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The Newport miner. (Newport, Wash.) 1899-current, June 20, 1912, Image 2

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Never Before Has There Been
Such Intense Feeling Be
tween the Factions.
Chicago.—There never was a mora
Interesting republican national con
tention than that which assembled in
Chicago Tuesday. The situation at
tha opening of the convention was un
precedented in American politics. No
national convention was ever preceded
by auch a bitter factional fight over
Contested delegates. At the opening
of the convention no human being
could foretell the outcome. The hot
test battles in formed conventions of
any party seem almost insignificant
compared with that which culminated
Victor Rose water, of Nebraska,
chairman of the national committee,
In his capacity as chairman called the
convention to order.
Taft adherents controlled the na
tional committee by a majority large
enough to decide every contest in
favor of the president Bitter fights
marked almost every step of the pro
ceedings before the committee, but
the efforts of Borah, Heney and other
Roosevelt men availed little as one
after the other of the contests were
Personal Feeling Bitter.
decided for Taft delegates.
The closing hours of the commit
tee's session were marked by exhibi
tions of intense partisan and personal
feeling among its members. The bit
terness of the conflict shattered life
long friendships. Men, who in former
years have stood shoulder to shoulder
In the struggle for party supremacy
denounced each other to their faces.
Epithets of "liar," "thief," and the
like were freely bandied and at times
personal encounters could hardly be
averted. The finish of the long con
test hearings was marked by incidents
atrongly Indicative of the intense feel
ing between the Taft and Roosevelt
All of Washington's 14 delegates
were awarded to Taft, against the
proteata of Senator Poindexter, who
Photo by American Press Association.
Choice of the Taft Men to Make the
"Keynote" Speech.
appeared for the contesting Roosevelt
The Washington Roosevelt contest
ants held a meeting and adopted reso
lutions addressed to the republican na
tional committee denouncing their ac
tion in seating the Taft delegates.
Roosevelt in Chicago.
- An unusual incident of the conven
tion is the presence in the city of one
of the leading candidates for the head
of the ticket. Colonel Roosevelt, wear
ing his new fighting hat, a compromise
between a sombrero and a rough ri
der's headgear, came into Chicago late
Saturday afternoon, and was acclaim
ed by thousands of his supporters and
admirers. The hat was in the air
throughout the automobile ride from
the station to the Congress hotel, wav
ing salutes of acknowledgement to the
cheers that marked his progress.
The entire convention struggle cen
tered about Roosevelt from the mo
ment he reached the city. Everything
pertaining to the convention on the
Roosevelt side is directly under the
supervision of the colonel himself.
Roosevelt leaders say it was principal
ly to have his personal advice at first
hand that they urged him to come,
toosevelt Wants Borah as Chairman.
Early Monday Senator Borah, of Ida
ho, finally Aid definitely was selected
as the choice of the Roosevelt forces
for temporary chairman in place of
Governor Herbert S. Hadley, of Mis
It was said that Senator Borah was
■et consulted in regard to making the
mce against Senator Root for the tem
porary chairmanship, and that the Ida
ho man was unprepared with a speech.
For this reason, he asked to be re
lieved from officiating at the Monday
mi*ht Roosevelt mass meeting
£ by Moffett.
Colonel W. F. Btone, aergeant-at
irms of the republican national con
vention, responsible for the preaerva*
tion of order.
Brief News of the Week
A strike of the union members of
the building trades has been called in
Los Angeles.
Desultory fighting during the past
week, with no particular advantage
to either side, marked the progress of
the Mexican revolution.
The rebels at Chihuahua decided to
confiscate all the cattle of the famous
Terrazas family. This will add $1,000,-
000 to their depleted treasury.
Both houses of the Minnesota legis
lature have ratified the amendment to
the constitution providing for the di
rect election of United States senators.
Irish suffragettes ran amuck in Dub
lin and shattered 42 windows in the
postoffice, customs house and commis
sioner's office and the police and mili
tary barracks.
Thousands were rendered homeless
in Louisiana, following the breaking
of every protection levee from Labad
ville to the Gulf of Mexico, a distance
of 90 miles.
