The Mountaineer. (Big Sandy, Mont.) 1921-current, September 01, 1921, Image 1

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A s - • • • o.reie? • • rF . Ea• 921 I. mai,: 9. for I. E WW1' to 7. 11: oanrrhin jab. has. I proof .1a1m. Barrett Jana. On . of it, Hari, r.len t fbn1. 1 , !er 191c half SW seer i9n nil vl, iii It it .ier NE rang,' e of • oria, befor. San I Iwo .- sear I tilag ster. N . Larnt 121 oer 20th '. tor Ii W lialf !. Morn lion fn. E. N. Sandy. 921. by a Nfa.I i'.Ntent titer. Land Z1. • • S. 1916. r Art of nef SW and I. LIE Iitte • es:a4- • • • Our Woolens have just come. We are anx- ious for you to see them. Our opinion is that they are very pretty and we know they are the finest quality and we know they are priced right. Ii will be a pleasure to show you these new goods. COATINGS Bolivia Cloth Nigger Brown, Dark Navy $6.50 yard 56 inches wide Heavy Broadcloth Navy, Brown Pekin, Black $4.75 yard 58 inches wide , SKIRTINGS We have a large assortment of woolens in skirt patterns of which there are no two alike. They are composed of plaids and checks of color combinations and self figured materials. They are very beautiful and cheap at $4.75 and $6.00 per pattern FLANNELS For Shirts, Blouses and Skirts It is the prettiest and best all wool Flannel we have ever shown. The colors are Scarlet Navy Khaki Gray $2.75 yard 56 inches ‘tide The Mountaineer Cunning Tho Bear Paw Moontaileor Vol. 11, No. 28 -OFFICIAL PAPER OF BIG SANDY - BIG SANDY, MONTANA, THURSDAY, ISEPTEMBER 1, 1921 IMPORTANT NEW OIL JOHN COE MACFASIAND AT REST. STR!KE NEAR 714ETT The funeral services for the! late John Coe MacFarland was Frisby 111auldIng, President of held at Oa M. E. church last the Eagle Creek Syndicate Thursday and the remains were Heavily Inter,.t,ted In laid to rest in the Big Sandy the New Strike cemetary. Pall bearers were for,ner service boys of the local Frisby Afaulding. president American Legion post. of the Eagle Creek Syndicate, Deceased was born at holly, - which is actively preparing to ter, Pa., in 1s09. With his par - drill for oil near Hopp, received eats he went to western Kansas a telegram Friday morning - wh , n1 he was live years of age. informing him that the Oregon- He graduated from the Spivey, Montana well had come in. Kits., high school at the age of Mr. Maubling is heavily later- l's, mine to Montana ia 1 017. ested in this well and left On- He was an ex -service boy and mediately for Winnett, this was a member of Smith post, new strike being five miles American Legion at Alta, Iowa. southwest of Winnett. The Ole leaves to mourn his untime- following taken from Saturday I iy death his mother, airs. 11. morning's Great Falls Tribune Thrift and one sister.miss Alice gives an account of this well: mac Farland. Winnett, Aug. 26 m - The The unfortunate as:I:lent by max in the history of Montana (continued on g 4) oil development was reached Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, when the Orgeon-Montana com- pany drilling five miles south- west of Winnett, touched the cap rock of the first quadrant sands at 2035 feet, and baled out an immense quantity of heavy oil. Immediately after making - the discovery, tl e well was capped and preparations made to un- derream. It will be drilled in within a couple of days. This well was considered to be the wildest of wildcatting activities. The company has been drilling for nearly three months and has met many ob- stacles. At one time after striking six veins of water within 401 feet, hope of ever dr'lling it in was almost aban- doned. No estimate can be made of the probable production, other than oil men predict it will be enormous, if the large volume of oil baled out is the usual in- dication. It is possible that by Sunday Winnett will have one of the largest gushers in America at her doors. As soon as the news reached Va. I. IS. Green Apples 1 1 . WHY NOT MONTANA, TOO. WAR RISK EXAMINERS It is often hard to get peoel.