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DYE FADED WRAP
SKIRT, DRESS IN "DIAMOND DYES" Back package of "Diamond Dye*" contains direction« so simple any wo man can dye or tint ker old worn, faded tklngs new. Bren if ake kas never dyed before, she can put a rich, fadeless color into shabby skirts, dresses, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters, coverings, draperies, hang ing«, everything. Buy Diamond Dyes, —no other klnd^—then perfect home dyeing Is guaranteed. Just tell your druggist whether the material you wish to dye Is wool or silk, or whe ther It Is linen, cotton, or mixed goods. Diamond Dyes never streak, spot, fade, or run. PUT STOMACH IN ORDER AT ONCE "Pape's Diapepsin" Gas, Indigestion or Sour Stomach for Instantly! Stomach corrected! You never feel the slightest distress from indigestion or a sour, acid, gas sy stomach, after you eat a tablet of "Pape's Dlapepein." The moment it reaches the stomach all sourness, flatulence, heartburn, gases, palpi tation and pain disappear. Druggists guarantee each package to correct digestion at once. Bnd your stom ach trouble for few cents. THE WORLD Constantinople—The last of the Greek soldiers left Thrace a few days ago. New York—One man was killed and five persons were seriously in jured when a five story factory build ing collapsed in Brooklyn. Washington — General business conditions throughout the west are very much improved over a year ago, according to Bugene Meyer, manag ing director of the war finance cor poration. Grand Forks—The state of North Dakota, which kas gone into the flour and elevator business on its own hook, opened up its 12,500,000 mill here a few days ago. San Francisco—About 1,000 spec tators were permitted to attend an outdoor initiation of the Ku Klux Rian in the Contra Costa county hills one night recently. Casper—The Teapot Dome and surrounding territory has proven an oil bearing district by the bringing in of a Wall creek producer with a flow of approximately 3,000 barrels per day. Philadelphia—W. W. Sterrett, an expert accountant of Devon, who, with his wife, was poisoned by a piece of cake mailed to their home, Is dead. Mrs. Sterrett was reported in a critical condition and attending physicians hold little hope for her recovery. Joplin, Mo.—One person is dead, six are in a hospital and several are missing as a result of a tornado which struck in two parts of Webb City, several miles northeast of here recently. Washington—The new grain fut ures law, giving the secretary of ag riculture authority over the manner in which grain is bought and sold and future contracts made upon the prin cipal grain exchanges of the country is in effect. Los Angeles—A man believed to be First Sergt. Charles O. Sorgels, on furlough from Camp Harry J. Jones, Douglas, Ariz., either jumped or fell to his death here from the window of his room on the third floor of a hotel. Honolulu—Lieut. Thomas V. Hines and Sergt. Ross Owens, sixth pursuit squadron, Luke field, were killed and Capt. T. W. Allen and Lieut. A F. Hebbard, Schofield barracks, were Injured when two army airplanes col lided. Burke, Ida.—Michael .E. Welch, superintendent of the Hercules mine, was killed here a few days ago while coming 'to the surface in the cage alone. It la thought a piece of fall ing rock struck him on the head. Roseburg, Ore. — Mrs. Mearle Brumfield, widow of the dentist who was convicted of the murder of Den nis Russell, was married to Howard Mosena of Portland 19 days after her husband had oommltted suicide In the Oregon penitentiary. New Y or k — T wo murders, one of a young woman who was lured to the roof of an office building, police be lieve, and then hurled to her death and the other of a man whose body was found, bullet-riddled and wrap ped In a burlap bag and left in the gutter In front of St. Paul's Lutheran church, are being Investigated. "Cascarets" 10c For Sluggish Liver or Constipated Bowels Clean your bowels! Feel fine! When you feel sick, dissy, upset, when your head is dull or aching, or your stomach Is sour or gassy, just take one or two Cascarets to reUeve constipation. No griping — nicest laxative-cathartic on earth for grown' ups and children. 