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The Dupuyer acantha. [volume] (Dupuyer, Mont.) 1894-1904, October 17, 1901, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036266/1901-10-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL 8,
NO. 6
^»•WPCFF? »
Good n e ss
Of QvaV.ty, Colorings emd Style, Catject to
Yeuï inspection In the Great Variety of
Attractive Designs Sitown in
•?K. tüe
, / 1, ®B®Vvœ^»Fe
t iiiiBjSm&t
JVïade by îho * R & W" Knitting
IVUISr.— Producerso* the Only Strictly
Hî^îi-ûrcda, Losß-Weering, Perfect
Fîïsinj Swep.ter la th-a World. AH
Siaco — AS1 Price*— No Trcubic to
Sbaw Vas i'aa ûca>t Pasats.
: !
AA *>v-r lin
\ General Merchandise.
Born:—Oa the morning of the I3th
inst a daughter, to Mrs. W. B. Shoe
maker. Will Î9 looking up all sorts of
lall fashions now, to s< v e that his daugh
ter shall bo dressed up to the top notch.
The cigars Will gave out to his friends
were the very best Havanas. Nothing
is to good for him now.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sullivan are visit
ing at the home of Mrs.' Sullivan's
parents, .Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ililger.
Mr. Wen, Mead, is laid up with a very
bad haud, caused from a bruise received
while he was pinching up cars on the
G. F. & C. Ry.
Hugh Reynolds was committed for
sixty days by Justice Daves. Reynolds
was a vagrant of the most pronounced
type; he would not work and the resi
dents of Cut Bank would not stand him
aoy longer. Deputy' Sheriff Moberly
took him to Choteau Tuesday morning.
W. W. Parrott and wife visited Mr.
and Mrs. McDevitt Saturday aud Sun
day last.
Ferd Gains was in fro-. 1 . West Butte
purchasing supplies for the winter, and
ahed material.
Jos. C. McCuaig ànd C. 111. Davis of
Pondera went to Galata Friday to de
liver lambs they > ; oid to the Taylor Bros.
John La Mutt passed here Thursday
with live cars of horses consigned to
l'huett Bros. Sioux City. When .lohn
arrived here he run against a snag in the
shape of lu^t winter's inspection law
regarding horses. .H hen he went to bill
them the agent told him to produce 'his
inspection certificate. John not haviug
one the ac;ent refused to bill the horses,
being no facilities for unloading here
and in the absence of the deputy sheriff.
Justic • Dawes put. a man in charge of
them with orders to unload at Galata,
and hold them, un'»il the deputy sheriff
could get there and inspect the horses.
Horse shippers ought to inform them
selves as to the law and avoid trouble
and delays.
John, H. Devlin is still here, his bucks
being held in quarantine.
Mr. Wilcox has given up the manage
ment of the Merchant's Hotel and moved
1o his ranch. Dan Sullivan is running
the Ho el now, and has placed Win. Mc
( e'irge as manag; r.
Severn! cars of hay have been received
from Collins, our feed stables tinding it
cheaper to buy baled hay than to pur
chase from the ranchers in bulk.
Mis. and Miss Cummings, mother and
sister of Mrs. W. B. Shoemaker ara here
«to. a visit, They are from Iowa.
Ciiat Clark has taken the manage
ment of the Shelby Hotel. Mr. and drs.
Mc Leod the present managers resigned
for the purpose of taking up a ranch out
towards the Sweet Grass Hills.
Mrs. Chas. Farrell and Lily Ratlin are
visiting with Mr. aud Mrs.Chas. Br-.r n.
It is Mrs. Farrel.l's intention to nio\" t.
Choteaw-'tw-fend her children to ScB&"î
this»winter. A '-lrs.F. would have pre
ferred Shelby but th'ôre svere no vacant
Bruce Stewart from Alan coulee is in
after material for sheep sheds.
Miss Mary Berthelotto and brother
Joe were in town Saturday 03 their way
to Augusta, where they intend spending
the winter.
L. C. Marsh of the firm of Barney &
Marsh, went nor th last week to receive
about 10) bucks ho purchased from Pat
Mose Silverman, an old Chotçau boy.
who represents Greenhood & Co. o!
Helena was here showing his -samples
last week.
Bob Reid of Gold Butte was «n town
Saturday renewing old acquaintances.;
and making new ones.
C. C. Tangedahl who has been at
Ethridgo as agent for ttie G. N. hr.
moved to town, and will be our night
Dr. T. L. Clark and Ed Cummings
to ok a hunting trip to Sweet Gr.-t tr la t
week their objective point being the
ranch of Hardy Clark. Both the D .
and Ed thought they knew a nearer
road than the wagon road so struck off
across ttie country. Night overtook
them, before reaching the ranch, and the
result was that they found out after,
wandering around until after midnight
that the longest way round was the
shortest after all. Near morning they
got to the ranch, while if they had fol
lowed the road they would have reached
there before dark.
