Newspaper Page Text
wanted at STIPEK, Mont.
owse me 6 N :ii!. GLENDIVE, MONTANA, THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1910 Eight Pages OUR AM TO eN OUR AIM: TO PUBLISH A NEWSPAPER. - -- ---sS -~- - -. .. .- --- - . .. . IS 'UBJECT chot awers in Fight for the Control of the. Conservation Congress. .he fight - .,, :, . " , ; ci( r ser hegin a . t : ; favoring i'es urces i . t move . l-owever, for publi 7 Mi"after vis • ii ý j ::. - and when S was using e- " - iil-conceal F" , r.i.,o rnt tonight , . ea ii, ,a< formed for ý,, ,urf, ' F ringing the n* n . it t :- i: . touch with , , r ua!l it, .:na ony with a inw (, F.r ion congress. Il * ,':er _ t, (, tl .-td and ,a com m it " a ','wcI to ., ,Iftr with the na tial ai i,(,i'. T!he :ii and mem ber, ,'l I c mi t.' aire known as i¾n , lF'i e(lt ad ational con f .turat anl rc .rcs, G. E. - iF' FF e . iiL ersitv of Ne :. ..-:: ';0 Fii ent, and J. . .. Wahi F, . C., secre ; i Th firv ,,in , " i , placed on , ii.tt': Pre-CiInt F i Baker of i'Stvi'ai'l I(Fi"eQ l,'tF congress; S Fi.. J.,i b. 'l ,i:-Fii . WF is.; A . C. ... . ,Lraia, i L. - WN . S. Doug *I W" . . IH inig-Jones, s, N. '.l: .. Dye, indi , : 1 L \\ , Atlanta; i'1' A. !la'rk ' n, I uidence, R. I., '· F ' . I " :F ' Ore. i,':rc .i -.t: :! .olservation . ie appointed . ( i'teil I' ,.i's famous :::: f a't' , ,; at W ash la. h :: s . iýie: nt appoint il - , which was aF ~ t :-:i' center, to i star. .n.: u in their L.i. Las: y : a amendment , Congress i-' ,ut the na cIImm I o., _ .-i since then THE BEE HiVE - A cordial invitation is extended to you to make this store your home during your stay at the Fair. If you have any parcel or article you wish you could deposit somewhere, we want you to feel free to leave it here for any length of If - time, free of any charges. If in any way we can be of assistance to you with information, or in any other manner l= · ... we shall be pleased to do so and our reward shall be the pleasure of serving yoiu. It gives us pleasure to announce that we have just received our fall line of Shoes, of which we are justly proud. The American Gentleman Shoes for dress wear are in a class by themselves individual in style and effect. The flexibility of the soles makes them comfortable, the'superior quality, durable, and the smartness of shape, attractive. Price $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00. Hunkidori Shoes for hard wear are unlike most Shoes made for work Shoes-they are made for comfort as well as long service. They are light in weight, but unsurpassed in quality and finih. ,Is T 1- » -fully guaranteed. l e Sty n os Men's Suits and Overcoats for fall and winter. tyle in os ryo Our Leather Goods and Curio Department has just been replenished. We have received an *idori CERTAINLY! 1 xceptionally strong line of Ladies' Hand Bags and Purses in alligator, imitation alligator, Fren h s -Made TN HFOSIERY--The Qcualy Hose with a CuaraLtee, calf and seal skin at prices up to $25.00. Tra$e Ma. t they are I ate.st colorings. They are as hard to wear ou: as In Men's Pocketbooks for coin or currency, or combination coin and currency in a great va- ra a th e are tD a to look upona_. e riety of styles'and materials, we are frank to say we have the most handsome line ever sho in They e Wearanteed hosiery that are stylish, becomi:n2 and our town. eyr wear, Cwear, WEAR. we6 PAIRS Uarantee for Six Mon We have an elegant line of Card Cases in leather, alligator, seal, walrus and rattlesnake skin S Peurfect service . ........ . . 1.50 at prices varying from 50c up to $7.50. , aranteed for Three onth $1.00 A large assortment of souvenirs. e are Eclusie Agen BEEHIVE J J. Stiek, Prop the state commissions have been working according to their own lights rather than in the systematic fashion desired by Mr. Roosevelt. They were considered by the dele gates here, by reason of their lack of central control, as particularly open to the persuasions of the state control faction, of which J. J Hill is a leader. By tonight's coup Mr. Pinchot is said to have played masterly politics in behalf of the national control peo ple, of whom he is considered to be field commander. According to present plans the friends of national control of public resources will proceed as if there had never been a thought of state control. The program calls for