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The Carbon County chronicle. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1924, October 22, 1924, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036284/1924-10-22/ed-1/seq-9/

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State Civic Bodies and Citizens at
Isirge to Have a Part in teh Big
"Montana Month" Program As
Outlined by Railroad Officials.
Machlnery designated to pro
duce "sound and sane" data on
latent Treasure State agricultur
al resources Is now being set up
throughout Montana looking to the
full co-operation of the citizens
in the Pacific northwest national
railroad land settlement campaign
scheduled to open Nov cm tier 1 and
continue throughout 1025,
cording to reports received by L.
A. Campbell, head of the depart
ment of labor and publicity of the
stato depart n>' at of agriculture
at Helena.
Members of the state land settle
ment advisory board, associated
with representatives of virtually ev
ery commercial and civic organiza
tion, are framing the program along
the lines suggested by the traffic
managers of the Burlington, Great
Northern and Northern Pacific rail
ways who recently toured the state
and explained the plan to spend
three-quarters of a million dollars
in advertising the northwest within
the next 18 months.
Information relative to agricultur
al conditions In all sections of the
state Is being prepared for insertion
In eastern and mid-western farm
publications beginning November 1.
It Is expected that 24.000,000 people
will be reached through the medium,
preparatory to the expansion of the
campaign In December—designated
as "Montana Month"—when the
data will he presented to 60,000,000
readers of national, dally, weekly
and semi-monthly magazines and pa
pers. Thousands of Inserts convey
ing greetings from Montanans are
now in the bands of commercial
clubs for use In letters from Montana
business men to outside cities.
Stabilization of Montana financ
es during the last six months and re
sults of an extensive study of the ad
aptiblllty of the different crops to
the various sections of the state, will
be stressed throughout the cam
paign, Mr. Campbell states. Efforts
also will be made to discourage any
attempts to create "boom" condi
tions ,he declared, the basic Idea be
ing to secure new settlers from the
ranks of successful farmers wbo wish
to acquire land more suitable to
their needs.
Billings Polytechnic
Winter Termjto Open
On NovemberJTenth
In order to meet the demands
of young men and young women
who cannot enter school regularly
at the opening of the term and who
must leave before the close of
school in the spring, tbe Billings
Polytechnic Instiute Is opening a
winter term, beginning November
10th, to run for eighteen weeks.
It is offering classes in all commer
cial subjects, Including shorthand,
typewriting, bookkeeping, civil pen
manship and spelling. In grade sub
jects it is offering history, grammar,
and arithmetic. Special courses are
offered In practical electricity, el
ectricity for the car; radio, auto
mechanics, farm Carpentry; and ag
Vocal and instrumental music al
so are included In the curriculum.
The entrance requirements will be
based upon the ability of the student
to do the work for which he enrolls.
The cost has been set at a very low
figure, and will not exceed for the
eighteen weeks, for board, room and
tuition, not including the fees, 5165.
Age Is no barrier to enrollment at
the Billings Polytechnic Institute.
Many are already taking the courses
who failed to receive the advantage
of schooling when in their teens.
The fac ilty consists of people who
are in sympathy with those who have
been denied the early opportunity
for education— They are well prepar
ed, holding college degrees, and many
of them with long years of exper
ience In the teaching profession.
Boitte Tailor, After 40
Years Waiting Strikes
A Rich Lead of Ore
A tailor forty years in Montana,
investing his earnings year after
year In a mining property near
Marysville, William Geriet, who
conducts a shop in Butte, recently
received several assay reports that
give an Indicatloln of the fulfil
ment ot his life's dream, and a re
alization of his investment which
he made year after year with the
money he worked for.
A vein struck a few days ago In
the Florence mine, returned assay
reports from $12 to $20 a ton in
gold and an average of five ounces
of silver to the ton. The most pro
mising angle of tbe new strike is
that the lead Is 35 feet wide and the
character of the ore is like all ore
found In the Marysville district,
free milling and easy to treat.
Mr. Geriet and associates control
five claims In the Maryscvlle dis
trict known as the Sires Mining com
pany. The property is located in
Saw Mill gulch, on the same moun
tain as is located the famous Drum
Lummon, but on the opposite side,
A boarding school for girls has
been established In Oadshill Place,
famous as tbe last home of Charles
Judges at Show to Explain Reasons
For Placing«; Entries in All De
partments Exceeding Expectations.