Died : of consumption on the morning
of the 12 inst. Frank Ventling, aged 30
years. He leaves a wife and family of
two small children to mourn tis death.
Frank was taken sick last winter and
went to Hunter Hot Springs end se
cured the best medical treatment obtain
able but nothing the doctors could Co
afforded him any relief. About a month
ago when he realized that al! hope of re
covery was gone, he came homo to die.
He was conscious to the last and his last
request was to be buried alongside of his
son who died about a year ago, and is
buried on the hills overlooking the
Marias. The funeral took place Sunday
afternoon aud was well attended.
Get your boots or shoes half aelod at
the Dupuyer harness shop..
Notice to Tax Payers.
Treasurer's office, Chateau, Montana;
October 7 th, 1901.
State and County Taxes for the year
1901, arc-now due and payable at this
office If not paid on or before 6 o'clock
p. ra. of Saturday, November 30th, 1901,
the law requires an addition of ten per
cent to the amount of said, taxes, aud
that property upon which taxes are de
linquent shall be immediately advertised |
for sale, or seized and sold for the pay ;
m°nt of said taxes and costs.
John S. Gordon,
Treasurer, Teton county, Mont.
Discouraging- For Most.
New York, Oct. 14.— Johann Most was
today sentenced to one year in the pen
intentinry for an article published in his
newspaper the day after McKinley was
Anthrax Under Control«
The Canadian authorities claim that
the ou' break of anthrax at Swift Cur
rent, N. W. T., is now under control.
- The losses so far are about 2,500 head of
I sheep and a few cattle and horses. All
I animals exposed have been inocutated
with anthrax vaccine by Drs. Ilargrave
and Higgins, dominion veterinarians in
charge. It is proposed that the quar
antined district, which includes seven
teen townships, be burned over. The
germs of this disease are very hard to
kill ani have been known to remain
alive in the ground for nine years,
though that is exceptional. Vaccina
tion in the same manner as for blackleg
is a nreventive.
Czolgosz In Solitude.
Albany, X. Y., Oct. 12.—State Sup
erintendent of Prisons U jllins has given
orders that Czolgosz, the murderer of
President McKinley must not bo the
subject of notoriety while in Auburn
prison awaitiujj electrocution. Ho must
not be seen, andvisitors must not be per
mitted to enter any part of'the pri on
where^knowladge might be gained of his
location. The warden of the prison has
"be"n"instructed to inform the guards and
other »employes of the prison that divul
ging any information concerning aim or
his d lings will bs considered a grave
breach of discipline and will be dealt
.vit 1 1 -cordingly.
A Like's J-.i'.vbreakiiijj Nim3.
Thetrvn of Webster, Mass, has al
wavs been prou 1 o? tho beautiful little
like within its limits, but never boasted
>? the j i,v s .)reakin* na ns by which it is
known. The laka has the longest and
most unpronounceable narao 9f any in
fie world, and residents and visitors
who pass the summer or. its shores and
islands are q lietly suggesting a substi
tute for the un .vieldy Indian term which
for many years h is been applied to this
body of water. The full name of the
lake is Uh.irgoggi jogg nanch >gig iggag
ungamaug, but the residents have con
r ict6 1 it to Caaubunagungamaug,—
Tiv.in Uobher.s arc Spending the
St. Louis, Oct. 12. —A ten-dollar treas
ury note was received through the win
dow at the postoGce today in payment
for stamps, purporting to be issued by
the Montana National bank of Helena,
Mon., but containing signatures which
are not those of the president and cash
1er of the bank. The note is thought to
be one from a package containing $50,000
which disappeared from the United
States Express ^company's car between
Indianapolis and St. Louis within the
last two weeks. Secret service men and
detectives are working on the case and
the appearance of a §10 note in St. Louis
leads them to believe that persons who
got the package are here. The 6ub
treasury here was notified of the robbery
two weeks ago. Similar notislcatiun was
sent to every other sub-treasury in the
country and careful watch has been kept
for a trace of the missing notes.
The note passed here beara tho sig
natures of Thomas i). H ill, president,
and John R. Smith, cashier. The presi
of the Helena bank is T. A. Marlow, and
A. L. Smith is cashier.
A new 1. .tiedy for biliousness is now
011 sale at Thos. B. Magee's drug store.
it is called Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets. It gives quick relief and
will prevent tho attack if given as soon
as tho first indication of the disease a[ -
pears. Lriee, 25 conts per box. Sam
ples fr.ee at Thos. B. Magee's drug store
Cheerful In Defeat.
