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The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, July 01, 1904, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036008/1904-07-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pi F FOR'ALE
,WANTED
dhais.
N f por . P. R. R., east and west;
fare.
Sf~len ,for ditch work.
i'Teamii for ditch.
' ,efiii for B. & M. R. R.; free fare.
(iol miners.
Wanted.
100 teams with spring wagons for
' tellowstone National park; free trans
.iortation from Billilngs to park; $5
per day and board for man and team.
T-'-his is the chance of your life to see
the park and make one to two hundred
r.:dollars in a month. Call and see me
for further information. Parties want
aYig work must be listed with me not
I' er than July 20.
ir. ~ r. 9 J. F. KELLY,
Employment Office Southof Depot.
BEHRENDT BROS.' MACHINERY
AND GENERAL IRON WORKS.
Machine, boiler and general iron
work, such as rod iron railings, fences,
heavy sheet-iron work, machine black
smithing and tool dressing. Repair
ing of automobiles, bicycles, guns and
sewing machines a specialty. Full line
of repair supplies in stock. Twenty
years experience enables us to do
all work in first-class mechanical
manner. Prices reasonable.
BEHRENDT BROS., Props.
tf 24 North Twenty-Ninth St.
World's Fair Rates via Burlington
Route.
To St. Louis and return, $40.75.
To Chicago and return, $45.75.
To Chicago, returning from St.
Louis, or vice versa (transportation
between Chicago and St. Louis not
included), $43.25.
To Chicago returning via St. Louis,
'or St. Louis returning via Chicago,
447.00.
Dates of Sale.-Tickets on sale
'Tuesday of each week, commencing
May 10 and up to and including Oc
tober 25, 1904.
Routes.-Tickets may be sold to
Chicago or St. Louis one way via 1
Burlington route, the other via North
ern Pacific and Burlington route.
Tickets reading to Chicago and re
turn via St. Louis, or to St. Louis and
return via Chicago, may read between
Chicago and St. Louis via any direct
ticketing route.
Limit and Stop-Overs.-Final re
turn limit ninety days from date of
sale, not to exceed Dec. 31, 1904; go
ing transit limit, ten days from date
of sale. Stop-overs will be permitted
in both directions within the limits
named.
For any information apply to
L. W. Wakely, G. P. & T. A., Omaha.
F. W. Klippel, general agent, Bill
ings, Mont.
J. L. Harrington, agent. tf
We guarantee all our work and ii
not satisfactory we will make it s1
or return your money.
BILLINGS STEAM IAUNDRY.
Arthur Wales, premier piano tuner.
Thirty years experience. Leave or.
ders at Holmes & Rixon's drug store
Montana avenue. 57-tf
Bright's Disease and
Diabetes News.
San Francisco, March 8, 1904.
To the Women of Montana:
Some of you have loved ones strick
en with Bright's Disease or Diabetes
Let me give you hope. I can speak
because I know. I was stricken with
Diabetes myself. Only Diabetics can
understand the tortures-the hopeless
ness. I went to the Women's Hospi
tal (one of our best). 'iney told me I
was incurable. I grew worse. (sugar
was 11 per cent) and went to the
Cooper ,Medical College for examina
tilon. Same verdict-incurable. Thor
Qughly discouraged I went home to
1ie. A hrs. Clark then living at 1013
Larkin street called to tell me there
was a cure and where to get it The
third week the dreadful thirst dimin
fshed. I began to sleep better and in
a year I was perfectly well.
I have a large boarding house on the
comner of Powell and Sutter. One of
.9Be boarders is 'Wmin. White, formerly
P,:ieputy City Assessor. He had to give
'ti his Ipsittion due to Bright's Disease
s:-bad been in both St. Luke's hospi
`, and the Waldeck Sanitarium with
/, result when I learned what the
ioble was and told him he could get
' . le was swollen with dropsy, al
u iwas heavy, heart was involved
$f elt sure he could not recover:
Smonth. he began to mend and is
itectlp y well. To the women of
I want to say that Chronic
and Diabetes are pos
. ...e Mattbewson.
RAIN NEEDED
OVER THERE
DROUGHTY CONDITION WEST OF
MAIN RANGE.
SNOW AND- LIGHT FROSTS
Mountainous Regions Receive Wintry
Visit-Weather Trifle Cool
for Growing Crops.
Droughty conditions are prevalent
over much of the country west of the
main divide; to the east of this gen
eral rains fell on the 23rd and 24th,
being unusually heavy in some of the
southern counties, says Section Di
rector Young in his weekly crop bul
letin for the week ending June 27.
