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Yellowstone monitor. [volume] (Glendive, Mont.) 1905-1928, June 12, 1913, Image 1

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1HE YELLOWSTONE MONITOR
Volume 9 No. 17
GLENDÎVE. MONTANA. THURSDAY. JUNE 12. 1913
Ten Pages
OUR AM; TO PUBLISH A NEWSPAPER.
Glendive Wins
From Dickinson
l ocal Ball Tossers Wallop the Dick
inson Club—Score 8 to 4
WV'h ideal weather conditions and
f a an enthusiastic crowd
v,;,] il I lie took their a dervsaries in
, last Sunday as above stated.
r llH <:[endive boys have strengthed
l,. as t seventy-five per cent since
,, inst game and put up a very
■Mahle exhibition. Quite a num
„]• ,-iTors was made but they did
,i f! ure as much as the box score
indicate. Galvin usually a star
tuimet', was the chief offender be
" no less than seven bab
orf'ers as an alibi a very
y oi
Lindsay Country Will
Fourth
Celebrate
The Farmers' Club of Lindsay will
have a good Old-Fashioned Fourth
() f July celebration. This was de
cided on at the last meeting.
Committees were appointed, and
Oh* individual members of each
V,ere instructed to prepare a pro
ytam, vvliichjvvill be announced later.
Miere will be good speaking, races
and sports of every decription. Al
h a ball game in the afternoon, and
tlw dav will'wind up with a big
dance iti the evening! A cordial
ne, dation to attend is extended to
ali I ioo(l time
Red men
assured everybody.
* o Organize
an<
1 patriotic
R
wit
order of
men, the lodge name of which
a- Improved Order of Redmen,
organize on June 20 in this city,
I a charter membership of some
thing on thirty. Krug Hall will be
the place of organization and J.L.
kuvd of this city will act as local
organizer.
I or the charter membership, the
initation fee will be but $6. The
wives, sisters and mothers of the
members will also organize a
Pocahontas lodge.
Deputy Roberts of Miles Ciiy will
assist Mr. Boyd in the organization,
as well as Mr.Panley of Great Falls,
great keeper of records and seals
Im the state af Montana.
The Redmen have a sick benefit
an I are otherwise one of the most
progressive and social lodges in
America today.
NOTICE TO LADY RIDERS
' mu
purst
* Directors of the Dawson
y Fair Association will give a
of $600.00 for a Lady's Relay
to take place on September
1 St hand 19th, 1913 three miles
day, change horses every mile,
time made for the three days
■»etile winner, money divided
I'», 10 per cent of purse, no
11 ice fee. four starters send in
on tries to the Secretary. 2 t
New Road to be Established Be
tween Billings and Cody
Ihllmgs, Mont., June 12—Farm
us> automobile owners and other
tfooi! road enthusiasts are now busy
nuking plans for the construction
a highway from Billings to Cody,
>"•- to connect with the Govern
n " it road from Cody to the Yellow
National Park. The highway
he known as "The Billings
- Way", and will be the eastern
Aaj to the National Playground,
confidently expected that in
it
tli
will
' 'ext year or two automobiles
,e permitted in the Yellowstone
,, ,and tl »e trip from Bdlings
" Ukh tlle p&rlf by the north
the trip from
the Park by the _______
MR ranee or by the way of Cody at
k-t uitmnce. will make an ideal
one f
>Jl automobile tourists.
sore arm. However that may be it
is to be hoped "Gal" got it all out of
his system and will hereafter put up
the good game of which he is capable.
Martin did the twirling for Glen
dive and outpitched the Dickinson
Man. Johny Rigdon who was very
wild issuing no less than six passes.
