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Red Lodge picket. (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1889-1907, December 26, 1902, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036276/1902-12-26/ed-1/seq-10/

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(Continued fr om Ninth Page)
has been quite ill the past week, but
is :mproving rapidly.
Dr. Turley, who has been spending
a few days in Bridger and Gebo on
professional visits, returned home
Monday to spend Christmas.
Santa Claus is much in evidence
at Joliet these days, Toys are plenti
ful everywhere and holiday trade has
been brisk at all the stores.
Martin Farrell, who has been at
tending Creighton college at Omaha
this fall, returned home Monday to
spend the holidays with his parents.
James A. Underwood made final
proof on his homestead Monday be
fore Commissioner Whitney. Mr' Un
derwood's witnesses were Will Goff
and Allen Black.
Great credit is due Mesdamres Mc
Cullough and Fowler for the time and
work they have expended in getting
up the Christmas entertainment given
Wednesday evening.
S. L. Provan, who has been cashier
at the Red Lodge depot for some time
past, has been transferred to the sta
tion at Wilsey to relieve Agent Fin
lay, elected county clerk and record
er. Mr. Provan has sold his house
and lot in Red Lodge and will move
his family to this place.
County Jail Bids.
Office of the County Clerk, Red
Lodge, Mont., Dec. 18, 1902. By order
of the board of county commissioners,
made Dec. 9, 1902, notice is hereby
given that sealed proposals will be re
ceived at this office until Jan. 8, 1903,
for plans and specifications to be fur
nished for a two-story county jail to
connect with the court house and to
be of the following dimensions:
Two walls 36 feet long and 18 inch
es thick.
One wall 28 feet long and 18 inches
Said walls to be of brick with stone
foundation to be laid in cement.
Plans and specifications will be re
ceived at the county clerk's office un
til Jan. 8, 1903.
Dated Dec. 18. 1902.
County Clerk.
First pub. Dec. 19, 1902-t3.
The Picket has laid in a large and
complete stock of typewriter paper,
put up in boxes of 500 sheets. Attor
neys and others will find this paper
to be just what they need in their
business. *
No Test Too Severe For * * * l, *
YOU May assault it with the biggest hanuner you possess, or build the hottest fire that you can kindle,
but you cannot give the metal in a Monarch Range anything like so trying an experience as it had
in the factory where the range was made.
The malleable iron that Monarch frames
are made of are heated to a temperature
of 3600 degrees, cast in molds, baked in
an annealing furnace, at a tremendous
P heat, for ten days and then hammered
- -with a hammer that strikes a 10,000-pound
blow. Should the slightest flaw exist,
you may be sure that this ordeal would
show it, and only malleable iron that ATHER. TIME, Full of Fame and
stands the test perfectly is used in the Glory,
'product of the Monarch shops. That is Grown Gray with the Sweep of years,
why we say very positively and confiden
_ _ -tially that the Monarch will stand more Comes again with the same old story
severe usage, and stand it longer, than Told to the stars through infant tears.
other ranges.
The Best Material,
The Best Design, It's a Wondrous tale-this theme of old,
SThe Best Results, First learned when the world was young
When the strife for wealth and gold
are a trinity of Monarch virtues. We will Was not the whole of life lust then begun.
be glad to tell you why Monarch Ranges
are the Best, and explain to you how this
range is put together, with hundreds of
tough, Norway iron rivets, no stove bolts,
no stove putty, 'no gaping seams or joints, Though often told, the story is ever new
no waste of fuel. And will be sung throughout eternity;
So let's lay aside the cares of 1902
And bid joyous welcome to 1903.
Notable Signs of Better Times Are
Seen on Both' Sage and
Piney Creeks.
Gray Wolves Are Fast Becoming a
Nuisance-What Busy Bowler
People Are Doing.
An eloquent sign of the times on
Sage and Piney creeks is the fact that
nearly every ranch has some new
John Sadring has a fine two-story
dwelling in process of erection. Whea
completed it will be one of the best
in the valley, with all modern im
provements including hot and cold
water, bath room, etc.