In Chicago recently cattle sold at
the highest price ever recorded in the
history of the stockyards. Predictions
among cattle buyers are that if the
present high prices continue the con
sumer will pay even more for his
Senator Stone of Missouri has de
clared that friends of Speaker Clark
will support a resolution before the
democratic national, convention abol
ishing the two-thirds rule and provid
ing that whenever any candidate re
ceives a majority of the votes cast he
shall be declared the party nominee.
A strike of 1000 employes of the
American Smelting & Refining com
pany at Perth Amboy, N. J., was ac
companied by much disorder. Resist
ing an attempt to destroy a high board
fsnce surrounding the plant, police
fired on a mob of several hundred
strikers, killing two and wounding
three others.
People in the News
Dr. L. M. Early is dead at Columbus,
Ohio, from cancer, after repeated of
fers of $1,000,000 for a cure.
Governor Oddie, of Nevada, has ap
pointed George Wingfleld of Reno Uni
ted States senator to succeed the late
Senator Nixon.
Harry Leon Wilson, author and play
wright, and Helen Macgowan Cooke,
the 18-year-old daughter of Grace Mac
gowan Cooke, were married at San
The United States supreme court
has affirmed the conviction of Hyde
and Schneider of San Francisco, in
land fraud cases in Oregon and Cali
fornia in 1901.
With a record of 53 years in prison,
John Warren is seeking a pardon from
the Connecticut penitentiary. He was
sentenced at the age of 21 for wife
murder, and is now an old man of 74.
Lillian Russell, the actress, was mar
ried to Alexander P. Moore, editor of
the Pittsburg Leader. Miss Russell
is under engagement to Weber ft
Fields and appeared in a matinee
shortly after the wedding.
George B. Cortelyou, secretary of
the treasury under President Roose
velt, was a witness before the Pujo
committee investigating the money
trust. He testified that he deposited
$42,000,000 of government money in
New York to stem the panic of 1907.
Mrs. Louise Lindorf, 45 years old,
was arrested in Chicago Friday pend
ing investigation of the deaths of her
two husbands and three children, one
of whom, a son, died Friday. The five
are said to have carried insurance
to $10,000. Symptoms of
arsenical poisoning were observed in
all the cases.
Damaging testimony was given the
past week against Clarence S. Dar
row, not only by Bert Franklin, but
also by F. A. Diekelman, a witness
in the McNamara case, who testified
that he was furnished with money and
lipped to Chicago by Bert Hanner
strome, a brother-in-law of Darrow.
The evidence was introduced as tend
ing to show that Darrow attempted to
oorrupt witnesses as well as jurors.
How to Fight the Insects That
Destroy Them.
Leaf ' Eaters, Suckers and Borers.
Gypsy Moth, Brown Tailed Moth, San
Jose Scale and Leopard Moth Are the
Most Noxious of the Pests.
The growing interest in municipal
betterment throughout tiiis couutry is
nowhere better illustrated than in the
increased planting of residential city
streets with shade trees, the more sci
entific maintenance of such trees and
the wonderful development of boule
vard, park aud playground systems,
says A.T. Hastings, city forester of .Jer
sey City, N. J., in the American City.
From the cumulative mass of improve
ments the proper attention to shade
trees on the city streets is a detail ot
special and personal interest to the av
erage citizeu. affecting himself, his
family and his home directly and con
cretely. while at the same time affect
ing the city at large
Proper attention to shade trees in
any city presents several aspects, all
important in themselves and each of
a different and specific character The
choice of varieties to plant, the proper
planting of the tree, fertilization, wa
tering and caring for growth, pruning
and trimming, the destruction and pre
veution of insect and disease pests and
protection from mechanical injury and
from public utilities—all these are nee
essary and important points to consid
er. Of prime importance is checking
the ravages of insect pests
The insects infesting shade trees
may be classed under three groups
leaf eating insects, sucking insects and
those that feed during a part of their
lives inside the branches or trunks.
Among the leaf eating insects that are
specially noxious are the gypsy moth,
brown tailed moth, elm leaf beetle, fall
web worm, basket worm and the tus
sock moth The sacking insects are
the scale insects, such as the San Jose
and oyster shell scales and the plant
lice. Those that feed during a part of
their lives within- the wood of the
trees are called borers. Notable among
this group are the leopard moth and
the maple borer
In the spraying of large trees climb
ing into them is necessary, but with
the power machines a great deal of
this climbing is eliminated. Spraying
should continue during the entire feed
ing time of the caterpillars, or larvae.
