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DO YOU NEED A NEW
SADDLE? Or Doe« Your Old Saddle Need Repairs? Write for catalog and prices Original Cores ball Saddle* Mile* CItr Saddler, C*.. Mile* dtp. Mont CLASSIFIED —A D VERTISEMEMTS For Sale Or Lease BUILDING MATERIAL FARM LUMBER immediately available by truck, rough or planed lumber, quantities. quality to suit every requirement, forty-eight oour delivery, REASONABLE PRICES. In SSnttan "*£?**£ S.«lî sn vriTfe N Great* Pads Mont Rowell* 611 3rd Ave. N., Great Falla, Moot. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FOR SALE—The Oasis." The only confec tlcnery, fountain and lunch room in south; of and east Libby. On htway No 2. corner Larch opposite sawmill. New 16x30 building. stucco outside and Celotcxed inside: full basement. Corner lot gives ample space for curb service and lawn service. All new equip ment last year. Inquire of Vemon Crotteau. Llbby, Mont. I NEW DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT in Bozeman. | Mont. on junction of highways 10 and 91. j Near State college and high school; across i street from finest auto court that is filled throughout the year. Only few blocks from ; l town center New building with living quar- j ters. Doing excellent business and will war- j rant strictest Investigation. Illness forces I sale. Call or write for Information. Bob- I Cat Drive-In Bozeman. Mont. fob SALE—MODERN EQUIPPED Bakery In i eastern Washington town of 1800: bakery: wholesale, retail: doing 11500 month. | 40% retail. Shop must be seen to see possi- I bilitte*. Price 19000 and invoice: terms. If ; you are locking for a bakery don't miss this ' opportunity. Ritzville Electric Bakery, Ritz vtlle. Wash. only ! FOR SALE—20-ROOM HOTEL, Beauty Shop In connection. Doing capacity business. Re modeled last (all. 14 000. lets (or cash. Located Is best grain and cattle county In eastern Montana. See operator, or write Essen's Ranch, Archer, Mont. SMALL 10c store did 17.000 last 12 months. No experience necessary. Clear S100 month ly after all expense* paid. One person can handle alone on best business street. 83.000 _1 only. Write—Resident. 813 Ronald, Missoula. Mont. FOR SALE—Building 50 x 70 Ft. Two store rooms. Six two and three room apartments la best town In northern Montana. Income 8250 per month. Price 87.000. P. T. Metzner, Browning, Mont. 33 unit apt. house, in a good mining town. 5 room* reserved (or man ager Will take tome trade. Box 14«, Burke. Idaho 81000 CASH buys complete bakery equipment tad. high speed mixer worth 84,000. P. W. Breaker. Devils Lake. N. D. FOR SALE OR LEASE—Night club building. Pine location. Call at or write 2205 Hilda, Mlaaoitla, Montana. FOR SALE: Up-to-date beauty shop; good business: good location. For information write Conrad Beauty Shop, Conrad. Mont. MODERN HOTEL in southeastern Idaho. Do ins thriving business. Owner wishes to re tire. Write Box «03. Malad, Idaho. SMALT, TOURIST camp (or sale, four cabins, all aiodern. clean and new. Easy terms. Write Box 249, Superior, Mont. FOR SALE—BRADY MARKET property and equipment. 81,000. Elderkln Realty Co., Butte, Mont. FOR SALE—Good plumbing business In town Of 2.000 POP. Box 1906-L, Great Palls. Mont. FARMS. LANDS AND RANCHES BALE—5.000 A. (50 farms) irrigated, full water rights, water this year 81.80 A. Heart of melon, cantaloupe, cucumber district, alfalfa, Wh ! at ;„ COI i n '., anythln *' 1 t0 5 miles county ment. 10 ml. Rocky Ford. No mtg. Some 40. 80 A. tracts. low as 185 A. 30% cash, bal. 5%. Renfrow Farms, Canon City. Colo. | 2 «s ACRES » i..f . n-1—7-~ i 268 ACRES, a leaf mold soil and clay sub- I soil. Lies beautifully surrounded by lakes. Good sturdy set of buildings. Owner dis abled. Sell cheap with or no equipment Write L. Box 127. Llndstrom, Minn. A SMALL FARM, with modern chicken-house lor 500 hens, near town, school, market, city water. S3500—on terms to someone know ing chicken business. Mrs. J. P. Carroll, Cor vallis. Montana. OWNER must sacrifice 4 good Oallatln Val ley irrigated and dry land ranches. Running water In 3 houses. Write owner, 521 South Willson, Bozeman, Mont., (or details FOR SALE—FIVE ACRES on Flathead lake, •tream and highway, at Lakeside. level, good community, electricity, water. Sell •11 or part. Mrs. E. G. Opp, Somers, Mont. 180 ACRES. 