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ae ■ •<* am »28 ■W» Kln ■JfcS» !S8 l •|äK &*5 0§W> r: : - * ; ap*** *!' THE FORESTRY BUILDING FROM THE DOME AT THE ALASKA YUKON-PACIFIC EXPOSITION. From the high dome of the central government building nt the Alaska Yukon-Paeifie exposition can tie had a magnificent view of the Forestry build ing and beyond it Fake Washington and its wooded shores. The fir trees Which stand in such profusion are a part of the native cover of the fair grounds, a forest of giant trees having been removed to make room for the exhibit buildings. In the foreground of the picture is to tie seen ttie Wash ington state building. £ T^' ; f \ ' ' e&h " 1 V , ; ■ ' ' ■ • ' ■/ V , jf ' _ ' • . , ■ : '■ 1 y ■ \ . mm ï'îer/r'ÿ ». '•V" r > f •* . ' -, • • •••• • /. •: ^ m y 1 -:-, si.' ' :y-: s f;4: ; s •SP Sa.- ' <. ' < < • K v.S . A V >• . ~ , ■ 1: m *l,. It IjJjfiuMK r •- '.'Q, >' M I 3 X StZaSldfc :«ü» DETAIL OF THE EXPOSITION GARDENS AT ALASKA-YUKON PACIFIC EXPOSITION. At Hi i* liases of a! ! o f the buildings of the Ala ska -Yukon I'acit ic exposition arc ■Jt cut thicket * o f I'll. ■dodondroii. lie • state flow er; tlie cactus d a 111 la. wh Is 1 lie i«1fi cinl limv or < >r t!) e exposition, an id of other lirl'j ;ht colored hi noms. Much cl til«' in itlve ci \ or o r l loiuilnss tir am t the rank gri iwtlt of Was hingt« m fern llll I I" : lis. . 1 )C«'|1 li Tt SI Ml as a result the landacapin K f' 'attires of 1 In > fair will lie ns not : 1111 e nnd hi »mi tl Pul as any other. Hie plelun 1* nil lows a copse of rtn Minden dn in ; mil fir iic:i i • tl le Ei tropean hiiildin g. Across t lie Cascades is tin" Oriental Ex bib it-« hiiildin w 111« •h Is similarly treated. The rhodndend rons of lie l'ni I'itli • n on hives 1 1 ml III in variety and perfection of grow til. are nnapproacli abl T! n : mag • : n cc nt race of flowei ring shrub» < Is found In v arioiu s parrs of \n »«■ri <•:!. 1 HI l»o la ids is agree that it is at its till >st splendid dovoli apiuout in t h, ■ <1 1 il«" i'i' Yv : hin Eton $ «'ll Kl.'ff :|TT |7 m ftalK-TfîHS ■ ****** !\ *&*? '■**' y-v^. ^%BSSta*fcä2SS mg$ : LOOKING ACROSS GEYSER BASIN AT MANUFACTURES BUILD ING, ALASKA-YUKQN-PACIFIC EXPOSITION. In the attractive groupings of tlie buildings at t tie Alaska-Yukon-l'ueltie exposition ttie Agricultural and Manufactures buildings form an interesting feature Tin- huge structures follow closely the same architectural designs, nnd the beautiful Geyser basin divides them. Thousands of climbing vines and trailing llowcrs suggest coolness and beauty. GOVERNMENT FOR FARMERS. Legislation In Australia Makes the Dairy Business Profitable. It may interest American farmers to know that in Australia the govern ment lias come to the aid of agricul ture in a satisfactory manner. This is particularly true of dairy farming The provincial government maintains at Calgary the largest and finest dairy station and cold storage pln*it in ail the west. A few years ago the farm ers of southern Alberta Itecame dis satisfied with the private creameries then in operation and asked the gov ernment to take charge of the busi ness. The government is especially solicitous for tlie prosperity of farm ers. and the public policy has no pur pose that precedes their liest interest Therefore the request was taken up. and government creameries took tlie place of the old private concerns. These creameries are equipped upon the most modern plans, and, being con ducted with no thought of profit, but solely in the interests of the farmers, their operation has been of enormous benefit. They are called "co-opera tive" nnd really are just exactly that. A chain of them has been established through the country sufficient and effi cient to serve the whole farming com munity They are subject to the eon trol of their patrons, through hoards of directors, and under government management Most of the patrons separate their milk at home by means of hand sep arators and take their cream to the government stations, say three or four times a week. Thermit is carefullv test«*!, weighed ami credited up. At the eud of each month each patron get« credit for the equivalent of his cream in butter and receives a cash advance equal to 10 cents a pound Thirty or sixty days inter a check Tor tlie balance Is sent him from the de partment of agriculture direct—that is! to »ay, the government actually takes his cream, makes liis butter and paye him the market rate in cash and a gov ernment check. Tills is neither pa ternalism nor socialism. It is a farm ers' government, doing business with and for the farmers. In other words. It la simply business, nnd good busi ness at that, for all concerned. The average price paid at government creameries in 100S was " 5 . 