Livestock Exhibits Will be Large,
Featuring addresses by Presi
dent Alfred Atkinson of tho Mon
tana Stale College and other Im
portant figures in agricultural cir
cles, a special fanners' program
has been arranged by the commit
tee In charge of the second annual
North Montana C«m and Live
stock Show for the second day of
the exposition. The show will be
held at Ihe Montana Livestock
Pavilion in Great Falls, October
1Î8 - 80.
Secretary Henry C. Wallace of the
United States department of agrl
r KA ( UK KH ^ K E ui L»
We need mure teacher8. Write ua.
IRRIGATED LUTS—5 to 1U acres ut Char
lus Height«, Bluer Hoot Valley; 5450. to
5850 each. 2-10 down and 1-10 yearly.
0 per cent interest. Berries will more than
pay fur It. Also unimproved laud and wa
1er rights, $25.00 per acre until Nov. 1. If
yon tell us your wishes we will mall full
information and you must go and see It.
Sold by mall. Van Slyke, BlS Metropolitan
Bank Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
58.500.00 DIVERSIFIED Farm, 200 acre«,
10 miles from Spokane, splendid soil for
alfalfa, grain and vegetables; 00 acres now
cultivated. 2,000 colds wood limber con
vertible into cash at ranch when cut; fair
buildings, orchard, nlco creek back uf
barn, good well. This farm Is a money
maker »nd offered very cheup. Terms, $a,ouo
down, no trade. Owner 1*. O. Box 137»,
Spokane, Washington._
IN Beautiful, fast growlug lakeabore town,
2 acres, easy term», bulldiugs, water.
P. F. J erh n so a, Coeu r d'ft. l one, Idaho.
EamboDiLett yea b ling bucksfor
BALE. 'These young
Registered Kambuullelt Bams, and heavy
shearing Usmbouilett ewes. We bave been
B. C. White, Buffalo, Montana.
bucks are sired by
g good sheep fur 3S years in Mon
Profit by years of good breeding.
Buy your lioUteln Bull from Montana's
largest and g reutest dairy institution.
Get type, sise and production. Hlugllug
Dairy Hancii, White Kalphur Kprings,
Feed Bupply Uuuae. Carbola—Disin
fectant A Whitewash. Zlaoleum—Lice &
Mite Killer. ' Spray Pumps. Durst A
Greenfield Co., 1250 Harrison avenue, Butte,
for repairlug, Llppltt, Bheuaudoah, Iowa.
Wk^are always in tbe market for Fresh
Eggs and Farm Produce of all kluda.
Get in touch with ua if you want quick
returns aud best results. Mellor Produce
Co., Butte, Montana;
$7.50 par BJÜ. Bpeclai 12)$ lb. sample
Klugwood Orch
bag express paid $1.80.
ards, Salem, Oregou.
males direct from FUUel. Largj vigor
G. H. Fsilou,
$ 8,00 eacb.
uus birds.
Wtiitelall, Moutsua.
wT£'AHwT!r 7 mETlAKJi^
live chickeu*, turkey*, ducks aud geeae.
iilgtieut market prices paid accurdiug to
quality ou day ai arrival. Moatuua Meat
tud Commission Co., Butte, Moat.
lI£5Tw"lkaKN ot Jfooj Moutsua laud
for sale, cash price, ressousble. U. A.
McNowu, 818 Wllkiusou Bldg., Omaha.
Ureu's hosiery direct to cousumer; 15c
lo »1.50 a poll-. Make 30 per cent profit.
Write Bauuer Hosiery Company, 180 La
Salle, Chicago , _
AGENTS wanted to represent X'lentywood
Noveiiy aud Specialty Co. In all towns
in Montana. Attractive proposition open
to men aud women of ability. Write at
once for particulars. Box 548, Plenty wood,
MUMXÏ to lutroiluce uew aburtbaud
system. Permanent, profitable employ
ment. Walters Publishing Co., Weuatchec,
N£w w TqjîsuirrNTrTïDiTr^
utea luataully. Directions free. Trap
pera Exch ange, Bol««, Idaho. _
UI'MDINÙKE OUINUEK for everybody,
grinds everythlug grown, big capacity,
Fordaon power, No burrs or roller«, less
upkeep, big profit«. Ask Ford dealer or
Jay Bee Bales Cl., Diet. Mgrs., lilcbey,
Fk yo tT 0 aVe anything you wish
to sell or buy, write us aud we will
tell you how to get ln touch with the
people you can do business with. Write
U. N. A., Box 122», Orest Falls, Mont
PER offers entire knowledge. Free cir
cular explains extensive correspondence
Trappers' Exchange. Smith Ferry,
Idaho. _
relating to love, life and business an
W10091-2 Broadway, Spokane.
c6mrTKT"D^^î^o7'7îïd' J bî?Kr.
everywhere. Earn while you learn.