10c a box. Taste like candy. BOWLES TELLS STORY OF OIL OP ERATO R SAYS MONTANA IS WHERE OKIiAHOMA WAS SO YEARS AGO. Montana Has Gotten Into Two Mil lion Barrel dass In Six Years, Feat That Took 19 Years for Wyoming; M ont a n a Should Double Production Next Year. Charles E. Bowles Is a prominent O kl a h o m a operator who recently came to Montana to take over the management of the Gladys Belle OU co mp any, the concern which re cently brought in one of the largest producers in the Kevin-Sunburnt field. Mr. Bowles recently made an address in Great Falls dealing with the development of the oil in dustry, which was very interesting. Mr. Bowl es came to Montana from Tulsa, where he had long experience during the 20 years within which the petroleum industry reached the pres ent large proportions In Oklahoma. The speaker in the first instance em phasised the difference betwen the oil business and the oil game. He said that oil has been much besmirch ed by methods employed in the oil game, but that the real Industrial pro duction of oil was an outstanding eco nomic activity with a solid founda tion. He briefly told the story of how the city of Tulsa had grown in 20 years from a little place of 00 people to its present proportions, with a population of 75,000. He compared Montana with the Oklahoma produc tion of two decades ago and declared that oil men believe that Montana has as much oil or has a right to hope that it has as much oil as has been developed in Oklahoma. The situa tion with this state is comparable with that in Oklahoma 20 years ago. If there shall be an equal develop ment, benefits just as large will be reflected in the prosperity of this state. In his analysis of the oil Industry, Bowles divided it into four parts, namely. Production, transportation, refining and marketing. Out of oil production, there comes 300 prod ucts. In four of them, however, are embraced 90 per cent of value and quantity in the whole production. The information under these heads was outlined with instructive tables. Under the head of produc tion, the number of producing wells in the United States was given as 258,000. Of this number, it may be said that there are 16,000 real pro ducers. The speaker emphasized the relative importance of the gusher and the steadily producing well. He said that the gusher was generally a posi tive detriment in a field because it led to false hopes and a rush of in vestment, and in it there is no guar anty of steady volume. These statements are proved by the fact that the average production of all wells in this country is only 4.7 barrels a well a day. In Oklahoma, it is a little higher than this figure— the average being 6.8 barres a well a day. In Pennsylvania, the average is only three-tenths of a barrel a day. These figures Indicate that the steady, small producing well is the one insur ing permanent and investment value. Under the head of transportation it was shown that there are 34000 miles of main pipe line in the United States There nay be added to this 11,500 miles of gathering lines. So within the pipe line equipment for this Industry, is the ability to care for a volume which could not be trans ported by all the railways cars that we have and all the locomotives that we have. In addition to pipe lines, there are 139,000 tank cars and 220 tan ksteamers, all of which makes a mighty transportation system of which we take little account because it is under ground, but which makes possible transportation and the mar keting of the immense product in question. There are 415 refineries in the United tSates ranging all the way from the capacity of such plants as the one at Casper, Wyo., having a ca pacity of 60,000 barrels a day, or the one at Tulsa, having a capacity of 35000 barrels a day down to much smaller ones. The total refining ca pcity of all these plants is 1,880,000 barrels a day. The