Charles Ingram also has a new six
room house on his, ranch, and J. A.
King has just completed an addition
to his ranch house at Coyote Springs.
David Jones has recently complet
ed a cozy dwclling for C. H. Young
at his Piney creek ranch, and is now
busy at a barn for William Bail
Wolves Overrunning the Country.
A trapper would do well to set up
business on Sage or Piney creek.
Coyotes and gray wolves are over:un
ning the country.
Good Time Christmas.
The ladies of the community pre
pared an Xmas tree and entert sn
ment which was greatly enjoyed by
all who attended.
Mr. Bennett spent last Friday in
H. J. Smith is loading a car of stuc
co at this place for Garland.
John Hanley has completed assess
ment work on his gypsum claim.
Mrs. Carter of the Shoshone spent
a few days the early part of the week
visiting Mrs. W. H. Beamish. She
has recently bought the Shupak
The stage line which operates
thrice a wee,. Ltecween here and fB(id,.
ger is becoming well knoWh to the
traveling, public. 'Mr. Beatiiish says
business is on the increase.
Ada Bennett the Prettiest Girl Pres!
ent at Basket Social.
An entertainment and basket social
was held at the Bluewater school
house last Friday night. One cake
sold for $7 and was presented to the
prettiest girl present. Miss Ada Ben
nett being the unanimous choice, re
ceived the trophy. The sum cleared,
$25, will be devoted to buying song
Railroad Is Planning to Run a Spur to
the McCarthy Mine.
Three shifts are now working at the
McCarthy mine. At the present time
coal is hauled to cars on the main
track here, but engineers for the rail
road company recently surveyed out a
spur to the mine and it is believed
construction work on same will be
begun before long.
Society Will Elect Otficers.
The East Side Ladies' Aid society
of the Methodist Episcopal church
will meet at the home of Mrs. J. G.
Clark New Year's day. New officers
for the ensuing year will be elected
and a fresh set of resolutions adopted.
None Left Empty-Handed.
Fromberg's general store presented
a lively scene this week. Many were
seen to enter empty-handed and leave
with arms full of the good things
which help to make this the happiest
time of the year.
H. A. Nicholson of Five Mile was
in town Monday.
Mr. Robins of Silesia was a visitor
here Wednesday.
H. A. Winters made a business trip
to Bridger, Monday.
Guy Weber of Silesia was a From
berg caller this week.
Charles Leach of Rock creek was a
caller in town this week.
Mrs. John Bluett and family from
Bluewater were in town Wednesday.
Jim Horne returned from British
Columbia last Saturday and is visit
ing relatives.
Jack God .ook the `cattle, recently:
purchased 6f Charles hbut.ei, to his
ranch on Rock creek last Monday.
J. R. Redmond has been assisting
Sam Greenblatt at his store during
the rush incident to the holiday trade.
John Miller. went to Joliet the first
of the week to meet Mrs. Moody, who
will spend the holidays.with Mrs. Mil
Dick Dewing recently bought **three
head of horses for use in the livery
barn. This looks as though business
were good.
Fred Bachelder's new house on
Bluewater flat is nearly finished ex
cept for a few days' work on the part
of the painters.
Mr. and Mrs. John Castle and chil
dren returned home a few days ago
from an extended visit iwth Mr. Cas
tle's parents in Ohio.
Fromberg is coming to be a "well'
town, there being eleven here now.
Ambrose Newton is sinking one on
his place at the present time.
W. A. Sutton and Party Temporarily
Stranded in Mountainous Wilderness.
W. A. Sutton and party, who went
for a hunting trip to the Bull moun
tain not long ago, returned Sunday
minus their team. The horses wan
dered away and search for them prov
ed unavailing. One of the party has
returned to look the vicinity over
once more.
F. G. Pickering Back Home.
F. G. Pickering, the chief complain
ing witness in the renowned water
right case now in process of trial at
Red Lodge, came down from the
county seat Tuesday to spend Xmas.
Series of Successful Meetings.