Montana National Barber College, 101
8o. Arizona Stre et, Butte, Montana,
F I'll 8 REPAIRED, Be-Ilned, cleaned and
made over. Batlafactlon guaranteed,
llqeuck' » Fur Hen»«, Butta, Mont a no.
Parcel» Peat Service . Butte, Montana
108 No. Wyoming, Batte. Mont Box 114
8T. MART'S HOME at Great Falla, Mont.,
for infants »nd «mall children, (boys up
to fourteen year« of age) young ladle« and
eidt.ly ladlea. Writ* for full Information
to Mo ther Su perio r, 726 6the Are., N orth.
Understand English, want American
«weetbearta. Particular« for »tamp. Box
I1U. New Orleans. La .
iÏÀRK? —B untue*« girl 27, worth $73,006 ;
widow, 48, $36,000; girl, 19. $40.000.
Writ* f*r description« and photo«. Club,
507 Ltnkenihlne Bl dg„ Lo« Angel«*. C«1
MARRY; hundreds wealthy. Largest moat
reliable club. Qulckeat reault«; write, b*
convinced. Confidential Deocriptlon« Free,
Mr« Bmld, Box_75S, B«n^ Fran cl «co, Calif
M. N. A —WK —10-20-24
A MONG the many tragedies that|
have reddened the history of 1
Montana, tho story of how a
halts million dollars In nuggets and i
gold dust was lost in the Missouri'
river 68 years ago, Is among the most !
Interesting. It has to do-with the
snuffing out of a score of lives and Ï
the loss of a treasure In the sombre !
waters of the Missouri, where the;
culture who was to have taken part
In the program was forced to de
cline because of serious illness ne
cessltating an operation, according 1
to a telegram recently received by:
the Great Fulls commercial club.
Corn and livestock entries are
pouring into the show secretary's
office and indications are that the
estimate of 20,000 ears of corn will
be exceeded. County Agent Mac
Bpaddsn, secretary' of tbe show, pre
diets that stall space in the pavilion
will be inadequate for the livestock
entries and arrangements are being
made to provide additional accommo
dations. Already, fifty head of
dairy cattle have been entered for
the show.
Hanging of the ribbons In both
corn and livestock classes will be
carried out In the heated auditorium
and competent Judges will give the
spectators their reason for the dif
ferent placing«.
Competition is open to farmers
and stockmen In Cascade, Choteau,
Teton, Pondera, Lewis and Clark
and Judith Basin counties and re
presentative exhibits are assured
from each, A total of 53,700 in
cash and merchandise awards will
be distributed to the winning exhib
itors. Special rouno-trlp rates of a
fare and a third on passengers and
one rate for livestock exhibits have
been granted by the Great Northern
Attractive premium lists have been
issued and may bo had on applica
tion to F. E. MaeSpadden, show se
cretary, or to the Great Falls Com
mercial club.
History of Oil In Wyoming Reads
Like Fiction—Indians First Used
Seepage For Medicinal Purposes
F more than ordinary Interest is
the booklet "Petroleum Idustry
In Wyoming," which was re
cently distributed from the offices of
the Rocky Mountain Oil and Gas Pro
cers' association at Casper. It was
edited by Mark O. Danford of the
Midwest Oil & Refining company,
A, J. Hazlstt and D. W. Greenburg,
contains a fund of Information re
lative to the oil Industry in the
sister state to tbe south, as well as
facts pertaining to production In the
country at large.
Mr. Danford posseses a large ac
quaintance throughout Montana oil
qualntance in Montana oil circles,
and the little publication reflects«
much credit to him and his assoc
iates,- It Is the purpose of the pub
lication to set forth the importance
of the oil Industry as relative to the
IgV' H;
. ' '.'1
I ,
» h t
•£' ■ . t

A Typical Wyoming Gusher, Such
As Have Been Quite Ordinary
Occurrences On Some of the
More Important Structures of
That Rtate.
present and future development ot
the state ot Wyoming, giving the his
tory of operations leading up to tbe
present enormous production.