Nelson caught a classy game and looks
the goods. O'Hern continued his
good trick work by getting two bin
gles sharing honors with Gleason
Continued on page 6
Della Clarke In 'introduce Me"
Reports from the places where
Della Clarke's new comedy' "Intro
duce Me" has been presented in
dicate that it will be as welcome an
attraction as will visit this city dur
iug the season. In reviewing the
piece an Exchange says: "The biting
jest which an ungrateful and vicious
weather department handed this city
yesterday prevented but a small
crowd of theatre goers from witness
-ing "Introduce Me" as presented
at the Academy of Music matinees
and evening. This is largely to be
regretted in as much as the show is
an exceptionally clever one, well
staged and carried bv an admirably
well-balanced cast. Miss "Clarke,
authoress as well as star, deserves
great commendation in both capaci
ties and her support played with
Spartan indifference to adverse
conditions. Miss Clark's acting was
quite up to the considerable reputa
tion she enjoys and her own deter
mination infused each and every
member of the cast. Not a sign of
"soldiering" could be observed in
either performance which indicates
splendid pluck on the part of those
buffeted by a wintry fate. Miss
Clarke's role-that of the somewhat
neglected wife who unbeknowest to
her husband, wins great literary
success under the cover of a non de
plume is a broader one that that of
the Indian maiden in which we last
saw her. Tenderness, vivacity,
common sense and behind all a thor
ough yet quite feminine efficiency
were aptly portrayed. The in ter
pretation of the role was doubtless
immensely aided from the fact that
its creator was playing it but aside
from this there was ample evidence
of a very thorough study of the
possibilities. On proper occasions
the conscientiousness with which the
part was played throughout rose to
genuine brilliance showing very real
emotional power-the kind that grips
the audience and sweeps it out of it
self Folks interested in the stage may
as well make up their minds to keep
an eye upon Miss Clark. In "The
White Squaw" she demonstrated
that she has imagination, the truest
sensibility, and genuine constructive
talent. But "Introduce Me" is
leagues in advance of the earlier
effort. The imagination is surer,
the sensibility more appreciative,
the constructive power stronger.
The situations are evolved with de
lightful naturalness and the lines
fit them to a "T". It goes without
saying that the offering is as pure
and wholesome as a spring flower
It is a great pity that "Intr oduce
Me" cannot double back this way
betöre the warm weather in order
that the public at large may have
an opportunity to enjoy it unob
tructed by a driving sleet, two in
ches of slush and a dangerously
slippery pavement.
Intrinsically the play is interesting
and it contains the brightest of pro
mise wite regard to what its gifted
authoress may yet have in; store for
her public.
Band to Give Concert
Next Friday, June 20th the Eastern
Montana Band will render a program
on the Court House porch. The pro
gram is as follows:
Gateway City March Intro— Auld Lang
Syne........................King
Overture Dramatique ...........Dalby
Waltz, Moonlight on the Nile — King
March Characteristic Ben Buxton ----
Paraphrase Silver Threads Among the
Gold....................... Danks
Overture Iron Count............ King
Waltz Eleanor..............Al. Hayes
American Partrol............Richards
March Melody King............Skaggs
Another Tour for Antoists
The Glendive Automobile Club has
arranged for a trip to Dersham's
Grove on Brackett Creek for Sunday,
June 15th. The tourists will leave
Haskell's Garage at 8 o'clock and the
first stop will be at the grove where
lunch is to be eaten. Each tourist
must take his own lunch basket. After
lunch the return trip will be made by
way of Union and Lindsay and they
are expected in Glendive about six
o'clock.
Two New Barns To Be Built
State Fair Grounds
At
Helena, Montana, June 11. —(Spec
ial) The new State Fair Board with
the sanction of the Sta*e Board of
Examiners have devised ways and
means whereby a certain proportion of
State Fair funds will be diverted to
erect two new stock barns so badly
needed at the fair greunds. A new
horse barn, a companion building of
the present horse barn, will be built
immediately, thus giving a double
capacity. An addition to the present
foreign sheep barn will be built mak
ing this building when completed 56
feet wide and 100 feet long and of
sufficient size to house the sheep and
goats. This will allow the fair di
rectors to use the present sheep barn
for caitle. This will give two cattle
barns, one for stock cattle and one for
dairy. With these additions ample
room for horses, cattle and sheep is
guaranteed. The 1913 premium cata
log is now being distributed; this book
indicates $30,000 worth of cash and
special premiums to the farmers of
the state and the secretary's office at
Helena is anxious to send every one
interested a copy.
Reunion of Pioneers
At Miles City
Notable Men of the West Will Meet
In Round Up Fashion July
3rd, 4th and 5th
Miles City Mont., June 11—Never
in the history of the West will a
more notable rounion of pioneers,
trail blazers and old timers beheld
than will foregathor at Miles City,
the first settlement in Eastern
Montana, on the occasion of the
35th anniversary of the founding of
the town to be held July 3rd. 4th,
and 5th. On the last bloody battle:
ground that was contested so
bitterly for years by the Northwest
Indian tribes and which finally
culminated in the annihilation of
General Custer's command on the
hills fringing the Little Big Horn
river in the county that still bears
his name, these pioneers will meet
their ancient foes: and in friendly
council will together review the
thrilling Western cowboy sports in
which the younger generation and
the last of the trained cowpunchers
will contest for the princely purses
offered to champions from all parts
of the country.
