The Ekalaka Eagle (Ekalaka, Mont.) 1909-1920, January 02, 1920, Image 7

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6 . THE EHALAHA EAGLE. KEEP YOUNG People with bad backs and weak kidneys are apt,. to feel old at sixty. Many old folks say Doan's Kidney Pills help them keep young. Ask your neighbor! Here's a Livingston case: Frank Hull, 826 South D St., Liv- Ingstoü, Mont., says: \I have a lot of confidence in Doan's Kidney Pills, for they have been of great help to me. When a person gets along in years, he is likely to have trouble with his kidneys. I have had at- tacks of kidney complaint when my back has ached and been so lame I could hardly strafghtn. The kidney secretions would pass too freely and would be highly colored. Doan's Kid- ney Pills have been the best remedy I have used for this 'trouble and they have never failed to cure me of an at- tack quickly.\ Price < 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney pills—the same that Mr. Hull had. Foater-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. 1 1. • Sividan Has Another Job Majo Charles L. Sheridan, voca- tional direetor 'for Moniana, has re- signed to accept a porytion with the federal department of labor. His resignation is effective. January 1. His successor has not been named. The office will be continued, how- ever, in conjunction with the Veter- ans' Welfare commission and state headquarters of the American Legion and Helena is to be made headquar- ters of a soldiers' employment ser- vice for Montana, Wyoming, Utah and the city of Spokane. pi Nc Night . and Morning. • \ka Harm Strong, Healthy Eyes. If they Tire, Itch. Smart or Burn, if Sore, OUR EYES krita u tV, Inflamed .n o e r ted use often. Soothes. Refreshes. Safe for Infant orAdult. At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book. Noise Ep Remedy Ca, Wen • 'CRoup\OIN m EN 1 in the Stomsith = stomach (heartburn), Belching; fling and Full Feeling, no fre- quently oomplained of after mettle rop- ier ,4 is rwo lielnutes. Almost instant ef from Pains in the Stomach eaused undigested food. FREE RELIEF p rifs you are afflicted with any of the Stomach Troubles you ghoul& try at esce--and , we will gladly pend Lint= SAMPLE to any address. Writ• . to Bellingham Chemical Co., Eel - Washington. DON'T NEGLECT A RHEUMATIC PAIN Go after it with Illeau's Liniment before it gets dangerous Apply a little, don't rwb, lit It pew- trete, and --by twinge! Sante for external aches, pains, strains, stiffness of Joints or muscles, lameness, bruises. Instant relief without mussiness or Soiled clothing. Reliable -8e bait!: selling liniment year after year. nomical by reason of estornnsT sales. Keep a big bottle ready jtt a times. Ask your druggist for Slam a Lini- ment. 35c, 70e. $1.40. Sloan's 21L1 . 411 LC' tit iitql) .iltillt/A • BAD COLD GOT YOU? * FEELING GRIPPY? Dt. King's New Discovery seob starts you oa the road to recovery (VICE tried, always limed. That's a trite eibresslon, but one never more applicable than It is to Dr. King's New Disoovery. Ton will like the prompt, business- like way It loosens the phlegm -congest- ed chest, soothes the tortured throat, **Heves an old or a new cold, grippe, cough, croup... The kiddies „can pike It In perfect r1 tet t too. iNo bad after-effeets. an half a century. We. and .20 a bottle. At your druggist. Don't. Continue Constipated Don't let your bowels bulldoze your system. Make them function regularly .—keep the body cleansed of waste Mattel' with Dr. King's New Life Pills. Biliousness, sick adache, sour stomach, indigestion, fastness, furred tongue, bad breath—think of the em- barrassments .and diewmforts trace- able to constipation. Hew easily they're • Dr. King's New fe Pills, Move rectified by ? occasional use the bowels smoothly but surely. Try thein tonight All -druggists-26e. as tomai. THE WORLD Paris—The Rheims cathetral will be restored in the - next . ten years and the cost will be•about $10,000,000. Frankfort, Ky.4-' 'Kentucky distill- ers and southern ship lines plan to move 30,000,000 gallons of whisky to Cuba before#January 16th. New Yolk—trikes this year have cost labor 'abo t $723,478,300 and capital suffered a loss of approxi- mately $1,266,357,450. Mexico City—Since the Madero re- volution in 1910 551 Americans have been murdered in Mexico and along the Mexican border. In only three cases were the murderers punished. Detriot—Michigan and eastern muskrat skins used for making. so- called Hudson Seal furs now sell for $3.50 apiece as against 55c apiece in 1915. New York—John BurroUghs the naturalist, -- , ,says this winter will be a particularly long and cold one on the Atlantic coast. He says that he has seen hundreds of Arctic birds as far south, as Maine and /Michigan. TokioThe Japan Chronicle shows the Japanese. wages are front 38 per cent to 346 per cent above pre-war level. Between 1914 and this time the wages of brick -layers increased 192 Per cent. Londpn—W Gordon ,Hewart, British Attorney -General is said to have completed plans for the trial of the former Kaiser. The surrender of the Kaiser by the Dutch govern- nieirt will be denianded immediately after the first of the year. Washington—The foreign trade with the United States for 1919 will exceed $11,000,000,000 as compared with $4,259,000,000 for the fiscal year 1914.. Great Britain's total for 1919 will not be over $12,000,000,- 000. New York—As the result of fhe supreme Court upholding the war- time prohibition act cider has jump- ed to $1.00 a gallon in Connecticut and elsewhere along the Atlantic seaboard. Bids are being made al- ready for next year's crop of apples. Paris—Frank 1.4 Klingensmith, Vice Praident and Treasurer of the Ford Motor Company, says the Ford' Company plena to establish a factory in France manned by French work- men, thereby reducing cost of Fords in France and obviating the duty. London—The British King of pas- senger airship travel plans for trips between London and New York in two and one-half ,days; London and San Francisco, four , and one-half days; London and Cairo, one and one- half days. The fare for the London - New York trip will ber$192.00. London—Winston Spencer Chur- chill, - British Secretary of War, an- nounced last week that the Germans have handed over to the Allies, 6,- 000 heavy cannon, 25,000 machine guns, 1700 airplanes and 3,000 trench mortars. They have as yet failed to deliver 42 locomotives, and 5,000 railway trucks. Washington—President Wilson is slowly improving in health but it will be a long time before he is fully re- covered. Secretary Tumulty and At- torney -General Palmer appear to be the real functioning officials of the Administration. Matters are piling up at the White Vouse however, and business in many departments is weeks behind. New York—New York is to have an all -millionaires 16 story apart- ment house to cost $4,000,000. The smallest apartments will have 29 rooms and 10 baths and the largest 37 rooms and 17 baths. It is to be built in the exclusive Central park, west section, of New York e r A _ syndicate of -bankers has ned a lease for 21 years at an aggregate rental of $2,000,000. MARK MULLAN TRAIL ' BENTON-WALLA WALLA If plans fostered by the Eastern Washington Pioneer society material- ize, that part of the Captain John Mullan road in Washington will be marked with monuments similar to shafts of Marble now standing at in- tersections in cities of Idaho and at points in Montana. At Post Falls,' Coeur d'Alene, Wallace, Kellogg, Mullan, and other \panhandle\ cities these monuments have been erected by the Idtho Historical society. According to memoirs of Captain Mullan, the old military road that bears his name at one time connect- ed the military post at Fort Benton with the fort at Walla Walla. From Walla Walla the road runs north to Lyon's Ferry at the mouth of the Palouse river. Thence it con- tinues up the Palouse to Cow creek; from Cow creek, crossing it branches off the Colville road and runs in a general northeast direction, crossing at the head of Rock creek. Thence it runs toward Hangman creek, cross- ing about 16 miles south or Spokane and going toward the city by way of Moran Prairie, entering the valley two miles east of the city. Thence It continues northeturt across the val- ley to Antoine Plante's crossing, one mile east of Trent, on the north side of the Spokane river. Going by way of Post Falls, it runs east of Lake Coeur d'Alene, following the general coltrseof the, Coeur d'Alene road in- to the valley and to the Old Mission at Cataldo. It then run.a. through the Coeur d'#riene mining district, cross- ing into Montana to Fort Benton.. Plans for the marking of the road in Washington are now in the hands or W. P. Bonne, president) of the state historical society of Tacoma. W. D. Vincent 'of Spokane is a member of the board of trustees. E. A. Lind- sley, pretildent of the Eastern Wash- ington Historical society, Attorney W. S. Lewis and other \members are working to bring about the marking during the coming summer. Norway's waterfalls, It has heen es- timated by a government commission, contain from 6,000,000 to 10,000,000 horsepower that can be profitably SILVER BOW HAS GOOD DRY RECORD POURED 9150,090 WORTH OF WHISKY INTO GUTTERS; MADE 250 ARRESTS Year's Review of Fight Against the Moonshiners and Bootleggers in Montana's Most Populous County; 82 Stills Seized and Destroyed Less Crime. • • -\ • , In the firer year of prohibitiof his- tory in Silver Bow county, more than $160,000 worth of liquor has been poured into the gutters, 260 persons have been arrested on charges of \bootlegging or operating illicit stills, eight \moonshiners\ have been sent to prison and 40 , whisky stills have been confiscated. Although city and county statis- tics indicate that crime has decreas - ed, the habitual drunkard occasion- ally , is arraigned before the police court and at least two murders, and one suicide, it is declared, were caus- ed by attempted theft of liquor or from effects of \moonshine.