addresses by President Taft tomorrow and Colonel Roosevelt Tuesday. James Hill, who is a leader of the states' rights people, and Senator Bever idge will address the convention Wednesday. Gifford Pinchot, for mer national forester, and presiddnt of the National Conservation associ ation, does not speak until the last day. Henry S. Graves, the present chief forester, will talk on 'The Forest and Nation" Thursday. Two thousand delegates is the es timate of the local committee. The fact that the president and Colonel Roosevelt will be among the speak ers and that the state fair begins to morrow is expected to add other thousands to the crowd. The ses sions will be held in the Auditorium, which can seat 10.000 persors. President Taft will deliver the principal speech tomorrow. He will be followed by Senator Knute Nel son of Minnesota, who is chairman of the senate committee on public lands, as well as head of the Ballin ger investigation committee. In the afternoon there will be a conference of governors of states, and addresses by such of them as desire to be heard. Night sessions arc on the program for Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs day. TRAFFIC HEAVY IN POSTCARDS Northern Pacific Issues A Series Of Attractive Cards The Northern Pacific has put out this summer a new and attractive ser ies of souvenir postcards which are distributed to its patrons ready stamp e I for mailing. A set of twelve stamp ed cards is sold for 25c, the cards de picting different scenes, some of cities, some of farm views, irrigation pro jects, Yellowstone, et cetera. The Government Reclamation Pro ject at Huntley, the Gallatin and Bit ter Root valleys, and the cities of Helena, Billings and Butte are all rep resented by attractive cards setting forth the agricultural and industrial possibilities of the state. Other cards show the cities of Portland, Seattle, Taccm,, Spokane, Grand Canyon in Yellowstone Park, Old Faithful Inn, et cetera. This attractive form of advertising is bound to do the Northern Pacific a vast amount of good, since these cards are scattered to the four quarters of the earth by those who mail them to friends telling of their experiences on the trip "Along the Scenic Highway Through the Land of Fortune." This latter phrase is a slogan which the Northern Pacific adopted something over a year ago and uses in connection with all of its advertising matter. That it is eminently fitting is apparent at once, since the "Land of Fortune" is used to designate every mile of the territory from the head of the Lakes to the Pacific Ocean, the richest and most productive country the sun shines upon. Uniform Demurrage Rules A number of the commercial bodies throughout the state have urged upon t ie State Railroad Commission the de sirabilit=" adopting what is ki:own as the "Uniform Code of Demurrage 1 Rules" applicable alike on all state I and interstate shipments. Under the proposed code all commodities are I allowed 48 hours free time for loading E or unloading, whereas our present I plan in Montana allows 72 hours for I the unloading af lumber, stulls, lag IS ging, coal, coke, lime, lime rock anc bulk precipitates. The new rules, S however, provide an "average plan" whereby time gained on one car may be applied on another as an off-set, it thus averaging the detention for a period of thirty days, and it is thought e by some that the uniform code is pre ferable to the present rules for this and other reasons. This Commission obtained the ex tended free time on lumber, etc., as above, after much controversy and dealings with carrier companies, and before we could feel warranted in - authorizing its cancellation, we must know that the people of the state fully understand and desire the adoption of the proposed code. Therefore, to de 1 termine this question, it has been de cided to hold a public hearing in the House Chamber, Capitol Building, Helena, at 10 o'clock, A. M., Sept. 7, 1910, to which the public is invited and will be given an opportunity to be heard either for or against the sug gested change. Copy of the proposed schedule and rules may be had on ap plication to this office at Helena. Linotype Beer Orders The bartender filled the pails, then carefully examined the pieces of lead and tossed them into separate com partments where were already many like them. The