New York, Oct. 11—Capt. Sycamore
and the crew of Shamrock II. worked
with renewed vigor today on board their
yacht in the Erie Basin, at the task of
laying her up.
"It is a little premature to say that I
shall challenge again for the cup," said
Sir Thomas Lipton when seen on board
the Erin today. "That is a matter for.
future consideration." |
• A pleasant incident occurred early |
thi3 morning at the dinner given by Sir
Thomas to his crews. Just before the
close of the diûner Sir Thomas arose and
holding his glass high above his head,
prcposed the health of the captain and
crew of Columbia. "Boys, said he,
"while we are eüjoying ourselves here,
let us not forget that we raced . against
most honorable opponents. They fought
us fair and they are men of whom
Americans should feel proud, for they
nobly defended their flag, the 6tars and
stripes. Now boys let's drink to the
health of Capt. Barr and the er w of
Columbia." Every man was on his feet
in an instant and three hearty cheers
were given.
Sir Thomas made a graceful acknowl
edgment of the services rendered him by
Mr. Jameson. After a toast and cheer
ing Mr. Jameson responded by saying.
"I am very sorry we lost the race, but it
was the wind that did it. I have never
seen, even in Rothsay bay, a flukier day
than we had at the last race."
' j
Cree Indians Again.
County Clerk and Recorder Lagoni,
of Flathead county, has sent to Attorney
General Donovan claims to the amount
of •?002.36 sust ained in caring for the Cree
Indians who were driven off the Flat
head reservation while suffering from
smallpox and who. ai ter coming to Kal
ispell, were quarantined' nor f h of the
city. The claims are for medical atten
dance, guards, provisions, etc., which
were first tiled against the county, and
which will form the basis for a- suit
against the national government.
The chief bone of contention appar
ently is whether or not the Cree Indians
are wards of the United States govern
ment or whether they are renegades
from Canada. If the former the gov
ernment will undoubtedly stand the
cost of taking care of them, but if the
latter, the bills incurred by Flathead
county will have to be filed against the
Canadian government for settlement.
It has been generally supposed that the
Crees in Montana tied to this state at
the suppression of the Riel rebellion in
Canada years ago, and that the United
Slates government is not responsible for
them. The case will be brought to a
test as soon as possible and responsibili
ty for the care of these nomads ee tab
Launching BattlesMpsi
"It costs from S-1,000 to SS,000 said the
manager of one of our biggest ship
building yards the other day, "to launch
a battleship."
"The building wavs tor the ship to
slide down is the main item» and then
comes the greasing. Every inch of
timber over which the vessel slides must
be covered with a lubricant. Soap and
tallow form the main ingredients. Wo
use a layer of beef tallow and a layer of
soft soap. From one to one aud a half
tons of the stuff is required to move the
average battleship.
"The tallow is spread on first to the
depth of'about three fingers and the
wo kmen u e big il t trowels to ma' e
the surface as smooth as possible. Then
they pour over the soft soap, which is
just thick enough to run, or about the
consistency of tar.
"The double- eating answers admir
ably, and the ship glides into the water
quickly and easily. If it sticks it is
likely to upring some of tho vessel's
plates* and accidents «if that kind are so
costly that nothing is spared to averi
Dr. J. B. McCOLLUn,
Expert Optician and Eye
Graduate of the Chicago
College. 22 years
experience in re
Glasses coirectly fitted for all defects of
the eyes known to the profession.,
Granulated sore eyes cured by a
painless method. Free examinations.
Office 509 2nd Ave no South. 2 blocks
south of Hot 1 Grand CHEAT,,
FALLS, Munt.
» .
Specialty , Gold fillings, Crown and
Bridge work. Graduate of North
western University Chiéago.
yyalter mathews
County Suroeyor anb U.
Lands Surveyed.
... . Filings and Final Proofs.
317 First Ave. North, GREAT ' FALLS,.
office hours: 1 p m to 4 p mu
Hniteb States Commissioner
cmb Hotary public.
Land Filings and Proofs
Mortgages, Conveyances, Etc., Etc.,.
Successor to WAKSLEY & BROOKS.
Physician ant) Surgeon.
Coteau, v Montana.
Land Surveying, Ditch Work, Etc.
Choteau, Montana.
yy b. wine.
physician aub Surgcou,
Special attention given to Con —
finement aru$ ISurgïeal Cases.
Office Next to Magee's Drug Store
Calls promptly answered day or night,.
Dupuyer,, -)• Montana.
Helson Colktrb.
CON 1 RÂC 1 OR A-\i) Bt'I'LDER..
Plana an I Estimates furnished on
lamb m fùr Sale ,.
I have 1500 lamLs for sale. Call cn i/.v
J akes miiier,
K.h.^. lll^. Nil

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