40 acres Irrigated, near Port Bhaw. good buildings, 13750. 8750 down bal ance terms. Frary & Burlingame. Inc., Great Falla, Mont. CALLED TO LOCKHEED. Must sell 25 acres. Irrigated Good building, no bonds. Particu lars write A. P. Black. Post Palls. Idaho. 120-ACRE farm. 60 cleared. Modern house W*sh k OUphant ' 207 East 5th Ave., Olympia. FARM MACHINERY ; „ — T " umley „ c °mbme. Ready to go out. oraybeai Chevrolet Co"' ahSby^SSt FOR SALE—1938 12-ft. Gleaner Baldwin com bine on rubber. Good condition. 8750 cash delivered promptly to any place In Montana, write, wire or phone Ralph Metcalfe, Lodge Grass, Mont. FIELD AND GARDEN SEEDS ^ATCH^YOUR / RYEnTOR > raoOT: V Wrîtr^or information, cleaning suggestions, prices l D versai Laboratories. Dassel, Minnesota. HEALTH REMEDIES Wt_»MENI Ctiumsme s . Triple XXX Period * 2 ;. , <3 b ° xes „ J5) No c. o. d. chu-J manie Medicine Co., D-ll, New Richmond. O.to FOR FROSTY SUMMER DRINKS NSIST OH THE CREAM OF KENTUCKY'S FINEST SOURIONS i Pint ...$ .60 Pint Quart 1.10 /] 2.10 nrimuiitr itiiiti 871AIOHT 8O0t»ON WHISKEY - 90 f*OOf SCHENKT MSTHim COtEOKATtON. M. V. C CLASSIFIED - ADV I* SPECIAL SERVICES I LEWIS & WALKER assay er». chenusta. 10« N. Wyoming. BUTTE. MONTANA. VK MAKE STAMPS, rubber, type. HELENA STAMP WORKS. Helen*. Montana. NURSERY STOCK ! 100 KINDS OP TREES--at 25 cent* each— guaranteed to grow—send for our "Junior Tree»" list. Dept 3, Hemingway Tree Farms. Boyne City. Mich. MISCELLANEOUS 1 FUR SALE: 1841 complete rural directory ol Valley county. Montana. Price 50c per copy _ _ ... . , ^ t ***PvA A Ugt of L7»° farmer* j Th OUs * 0W Courier. Glasgow. | l * oct * n * _ I TOEE Br * nd »«* catalog selected, barg.ln I «* rlced items Unique, interesting, helpful j N eceM i t i e8t specialties, gift suggestions. Save j money. Rush postcard for your copy today! Uaxierch Shop. 538p Wales Ave., Lîanerch, Pa. j SPECIAL job lot brand new high grade clr cular heating stoves-wood. and coal and ; wood. Exceedingly low in price. Alaska Junk Spokane. Wash, > —— , dAtt too BURIED TREASURE in your °> d do!Ii ' e01n »- «'amps, pamphlets, Uppio«» information. Write N. Cabell. Olad '* ooe v * *TOP AI THE ACOMA HOTEL when in Butte, tl to 82,50. .... SALESMEN—AGENTS . HOME STUDY scholarship salesman wanted, ,„ <> * c-us * ve Montana. Leads furnished, Write American School. Box 1906-A. Great Palls. Mont. USED AUTO PARTS : save 50%-75%—Used parta for all car*. CARL WEIS8MAN & CO,. 318 Fourth 8t. 4o., Great Falla. Montana. Wanted to Buy MISCELLANEOUS WANTED TO BUY—A belt pulley power take off to fit a Caterpillar D-4 tractor. See or write Henry Llndvlg, Watford. Star Rte., Willis ton. No. Dak, POUND—Best market in twenty years for ■crap steam boilers, scrap cast iron and steel. Write or wire M. Gordon & Co., «31 East Aluminum St.. Butte. Mont. W A N T E D—ROB ROY (Continental Ivory) Chin*. Anyone having any of this pattern to sell—please write to Box 188«. Cut Bank. Mont. CASH (or unusual old buttons. Send samples or write Mrs. V, E. Stealy, Marshall Mich. RABBIT HIDES—We pay highest prices Harry Turk. 528 4th St.. Bremerton, Wash. Barber Schools ONE MONTH FREE TUITION, new class starting. Enroll by mall at Special Rates. Moler's, W. 405 Trent, Spokane. Wash. BEAUTY CULTURE SCHOOLS HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS READ THIS! Before long you will be looking for some kind of work. Why not do as hundreds of girls all over the, state have done—train for a career that always provides a good living—the Beauty Profession? Write for our descriptive catalog. New Class September 2. 1941 McCarroll Beauty School 7 Esst Granite — Batte, Montana Educational Established in 1890. One of the leading com merclal schools of the entire northwest Every department fully accredited. Annual enroll ment more than 1.200. Highest salaried city l ^ e northwest. Write for particulars. Butte, Montana. — ■» ' Help Wanted BE INDEPENDENT. Earn 125 to 150 weekly at home. Write Rogers, Box 66, Alhambra. Calif. Photos-Finishing HUU OEVtLOFlD / CHU!)