boy meantime walked out with the foaming pails. He had not said one word. This mystifying transaction was too much for a man who was taking his nightcap and he demanded an explanation. "Oh, " said the bartender, "there's nothing mysterious about that. I was merely filling orders for drinks." "Filling orders for drinks?" re peated the still mystified stranger. "Sure, " said the bartender. "Those pieces of lead were my orders. They were cast by linotype operators on the newspapers and each order bears the name of the operator who made it. I simply sort them out and at the end of the week send them back by the boy who takes the drinks. They are both bill and receipt. I get my money promptly and the operators know that our accounts are straight.'" -New York Sun. THE FAIR OPENS NEXT MONDAY Get Your Exhibits Ready for the Big Annual Demonstration of County's Resources. A visit to the office of Secretary Goulding 'of the Fair Association shows that entries are coming in fast for the big fair next week, Sept. 12, 13 and 14. The county agriculturists will be present in force. Several new attractions have late ly been secured. One of the princi pal one of these will be Kitty Lo mond, the "'Guideless Wonder" horse, seen here before. She will go an exhibition mile each day, and on one occasion will be rld !en by a trained dog. Prof. Francis Thayer, the noted balloonist, known far and wide as "The King of the Clouds" will give an ascension on Merrill Avenue each day. Various vaudeville features are also in sight. Unusual interest is being taken in the ladies' relay race. Already four entries have been sent to the secre tary, they being those of Mrs. Dan Wise, Mrs. Miles Brown and two In dian girls. This feature alone will be worth going a long distance to see. The fine saddle and bridle which will be given to the winner by the Scheffer and Rossum compa ny of St. Paul are now on display at the Bee Hive. Glendive business men have been extremely liberal this year in help ing out the big county fair. Messrs. Hagan, Hollecker and Berry, the committee appointed, report a total collection of between $1,600 and $1,700 to date. That is going some to say the least. An old and popular feature that will be in evidence again this year will be a goodly contingent from the Poplar Indians. They will have their usual races, games, etc., and sell their trinkets to the visitors. Strangers always take unusual inte rest in their encampment. While nothing as yet is absolutely certain about the speed events, as to the horses that will be here, it seems certain that all entries will be I well filled if weather conditions are at all favorable. Andrew Larson will preside again as starter, but the judges have not yet been decided upon. Remember that all entries, agri cultural and otherwise, will close at 10 a. m., on the opening clay, Sept. 12, Bring in your fancy stock and farm produce and take an enjoyable vacation for three days. It will open your eyes to the growing wealth of this big county. The Cow and the Moon A brand new musical extravaganza, "The Cow and the Moon" is announc ed for presentation on Monday, Sept. 19, at Glendive Opera House. It is Chas. A. Sellon's new vehicle for stardom, and it is said he is making a bigger hit in it than he did even in "The Cat and the Fiddle," which always proved so amusing when it was shown here in the past seasons; in fact it is announced as the latter's companion piece the continuation of the characters in new scenes, new adven tures and experiences is proving quite popular. Among the many scenes and effects Mr. Sellon introduces two new start lers, the interior of a Pullman Palace Sleeping car, an exact duplicate of one of the latest models, with the en tire company in transit across the continent to the land of the Moon. Another thriller is the approaching locomotive, commencing with a tiny speck of light in the distance and gradually approaching, little by little, until the huge hulk of a giant engine appears and stops at the footlights. The grinding of the wheels and the brakes, hissing of the steam and the clanging of the bell is said to be most realistic. Many other novelties in surprising scenic effects furnish unusual surround ings to the prettily gowned girls who interpret the clever music by Carlton Lee Colby. A company of forty is promised.