4:1 cents. Of course these creameries have to be maintained, and tips is accomplish ed by making a charge of 4 cents a pound One cent of this goes to a fund for the purchase of buildings and machinery, of which the farmers be come part owners to the extent of their contributions. All this would mean little if It did not secure the best market advantages for everybody concerned, but it does mean that and in a fuller sense than could be secured through any other process. The government has consol idated the market and conducts the sales, all in behalf of the producers. The butter is sold through government agencies, principally heretofore In British Columbia and the Yukon dis trict, but of late lu growing quanti ties to Japan. A large export trade in butter from southern Alberta has sprung up in the Japanese market. juMSSBSXU.'A^lJ it IVI ay fBe fPneumosiia "A hard chill, pain through the chest, difficult breathing. Then fever, with great prostration." If this should be your experience, send for your doctor. You may have pneumonia! If your doctor cannot come at once, give Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. When he comes, tell him exactly what you have done. Then do as he says. No alcohol in this cough medicine. J C. Ayer Co., Lowell,Mass. Keep the bowels in good condition. One of Ayer's Piiis at bedtime will cause an increased flow of bile, and produce a gentle laxative effect the day following. front in face.»«. There is no fowl tint will respond to treatment or furnish better results than tlie waterfowl. It will mature just as rapidly away from streams as near them. A generous supply of drinking water is all that is required There are many places on a farm that are worthless for cultivation that could be utilized with excellent results for goose raising Many farmers are profiting by this nnd adding to their incomes annually Tlie care nnd at tention necessary for raising geese are very small when compared with the returns, and the cost of food Is also proportionately small in comparison with the cost of food used for other birds bred for market. A goose on range will gather tlie largest portion of its food, consisting of grasses, in sects and other nnimal and vegetable matter to lie found iri tlie fields and brooks. The goose occupies the same place among poultry that sheep do among live stock and if cared for are just as bsiiiril!ira m A PAIK OP TOtinOUSE OEESE. profitable in proportion. It is just as necessary to pluck tlie feathers from the goose as it is to shear tlie wool from the sheep, and the product has a great demand. The Toulouse is one of the largest breeds of geese und is very profit able, as it attains an enofmous size and when fattened brings a high price in tlie market. it is a fairly good layer, averaging about forty eggs in a season. Some persons labor under the delusion that geese do not lay un til they are two years old or if they i do their eggs are not fertile. The eggs * from Toulouse and White Chines® geese hatch almost as readily as do eggs from older geese. As long as geese have plenty of grass they will need very little, if any, feed, except i dn-ring the laying season, when they should he fed liberally on some mash food Copse prefer bulky food DOCTORS say consumption can be | cured. Nature alone won't | do it, it needs help. aMiiMtfLIIMMI is the best help, but its use must be continued in sum-1 mer as well as winter. T&ko it in a little cold milk or water Get a small bottle now. All Druggists I THE STANOARDOFTHE WPRLl Her Answer. An Atchison girl had a proposal of marriage and asked a week to think It over. She went to all of her mar ried sisters. One, who used to he a belle, had three children, did all lie own work and hadn't been to the theater or out riding since she w 1 married. Another, whose husband was a promising young man at the time »lie was married, was supporting him. A third didn't dare say her life was her own when her husband was around, and a fourth was divorced. After vis iting them and hearing their woes the heroine of this little tale went home, got