capacity, there fore. is somewhat larger than the daily production. Bowles expressed the opinion that one of the promising Signs of the Kevln-Sunburst field was not the opening up of gushers, but the probability of many moderate producing wells. The sum total of petroleum produc tion since 1857 has been 8.000,000, 000 barrels—a figure that can hardly be grasped. So Important has lubri cating oil and gasoline become that the heavy machinery and many indus tries of the country could not run 24 hours if oil production were cut off. Comparing the different fields, ac cording to Bowles* tables, the eastern field of the United States has yield ed about 10 per cent of the crude oil so far produced) the mid-continent field, 82 per cent; the mountain field. 4 per cent; the western field (Callfar nla), 24 per cent. Wyoming and Montana may not rank with Califor nia In time to come, but It would not be at all unreasonable if we should look forward to such an accomplish ment. Wyoming began to produce oil In 1894 and It took 19 years to get into the million barrel a month dies. It has taken Montana six years to double this output. Wy oming will probably double its oil production netx year. Montana will probably do tbe same In 1923. There has already been Invested about $8,000,900 In this state by the various oil companies. There will probably be Invested, during next year. $5.000,000 or $10,000.000. So we easily arrive at the importance of the oil Industry In the state. Bowles closed his remarks with a plea for THE STATE Butte—Three daylight robberies have occurred in Butte recently. Great Falls—The American refin ery just completed here expects to be refining oil in a few days. 8cobey—More than 2,000,000 bu shels of wheat will be shipped out of the Scobey district this fall. Cut Bank—The Great Northern railroad is making arrangements for burning crude oil instead of coal loco motives. Butte—Bill Dunn, former Butte labor leader, and now soviet candi date for goyernor of New York, Is In Butte for a few days. Miles City—A district pure seed display will be held in connection with the Montana corn show here November 16 to 18. Butte—For stealing $330 from his grandmother, a 16-year-old Butte boy, was sentenced to the Miles City reformatory until he reaches his ma jority. Havre— Dr. J. W. Richardson, de puty state veterinarian, has been conducting a series of tests for tu berculosis in the dairy cattle of Hill county. Great Falls—Injuries received by Della Viola Dawson, 18-year-old Belt high school girl, when she was kicked in the head by a horse proved fatal. The girl died in a local hospital. White Snlphnr Springs—Twenty seven cars of cattle and two cars of sheep were loaded out of here last week for the Chicago market. This is the largest shipment that has gone out this season. Poplar—Another big step towards more stable farming took place this week when Lowe and Powers, breed ers of purebred cattle, distributed to farmers in the district more than 40 head of foundation breeding stock. Harlem— P. G. Payne, who lives 12 miles north of Harlem, is the pos sessor of a very rare relic. It is an old Hebrew manuscript, and, accord ing to the Rev. J. H. K. Moffett, who is able to interpret it, it must be at least 800 years old. Great Falls—The price of crude oil from the Kevin-Sunburst field has been set at 70 cents a barrel, accord ing to an Associated Press dispatch from the headquarters of the Ohio Oil company at Findlay, Ohio. Helena—"Every teacher in Mon tana who fails to attend the annual meeting of the Montana State Teach ers' association to be held in Helena on November 27, 28 and 29, will be doing herself, her pupils and her fel low teachers an injustice," says Dean J. M. Hamilton of Bozeman, presi dent of the organization. Great Falls—There probably has been little or no loss of wheat from lack of storage facilities although nearly every elevator in northern Montana is filled to overflowing and the car shortage is one that is worry ing grain dealers and elevator men, according to Jared Watkins, elevator