/ MliHlUj AND 16 PRINTS 2U \ 1 *t' Minn. Personal GET ACQUAINTED CLUB. Introductions made quickly. AH ages, many wealthy. Simpson, Box 1351. Denver. Colo. LONELY? WANT FRIENDS? Write for In formation. Myrna Lee. Box 3434. Portland. Oregon. DON'T BE LONELY. Make friends. Send 10c for Information. XXL Letter Club. Box 366. Inglewood, Calif. M. N. A. AUGUST 25. 1941 (1) Many Stock Loans Loans and discounts of 69 state banks at the close of business June 30 totaled $24.242,868.23—of which 25 percent was cattle loans—W. A. Brown i state superintendent of banks said. -$ j HELENA—The Big West Oil Co., Spokane, Wash., was awarded a con tract to furnish four carloads of gaso line for the Montana highway de partment. The motor fuel was to be delivered at Great Falls. - , One must first risk failure in order achieve SUCCCSS. mmmmmmm CoSSificd .. LIVESTOCK — Advertising ! For Sale WILL SELL 17 Purebred Hereford cow*. Al*o yearling* and bull calve*. Linu* Markuson Galata. Mont. SHEEP ~"evwwsAA«wvvwvvvwvvvv% CROSSBRED YEARLING RAMS. Booking or I dcrs now. in lots to suit purchaser. R » McAllister, Ranch. Fairfield. Mont. — Classified •— POULTRY — Adv ert i si ng — For Sale BABY CHICKS HEALTHY DISEASE-RESIST AMT Baby Chick* produced from acclimated northern brad, range raised flocks. All our flock* ar* O. ». approved, double blood-tested and banded under the supervision of the North Dakota State Poultry Improvement Board. Leghorn*. Rocks. Reds. Orpingtons, Wyandotte*. Olanla. Minorca* and New Hampshires hatched twice each week. Special prices and discounts. Write for catalo* and prices, to Blue Ribbon Hatch ery and Supply Company, Man dan. No. Dak POULTRY WANTED NY STRAND POULTRY OO., cash buyer* of live poultry and eggs. Ship any time. 312« Placer St.. Butte. Mont. FL YING BOMBERS ACROSS ATLANTIC TO HELP BRITAIN FLIERS CONSIDER OCEAN HOPS JUST ROUTINE JOBS; DODGE ENEMY By day and night a steady stream of United States bombers are flown across the north Atlantic to battle scarred Britain by a group of young ferry pilots who consider the trips "just routine" jobs. For the last year or so, the pilots, to 70 percent of them Americans, have been delivering the bombers In good and sometimes In bad weather conditions and have lost only one plane on the Atlantic crossing. That was the craft which carried Sir Fred erick Banting of Toronto to his death In Newfoundland last December. Since that crash and before It, all machines have reached their destina tions without Incident or interference by the enemy. Four pilots, allowed by Atfero, the Atlantic ferry organization, to tell their experiences to newspaper men, said there was not a single Instance of a ferry crew getting a glimpse of the enemy either in the sky or on the water. Among the men, whose names were withheld, was a 28-year-old Texan who once operated an airline service in Arkansas. He has made the 8 to 12 hour trip across four times and hasn't laid an eye on an enemy plane yet. "If the enemy should ever try to Intercept us. though," he raid, "there are usually lots of nice fluffy clouds over the ocean to disappear into. "Nothing bothered me in the least, and the only time I was the least bit worried was when making low proaches in bad weather." Another of the men had 15 ap « j years flying experience with the Imperial airways and British Empire air serv ices before taking the ferry job. A third man, a young Canadian from a northern Ontario town, had about 2,000 hours flying time to his credit before accepting his present assign ment. He, too, finds the Atlantic trips pretty much routine although quite different from the Jaunts he used to take over the northern Ontario bush country. pilot, a native of Eng land, flew for an oil company before the war and later was a member of the air transport auxiliary. The men said that sometimes they fly In groups and sometimes singly, but all prefer to fly singly because "we feel we have more room to selves." Most navigators on the aircraft _ civilians but the British empire train ing