The story of Wyoming's wonderful
development In petroleum production
Is an Interesting narrative, and con
tains many facts which should be
of more than passing Interest to the
oil interested Montanan. In part, the
booklet elates:
"The story of Wyoming reads like
a page In fiction. It Is one of the
last of the old frontier stales to come
Into Its own. In tenltorlal days it
was a raecca for plainsmen and stock
men, Its vast areas providing ideal
conditions for tbe grazing of all kinds
ot livestock. Historically It Is recog
nized as one of the romantic spots
of the old West, where Indian, Hunt
er, trapper, and fur trader and emi
grant left their Impress.
"Some of the early explorers of
the Western country found within
the present borders of Wyoming
much to attract them and in their
chronicles and narratives are obser
vations indicating a recognition of
edd >' was crimsoned with ihe life,
blood of the miners wbo had won for
tune and wera returnmt; to their
loved ones back In civiiuatiun.
*665 a °J * n ' ,1, ' rs started
from Virginia City lor their homes
in t * 18 east, with no accumulated
savings of several years uf hard
work. Of the vast armj ot placer
miners that invaded the
wilderness of the treasure gulches of
the territory, few had been so for-1
tunate as to find great wealth.
...... ......
decided that enough gold bad been
du *' and "toUed ' or oust, final
reaching the Missouri river, where
u rude scow was built, staunch and
rou 6h, which was to take them down
t0 civilization. In the bottom ot the
scow, in a water-tight compartment,
la y tbe wealth of each man securely
tiod ln sacks ot buckskin und mark
od wltb tbe Dame of " lu owner - A |
floor of boards hid tho treasure of
8° ld dU8t and nu ®* 0,H . and above
were packed tbe U| 1
itlon and provisions of the voyagers,
The Journey down the Missouri
from Fort Benton was fraught with
thrilling adventure. As tho boat was
carried >long further and further in
to the land of the Sioux, traveling
became so dangerous t hut lor hun
dreds of miles, the little bund con
cealed the scow In the bushes by day
and journeyed only by night.
• At last, when but two days distant
from Fort Rice, danger was thought
to have passed and tho voyagers
pushed boldly out by day. Floating
on the turbid waters of tho river
with scarcely a sound marring the
silence, the crack of a rifle came like
a thunderbolt from a sky of blue.
Closely following the shot one of
the men In the scow leaped to his
feet, gave a gasp for breath, and
plunged overboard, his life's blood
dyeing the dark waters a crimson
Thls Ill-fated score of men one day
uni m un
Then from out of the bushes came
a rattling fire which splashed tbe
water and bit little pieces out ot the
"One of the early Wyoming plo
neers In the oil Industry was Cy
Iba. He first made his appearance
in Wyoming In 1861 when passing
through on his way to the mines
of California and other points. Be
ing a prospector and miner he was
a keen observer of mineral proper
ties and his attention was drawn to
the oil seeps then known. Iba
with Jim Bridger. Kit Carson and
others, collected oil from a spring
on Poison Spider at that time, mixed
It with flour and sold the product to
emigrants (or axle grease. It was
probably the first commercial mar
ketlng of Wyoming's petroleum.
| resources which would come into full
realization as time and civilization
"Probably the first discovery of pe
troleum In Wyoming was by the In
dians who gathered the fluid from
the oil seeps and used It for medi
cinal purposes. As early as 1849 at a
place now called Hilliard In Uinta
county a petroleum spring wa* known
to exist. Emigrants on the old Ore
gon Trail,, It Is said, collected the
oil and used It for medicinal purposes
and for greasing their wagon wheels.
The First Discovery
The First Location.
'Being a man of vision Mr. Iba
continued his search for precious me
tals In the Pacific country, but fin
ally returned to the Black Hills
country In the quest of gold. Dur
ing the early elKlitles, disappointed
at the prospects of finding gold in
in the Atlantic City and South Pass
districts, with some associates ,ho
was induced to remain in this Im
mediate section and In 1883 Mr. Iba
placed his first location stake on the
east half of Section 11, Township
40 North, Range 79 West, known as
the Salt creek oil field. At that
time locations were made under the
placer mining law entailing a neces
sity for digging trenches, sinking
shafts in making open cuts In devel
oping oil seeps for assessment pur
poses. In this manner, Mr. Iba be
came very closely connected with oil
development In Wyoming.
"The first flowing well to bo drill
ed In the state was In the Dallas
field in 1883, and about the same
time ranchers In the Big Horn Basin
used oil from a spring at Bonanza
for illuminating purposes. The
wells drilled in the Shannon pool
Just north of what la now known as
the famous Salt creek field, came In
during 1889 and 1890.