and warehouse inspector for the War Finance corporation. Great Falls—The Kevin-Sunburst field is holding a large place in the thoughts of oil operators, not only of the Rocky Mountain district but of the mid-continent fields as well, according to Irvine E. Stewart, geo logist, who returned to Great Falls from Denver, where he attended the semi-annual meeting of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists last week. White Sulphur Springs—A sale of calves, which 1 b practically the first cattle sale of this season here, was transacted this week when John L. Carlson of Llngshire purchased 300 head of calves of weanable age from William J. Buckingham at a price of $17.50 a head. Carlson owns a good hay ranch in the Rock Creek country and put up a good crop of hay and bought the calves to feed the hay to this winter. Wolf Point—Radio dances are the latest things in the Vida community. Ed Krebsbach of the Vida State bank owns one of the best receiving sets in eastern Montana and radio music may be heard as much as three blocks from the instrument. At the dances at Vida a radio concert beginning at 6 o'clock is held, at which music from numerous broadcasting stations is heard, some of them being as far away as Chicago. St. Louis and Fort Worth. Following the concert, the early part of the evening, the dancers trip the light fantastic to music sent out from all over the west. ----- o -..... Bees Make Money for Farmer Demonstrating that practical ap plication to any line of endeavor is bound to bring success, Frank Kel sey, former state representative from Powder River county, residing at Moorehead, announces that his 200 stands of bees have produced 12,000 pounds of honey during the past sea son at his ranch. Kelsey has been engaged in bee cultur for a number of years. This total production represents both strained and comb honey, be says, and that it is a blended extract from both alfalfa and sweet clover. The honey is in much demand lo cally, he asserts, and he is even find ing a market to more distant points than In his Immediate locality. Kelsey is a successful rancher and his location is declared to be one of the show-places in the south coun try. reasonable taxation and state encour agement of new capital coming into a ne wlndustry and brougth out the fact that Great Falls has an oppo tunlty equal to that of Tulsa 20 years ago, when its enterprising men went out and attracted to that city a cen tralization o foil producing activi ties. ■ves,Uk*fla* •wmsi 9 ASK SHIPPERS FOR RATE FIGHT DATA STATE RAILROAD COMMISSION WILL PRESENT EVIDENCE IN WASHINGTON HEARING Express Shippers of Montana Can Help by Forwarding Information for 30-Day Period as to Shipments; Hearing Will Probably be Held Later in Montana. Appeals have been made to Mon tana express shippers to aid in the preparation of data to be presented by the state railway commission to oppose a proposed increase in rates, according to notices sent out to the commercial clubs of Montana. The hearing will open in Washing ton on November 20, and will be an investigation of interstate rates and charges for the transportation of ex press traffic in and between express zones for the purpose of determining whether such rates and charges, or any of them, are unreasonable. The letter sent out reads in part: "Several days ago we received from the attorney for the American Railway Express company, a copy of the petition for an increase in express rates filed with the interstate com merce commission on October 20. The petition does not state the amount of increase wanted, but it does mention the fact that for the year 1922, a deficit of approximately $13,000,000, not including return on investment of the express or railroad companies, is anticipated. It is very probable that this petition will be consolidated with the case set for hearing Nov ember 20. The petition has not yet been formally filed with this board for intrastate consideration. May Bring Hearing West "The fact that hearings are to commence in Washington