There are also methods to be used in
the fight against leaf eating insects,
however, and these should not be
overlooked. One of these is by de
stroying cocoons and egg masses.
The fight against scale insects pre
sents a totally different aspect. These
Insects do not feed on leaves, but suck
the juices of the plants. Any poison
placed upon the leaf surface will have
no effect upon the insect, as none of it
will be eaten. A contact poison must
necessarily be used. Sucb poisons as
may be used in this case are whale
oil soap, lime sulphur mixture, soluble
oils and a variety of patent mixtures.
There are two feasible methods of
attacking borers One is to cut into
the wood and remove the borer with
the aid of a thin piece of wire and
then plug the cavity thus formed, to
prevent the entrance of water and to
promote healing. In some cases it is
not possible to get at the borer with
out removing too much wood, in such
cases If carbon bisulphide is poured
into the" hole and the hole sealed up
the fumes of this material will suffo
cate the borer The cost of removing
borers from large trees is so great as
make it almost prohibitive. How
ever, the greatest damage by borers is
to young trees, and as borers can easi
ly be removed from these it should be
done. It is slow, tedious work, but it
is amply repaid in the saving it ac
The actual spraying and other Insect
exterminating operations must be un
4er the personal and absolute direction
of a competent man. He must be a
man with a thorough knowledge of In
sect life. He must be constantly on
the watch for new and better material
to be used and have the initiative to
properly carry out the work.
Babfes In Arabia.
1 ife for a baby iu Arabia is no
that of ed Infant of the upper classes
being especially difficult. A royal baby's
first toilet consists In winding a bond
age around its body after it bas been
carefully bathed and perfumed. If the
child be a girl on the seventh day after
her birth holes, usually six in number,
are pricked in her ears, and when she
is two months old heavy gold rings are
attached to them to be worn through
out her lifetime except during periods
of mourning for relatives. On the for
tieth day the baby's head is shaved,
and the disposal of the hair is regarded
as a weighty matter. It must not be
burned or carelessly thrown away, but
buried, thrown into the sea or hidden
away. The fortieth day marks a turn
ing point in the child's life. Hereto
fore it has only been seen by a few.
but now it may be seen by anybody
and is regarded as fairly launched on
the tide of existence. Several charms
are attached to its body for protection
against the "evil eye." Everything the
child uses is perfumed and covered at
night with jessamine and before it is
used fumigated with amber and musk
and sprinkled with attar of roses.—Ex
Songs of Day Before Yesterday.
We made up a catalogue recently of
popular songs of the last two decades.
Hardly was it set in type before those
omitted began to swarm to memory.
"Shoo Fly, Don't Bother Me," might
have been added to the numerous old
timers. "Put Me Off at Buffalo."
"And Her Golden Hair Was Hanging
Down Her Back." "On the Banks of
the Wabash Far Away," "Rosie O'Gra
dy," "Take Me Back, Back. Back to
Baltimore" and "I'd Leave My Happy
Home For You-00-00-oo." "Goodby.
Dolly Gray," "She Was Happy Till
She Met You." "Bedelia." "Sammy"
and "Teasing" had their intense and
fleeting existence. Too popular to be
overlooked were "Mister Dooley," "in
the Shade of the Old Apple Tree."
"Everybody Works but Father" and
"Waiting at the Church." Of the whole
crop it seems as If all were transitory
except "There'll Be a Hot Time in the
Old Town Tonight."—Collier's Weekly.
The Track of the Earth.
If the sun and earth and the earth's
orbit could be seen, then the track of
the earth would be a spiral around that
of the sun. Go take a broomstick,
wind wire around it like thread on a
spool, take out the stick and stretch
the coil until the space between each
turn is. say, one-third of an inch and
make a hundred turns of the wire.
Then this ..piral or coil would repre
sent the track of the earth through
space during a hundred years. The
isun moves toward the star Vega at a
speed of twelve miles per second and
carries the earth, all the planets and
their moons along. But they all move
around the sun at the same time and
therefore traverse spirals, represented
fairly by extended coils of wire.—Ed
gar Lucien Larkin in New York Ameri
The Canny Justice.
"Thet's a durned fine lookin' car o*
yourn, mister." said the old man with
the chin whisker as he inspected Dub
bleigh's motor standing in front' of the
Eagle House at Togus.