"During 1896 and 1897, Iba and
some of his associates made new lo
cations and some of the claims were
carried to patent ns early as 1896
By this time outsiders saw the pos
sibilities of petroleum in Wyoming,
and French, Dutch, Belgian, Eng
lish, Canadian and American capital
became Interested In the early de
velopment of the district with vary
ing successes
Discovery of Shannon Field.
"Among those attracted to the
state was Phillip M. Shannon, well
known as an operator In Pennsyl
vania oil fields. In 1889 he ac
quired Interests north of the Salt
Creek field, organized the Pennsyl
vania Oil and Gas company, and de
woo d of the boat. The current was
swift at this point and in handling
their rifles those in the boat looked
no t to the steering our. With a
crunching sound the scow went full
upon a rock, and a rush of water
through a hole In the square prow
showed that this was to be the last
stand of the little party of fighters,
and sorely pressed. When their
ammunition gave out the red foes on
blood) work.
in the little band of whites there
was a Frenchman who hud taken un
to himself a Sioux maiden for u
bride. When tho last rush came and
the glittering scalp knives were red
dened In the horrible work, she Leg
ged for the life ot her husband, and
lu was grunted her.
The bodies of the w hite men were
stripped and thrown Into tho eddy,
und after tho scow had been looted
tbe shore wore quick to see their ud
vantago and swam out to finish their
of its rifles and provisions, It was
pushed Into tho swirling stream and
speedily sank to tho bottom carrying
with it Its precious 'ache of gold.
The Frenchman, Pierre Luvalle,
soon left tho Indians and enlisted
with the soldiers at Fort Rice, so
that he might be near the spot whore
the treasure was lost. Some months
later he confided the secret to Rich
ard Pope, an old Quaker, and to the
latter's son.
went up the river from Fort Rice.
Where the boat had sunk a sand bar
had formed, but they soon found the
prow. The barking of an Indian dog
and the zip of a bullet warned them
that the white man's foe was on the
opposite side of the river, and they
at once sought safety In the woods.
A running fight followed in which
Lavalle was wounded and Rice and
rls son reached the fort In safety.
In 1867 Pope, whose son had in
the meantime died of fever, related
the secret of the treasure to J. I).
Emerson, at Fort Benton. He was
without money and wished to return
Together the three
veloped a shallow pool and tho
sand, both named In his honor. This
really marked the first active de
velopment of commercial oil in the
state, though the product was large
ly lubricating oil. It was hauled by
string teams to Casper and at first
was sold without refining to the rail
road now known as tbe Colorado &
Southern. In 1895 a 60 to 100 bar
rel refinery, the first In Wyoming,
was completed by the Pennsylvania
Company at Casper, for handling
such oil.
"From that period forward de
velopment In the Balt Creek struc
ture was more pronounced, though
other sections of the state were be
ing diligently prospected. • •
Bonte Important Facts,
"An army of breadwinners are
employed In the oil fields of Wyom
ing. Last year, 1923, 516,000,000
was paid these workers alone, 11,000
of them, and It Is estimated the de
pendents totalled 60,000.
"The oil Industry In Wyoming is
paying out lu wages dally nearly
550 , 000 .
,,' Q1 '
.„h,?.."" -pÎL-aÎÎÎÎ D fn 8 * nn* nnîî
î?^ Ui ! try ' accordln B to , t ! le ,9i^
nnaT»« Ti? ♦ 1 ^' 00 ®r'
®® 0 ,' 00 ® hI1 ^* be « n » ftc ,f d J" lfc « ,t1 '
.t"" '' ,1', " a d «T e ?fP;
Htn^L ttUd rDut rat »° 7 n Knif nan nnn^" a U<
hlarfr'otn?« ^ r has
, b f®" re . turn f d f™" 1 tb f 8al « ° f <f« d «
d t ^hnn Entwine 11114 ?? f
e ^ lcl8n8 V ot $».500.000,000, which
1 a ^ e8 1 , i™ * m ' 6 P î°'
per, legitimate costs In searching for
and producing crude.