does not in dicate, we are informed, that all are to be held there. On the contrary, because a large number of the com plaints which resulted in the order for the general inquiry came from zone No. 4, the intermountain terri tory, hearings may be held in the zone, although this is one of the mat ters to be considered at Washington. We are confident in view of the scope of the inquiry, that one or more hear ings will be held in Montana, pos sibly some time in December. "Express shippers in Montana gen erally, are aware that this board did not, after a formal inquiry, grant the petition of the express company in November, 1920, for an increase of 26 per cent in Montana intrastate rates and in this connection we might add that the discrimination proceed ings brought by the express company before the interstate commerce com mission in November, 1921, have not yet been decided by the commission. "The cases pending before the in terstate commerce commission will require the support of all Montana express shippers to prevent an in crease in the present rates, and to ob tain a continuance of those rates or a reduction therein. Appeal for Data "Through you and with your kind assistance, we hope to obtain certain data which we believe to be essential to a proper presentation of the case for the Montana shipper. In this res- pect, we desire information for a 30 day period showing the number of shipments received by express, points of origin and weights, and the same information for shipments forward- ed, also whether such shipments were delivered and picked up by the ex- press company, or whether this ser- vice was performed by the consignee or consignor in Montana. Similar data, excepting delivery and pick up service, is desired to parcel post ship ments." -o ...... - ■ ■■ Butte—Anaconda Copper stock has dropped nine points during the past week. WILBER TRANSFER COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS AND FORWARDERS Warehouse und Storage GREAT FALLS, MONTANA MSISnCE DAY BOXING CARD GREAT FALLS SAT., ROV.II GRAND THEATER At 8:30 Sharp MAIN EVENT JIMMIE DELAIEY Of St. Paul, leading contender for middle and light heavyweight championship EDDIE RICHARDS Of Los Angeles, Highly touted mitt artist Semi-final, 10 Rounds BATTLING LEIDLE, of HELENA V8. "CANADIAN CARTER," Lethbridge TWO PRELIMINARIES Prices «1.00; $1.80; $2.00; $2.50; $3.00 and $4.00 SEAT SALE OPENS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9 Mail Orders Now Address: Will Steege, Grand Theater, Great Falls First State Engineer Dead Following a long siege of illness, principally due to heart trouble, John W. Wade, pioneer citizen of Helena and Montana's first state engineer, died at his home, 700 Cole avenue, Helena. Wade was born in Missouri 70 years ago and was a graduate of the state university of Missouri. He came to Montana in the early 70's and later assisted in surveying the right-of-way for the Northern Paci fic railway through western Montana. He was also the first secretary of the Carey land act board in Montana. He is survived by his wife, two daughters, Mrs. W. L. Fitzsimmons, Helena; Mrs. O. F. Hughie, San Diego, Cal.; and two sons, Preston A. Wade, now at Cornell Medical school, New York, and John R. Wade, Helena; two brothers and a Bister in California and a sister in Missouri. -o London—Stanley Baldwin, new chancellor of the exchequer, in his first speech here stated that the first duty of the British government was to pay its debt to the United States. -o Binghampton, N. Y.