Rev. 'J. S. Torrance of Laurel and
Rev. W. H. Watson of Red Lodge
have been holding religious services
at the Newton school. The meetings
came to an end last Saturday evening
having been well attended.
Mrs. E. E. Mayre left last week for
Livingston to visit her son.
Ed. Boulden is spending a few days
visiting his sister, Miss Jane Boulden.
H. H. Glenn, J. W. Muir and L. B.
Montgomery went to Billings on bus-,
newss this week.
'%art. ayser came up ,Tuesday from
the~Yellowstone to spend a;tfew-days
with his parents.
w 'alter Lehrkind and family went to
Bozeman Tuesday to spend the holi
days with Mr. Lehrkind's parents.
Sunday Wedding.
L. L. Seright and Miss Mattie E.
Hawkins were united in marriage last
Sunday at the ranch home of the
groom by the Rev. W. S. Bell of Hel
Terrell Will Prove Up.
Robert K. Terrell will make final
proof on his homestead before Com
missioner Whitney at Joliet on Feb. 2.
Bids for Medical Attendance.
Office of the County Clerk, Red
Lodge, Mont., Dec. 18,1902. By virtue
of an order of the board of county
commissioners, made on Dec. 6, 1902,
sealed proposals will be received at
this office up to 1 o'clock p. m. of
Jan. 7, 1903, for the services of a
county physician for the ensuing year
and for the furnishing of all medi
cine and medical attendance upon the
county poor. The right to reject any
and all bids is hereby reserved.
Dated Dec. 18, 1902.
County Clerk.
First pub. Dec. 1.9, 1902-t3.
A Good Cough Mtiedicine.
[From the Gazette, Toowoomba,
I find Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
is an excellent medicine. I have been
suffering from a severe cough for the
last two months, and it has effected
a cure. I have great pleasure in rec
ommending it.-W. C. Wockner. This
is the opinion of one of our oldest and
most respected residents, and has
been voluntarily given in good faith
that others may try the remedy and
be benefited, as was Mr. Wockner.
This remedy is sold by all druggists.
For Infants and Chiidren.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of 0 7
Yerrington, Nevada, Oct. 20, 1902.
Dr. C. A. Perrin,
Helena, Mont.
Dear Sir:
I have nearly fliished the for
mer bottle and am practically
well. My case was one most phys
icians would have pronounced
incurable. My appetite is good
have gained 10 pounds iriweight -.
and feel like a new leasse of.life
was given'me. Oneof the bottles
I send for this time is for afriend J
and the other for myself as I do
not intend to be without it.
Very truly Yours.
Milwaukee Road
Milwaukee and Chicago.
No. 6.
Day Express-Leaves the Twin
Cities every morning. The Mis
sissippi River, the Dells of the
Wisconsin River and the Wiscon
sin Resorts in daylight-Milwau
kee at 7:00 p. AM. and Chicago at
9:25 P. s[. Buffet-Parlor Cars and
Dining Cars. Electri, lighted train.
No. 2.
Night Express-Leaves the
Twin Cities in the early evening,
arrives Clicago at 7:00 A. MI, in
time for eastern connecting trains.
Electric lighted,--Dining Cars and
Sleeping Cars.
NO. 4.
The Pioneer Licm!ted-Costliest
and handsomest train in the world,
leaves the Twin Cities later in the
evening, arrives Chicago 9:30 A. M.
Has Buffet Library Cars, Compart
ment Cars, Standard Sleepers and
Dining Cars- a train that has
no equal in the world. Its fame
reaches around the globe. Eleo
tric lighted train.
Ask your nearest ticket agent
for through tickets and baggage
checks via the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul Ry., or for maps, time
tables or other inforination;address
Northwestern PIas.engerP Agent,
Protest Blanks for Banks.
To our stock of 'blanks we have ad
ded "Notice of Protest" and "Protest"
printed forms, especially designed for
use in banks. They were carefully
prepared and are exactly right. Mail
orders promptly filled. Prices given
in published list of stock blanks pub
lished elsewhere in this paper. Ad
dress The Picket Publishing' Co. *

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