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INDIAN TROPHY SHOW IS BEST
HISTORICAL COLLECTION, MADE BY WOMAN AMONG EIGHTEi TRIBES, AT COLISEUM, CHICAGO iy\i itm* - y ■ , vf*« ilglgg The lend show at the Coliseum, Chicago had the greatest individual collection of beaded-buckskin wearing apparel _ in the world. This included historical war dress worn by Old Si-Yeh, Little Plume, distinguished warrior* of the Blackfeet Tribe in Glacier National Park. The exhibit, which formed a pictur esque part of the Glacier National park booth, la the property of Mrs. Margaret Carberry of Blackfoot, Mont. Mrs. Carberry devoted twelve yearn of her life in tho United State« Indian service as a school teacher. She haa been twenty-two years gathering th« 2,344 articles of Indian wearing ap parel, every piece of which baa been worn by an Indian. Trading Woman, a* she is known among the Indians, mad« her collec MORE HOHE, SWEET HOME MOTTOES FOR THE TREASURE STATE, NEW YEAR'S PROMISE .?•***; wm mi >.v ; 5»ex * t r*..... j i -y i'VN V ' -, >•» Chicago. 111.—-Montana is going to •ontinue to come into her own next year when the tide of immigration pours into the Northwest, according to the mass of interested inquiries that were made at the Montana sec tion of t lie Great Northern Railway booth during the two weeks of the United States Land Show in Chicago, from November 23 to December 8. Two hundred thousand visitors pas sod through the turnstiles at the land ■bow and the number ol' people who •sked for literature giving informa tion about Montana laud made the immigration agents of some of the •ther sections of the country envious. The free homestead lands got the greater part of this call. Thousands of people who are weary of the city grind have decided to get out into the open where they can do more than Ske out an existence. And Montana is the magnet .for them. Twenty thousand Montana booklets were dis tion among eighteen tribes in New Mexico, Arizona, Nohraeka, Wyoming and Montana. She haa tho gala and ordinary attire which were worn by tho tribee of tho Sioux, Plegane, Chip powa, Modoc, Commanche, Shoshone'. Arapaho, Moki and Cheyenne nations. One of the most prised things in her collection ia tho complete "full drese suit'' of tho late Littlo Plume, a noted warrior, which was worn for the last time by Little Plume in the Roosevelt inaugural parade In Washington. Little Plume was proudest In this at tire on that occasion when President Roosevelt saluted him as the Indian chief passed the reviewing stand be fore the Great White Chief of the nation. ' • This is the first time Mrs. Carberry'« exhibit ever was displayed. The tributed by the agents of the Great Northern Railway and this literature did not go into the hands of people who are in the habit of dropping ad vertising matter upon the tloor. The bulk of these booklets was given to interested visitors who made in quiries especially concerning oppor tunities in Montana. The pi'oduets from Montana soil which were shown in the Montana section of the Great Northern's booth opened the eyes of many callers more especially those who have been wont to look upon Montana chietty as a grazing country. The exhibit of big potatoes, grains and other pro ducts served as a valuable mission ary factor correcting the erroneous ideas of tins class of people. They went awav with an exalted impression of tho Treasure State. IL C. Lv-nq, General Immigration ageut of the Great Northern Railway, says there will he a b'g tide of homeseekers pass SmithEonian Institution has endeavor ed to get possession of the collection, but Trading Woman would not Bell a •ingle mocassin. She doee not. even attempt to fix a financial value on it. In fact, Bhe ia so solicitous about tho safety of the collection that ahe in sured it for (15,000 against Are and Louie W. Hill, chairman of the Great Northern railway, who Induced her to bring It to Chicago, agreed to hire two night watchmen to guard it before ehe would even consent to ship the stuff to the Chicago show. The seven Blackfoot Indians who were guests at tho land show took turns staying in tha booth to keep an ey* upon the passing throngs during show hours. < There is one string of 150 elk teeth in th« collection. through the Twin City Gateway for Montana points next spring. The delegation of 1 Megan Indians from the Rlackfoot Reservation did their share in advertising their native state of Montana at the United States Land Show. These Indians, who were the guests of Louis W. Ilill, chairman of the board of directors of the Great Northern railway, were the social guests of many clubs and so cieties of Chicago during the laud show. They also called upon the mayor and other high city otlicials, thereby becoming the agents of con siderable publicity for Montana and Glacier National Park. The cowboy band which James Shoemaker headed from Riverside Ranch, near Helena, also contributed very largely to the publicity cam p.iisii fut Muntuiiu at Cue land show. This unique musical organization was received with enthusiasm wher ever it played in Chicago, and it was entertained by many clubs and so cieties while in Chicago. . The cow boys were the guests of Louis Hill on this trip. A TWO PURFOSK RUNWAY. Mr. Editer —Parmer« who want te 1st horses and cattle run from ono field to another and at the earn« time keep boga in will find this device of value. Make an opening In fence and acrosa it nail two elgbteen-lnch planks to posts or stakes flfteei CATTLE PA88 BUT HOQ8 CAN'T. laches spart. A hog can pass be tween them hat It oannot trra ae as to Jump over either plank, and the distance le great enough so that it cannot Jump over the two planks st ones. Horses and cattle can go over without any trouble.