"You bet it is," said Dubbleigh. "1
came over here from Watkins Corners
this morning in just fifty-five minutes.
Going some, eh?"
"Ya-as." said the old gentleman,
stroking his whisker thoughtfully.
"Kin ye prove it?"
"1 have five witnesses in my guests,"
said Dubbleigh.
"Waal, I'll take yer word for it."
said the stranger. "Jest fork over
twenty-five, and we'll call it square.
I'm jestice o' the peace raound here,
and it'll save time to settle this here
vi'iation right now."—Harper's Weekly.
The Sign.
A famous craniologist while strolling
leisurely through a churchyard found
a gravedigger tossing up the earth in
which there were two or three skulls.
The craniologist took them up and.
after considering one a little time,
said. "Ah, this is the skull of a phi
"Very likely, your honor." replied the
solemn gravedigger. "Sure, I noticed it
was somewhat cracked."—London Tele
A famous craniologist while strolling
leisurely through a churchyard found
a gravedigger tossing up the earth in
which there were two or three skulls.
The craniologist took them up and.
after considering one a little time,
said. "Ah, this is the skull of a phi
"Very likely, your honor." replied the
solemn gravedigger. "Sure, I noticed it
was somewhat cracked."—London Tele
Didn't Convince Him.
"Keep out of debt, young man." said
the philosopher. "People will think
better of you for it."
"Perhaps." was the thoughtful reply,
"and yet I've noticed that the more I
owe people the gladder they always
seem to see me."
Deserved Some.
Bibsan Frocks—This cake is awful
nice, mamma. (Silence.) This cake is
awful nice, mamma.
"Well, what of it?" *
"Oh. nothing; only when the minis
ter says it you always ask him to have
more.''—St. Louis Globe-Democrat
Would Attend to That.
Mother—l really think you'd be hap
pier if you married a man who has less
money Daughter—Don't worry, moth
er: he will have less in a very short
time.— Boston Transcript.
An Amateur.
"What an amateur gardener he is!"
"What's the matter?"
"He actually buys the tools that he
can just as well borrow."—Detroit Free
Cheerful Undertaker Beautiful day
for the funeral, sir; just enough breeze
to stir the plumes. Now jump Id, sir.
pleas*.-London fa tier.
Copyright, 1912. by AssMMtted Lit
erary Prest.
Snyder, the grocer in tb* village of
Hampton, had a foom Mek of his
store in which certiin old fillows used
to gather of an ivenihg and play
checkers or tell yarns. It Was a harm
less gathering, and no atop ever criti
cised it. The clufr, as it was called,
had been running two of three years
when Deacon Stratfeers dipped in one
evening to have a glass Of cider anc l
listen to a few yard*. He was uo talk
er. No one had ever kuown of his
telling a story. He was always quiet
and thoughtful, and he started to do
something that night that astonished
the others.
"How Silas come purty nigh losing
his scalp puts me in mind of some
thing," observed the deacon to the
great surprise of all in the room
He waited a minute for all to settle
back in their chairs and then went on;
"Twenty years ago me an' Dave Ben
son went up to Wildcat hill to gather
chestnuts. On the way up 1 told Dave
that we must be careful* as I had a
feeling that something #as going to
happen. When we got to the hill we
found chestnuts thicker 'h fleas on a
dog. There was n>> need of climbing a
tree, but bimeby Drive said be was go
ing to do it.
" *Dave, it's dangerous.' says I.
•• •William, I kno# it," he replies.
"It was jest about two minutes
later." said the deacon as he looked
around, "that"—
"What?" asked every man in chorus.
The deacon had opened his lips to
reply when there was a great shouting
from the street, arid all the men in the
room ran out. A mad dog bad passed
without biting any one. but the meet
ing of the club had been broken up.
and the rest of the deacon's story must
wait. It did wait. For one cause or
another he did not drop Into the room
again for three yeafs Then he found
only four of the original seven that
had heard the hrst part of his story.
The quartet were very anxious to hear
the outcome, however, and the deacon
sat down and said:
"Well, there was Dave Benson up a
chestnut tree, aud there was ine stand
ing on the ground Dave was a good
climber, but there was my feelings that
something was going to happen. Some
of you may have had 'em. I kept hoi
lering up to Dave to be careful for
mercy's sake, and he kept replying that
he would, when"—
"Yes. deacon. When what?"