- aro - Td V;SIT ril.., to profit by the experience of ton .i . ers. Generally it is the hard (( ill visit Great Fans , •,-ut .. - ...: i. , ,.. .r ! vir...0 . p .a f 1 lesson of personal expel -491;1 Sept. 14, Where Cho:. ..s. ' _...r.,,, I that brings changes for the Imm-t- to. Veterans May Lie .... tor in farm operations. The. Examined. , writer was a resident mu North ' .75 - -- 1 a i cn • 3 car s ag%) w11,.il I I ; P.11:S, Aug. 31. --The t netv of milking the party of ceaminers from the ,\ •\ ,-. is punch a hole in a federal board of war risk ti:ear- : m ia, who I imitglit of the , anc m, sell.. hi md two w,...n:s ago 1:i t inisiumms: :here then was' to visit Montana to inve,d,zate :... ', ! •,- :e .i , . a \little off.\ . , V . PS lit 4 6 41, 01Y . 'A . 7Zi• BiETEST BiC SANDY Eti afrliEY MOONS Community Fair a Big Success From Every Angle. Large Crowd In Attendance. Last Friday was a Red Letter day fur Big Sandy and the large territory tributary. Special ef- forts were put forth by those who had the arrangements in hand and they have no reason to regret the efforts put fort. ' The community was fortuate MNINIIIMINEsi in having the big barn of Pete \ NEW WOOLENS i Sonkson's, which is 40x Pio feet, 1 and the whole of the lower story I . , ly display • was needed in which to proper - For Fall and Winter the community fair . exhibits. 4 For variety and excellence of , agricultural products, it could I challenge any community in I Montana. It was an eye opener 1 to every one who was here that day and many were the expres- sions of surprise at what it was concretely shown could be pro• - ducted here this year of 1921. The exhibit comprised almost mm every knit of garden truck, small grain, corn, dairy exhiln its and livestock and household fancy work and kitchen pro- ducts. The exhibits might have been more extended had it not been such a busy period for the farm ers. Also the fact that this was the first community fair made some doubt the possibili- ty of its success. However such doubt is now dispelled and much talk is already heard about how much bigger and better the community fair will . tbis cit) a stream of automo- iies speeded to the scene of I • biggest discovery of oil -ver made in montana. Excite- ment was intense and the citi- e.mns are wild with enthusiasm. Time bringing in of this wm 11 p, - mooms the entire snowy uplift. , The fact that the oil was , . found in the quadrant sands is I the basis of the belief that the pool is big. There is a saying among oil men that the Creator did not put small puddles of oil in the quadrant. This sand has been generally found to be immensely productive beennae s . 85 -1 it ia !he oldest oil formation, Wool Plaids for school dresses, per yd ' Wool Plaids, 40 inches wide, per yard 1.65 within a reachable depth. The 12 -,,aue . sand underlies many por- Shepherd Checks, sp inches wide, per yard 1.95 tions of the Sweet Grass arch iq and the ill McNAMARA & MAR LOW, INC. ,, Winnetrobably ba conside strike red by w op - \Everything For Everybody.\ erators within the arch as an encouraging indication. • SERGES All %wool serges in Navy. Brown, Black, Cepen and Garnet. Storm Scrges and French Serges. $1.45 to $4.00 yard CANTON CREPE A silk and wool material that is the newest that fashion embraces. It is a lustrous crepe that drapes beautifully. It will wear better than any all wool material. It comes in all colors and is 40 inches wide. $3.50 yard 11 INIS11:11V11 ,. I to the cow it killowing iron] 11cral,1: I • ea) 1).ilimtlet o ,•: • I • I I l.inry slat ms ! mil I . • ..orel.' claim's of disabled ex , ,ermi to compensation or vocatioltal iraniing, whose trip was onse announced as cancelled, will visit the state alter all, accord- iag to a letter received Prat ty be Mrs. lIarriet Carrier, se.. - re - tar ) of the Caseade comity Rod This is the thoaglit which an- ;Cross, from Dr. A. K. Williams imatmms a group of North Dalw- of Chicago, superintendant of tans who have taken off their district No. in. coats and are now working - with , Cho party probably consist - tremendous zeal in an effort to lug of five will he in Glasgow, get - oat. thanaaad ii -h-gates from North Dakota and an ex- hibit from the state that will make the rest of the nation sit be next year. There are two main objects. The day started with people The first i s t o g e t it large :thew essary to procure payment of froin the country arriving early dance of North Dakota farmers their Iltransportation from their in town and the first notable in the belief that those Who at• limmies to Great Falls. blast of the day was the a in tend the 14110W a1111 see what can The sessions of the examia- pearance