"As an Illustration of the hazards
of the petroleum industry, more than
fifty dry holes were drilled in Wyo
ing alone during the past few years
entailing u net cost of more than 52,
500,000. It Is pointed out by the Oil
and Gas Journal that at least 591,
410,000 was spent In 1923 by oil men
in the United States In drilling dry
holes. About 24 per cent of all oil
wells completed In the United States
are dry and the money expended for
the acreage on which they are located
and lor tho drilling of these wells
Is lost. • • • • •
"It Is estimated that since the dis
covery of petroleum In the United
• •
Use Cuticura Soap
And Ointment
To Heal Sore Hands
DO NOT DELAY-Now Is the Time
for Dental Work
means further trouble
WÊ : *
FW? '■! : "
the decay will continue, affecting the entire system, and in the
end will prove a costly job. Having your teeth examined reg
ularly and the Imperfect ones reetored to a sound condition is
by far the lees expensive way and eliminates the danger of har
assing teeth troubles.
■Nf V
, 4»
20 Years in Great Falls
With the most modern office in Montana I am exceptionally well
qualified to take rare of faulty teeth
Do not endanger your health for the sake of saving a visit to
the dentist.
Examinations are free.
Prompt , Efficient
Dental Service
—Low Fees
Over Lnpeyre's Drug Store
Entrance on Third Street South
Office Open Sundays—JO A. M. to Noon
Great Falls, Montana
Emerson, who |
to his home in Ohio.
was on bis way to Omaha, offered |
the old man passage that far. un
the way down the river the story of
the treasure was discussed and the
pair loft the boat at Fort Rico and
started back up to the scene of the
miners' disaster by bout, a di
0 s v
VVhen within 10 m.lea of the «pot
the boat sprung a leak and sunk be
fore they could reach shore. With
their boat and supplies gone it was
folly to proceed further so they turn
ed their faces toward Fort Rice and
made the Journey back on toot.
The old Quaker never recovered
from the effects of the Journey and
soon after he sickened and died, hut
he made Emerson promise that If
he ever found the gold he should
share It with the Pope family .
More than half a century has
passed and the course of the river I
has changed until today a broad j
sandy flat covered with a sparse
growth of cottonwood trees marks
the spot whore the treasure boat
was sunk. Men have searched and
dug there, but without success.
States in 1809, more than R4o,000
wells have been drilled for oil. * • •
The Call For Crude.
"Crude oil goes to the refineries.
It is the raw material upon which I lie
refinery operates and from which is
obtained tho various products known
to every consumer. Us disposition is
dependent upon the ability of tho
refiner and marketer to dispose of
the finished products. Here is what
comes out of tho average barrel of
crude oil at tho refinery:
Gasoline __
Kerosene _
Enel and Gas Oil_
Lubricating Oil
Wax, Coke, Asphalt
Loss „
i !t
■ J
14 1
Tata l
_ 100.0
—Oil and Gas Journal.
"More than 44,000,000 barrels of
crude oil wore produced in Wyoming
la 1923."
ï: ! "
Land Bargain—$4.00 Per Acre
-BUYS 5,760 ACRES ———
40 Per Gent TMlable. Abundant« of Water for Block. Host t'ont
Belt In Montana. *7,500 cash, balance seven year mortgage at
Six Per Gent
805 Third A ve
Groat Falls
'Bread I» (he Best and Cheapest Food"
REACH 500,000 Ill'S 11 ELS
Farmers of Rig Bandy are busy
hauling wheat to town and from all
estimates and reports this promises
t0 , )e the , arRCgl ,. rop of wheat mar .
keted at that polut atnce mg The
number of i
into elevator« at that market is es
timated to finally rear h 500.000
bu8h els this year. Although there
he8 been considerable late rain, most
ot the threshing has been completed,
II Montana farms, any
to lO.lsri.
'o., Hilling«, Mont.
o, fro
Ileal Futaie limotnn
IxisIiHh Wheat
iiihimI this year. For further Inforiua
rlte Montana Laud Co., UwfaltOWB,
Cheap Ranches
on easy terms)
large slock ranches with plenty bey
and water; stock ranches and farme
for rent. Frary & Burlingame, Orest
Fails, Montana
fort wrruk. Mon»
nmm fill. Our rradoatM at*
foJL Karol I Now I MUwoufo Dort
Normal (ollrr*. MU
ufo. MooUklUt.
i Park Hotel
Rates *1.50
Per Day mad Of
Strictly Modem
ATTENTION, Sheep and Cattle Meat
II If Jo» wont 111» iikImI Itooh das SB
H H.
earth get • llelgtsu Klisep Dog.
sent, <<>ara(r«ua snd beautiful.
H rile
fur «ale.
Daniels, Corvallis, Montana.
for circular.
Ws arc In the market every day leg
live chickens, turlwya, darks
kccsmv Highest market p
tng to quality an day ot
Meat and Commission Co., Batts
rlf-M p*L

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