—Elmer Wash burn, 14-year-old boy, is held here for the murder of Cyrus Payne, 75 year-old recluse. The boy confessed and led the officers to a shed where he had hidden $3,400 taken from the murdered man. Washington—Business generally throughout the United States has been better for the last month than at any time during the past two ears. More factories are busy, more workmen employed today than at any time since the industrial depression began. More goods are being pro Classified Advertising HA VE YOU ANYTHING TO SELL? Do YOU Wish to BUY ANYTHING? Put your want. In 110 Weakly New.pa per. In Montana, which reach 400,000 readers in thl. state every week. Claeaifled rate. SO cents per line of six words. Display rate, on application. THR MONTANA NEWSPAPER ASSO CIATION, Great FaHa, Montana—the greatest advertising medium In the state. RURAL SCHOOLS save first cost and re placement costs in buying our adjustable seats. Illustrated literature on request. Reed Rotary Seat Co., Missoula, Mont. RURAL SCHOOL DESKS FIXTURES FOR SALE POOL aud Billiard Tables, show cases, wall cases, and complete line of billiard and bowling supplies. Write us for prices. The Billiard Repair Shop, Butte, Mont. P. O. Box 517. BUSINESS CHANCES IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in a good COAL PROPOSITION close to Great Falls on main road, write P, O. Box 045, Great Falls. COME ANI) SEE US for nice clean room ing houses and hotels. We have some real bargaius, all doing good business. Terms. Watson Land Co., 311% Central Avenue, Great Falls. TYPEWRITERS BOUGHT, sold, rented and repaired. Sundstrand Adding Machines. Great Falls Typewriter Exchange, Great Falls. TO TRADE LET US TRADE what you have for what you want; anything—anywhere. Watson Land Co., 311% Central, Great Falls. RAZOR RLADES SHARPENED PHONOGRAPHS repaired. Razor blades and razors sharpened. Parcels returned C. O. D. J. M. Charteris, Great Falls. MASQUERADE 8UIT8 SEND us your old clothes. Returned at once like new. Suits cleaned and pressed, $1.75. Masquerade suits for rent. Cor rect Cleaners, 15 2nd St., N., Great Falls. KODAK FINISHING SEND US YOUR FILMS. 24-hour service. Model Rx Pharmacy, "The Rexall Store," 312 Central Ave., Great Falls, Montana. HEMSTITCHING. PLEATING, BUTTONS HEMSTITCHING and Ptcoting attachment. Fits any sewing machine. $2. ECONOMY SALES COMPANY. Billings, Moutana. HELP WANTED LEARN TELEGRAPHY, Morse, Wireless Largest school; earn living expenses. Free booklet. Butte College Telegraphy TEACHERS NEEDED ALBERT TEACHERS AGENCY. Peytou Bldg., Spokane. Wo bustle. Wire us. SALESMEN WANTED SALESMEN WANTED: Sell Economy line. Calendars, Bank Supplies, Xmas Greet Inga, Fans, Cloth Goode, Signs, Adver tielng Specialties. More prospective cue tomers than for any other line on the market; more easily sold. Married men, well educated. Good commissions week ly; monthly bonus, yearly bonus. Must give entire time and furnish A No. 1 ref erences ; established house. Peddlers keep off. Sales Manager, ECONOMY ADVER TISINO CO., Iowa City, Iowa CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT ^^johiThTclark^ SPECIALIST GRAIN ELEVATORS 203 Ford Building, Great Falls GLASS AND PICTURE FRAMING BARGAIN House, window glass; wind shields; paints; picture framing. Defoe Glass & Paint Co., Great Falls TAXIDERMIST—FURRIER TANNING of all kinds. Coats cleaned, re paired and rellned. Game trophies mounted life-like. Lottee and Haefer, 502 Third Ave., Bo.. Great Falls. Mont. STATB DISTRIBUTOR WANTED FOB WILL-KNOWN automobile. Splen did opportunity tor right men who has $20,000 to luveeL Address Box K-23, Greet Felle, Mont. _ ABSAYBR*. CHEMISTS, BTC. LEWIS A WALKER, aeeayere, chemists. 108 No. Wyoming, Butte. Mont. Box 114. ........ COLLECTIONS WE ARM the only bonded adjustment company In Montana. We are bonded with National Surety Co. of New York Resources $ 15 , 000 . 000 . HELENA AD JU8TMKNT CO.. HELENA. MONT. USED CARS baker, Mitchell 81x, Grant Six, Maxwell. Overland 83 and 90. CASCADE MOTOR CO.. GREAT FALLS WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING CROWN JEWELRY CO.„ (TrIïAT^FALLS Inquiries promptly answered. Watch and jewelry repairing; eyes tested; diamonds watches and Jewelry. NEW HOUSEHOLD REMEDIES ASK YOUR DRUGGIST for 4-M GREEN LINIMENT, $1.25; 4-M Cough Syrup 60c; 4-M Tenia. $1.25. Or order dlreet C. 0. D. of National Consolidated Drug Co.. Great Falls, Montana. M. N. A.