of the Big Sandy CO y be done with dairy cows will ing boari in Great Palls 4id. Band on the street about 10:06) come home ready to get into the Ise held in Veterans' hall. a. in. The forenoon was taken ratite. Tate second is to show up with judging of exhibits North Dakotans what cat' be by the judges and the a pp ra i s . done in the s Best infants dress, I poundir OWII state, and \ ing of them by the large crowd also show the %vomit' what(hue box of candy donated by J. Ai. that gathered. state is doing in the hope of Asa I to sirs. !.Ion 0. IIst mmilt, pair of silk hose 'The afterinnui was sinmat in otilm's to come her • V witnessing the various sports and ;.;•ti into the dairy businesa \ (Ibbated by a . Kelly to . that had been ale . oozed. And Montana has as great Airs. Eh -arum 10. s In the evening an i mmense es possibiliti as North Dokota 11,mst lad spread, $1.00 worth of merchandirie donated crowd gathered for the big will ever have as a dairy state. .. by solie's Place to :ors. Rickert dance in the upper story of the big barn and the big day came 3. Best can of pickles, em .75 to II. Best pillow, Seou worth of to an end in thm- early hours of Saturday morning. Thmi committee on finances after checking up found that the community fair had landed to the good by several dollars. The fair was financed by the business institutions and imli- viduals of Big Sandy and by net proceeds from the big dance. Every one feels that the work and monsy went t o an excellent enterprise. Boost for next year. The following premiums were won: WoMens Departmen1 A. MARV 1. Best butter, 21 pounds coffee donatmmil by K. Mae V ate, to Mrs. I M 2. cheese, 21 Poo.; coffee donated by K. Ma,: zie, to Mrs. L..1. Lund 3, Best Pimento cheese 5.75 to Mrs. H. Hurd. B. imam; DEPT. 1. livsit plunilm of Rex flour donated by C. II. Nass to Inga Ingrum 2. Best cake, 25 pouads of Rex flour donated by C. II. Sass to Mrs. C. Conklin 3. Best pie, 25 pounmdi of Rex flour donated by C. U. Nitrt:4 to Mrs. E. Z. Morse 4. Best collection of baking, 25 pounds of Rex flour donated by C. II. Sass to Mrs. Gang C. CANNING DEPT. 1. Best can of fruit, 5 .75 to Mrs. Rutherford 2. Best can of vegetables, .15 to Mrs. A. Fraemc Moat., on September 12, .iod will probably be in (treat Falls September 14. Diabled veterans in Cascade, up and take notice,\ at the na Choutean, l'eton and Poislera tional Dairy Show, which is to enmity who believe themselves be held this year at the Minnm• entitled to compensation or to sota state lair grounds, Oct. s training at government expenme to 15. may obtain from the Red Cross &lice in Great Falls blanks nee- MrA. A. Fraeme merchandise donated oy mikes 1. Best Glass of jelly, $ .75 to Place to miss E. saltier Mrs. F. Miller 12. Best potted plant ia 5, Best collection of canned cash donated by F. miller to goods, 7m pound roast donated sirs. Giebel by Ilenry Chauvin to Mrs. A di. Itest cut Iloners .511 i• Fraeme. • cash donated by F. Miller to ii.raecv woo( & riaoviot . sirs. E. Z. simmrae I. Best collection 52 \ The Woman's Cinim, of mg , by M. I'. Moe to Mrs, tfmm.o•rs Sandy Wir41111.1 to express their 2. H es t l unc h eon s m •, oreciation to those who donated by F. millm•r to 311.s. hel demi to make the wounon's Ashton. department a 14LICECS141. Also if. Best crochet, $ .73 to mrs, express their thanks to the 11( 13;:st tatting . , .73 .75 to Mrs. n.s1.,A with money and merchant • husiness institutions which as- h. Clawiter. dise to enable Um premiums to 1 5. Hest embroidery, $ .75 to Is- a ',yarded. em mu. E. Z. mono: (The list of premiums will bo (%. Best knitting, 5 .75 to miss continued next week.) I E. miller. 7. I t imrdanger, S .75 to , • e __ Job printing at this office. \Yours for Real Tobacco\ says the Good Judg , ... Men nre getting away from the big chew idea. They find more iatisfac- tion in a little of the Real Tobacco Chew than they ever got from a big chew of the ordinary kind. Costs you less, too -the full, rich tobacco taste lasts so much longer. Any man who uses the Real Tobacco Chew will tell you that. Put up in two styles RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco CUT 13 a lona, fine-cut toba., - Lo ir=r1 77 / 17 \..717 3

The Mountaineer. (Big Sandy, Mont.), 01 Sept. 1921, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.