plan supplies some navigators for one trip only. Add Equipment in England A senior executive of the ferry serv ice said that when a plane lands In England, some additions have to be made before it goes Into service. Some of the additions are secrets, but others are made in England simply for con venience—Hudson aircraft carry flo tation bags, . an automatic rubber dinghy, lifejackets, rations and flash lights. The bags, he said, would keep an aircraft afloat Indefinitely calm sea. The machines all set out for a def inite airport in Britain but where they actually land Is decided by the aircraft control In England. A senior executive at Atfero also said that "We are and have been right along In a position to handle at least three times as many planes as have been supplied to us." Some are calling the Atlantic ferry service a bottleneck In the delivery system, he said, but "We have deliv ered everything that was slung at us and we did It through an Atlantic winter, which was never done before" Pay In the service is $500 a trip for captain pilots and $400 for first offl cers, with a minimum of two trips per month. United States papers have recently announced a substantial In crease for American pilots. Australians, South Africans, New Zealanders, Rhodesians, French, Nor wegians, Poles, Dutchmen, Americans and Canadians are employed, but most of them are commercial fliers from the United States. OUT are on a 4* Lyman Appointed E. F. Lyman of Great Palls has been requested by R. E. Brown, gen eral agent of the farm credit admin istration of Spokane, to represent that organization on the Cascade county agricultural defense board, it was nounced in Spokane. an News Briefs] news uners Prom the Treasure State HELENA.—Possibility of .extensive pipeline construction in Montana was seen when the Texas Pipeline Co., qualified to do business in the state.' GREAT FALLS.—City and county health authorities warned parents not to allow their children to play in tall weeds or brush near here because danger from rattlesnakes. HELENA.—Two inspectors of the dl vision of weights and measures will be in the field soon to check grain and sugar beet scales, and similar heavy weighing equipment. LIBBY.—In order to meet the grow Ing demand for vermiculite, 35 addl tional men have been employed at the Universal Insulation Co. mine. One order received is for 20 carloads. CHOTEAU.—Ole Hendrickson 76 year-old Great Palls prospector, died of exposure on Choteau mountain to end a search for gold he started with two companions 20 years ago. HELENA.—Gov. Sam C. Ford nounced he had reappointed Dr. F M. Nelson of Livingston to the state board of veterinary medical examiner» Dr. Nelson will serve a term ending July 31, 1945. SWEET GRASS.—Timbers for a new aerial for a new short-wave broad casting station will be erected at the immigration building for the border patrol. A number of such stations will be built along the boundary. HELENA.—Montana's 1941 wool clip of 32,796,000 pounds brought growers more than $11,151,000, nearly $3,000 000 more than last year, the federal agricultural marketing service, ported. KA LIS PELL.—A total of 6,040 auto mobile licenses have been issued to date by County Treasurer Jacie Willis, or two more than was issued in the all-time high record set in 1940. Truck licenses have totaled 1,860, or 30 less than last year. ' an re HELENA.—Excluding stocks of wheat in merchant flour mills, there were 7,800,000 bushels of wheat stored In Montana elevators July i, compared with 1,762,000 bushels a year earlier and 2,212,000 bushels the 10-year erage, HELENA.—For the second successive week, there were no new cases of Rocky Mountain spotted fever In Montana, the weekly summary of Dr. B. K. Kilbourne, state epidemiologist, disclosed. His report showed, however' 20 cases of whooping cough. 3 scarlet fever, 9 chlckenpox, 1 sleeping sick ness, 2 tularemia and 1 undulant fever. HARLOWTON.—Private Richard Lake of the Third airbase squadron is the author of "Pools Fable, page volume of poems just Issued in Albuquerque. N. M. Lake is the son of Mr, and Mrs. David Lake of this city and Is a native of Wheatland county. Before joining the army last October, Lake was publicity man for the national youth administration in Butte. LEWIS TOWN.