There was a heavy fall 'of snow on
the higher mountain ranges and from
one to three inches in some of the
valleys. The temperature was quite
avorable to crop growth till the 23rd
to 25th, when a cool change came,
giving light frosts in the western
counties.
There are a few localities in the
west where the bench ranges are
iTying up, but in the principal range
country to the east, feed, as a rule,
is good and in many places excellent.
Alfalfa haying is progressing favor
ably. Winter wheat is heading; mead
ws will be short in most western
counties; oats and spring wheat made
air growth; garden vegetables and
potatoes retarded by the cool weather,
and in some places injured by the
frost.
Told by Correspondents.
Following are extracts from corre
spondents' reports from the different
counties:,
Beaverhead-Dillon: First part
warm and dry, light rain and snow
latter part, heavy snow in the moun
tains; everything backward; it. will
be some time before alfalfa is ready
to cut. Dewey: Snow storm Thurs
day, hills were very dry.
Broadwater-Winston: A good
shower 24th helped both grass and
grain; alfalfa is ready to cut and
a fine crop; potato crop will be late.
Canton: Dry and hot first part, good
shower 24th; alfalfa being cut; the
dry weather has been unfavorable
for grain.
Carbon-Dean: Warm growing
weather till 23rd, heavy snow storm
24th, followed by frost, no damage
reported; hay and grain crops prom
ise well.
.Chouteau-Steele: Hay very short,
alfalfa less than half crop; crops very
backward. Whitlash: Dry week, rain
needed. Havre: All crops being irri
gated, water plentiful; cutting first
crop of alfalfa; early grain heading;
range grass curing. Teton: Range dry
ing and grain is in need of rain; al
falfa ready to cut; early potatoes in
bloom, peas ready for market. Hays:
Potatoes look well, very few bugs;
range good. Landusky: Stock in good
condition and gaining weight; range
needs rain. St. Pauls: All crops look
well; alfalfa ready to cut.
Custer-Otter: Excellent growing
weather, good rain 20th; range better
than I ever saw it and heaviest crop
of hay on record; ranchmen cutting
extra fine crop of alfalfa. Midland
Thursday and Friday very warm;
crops look fine.
e\rgus-Elso: Another good week
for haying, first alfalfa crop about all
cut; grain and vegetables look well
where irrigated, range needs moisture.
New Year: First days very hot, dry
ing up grass on the benches, late
grain suffered also; early grain looks
well but needs rain.
Flathead-Montford: Very unfavor
able week, hot winds dried ground
very fast; timothy not more than half
crop; killing frost 22nd to 24th, cut
ting down potatoes and garden truck.
Somers: Very dry; ,crop outlook was
never worse in lower lower valley
and do not think we will get half crop,
rain now would not do much good.
Gallatin-Bozeman: Crops growing
rapidly and look well; farmers irrigat
ing, rain needed. iSexton: Some crops
will suffer from drought; fall wheat
heading; hay crop is likely to be light
er than usual; clover and alfalfa look
fine.
Lewis and Clarke-Birdseye: No
rain; frost on 25th iipped some veg
etables. Wolfcreek: Spring rye with
out irrigation will hardly pay to cut;
alfalfa haying in progress. Fulton:
No rain; grain and meadows suffering
for moisture.
Madison-Spanish: Garden truck in
jured; tame hay fair, bunch grass
; irrigation in progress; four
es of snow on 24th. Pageville:
isrigated crops made good pro
s; ranges very dry, feed scarce.
rrls: RaIn, snow and frost this]
-· · ·
week; all gardens killed;-italfa laid
fiat. Cameron: Irrigated 'lin looks
well; range drying up; crops not up to
average.
Meagher-Shawmut: Very' dry and
range burning up, irrigated;crops do
ing well; first cutting of alfalfa one
week late. Twodot: Rate0 on 23rd
insures fine range and good hay crop;
grain and vegetables look well. Oka:
All irrigated crops making fine
grawth; range getting brown. Castle:
Rain in valley, 12 inches-of snow on
mountains and foothills; will be great
benefit to range.
Missoula-,Blanchard: Cold, dry
wind with frost retarded all crops.
Eddy: No rain, very cold fore part;
first crop of alfalfa being cut. Wood
.man: Non-irrigated crops burning up;
irrigated meadows and grain look
well, hay an average crop; bugs de
stroying potatoes. Plains: Wheat be
ing damaged by dry weather, not fill
ing; hay crop promises well. Missou
la: Grass looking fine, but non-irrigat
ed grain needs rain badly; range
good; plenty of water in small
streams. Baird: Nothing has grown
much but meadows; barley is heading
very short; potatoes not coming up
well.