GREENHOUSE OVER HOT
SPRING IS A NOVELTY
OF YELLOWSTONE PARK
At 50 Below Zero It Was Hard to
Keep It Cool Euongn!
The old expression that "there is
nothing new under the sun" has
been given a rude shakeup by the
achievement of the caretaker of Old
Faithful Inn in Yellowstone Park.
Last winter his ingenious brain
devised the scheme of building a hot
house over one of the many boiling
springs in the vicinity of the hotel.
Realizing that there was a lot of
good heat going to waste which
might be corralled and used to
advantage, he bethought himself of
constructing a glass house over the
source of this heat for the develop
ment of plant life. The upper
part of the wooden frame-work was
filled in with old windows that were
discarded when the new Grand Can
yon Hotel was built two years ago.
Upon completion of his improvis
ed hot house, he immediately plant
ed lettuce, radishes, cucumbers,
tomatoes, and mushrooms, bringing
fertile soil from back in the hills and
constructing boxes in which to plant
his seed. There was no soil where
he built this green house for the rea
son that it was located on the hot
springs formation, where the crust
is lava and volcanic rock. Things
grew in the hot house like wild fire
while the outside temperature rang
ed anywhere from 20 degrees to 50
degrees below zero. The only diffi
culty experienced was in keeping
the temperature inside the hot house
down to the proper point for the
welfare of the plants' The heat
from the hot springs was so intense
that the problem of moderating the
temperature proved a serious one.
H. W. Child, President of the
Yellowstone Park Hotel Company,
has visions of serving mushrooms at
Old Faithful Ian this summer—-the
product of this unique and original
hot house where the crisp.and frosty
nights, so attractive to the tourists,
will have no terrors for the tender
plants.___
New Department at Polytechnic
Institute
Billings, Mont., June 12—A new
department has been started at the
Billings Polytechnic Institute, which
ia one of the many attractive
features which are to be started at
this school during the coming sum
mer. With an expert in charge the
Among the notables who have
been invited and most of whom
have already accepted are Capt.
Grant Marsh, who was in command
of the steamer Far West which
carried Custer's troops to the
Big Horn and made the most fam
ous run in the history of steam
boating and carried the first news
of the massacre to Fort Lincoln.
Curley, the Crow scout, and the
laatsurvior of Custer's cofhm&nd,
who bore the story uf the battle to
Capt. Marsh, will be there, old and
gray, but still vigorous and proud
of his exploits. Two Moons,
American Horse, Cheyenne chiefs
who led the Custer fight, John
Grass, the silver-tongue, full blood
Sioux, who is noted as the greatest
Iiviny Indian orator in tne world,
and many other notable frontier
Characters will be here and
participate in parade and other
events.
Interesting Develop
ments in Oil
Fields
Drillers Strike Gas at a Depth of 700
Feet with a High Pressure
Considerable excitement prevailed
around town Wednesday when it was
learned that the oil well drillers had
struck gas and no small quantity.
A Monitor representative visited the
camp at Reedsville Thursday and
found it an easy matter to confirm the
report. The sizzling of the gas
could be heard for a mile away from
where the drill stands. The drilling
company was forced to shut down for
a day or two until they could remove
their engine to a safe distance to
avoid ignition and it was also nec
cessary to install a small electric
light plant to work by. Drilling has
now been resumed. Their seems to
be considerable difference of opinion
as to the significance of the gas find.
One of the men in charge of the drill
ing stated gas was often found in oil
belts, but that he thou £ht the present
hole too shallow for a real gas well,
at least in such quantities that it
would pay to "harness" it up and
utilize for commercial purposes. He
intimated that the well might bum it
self out in a few days.
On the contrary one of the direct
ors of the company, who lives in
Glendive made the positive statement
that the gas proposition would be
developed and piped into Glendive be
fore January 1st, to be used for heat
quarry of the school was started
last Tuesday, and is now being
operated by a class of six students
under his direction. The stone is
being taken out of the bluff back
of the school and ia to be used in
the construction of a number of
buildings to be erected on the
school ca mpus this summer .