"Let's see. I think Dave had been
married about seven years then. It
may have been eight, and it may have
been only six. I don't want to say
eight if it wasn't but six."
"But let that go Dave is up a tree."
"He was. 1 should say he was up
forty feet Might have been a foot
more or less I thought of going back
there to measure, but I never did."
"But get along to the accident. It
don't make no difference whether Dave
fell thirty-nine or forty feet."
"1 told him that it would be awful to
fall aud break a leg."
"Deacou. will you tell us at once
what happened?" interrupted Henry
Clay Smith, one of the trio;
"I was going to.''
"But get to it. rhen."
"I didn't know there was any hurry
about it. Seems to me you are just
aching to have Dave fall and break his
"No, no. no! But, you see, it's three
years since you started in on this
"1 didn't know anybody was pressed
for time. At least I hain't, and I'll
save the rest for some other day."
Apologies were made and arguments
used, but the deacon's feelings had
been hurt, and he walked off without
another word. Iu the next three years
three of the original seven men died
and two moved away, leaving only two
to wonder when they would ever fiud
the deacon in the mood to finish that
story. Dave Benson had moved to
Kansas long before the first part of it
was told, and so he couldn't be ap
pealed to to finish it
One day a summons came to the two
survivors that Deacon Strathers lay
dying of fever and wanted to see them
before the end came Together they
drove out to the farm. He was not
only conscious, but he had been prop
ped up in bed and given a stimulant
that he might talk.
"Boys." he said, after be had offered
them a greeting hand, "six years ago
in Snyder's back room 1 started in to
tell you a story."
"Yes. deacon."
"I never finished it."
"No, and don't try to now."
"But I must. I feel I owe it to you,
and I want to go with a clear con
science. Dave Benson and me was
after chestnuts."
"You were."
"He climbed a tree."
"So you said."
"I tried to stop him, but up he went"
"And I was hollering at him to be
careful for mercy's «ake. when some
thing happened."
And what happened? We have been
wondering for years."
"Why, Dave said be gtiessed he*4
rome down."
"And he tumbled and"-
"Nope Slid down like a cat and
never even tore his trousers, and we
got a bushel of chestnuts and come
home! That's all."
And that, night the deacon passed
away with a smile on his face.
The Columbia
Hornless Graphoplione
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To realize in full the extraordinary
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you must see the instrument itself
and hear it's full and delightful
musical tone.
The cabinet is constructed of beau
tifully marked oak finely joined.
It is equipped with the famous,
double spring, noisless Columbia
motor which plays three 10 or 12
inch records at one winding and is
controlled by a speed regulator.
As it weighs only 20 pounds and
measures only 13J inches square and
7 inches high, compactness will be
one of its many desirable features.
Drop inand enjoy a pleas
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sign of the Musical Notes
Ladwig Furniture Co.
SALE OF TlMßEß—Missoula, Montana, May
15, 1912.—Sealed bids, marked outside, "Bid
limber sale application, Aprir24,l9l2,Kaniksu,"
and addressed to the District Forester, Forest
Service, Missoula. Montana, will be received up
to and including the Ist day of July, 1912, for
all the merchantable cedar timber, standing or
down, designated for cutting by a Forest officer,
located on an area to be definitely designated
by a Forest officer before cutting begins, in
cluding about 145 aciesin that portion of Sec
tion 7, T 57 N., R. 4 W. B. M.. lying east of
Priest River, within the Kaniksu National
Forest, estimated to be 310 25 foot, 1573 30-foot,
865 40-foot, 184 50-foot cedar poles, more or less,
and an unestimated amount of cedar saw tim
ber shingle bblts and piling. No Did of less
than 50c per M for saw timber, 75c per cord for
shingle bolts, per linear foot for piling,
and for cedar poles: 25-foot, ]sc: 6-inch 30-fi>ot,
25c; 7-inch 30 foot. 35c; 7-inch 35-loot, 70c; 8-inch
35-foot, $1 05; 7-inch 40-foot, $1 05.; 8 inch 40 foot,
$1 30; 8-iuch 45-foot, $1.50 8-inch 50-foot, $1.75;
8-inch 55-foot. $2.00; 8-inch 60-foot, $2 15, will be
considered, and a deposit of $200, payable to
the order of the Western Montana National
Bank of Missoula, Montana, must be sent to
that bank for bid submitted to the Dis
trict Forester Timber upon valid claims is
exempt from sale. The right to reject any and
all bids is reserved. For further information
and regulations governing sales, address For
est Supervisor, Kaniksu National Forest, New
port, Washington R H Rutledge,
3-5 Acting District Forester.