pen. Ink and paper and wrote an answer to the young man. You mav think It was refusing him. hut it wasn't. She said she could be read., in 11 month Atchison Globe YlvS. 1 SAVED MY MONEY, f ITI/FN^* put it in the Bank. wllIf<ulJ WHERE IT WAS »SAFK , STATE BANK HAMILTON, MONTANA Capital and Snrplus, $34,20# J. L. Humble * « President R. A. O'Hara - - Vlce-Pre«. O. C. Cooper - - Cashier M KN who own automobiles began putting their money in the hank when they were boys aud kept at it. Yon are never too yonDg to begin « tjood habit. TRUE TOR', 7 (| i Pictures Pictures Pictures At Prices That Are Everybody Come and See Them Picture Frames to ORDER Everything in Music AT Orvis Music HOUSE Ravalli County Capital $50,000.00. OFFICERS VV, W. McCkackin, President, Geo. McGrath, Vice-President. M. A. White, Cashier, Geo. K. Dick, Assistant Cashier. General Hanking Business Transacted INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS HAMILTON, MONTANA. When You wish to hire a team or FEED YOUR HORSE Or want a nice conveyance, Call on us and we ean fix you out Stable in rear of Hotel Hamilton NELSPETERSON Hamilton, Montana. No Gues s-WorK, No Tinkering, On y First-Class Work Done By BARRON The Now Jewle f Corner 2nd It Main Streets. SINGLE VOTING COUPON Good for One Vote in THE WESTERN NEWS' FREE TRIP CONTEST Miss---------------------- Residence............... June 9, 1909. VOID AFTER JUNE 15 Mont Chance to Secure Small Homes One mile South,of Hamilton In Nicol's Addition Quantity to suit purchaser on ^Reasonable Terms Good Water Right and title Guaranteed 1000 Bearing Apple Trees ' R. W. NICOL Hamilton - - Montana Lighten Life's Burdens And Live Happy By Bending Your Washing to the Steam Laundry Work Quickly and Neatly Done. We have an agency at Victor At St. John's Drug Store. Bitter Root Phone 39 Y Steam Laundry. Harrison & Oertli Manufacturers and Dealers in Rough and Dressed Lumber Lath and Shingles Latest Novelties We have just received a large stock of the Very Latest Novelties, Barrettes, Hat Pins. It's worth your while to see them F. L. BURNS' The Leading Jewelry Store Dickens' Character«. Dicken« bestowed many of hla ficti tious names on real tlesh and blw)4 personnge». says an admirer of the fa mous novelist. Indeed he aud David Copperfield were not far apart, bo far ns salient features were concerned Tracy Tupman was the happy counter feit of a man named Winters, who at the present day would be pounded or arrested for what is known in 6laug as ''mashing." Paul Dombey was an in valid nephew of the author, his right name being Harry Burnett. Dora Cotv pertield was a Miss Beadwell, with whom Dickens was in love at the early age of eighteen. Mrs. garden, who gave Pickwick the worst time in his life, was a scheming boarding house widow named Ann Ellis. Tommy Trad dles was Colonel Froom Talfourd, for merly superintendent of Indian affairs In Canada. Miss Moweher was a Miss Wilkes. Mrs. Skewtou a Mrs. Camp bell; the abominable Squeers was Wil liam Slmw; the lovely Cheeryble broth ers were cotton spinners and merchants of Manchester; the fat boy was a trua to life character, and so was Captain Cuttle, one of the most attractive of all. Didn't Impress Him. Shortly after his rise to the bench Judge Coleman had occasion to pro nounce a life sentence upon a notori ous offender. In the course of his re marks the judge spoke with so much reeling ana eloquence mm nmny or tlie listeners were deeply affected. The prisoner, on the other hand, seemed to be quite indifferent, looking at the cell ing and apparently giving no attention Whatever to what was being said. After he bad been remanded to jail one of the young lawyers had gone into the ceil, curious to know how the criminal had felt wlîen his honor was passing sentence upon him. "What do you mean?" asked the con victed one. "I mean when the judge was telling you you must go to prison for life." "You mean when lie was talking to me?" "Yes." "Oh. I never paid no attention to Dick Coleman. He ain't no public «peaker nohow Argonaut The Dear Friends. "Fred didn't blow his brains out be cause yon jilted him the other night," said girl friend No. 1 . "He came over and proposed to me." "Did he?" replied girl friend No. 2 . "Then he must have got rid of them in some other way." Hindsight. "I made enough money In Wail street last week to buy a house and lot." "Did you buy it?" "Well, no; but I wish I had."—New York Herald.