—Helena will be head quarters for the state grass conserva tion commission In the future, board members announced. Formerly located at Billings and Chinook, the commis sion offices will be moved to provide "a more permanent headquarters" in Montana's capital. James B. Grierson of Hysham, chairman, said the com mission has named Bruce Mott of Miles City as secretary. HELENA.—Here's one solution for the woodtlck problem: Dr. J. w. But ler, state veterinarian, received the following letter from a .Toppenish Wash., stockman: "I read your article av a 36 Mr. HI and Mr.HAH Travel First Class Kesslers goes down smooth-os-silk They tell me, C AAr.HATT- b iW HI* •t mi 4a nl : :y< ■£$ m L I k si p: i y A] s Ll a <VVWV» .«VY. / /ftV mum. K A finale drink an; pol # I think Vou # ll love ft, öfter that. i ; gST" wHisiunr ..-sastaSk «u » ■Bwi Ka wi w C*, Im M* * G. BROWN, mmm STATE ATTORNEY, TAKEN 1 1 | ! i i ! j John O. Brown, 61, prominent Mon tana attorney and leader in political and fraternal circles few many years, died recently at Helena. Death re sulted from a heart attack. Born In Edina, Mo., Oct. 29, 1879, Tt Wt V V I ■■ ssSasS JOHN G. BROWN Brown was graduated from Yale in 1903 and admitted to the Montana bar the same year. He first began his practice In Butte | In the legal department of F. Augus concerning woodticks and how they have killed off your cattle. We have ticks here In eastern Washington and they get on our sheep. We have found that if we feed the sheep cull onions or bed them In onions the ticks will leave the sheep almost immediately. I think that if you will try this on S''"" 16 y ° U ^ g6t *** same re ' t ea Some ranchers make their living by raising wheat They make more money if they raise a better grade of wheat and have more bushels of it per acre. Twenty-five pounds of Anaconda Treble . Superphosphate applied with a drill to sum mer fallowed land will give in return a better grade wheat with three to five MORE bushels per acre. The increased yield pays for the cost of fertil izing and leaves a good profit besides. Thousands of wheat growers find it is good business sense. I tu» Heinze, one of Montana'» early I copper kings. From 1904 to 1907 he was the first ! assistant attorney general, preparing the rules of practice for the railroad ! and public service commission. Later he became associated In the practice of lav at Helena with William Wallace Jr., and T. B. Weir. Prom 1920 to 1932 he was associated in the practice of law with the late Gov. Sam V. Stewart. In June of this year he was awarded the doctor of laws degree from Bil lings Polytechnlc-In termoun tain lege. Long identified with the ar»«™,^ order, Brown was a past grand com mander of the Knights Templar, and a 33d degree member of the rite. He was a life member of the giw and belonged to Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Since arrival in Montana he was active In the affairs of the republican party and was a close friend of former President Herbert Hoover. Brown for many years had been counsel for the Montana Banker» as sociation and the County Commis sioners association. He was married In Missouri In 1904 i to Cordelia Ashlock, who survives. I Other survivors Include his son, WU , liam A., with whom he has been asso ciated In the law practice In Helena; another son. John Ortest Jr., in New York city, two daughters-ln-law and a granddaughter. col Malignant Catarrh In Montana Cows Montana cows have »offered from asthma, range bolls from laryngitis and chickens from goat —now it's catarrh. Dr. W. J. Butler, state veterin arian, »aid In his monthly report that a case of malignant catarrh had been reported in cattle—the first case ever reported in Mod The state veterinarian also re ported there had been 73 cases of equine sleeping sickness reported so far this year with 19 deaths He added that the lateneu of the summer with the possibility frost in higher sections within a month virtually precluded an epidemic.