—WK—11-8-2;* duced, more traffic is being hauled by the railroads, more articles are selling at retail. ASPIRIN Say "Bayer" and Insist! Unless you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer product prescribed by physicians over twenty mo years and proved safe by million* 'or Colds Headache Toothache Lumbago Earache Rheumatism Neuralgia Pain, Pain. Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" only. Each unbroken package con tains proper directions. Handy boxes of twelve tablets coBt few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and 100. Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetic icidester of Salicyllcacld. FARM LANDS FOR SALE BUY LAND IN THE SURE CROP BELT of tbe Sunny South at from $25 to $50 per acre that will produce from $100 to $1,000 per acre yearly. No irrigation, no floods, no destructive storms; cool sum mers, mild winters, close to leading mar kets. Act quickly. Limited amount of lnnd left. Liberal terms to responsible Ê arties. Address 232 Latkrop Building, Kansas City, Mo .__ LAND has been our middle name for 20 years. If you want to buy or sell let us know your requirements. Watson Land Co., 311*4 Central Avenue, Great Falls. CUT OVER AND DEVELOPED LANDS— 15 to 25 miles N. E. Spokane; extra good soil; spring brooks; grows grain, vege tables, bay, fruits; several developed ranches; few stock ranches with adjoin ing free range; $10 to $20 acre; 10 years time; O' per cent interest; free lumber. Write owners for FREE BOOK. EDWARDS & BRADFORD LUMBER CO. ELK. WASHINGTON FA K M .WANTED MONTANA FARMS and ranches, spring delivery. Let me sell yours. R. A. Mc Nown. 318 Wilkinson Bldg., Omaha, Neb. WANTED TO BUY WRITE for price list. We will handle your poultry and eggs. DOR8H * GREENFIELD CO., BUTTE, MONT. POULTRY and fresh eggs. GOOCH POUL TRY COMPANY. BUTTE. MONTANA. Worth Seeding For OUR BOOKLET on Northern Montana's oil fields. It may be worth dollars to you. You can't afford to miss it. It's free. Gladys Belle Oil & Refining Co., Dept. 3, Great Falls, Montana. POULTRY SUPPLIB8 AND FRED THE LEGS of a laying hen are well bleach ed from laying, feed them Blatchford's Egg Mash. It makes 'em lay. For sale by Dorsh & • Greenfield, Butte, Mont. PURE HONEY ALLEN'S SWEET CLOVER HONEY, pre paid anywhere in Montana. 5 lb. pall, 95c; 10 lb. pail, $1.75. Clark W. Alien, Big Timber, Montana. FRUIT FROM THE ORCHARD NICE OREGON PRUNES DIRECT, $7.75 per hundred. Special 12%-lb. sample bag prepaid, $1.80. Klngwood Orchards, SALEM. OREGON. LIVESTOCK FO R SALE 500 YOUNG Montana raised breeding ewes, weighing around 125 lbs. For sale at $8.00 per head. Ralph II. Horswill, Troy, S. D. FOB SALE—Polaud China, March farrow ed gilts. Large litters from mature sows. Priced for quick sale, $25. Young Short horn bulls at reasonable prices. L. It. Reynolds. Douglas, N. D. BUY HAMPSHIRE BUCKS for top lambs and medium wool. C. E. Faruum, Harlem, Montana. DUROC-JERSEY hogs for sale. Pure-bred registered, all ages, either sex. Write E. L. MUDGETT, JOPLIN, MONT. FOR SALE—50 HAMPSHIRE ram lambs, fit for service; also 16 long yearlings, all from imported stock. Great big fellows. Ed O'Concor, CASCADE. MONTANA. PET STOCK ______ PURE BRED CHICKENSTTurkeys, geese, ducks. Pets, wolf hounds, Airedales. ENV1LLA FARMS, COGSWELL. N. D, HEED AND GRAIN WANTED WE BIST Alfalfa, Timothy, Sweet Clover Seed; oats, spring rye and barley. Send samples for bids. Barkemeyer Grain A Seed Co.. Great Falls, Mont. PERSONAL WHY REMAIN SINGLE? Many wealthy, congenial and refined people seeking marriage. Confidential Introductions "Quick results." List sent free. Writ« Mrs. Martin. B 1022, Wichita, Kansas. IF YOU WISH a wealthy young wife write, enclosing envelope. Violet Ray, Dennison, Ohio. Would YOU WRITE - a wealthy, pretty girl? Stamped envelope, please. Lola Sproul, Cleveland. Ohio. MARRY IF LONELY: -Homo hundreds rich; confidential; rellabli years' experience; descriptions free. "T1 Successful Club." Bo x556. Oakland. Call MARRY ; rnauy wealthy. Best, most ■ cessful; quickest results; writs, be c vlnced. Pay when married. Bella confidential. Descriptions FREE. 1 Bndd. Bo« 7SA Sen Francisco Psltf S. O HU SETH 2 miA MORT.