—Ed. Swenson, la Nebraska Farm Journal. THE LAY OF THE HEN. We seed a year to grow a pig, Tis two before a steer is big, Tha hens lay every day. Alfalfa takes three years to spread, A horse ae colt three years la fed. The bene lay every day. A field of grata Just once we reap, ▲ yearly fleece take off our «beep. The hens lay every day. A few week* yield the honey Steve, Then hloesome, fruit, and all fis o'er, Tha hens lay every 'day. For ether things too long wa waif, Our Ute la ehovt and pay day is ta, The hens .lay every day. —Daawer Meld and Fan I LOCAL MARKETS i ♦ '• ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦a Wheat, No. 1 Nor................ 64 Wheat, No. 1 Turkey.............. «4 Flax (per bu.)....................04 Barley (per 100 )...................05 Oats (per 100)....................1.25 Eggs............................ 40 Butter............................35 Potatoes ..(per 100». ...............l.oo Notice Per Pshllcatlee. Department of the Interior. V. 3. Land Office, at Lewiatown. Montana. Ian. 8. 1911. Notice ia hereby given that Nettle Weedwertb, of Straw. Fergus County. Montana, who on Nov. 11.1911, made H. K. No. . Serial No. 0139ÎO. for lota 1. Î. e H nwK.section 19. township 11*. range 17e.. m. m.. baa filed notice of intention to make final commutation proof to establish claim to tha laud above described, before W. H. Peck, IT. S. Commissioner, at Garueill, Montana, on on the 11th dav ot Feb. 1913. Claimant names aa witnesses: John M. Heng- sten. of Garneill. Montana, and Albert Bolick. Sebastian G. Fiaber. and Kdward McDonald, all of Jndith Gap. Montana. -C. K. McKoin. Register First publication iau. 10. 1913 Last publication Feb. 7.1913 Notice for Psblicatleg Department of the Interior, IT. S. Laud Office at Lewistown, Montana, December 14. 1913. Notice is hereby given that Harry W. Boulter of Judith Gap. Mont., who. on Dec. 4. 1909. made H. K. No. 476227. Serial No. 0*1*2. for iv!i se'4. n'4 swîf. ueK *w H . section 24. township lln., range 16e.. Montana Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Final Three Year Froof, to establish claim to the land above described, before S. J. Small, IT. S. Com missioner. at Judith Gap. Mont., on the 2Uth day of January. 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: Crossland Brook. Charles F. Sullivan. Albert Peterson, and Halbe L. Bills, all of Judith Gap, Montana. — C. K. McKoin. Kegister. Date of first publication Dec. 20. 1912. Date of last publication Jan. 17. 1912. Notice of Dissolution ol Partnership. Notice is hereby given that the partnership lately existing between benjamin Lunceford anti Joseph F. Daly, under the firm name of Daly-Lunceford Transfer Company, was dissolv ed on the 26th day of December, 1912. by mutual consent. All debts owing to the said partner ship are to lie received by said Benjamin Lunce ford, and all demands on the said partnership are to Ik.* presented to him for payment. Dated at Judith Dap, Montana, this 26th day of December, 1912. —Benjamin Lunceford —Joseph F. Daly First publication, Jan. 3, M3. Last publiedtion. Jan. 17th. 1913. NOTICE Closing of Registration Notice is hereby given that the Registration Books of the county of Meagher. State of Mon tana. will be closed at 5 o'clock p. in. on the 28th dav of January. 1913. for the Primary Nominat ing election to Ik* held within the State of Mon tana, proposed Wheatland County, on the 28th day of February 1913. Electors may register for said election by ap pearing in person liefore the County Clerk at his office or before the nearest Justice of the Peace or Notary Public. —Deo. Fowlie, County Clerk. First Publication, Dec. 27th, 1912. Last " . Jan. 24th. 1913. Judith Basin Stock I 1-4 miles sw ol Bench land r F. A. harm B «" ne "' 1 U 1 111 Owner G. 5. BILLS Attorney at Law PRACTICES IN ALL THE COURTS AND BEFORE U. S. LAND OFFICES . JUDITH GAP MONTANA The New To JUDITH GAP The most desirable building site in town IS NOW ON The prices of these lots range from $25 to $125, 1-3 down, balance in 2 annual pay ments. S*J. Small Townslte Agent EVERYBODY BUYING IT SUNNYBROOK WHISKEY AND DRY LAND FARMERS' BEER. Everything in Hot Drinks THE EAGLE Eddie Leskey, » « Proprietor SCHEDULE TIME is the keynote of American industry If your watch does not do justice to time have it repaired at a small cost or get a new one at a reasonable price. OLIVER READEL, Jeweler, Judith Qap, Montana.