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The Wibaux pioneer. [volume] (Wibaux, Mont.) 1907-1919, January 13, 1910, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053308/1910-01-13/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Wibaux Pioneer|
KANE & HUTCHINS, Publishers
Issued every Thurs
day, and Entered in
the postoffice at Wi
baux, Mont., as sec
ond class mail matter.
Advertising rates: Display, per inch, per week $.20
Locals per line per week $. 10 Special rates on large contracts
Subscription rates: One year, $1.50; Six months $1.00;
Th'-ee months 50 cents. Above schedule strictly adhered to.
With this issue the "Pioneer"
eliters into its fourth year of exis
tence as an impartial advocate for
W ibaux, the Beaver Valley, Daw
son county ami Eastern Montana,
and at this time we can think of
no more fitting way to express our
feeling of gratitude for the past
three yer.r.3 cf harmonious busi
ness relations with the public
than to offer in this edition a short
des. iiption of W ibaux and envir
onment. The Pioneer w as launch
ed and given to the public for
their approval or condemnation
<m Jan. 17, 1907, since which
time we have put forth our
the many splendid opportunities to
be grasped in this section of the
Treasurer States. We are fully
conscious of and heartily thank
ful fori he substantial patronage
efforts to publish a newspaper—
one that would disseminate the
news and servo as a repreniative
of the interests of its field, also to|
, . ... , ,
let our outside readers know of
of the past, which tends to mrke
us feel that our efforts have not
been fruitless, and we hope for a
continuance of same. However,
the success of our venture we leave
to our readears to judge for them-i
selves.
MONTANA
AND
HORTHERH PACIFIC RAILWAY
Partners in Development and Progress
MONTANA
HAS
93,491,200 400,000 4,2 85
Acres People Miles Railway
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY MILEAGE IN MONTANA 1,285 MILES
The Northern Pacific with its own rails and those of its associated roads—the Burlington and the Spokane, Portland & Seattle and
Colorado A Southern—and its many connections, provides unequalled transportation facilities—passenger, freight and express —be
tween Montana points and all sections of the I'nited States.
The Northern Pacific and associated lines penetrates 17 states in the Mississippi and Missouri valleys, the Gulf of Mexico re
gion. and the Pacific Northwest, with a total mileage of 25.000.
With its tiv * thoroughly modern transcontinental passenger trains equipped with ('very convenience, across Montana, be
sides numerous local trains, tin* Northern Pacific gives Montana passenger train sendee proportionately equal to that of any state
in the Union. Its freight service, also, is designed to provide adequate facilities for this growing territory,
M'h* Northern Pacific was the Pioneer line through Montana and today maintains its position a Pioneer in all railway and
train service improvements and betterments.
The Northern Pacific traverses tin* richest agricultural and mining section of Montana ami the largest cities in the state and some
of the most important Government Reclamation Projects are on its lines.
The Northern Pacific solicits a fair share of Montana patronage and is prepared to render an equivalent for all it receives.
W. O. SCHUETT, Agent,
Wibaux, Montana
J. E. SPURLING, General Agent
Billings, Montana
A. M. CLELAND, General Passenger Agent
St. Paul, Minnesota.
CSG8
11
Published s o 1 el y in
the interests of Wi
baux, the Beaver val
ley and the Eastern
portion of Montana.
What good, live farmer can af
ford to spend the best part, of his
life as a "renter'" on a high-priced
delivery,
Eastern farm, w hen he can come
to Montana and get land of his
own on crop payments, that will
raise 12 to 20 bushels of fiax per
acre. Flax sold on the Moor of
the Minneapolis Chamber of Com
merce on Tuesday, this week, for
$2,18 per bushel, and at that the
demand greatly exceeded the
available supply for immediate
With the approaching election
speculation is rife as 1° who will
be candidates for the various of
(i C p 3 in which vacancies will oe
our. Opinion in this section is
that the retirement to private life
of »«niber of the gentlemen who
grace state offices and seem nnbu
with the i(letl that they have
a half-Nelson on the public,
would be for the best interests.
This section from now on will be
a factor in politics to be reckoned
with, owing to the great influx of
settlers from states where officials
throughout are ehoosen from its
highest citizenship. These
n e w citizens will hardly
stand for anything less in their
new homes, and their inffuenc
will be for better government and
clean administration.
STOCKHOLDERS
WERE PLEASED
The stockholders of the First
National Bank held their annual
meeting in the directors room
Tuesday evening. As a result, of
the meeting the same efficient
staff of officers and directors were
ehoosen to hold over for another
year. After reviewing the insti
tutions work of the past year, we
understand—and as a matter of
feet there is good reason to believe
that the stockholders were highly
pleased.
At this meeting the stockholders
voted to add $9,000 of the net earn
ings to their surplus fund, making
a total surplus of $17,000—an item
whi"h signifies stability and con
servatism, considering the fact that
they opened for business but three
years ago. The officers and direct
ors for the ensueing year are as fob
lows: J. (J Kinney, president;'
F. d. Stipek. vice-president; P. A.
Fischer, cashier; Harve Robinson,
and J. S. Bilyeu. Walter Bell was
also elected assistant cashier.
The out of town stockholders
present were Senator Martin and
Mr, Robinson of Sentinel Butte,
Mr. Carlson of Yates and Mr. C,
E. (Mark of Baker.
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EAST HOI.'NO
*No 2 (N. C'st Lmtd) fl2:24 p. m.
*No 4 (Twin City Ex.) f2:20 it. m.
No <> (Expo. Special) 7.50 p. m.
No 8 f8.2(3 a. m.
Local Ft. (Male Pass.) 8.50 a. m.
WEST BOUND
:< 'No 1 (N. Coast Lmtd) 3.24 a. m.
*No 3 (Pacific Ex.) 11.2fi p. m.
No 5 (Expo. Special) 2.20 a. in.
No 7 ffi.41 p. in.
Don't Stop for Passengers,
f Carry I'. S. Mail Cars.
W. ( ). Schi'ett, bo.'ftl Agent.
Dr. O. R. Niece,
E> e n t f s t
Will practice here regularity
('very Monday and Tuesday.
Wibaux, Montana.
Edward F. Fisher,
lawyer
Practice in Dakota and Montana
courts, also before U. S. Land
Office. Complete Land Office
records always on hand.
Wibaux.
Montana.
16. 16 . Caines, 1m. H>.
Office hours from 9. to
12 a. m. 2 to 5:30 p. m.
office 'phone 8
CUfbaux, * « •ffttontuna
A. M. McDonald
Ipainter, fl>aper manger
and 5>ecorator
Atfent for Albert Peats' (Prize) Wall Paper.
Wibaux. Montana.

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