Park-Muir: Unirrigated hay burn
ed first part, snow on 24th; irrigated
fields looking fine. Springdale: Hea
vy rain and snow 23rd and 24th, the
first in four weeks; range and crops
good.
Powell-Ovando: High winds and
cold nights have been very detrimen
tal to crops; timothy heading very
short; winter grain at a standstill;
spring grain better, but unless it rains
soon prospects will look gloomy.
Ravalli-Rosemont: A good rain is
needed to complete ripening of grain;
frost damaged vegetables in places;
haying still in progress.
Rosebud-Ashland: Eight hours
rain on 20th; small grain growing fine,
too cold for corn; light showers lat
ter part.
Silver Bow-Divide: Very dry,
range needs rain; it is good now, but
will dry up soon.
Sweet Grass-Howie: Light rain
24th; alfalfa about ready to cut, but
haying will not be general till after
July 4. Reed: Had 24 hours rain
Friday; alfalfa being cut; rye on un
irrigated land is in bloom.
Teton-Shelby: Dry, warm weather;
vegetables and grass not doing well;
light shower Friday; grain is looking
fine; shearing in full progress.
Valley-Milk River: Dry winds have
caused ground to bake on top; unless
it rains in a few days hay will be
short. Nashua: Plenty of grass and
hay crop doing well. Oswego: Warm
with occasional showers; all crops in
good growing condition; prospects
for a large yield.
Yellowstone-Columbus: Fine rain
on 24th helped all crops; grasshoppers
doing little damage, but very thick in
places; berry crop not over half crop,
but quality very fine; shearing about
finished. Park City: Steady rain' all
day Friday, great benefit to crops and
ranges; first crop of alfalfa about all
in stack; all crops doing well.
UNION SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC.
To Be Held in Newman's Grove, Near
Billings, on the Four-th of July.
The members of the several Sun
day schools will meet at their several
meeting places at 9 o'clock and march
to some convenient point, to be de
cided upon later, from which point
the schools will go in a uody to the
grove. The committee on transporta
tion will have transportation provided
for everybody who goes, as nearly as
it is possible to do so. At 10:30 o'clock
the following programme will begin:
Song, ."O, Worship the King"--Con
gregation.
Quartette, "Our Country"-Messrs.
Bayerd, Reckard, Miller and Brayton.
Invocation-The Reverend t. B.
Miller.
Violin solo, selected-Miss Cogs
well.
Girls' chorus, "My Own United
States."
Reading of the Declaration of. In
dependence--Professor C. S. Brother.
Orchestra, selected.
Song, "Red, White and Blue"-Con
gregation.
Address-Teh Honorable O. F. God
dard.
Song, "America"-COongregatlon.
12 m.-MDinner.
The following series of events, ar
ranged by the committee on amuse
ments, will begin at 2 o'clock:
Fifty-yard dash, boys under 15.
Egg or potato race, free-for-all.
Running high jump, boys under 15,
One-hundred-yard dash, free-for-all.
Sack race, free-for-all.
Apple contest, tree-for-all.
Hop, step and jump, free-for-all.
Running high jump, free-for-all.
Fifty-yard foot race, girls (under
40).
Orange contest, free-for-all.
Three-legged race, free-for-all.
Baseball (5 innings), to be selected
from all the schools represented.
Latest styles ii job printing at
The Gazette omce.
Stoc mployments
36o07 Mont. Av
Bell 'Phone 89a; Moffett 'Phone 181.
No Charge for Male HelS,
Help Wanted.
Irrigator.
Two waitresses, Anaconda; $30,
room and board.
Men for haying.
Waitress, city.
Waitress, Red Lodge.
Waitress, Miles City.
General farm hands.
Girls for housework, city and ranch.
For Rent
Small rooming house furnished, or
furniture for sale.
Two rooms nicely furnished for light
housekeeping.
Three rooms furnished for house
keeping; north aide.
(First Pubication June 21, 1904.-4)
IN THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL DIS
trict Court of the State of Montana,
in and for Yellowstone County.
In the Matter of the Probate of the
Last Will and Testament of Samuel
F. Mitchell, deceased.-Notice of
Hearing of Petition for Probate of
Will.
Notice is hereby given that Satur
day, the 2nd day of July, 1904, at 10
o' clock a. m. of said day, at the office
of the clerk of said court, at the court
house in the city of Billilngs, county
of Yellowstone, state of Montana, has
been appointed as the time and place
for proving the will of said Samuel F.
Mitchell, deceased, and for hearing
the petition of W. L. *C. Mitchell and
Thomas McGirl for the issuance to
them of letters testamentary thereon.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 20th day of June, 1904.
(Seal) T. A. WILLIAMS, Clerk.
