whs larger by four million dollars
than our trade with the whole of the
Australasian Colonies last year, with
their five millions of people.
It was larger last year by more than
three million dollars than Our trade with
the entire continent of Africa.
Senator Lodge says the increase in our
trade with Hawaii has been very marked
since its annexation by the United
States, and he looks for equally rapid
improvement in our trade with Porto
Rico and the Philippines. These col
onies will absorb some of our surplus
manufactures, and they will also draw
upon this country for their provisions,
thus increasing the demand for the pro
ducts of American farms.
Bounty Claims.
Bounty claims to the amount of $5,149
were filed with the clerk of the state
board of examiners during the past
month, as compared with $5.636 for the
same month last year. Last month's
claims were for the destruction of 400
wolf pups 151 wolves an<l 1,788 coyotes.
The largest amount coming from any
on« county came from Choteau, $1,153,
representing 89 wolf pups, 49 wolves and
365 coyotes. Teton county came next,
with $873 in claims for 85 pups, 9 wolves
and 329 coyotes; Valley was third, $582
•for 43 pups, 10 wolves and 233 coyotes;
Fergns fourth, $346 for 20 wolves, 20
pups and 103 coyotes; Custer fifth, $327
for 26 pups, 11 wolves and 110 coyotes;
Flathead couty filed the smallest claim,
$6 for 3 coyotes.—Standard.
ltange Horses.
The range horse market season is now
on in full blast, and train loads of West-,
ern horses, good, bad and indifferent,
are east-bound from Montana, Idaho and
Washington to be dumped into the sale
ring or retailed throughout the country.
There are so many buyers in the West
now that there is really competition for
the branded horse, and even the Indian
cayusesare in demand by the railroads
and the commission men, at least, who
make the same on the poor animal as on
the good one. The indiscriminate ship
ment of these common Western horses
has proved a loss to the shipper and al
ways will. It is quality and not quanti
ty that is wanted—and this holds true
with the Weetern horse. The sale at
South St. 1'aul Thursday showed this
when several hnndred head soldat prices
that did not make good feed, freight and
commissions.—New Brighton Reporter.
ouatât nuàtummiitiâ
(Et 23eat>er
Sltbe Saloon.
WM. JEFFERY, Manager.
^ Near the Dupt y er Creek £
nw B wwwm i wnmiw i mwwim i Hurt
Stage Line.
Commencing April 1st, the under
signed will meet all trains a Pondera
and make regular trips to furnish trans
portation for passengers and
matter to Dupuyer.
(CI]c Club, ]
' ••;•<• W— I
finest IPitics,
Ciquors cm& Cigars, \
in Ceton County. \
.-B'-SSC fr&fc 3*5-9
Department of the Interior,
Land Office at Helena. Montana,
April 25, 1900.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of bis intention
to make final proof in support of hb claim
and that said proof will be made before A. (X
Warner, U. 8. Com'r. at Choteau. Mont., on
June 9th 1800, viz.
S amckl J. B eam , for H. E. No. 7418. for the
lot 4 sec. 19, lots 1 and 3 and se4 nw4 sec. 30,
tp 27 n, r 8w.
Ho names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
David A. Penry, of Choteau, Mont. Matt
Nickolai, of Raymond, Mont., William L.
Wright, of Raymond and Solon H. Brown, of
Choteau, Mont.
m Register.
First Publication May 3,1900.
ttelson <£oUarb,
Plans an*l Estimates furnished on
Oscar Olney, Prop.
Near the Dupuyer Creek Bridge
g (Efye Klonbike Saloon,
p. Dean, Prop.
fWines, Liquors and the celebrated CHAN|
' CELLOR and Queen Victoria Cigars,
also the Elk Club AND CANT BE BEAT
Whiskies ALWAYS on HANL
Qeneral flerchandise
Dupuyer, flont.
Handles the Rushford wa
gons, Deering mowers,
Rakes and a line of ex
tras for them. Spring wagons,
plows, harrows, saddles &c.
k complete line of Staple Gro
ceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,
and gents furnishing goods.
Special prioss will h& ma<3e for oast].
Dsw gooJs constantly arrining.
! Call and see him, He wants your trade,
and Will treat you right.
Drugs, patent Hîefcicines, IDatcfycs, tlocks
anfc 3eu>elry,
Prescriptions carefully compounded Day or
Orders by mail will receive careful and prompt
THOS. B. MAGEE, Proprietor,
Great Falls & Canada
Ry Time Card.
Going 1 North
and Friday.
10.55 p. m.
».45 "
8.30 "
8.10 "
7.25 "
0.25 *'
5.50 "
5.00 "
4.10 "
3.1ft " I
2.50 " \
2.00 "
12.40 " -
12.25 p. rn.
11.HO "
10.45 "
9.10 '• -
8.35 '•
7.45 a. m.
Going Sooth
Thursday &
Lethbrldge drp
Stirling "
Tyrrell's Lake. "
Brunton "
Milk Hiver "
♦Coutts "
HweetGrass.. . "
Kevin '*
Rocky Springs. "
Shelby Jun
Conrad "
Brady ... •'
♦Collins ' "
Steel..... "
Vauxhan "
Great Falls.... "
7.45 p. m.
(1.15 "
10.30 "
10.50 "
11.50 '•
12.55 "
1.35 a. m.
2.35 •'
3.35 "
14.30 "
I 5.10 "
6.05 "
i 7.30 "
17.50 "
x.45 "
11;20 "
12.01 "
12.E0 ». m.
WiM. MILLER, Proprietor,
First Class Accommodations fot
Stock of All Kiiicté.
Will Buy, Sell or Trade

xml | txt