SALE OF TlMßEß—Missoula, Montana, May
15, 1912 —Sealed bids, marked outride, "Bia,
timber sale application, April 24,1912, Kaniksu,'
and addressed to the District Forester, Forest
Service, Missoula. Moutana, will be received
up to and including the Ist day of July. 1912,
for all the merchantable dead timber, standing
or down and all the live timber designated for
cutting by a Forest officer, located on an area
to be definitely designated bv a Fotest officer
betore cutting begins, including about 277 acres
in Section 5, and Section 4, T. 57 N., R. 4
W. B. M ,on Jayde and Prater creek, on the
watershed of Priest River, within the Kaniksu
National Forest, estimated to be 1,570,000 feet,
board measure, green white pine. 400,000 feet,
board measure, dead and down white pine,
saw timber, more or less, and 1,432.000 feet,
board measure, cedar in saw timber, shingle
bolts, posts and piling, 1100 25-foot, 1794 30-foot,
2609 40-foot and 1829 50-foot cedar poles, more or
less. No bid of less than $150 per M for green
white pine, $1.50 per M for dead white pine,
50c. per M for cedar saw timber, 70c per cord for
shingle bolts, 7c per 100 for cedar posts, per
linear foot for cedar piling, and tor poles: 25-
foot, 15c; 6-inch 30-foot. 30c; 7-inch 30-foot, 40c;
7-inch 35-foot, 70c; 8-inch 35-foo\ $1.00; 7-inch
40-foot. $100:8-inch 40-foot, $125; 8-inch
45-foot. $1.40; 8-inch 50 foot, $1.60;
feinch 55-foot $180: 8-inch 60 foot, $2 00;
8-in -h 65-foot, $2 15; 8-inch 70 foot,-$2.30- 8-inch
75-foot, $2 50, will be considered, and a deposit
of $1000, payable to the order of the Western
Montana National Bank of Missoula Montana,
must be sent to that bank for each bid sub
mitted to the District Forester. Timber upon
valid claims is exempt from sale. The right to
reject any and all bids is reserved. For farther
information and regulations governing sales,
address Forest Supervisor, Kaniksu National
Forest, Newport, Washington.
R. H Ruttledgk,
Acting District Forester.
SALE OF TIMBER Missoula. Montaifa,
A P r |l 23, 1912. Staled bids marked outside,
v timber -Bale application, April 1, 1912,
Kaniksu," and addressed to the District For
ester, Forest Service, Missoula, Montana, will
be received up to and including the Ist day of
July, 1912,f0r all the merchantable dead timber,
standing or down, and all the live timber des
ignated for cutting by a Forest officer, located
on areas to be definitely designated by a Forest
officer before cutting begins, including about
350 acres in Lots 2 and 3 and Section 30,
nw!4, Section 31, and nw'4 neW, Section 32 T.
57 N., R. 4W. B. M.. within the Na
tional Forest, estimated to be4,l96,ooofeet board
measure white pine, 2,886,000 feet board meas-"
tire other species, 6.121 cedar poles, more or
less, and an unestimated quantity of cedar
shingle bolt material No bid of less than $4.50
per thousand feet boari measure for white
pine, 50c per thousand feet board measure for
cedar, $2,00 per thousand feet boardl measure
for larch, and $1.00 per thousand feet board
measure for other species, saw timber, 1 cent
per linear loot for 30-foot cedar poles and under,
2 cents per linear foot for cedar pedes 35 feet
and over, and 75c per cord for cedar shingle
bolt material, will be considered, and a deposit
of $1,000, payable to the order of the Western
Montana National Bank, of Missoula. Montana,
must be sent to that bank for each bid sub
mitted to the District Forester. Timber upon
valid claims is exempt from sale. The right to
reject any and all bids is reserved For further
information and regulations governing sales
address Forest Supervisor. Kaniksu National ' <
Forest, Newport, Washington.
8:5 F. A. Silcox, District Forester,

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