By E. W. Dunne, Deputy Clerk.
(First Publication June 21, 1904.-10)
Proposals for Bonds.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
proposals will be received by the
board of trustees of school district
No. 11, Yellowetone county, Montana,
until 12 o'clock, noon, of July 23:
1904, at the office of F. B. Mitchell,
Laurel, Montana, for the purchase of
sixteen hundred dollars ($1600) of
coupon bonds to be issued by said
school district. Said bonds to be of
the denomination of four hundred dol
lars ($400) each, bearing date of July
1, 1904, payable in twenty (20) years
and redeemable in ten (10) years
after date, and to bear interest at the
rate of 6 per cent per annum. Inter
est payable semi-annually on January
1 and July 1 of each year. Bonds and
interest payable at the office of the
treasurer of Yellowstone county, Mon
tana. A certified check for 5 per cent
of the amount of bid must accompany
each pfoposal. Each bid must be
marked "Proposals for Coupon Bonds."
The board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
By order of the board.
F. B. MITCHELL,
Clerk of School District No. 11, Yel
lowstone County, Montana.
Datgd at Laurel, Montana, June 20,
1904.
(First Publication June 1U, 1904.-4f)
ALIAS SUMMONS.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
Seventh Judicial District of the
State of Montana, in and for the
County of Yellowstone.
Virginia Lewis, plaintiff, vs Fred.
Lewis, defendant.-ALIAS SUM
MONS.
The State of Montana sends greeting
to the above named defendant:
You are hereby summoned to an
swer the complaint in this action
which is filed in the office of the clerk
of this court, a copy of which is here
with served upon you, and file your
answer and serve a copy thereof upon
the plaintiff's attorney within twenty
days after the service of this sum
mons, exclusive of the day of ser
vice, and in case of your failure to
appear or answer, judgment will be
taken against you by default for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
The above entitled action is brought
to dissolve the bonds of matrimony
now existing between the plaintiff and
defendant herein, upon the ground
that the defendant In the month of
March, A. D. 1895, disregarding the
solemnity of his marriage vow, wil
fully and without cause deserted and
abandoned plaintiff, and ever since
haes and ttll continues so to wilfully
and without cause desert and abandon
said plaintiff, and to live separate and
apart from her, without any sufficient
cause or any reason, and against her
,will, and without her consent, which
more fully appears by plaintiff's com
plaint which is now on file and of
record in the office of the clerk of this
court, and to which reference is here
in made.
Witness my hand and the seal of
.eid court this 10th day of June, A. D.
1904.
(Seal) T. A. WILLIAMS, Cerk.
By B. W. Dunne, Deputy Clerk.
Fred H. Hathhorn, Attorney for Plain
A FULL LI NE OF
FRESH'
VESETABLES
REOEIVED EVERY DAY NOW.
Strawberries are of Good Quality Now.
W. H. DONOVAN
WE PAY HIGHEST PRICES FOR SHIPMENTSOF
PELTS AND PULLED WOOL,
HIDES, FURS, ETC.
Mcllillan Fur & Wool Co.,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Quick Cash Returns Write for Circulars
L, H. FENSKE,
DEALER IN
holesale WINES, LIQUORS
and CIGARS.
Sole Agent for VAL. BLATZ and BUDWEISER BEER.
BILLINGS, MONTANA.
First National Bank
OF BILLINGS, MONTANA.
PAID-UP CAPITAL - $150,000
SURPLUS. - - - 20,000
P. B. Moss, President.
M. A. ARNOLD, Cashier.
W. L. MAINS, Assistant Cashier.
DIRECTORS
G. W. WOODSON, P. B. Moss, Jos. ZIMMERMARN
M. A. ARNOLD, S. G. REYNOLDS,
Transact a eaniral Bam1nig Buslnss---Colltllos Promptly Made and Ramited For
IThis Combination Beats Them All
The MinneapoisDaily Journal
.The Semi-Weekly fazette
ONLY $5.00 A YEAR I
Why pay a big price for newspapers when you can get
the above for Half the Money?
THE MINNEAPOLIS DAILY JOURNAL. acknowledgedlby all
to be the peer of the great daily newspapers of the West,
reaches Billings in 24 hours after it is published. It is a
daily newspaper in every sense. Much of the world's news
'not covered by Montana dailies is contained injThe Journal.
Its news from Washington, the seat of national government,
is not equaled by any other paper that comes to Billings. It
covers all important Montana news.
REMEMBER that the 55.oo subsca iption price includes
rhe Semi-Weekly Gazette and Th iaI) lournal deliveredat
Jyour home or office for one year. 'hail oraers to The Ouatt
filed at the same price.

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