Morgan—Latkrop
H. O. Morgan, who is connected
with the Glaspool bank as cashier
was married to Miss Bertha Belle
Lathrop at Northfield ,Minn., Tue
sday May 27. The newlv married
couple arrived in Fairview Sunday
and are making their home with
Frank Howe and family while their
permanent hpme in the Newlon
block is being fitted for them. We
welcome this family to Fairview and
hope they will like the place as well
as we do. We know of nothing
better to offer as congratulation.
So Sunday evening the Fairview
band serenaded the newlyweds, and
right here is where we discover that
the old. town is changing. Informer
years newly married people were
serenaded by an instrument known
as the horse fiddle and other
accompanying musical instruments
but on this occasion the dude band
played Mendelsohn's angelic tweedle
dum and after the music was over
everybody repaired to the Roundup,
and there drank s odawater. Yes,
actually drank sodaw&ter. The old
town ain't what it used to be. The
change makes me sad and forlorn.
For in place of the old horse fiddle.
You hear the tooting of a horn.
—Fairview Times.
Temporary Bridge Oof
The temporary bridge across the
Missouri river was carried away by
logs and brush, Monday morning at
6 o'clock. This bridge has a very
poor foundation, the piling striking
rock when only a few feet below the
bottom of the river and is not able
to hold against a very heavy side
Btrain, we cannot say whether it
will be rebuilt again or not as the
permanent bridge is well under way.
—Fairvie w Times. __
Visiting cards of all sizes neatly
printed at the Monitor Office,
'phone 120.
ing and lighting purposes. He stated
that an inner lining or curbing would
be used in such a manner that the gas
could be taken care of at the same
time that the drilling for oil was con
tinued. From the same authority we
learn that five more drilling outfits
would be in operation in the local
field within the next six weeks.
We are not geologists enough to
venture an opinion of our own on the
merits of the new enterprise but the
general concensus of opinion seems to
be that the activity shown by those
mostly interested and on the "inside"
indicates that those who are doing the
operation believe they have something
worth while. There is no question
but that a thorough test will be made
of the local oil fields and an early
boom is among the probabilities that
may be looked for in this vicinity.
There is no gainsaying the fact that
if either oil or gas is found in paying
quantities it will prove the greatest
thing that ever happened to Glendive
and this part of the county. Here's
to the man that are spending their
money exploiting a proposition that
should be of everylasting benefit to
our citizens and the country. We ad
mire their nerve and hope it all
comes true.
returned
t he Head
Marco Markings
Miss Abble Kaltoch has
home after a short stay at
Gates.
Mr. Joe Holtz has returned to
Red Water after completing his
spring work on his farm near here.
Miss Frances Luke celebrated her
birthday Saturday night, June 7th at
Intake. The supper was given by
the parents and the music for the
dance was furnished by local talent.
Inasmuch as the Burns and Intake
Ball Clubs set the date for their
picnic at Burns June 21st, as given
out in the Savage paper.and then
changing the date to a day set for
the Ball at Marco, this change will
not affect Marco, as our date cannot
be changed. All wishing to indulge
in a good time, as before at Marco,
are cordially invited. The Savage
Orchestra will furnish the mu§ic.
We read from the Intake Items of
last week's issue of a most joyous
time spent at Intak# on Memorial
Day and also read that to their
lament some miscreant had decorat
ed the door knobs in the little burg
with crepe during their absence,
while we who have friends and
relatives who laid down their lives
for their country and their flag,
deem it more appropriate to hang
crepe, on this day, than spend a
joyous time, and our Nation orders
the flag to be placed at half mast on
this day.
Mr. Marco took a business ride
Friady and Saturday last through
the Retah District and found that
there was a great difference in the
soil and crop conditions according
to the mode of farming; grain on
well plowed land and put in early
could not be in better shape at this
time of the season; while poorly
farmed land showed a lack of
moisture.
__Moonlight.
$10 REWARD
Lost a dark grey mare coming three
year old brandedHPHon left shoulder
Left my placeUjflabout the first
of the month, had a halter on and
was hobbled. Ten dollars reward
will be paid for her recovery.
J. M. Empel,
Glendive, Mont.

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