\ In ad- dition, two men were killed .by poi- son contained in home-made whisky. - Seized 82 Stills In his campaign against the boot- legger and moonshiner, Jack Melia, head of the county attorney's dry squad, has seized 32 stills, conduct- ed 209 raids, torn fixtures out of 20 saloons' and destroyed liquor valued at $100,000. The stills -varied from eight to 80 gallons in capacity and some were of ingenious design. The majority, howeyer, were crudely constructed and the product of these affairs, it Js said, was of nia inferior quality and in many insIances contained deadly poison. Some moonshine whisky seized by Mr. Melia contained, according -to state chemists, sufficient poison to cause permanent blindness( Willi Sold for Junk About 10,000 gallons of moonshine were seized during the past, year. All of this was poured into the sew- er's while the stills have been dis- mantled and sold for junk. The state realized $50 from the proceeds of its last sale of this character. The liquor seized in these raids consisted principally af whisky, al- though wine of all kinds, beer, cham- pagne, cognac, absinthe, benedictine and 'all other forms of intoxicants have been confiscated. Of the 209 raids conducted by Mr. Melia, the liquor involved has been destroyed, except in the Lucille How- ard and Valli cases, which have been appealed to the supreme court. Dis- position of liquor valued at $15,000 Is involved in the Lucille \'Howard case. In the Mularkey case, which has also been appealed to the su- preme court, disposition of the fix- tures seized- is to be determined. In raids conducted by the sheriff and. police, liquor valued at about $50,000 has been seized, and scores of men, charged with bootlegging or operating stills, have been arrested by these authorities. lb the American house case—the result of a raid by Jack Melia —liquor valued at $13,000 was de- stroyed. This , same official seized 1,600 gallons of moonshine in 'one day. ' Transition Nearly Complete. The transition from saloon to restaurant, lunch counter, pool hall, Ice cream and confectionery store or cigar stand has almost been corn- pjeted, although some former bars have remained- just as they fere Dec. 31, 1918. 7 The larger and most popular saloons, howevOr, still cater to their old, customers—ice cream instead of beer, ham and eggs instead of \free lunch,\ with plenty of real food or soft drinks to take the place of whisky. - While the records of the city and county officials indicate an enormous decrease in crime and petty offenses, the best results of prohibition are ob- tained from the Chamber of Com- merce and Credit Men's association. Figures - Thintolied by those associa- tions for the benefit of local business men show that scores of men former- ly listed as \poor pay\ now are characterized as \prompt\ or \cash.\ Men who formerly spent their wagee in the saloons have emerged from debt and have ,been able to clothe and feed their families more proper- ly. The increased demand for confec- tionery, soft drinks and tobacco has been tremendous. According to the Chamber of Commerce, thp demand for confectionery, ice cream and soft drinks has been doubled. One Butte cigar maker reports he is unabie tp supply the demand end has not been able to make consign- ments to cities outside of Butte for six months. \Men who before prohibition could not afford cigars, buy them by the box now,\ he said. Haling Rashes Soothed With Cuticura All drurnieta; Soap 26, 0Intrnaht 26 a to. Talcum Z. Sample eneh free of \Onttintes Dept. 111, It••••a \ Real • Cylinder Regrinding We use the \Heald\ perces', the best la the world by MALI test. PISTONS and RINGS. We soaks costlegs of all kinds. COPPIR HARDENED AND SILVER BABBITT. ALUMINUM SEMI -STEEL cad PHOSPHORUS BRONZE. A teal eider will &mesce yea of Sur @apprise sorties amid Prime- EIVERSIDE FOUNDRY & MACHINE COMPANY GREAT FALLS 1111111111=11111M1111111111k THE STATE Wh1tefish-4-The Milwaukee hotel, which burned a few days ago, ia to be rebuilt at once. Dillon — The local post of the . American !Aeon has organized . a band. ' Livingston --Ten elk cows and a four -year -old bull elk have Van - sent in a zoo. to St. Louis where they will be placed Livingston — * The number of elk killed in park county during the season which closed on Christmas day is above 4,000. Dillon—For breaking into a build- ing to steal whisky Chester Casey has beeh sentenced to the penitentiary for three years. Butte --Senator W. A. Clark - has Butte. given $1,000 for the purpose of re- lieving dietress among the poor of Bozeman—Avela Jones, the three- year -old daughter of Ralph Jones, died from injuries received when she fell into a, tub of hot water. Livingston—Walter Hill has form- ed another million dollar cattle com- pany. Frank S., Dalrymple of New York, and Robert P. McClelland are associated with him. Butte—The mines, closed on ac count of the coal strike, have resum- ed. Over 7,000 men found imme- diate emplqynaent, and mere will be put' on later. Ghinook—Rev. John Funucane tot Listowe, Ireland, has been appointed assistant 'pastor of St. Gabriel's church here and its missions. He comes direct from Ireland to assume his duties. Miles City—F. J. Haines, treasurer of Custer county, has resigned on ac- count of ill health. R. H. Michaelas, county auditor, has been appointed to succeed him. Joseph Bateman has been appointed county auditor. Geraldine --Through the explo- sion of a gasoline barrel on which he was engaged in doing a job of weld- ing, John Dahl was seriously injur- ed, and was sent to a Great Falls hos- pital for treatment. Butte—Mrs. George Pallas, who Informed the police of the murder of a map named Manes, causing the arresra her husband and Nick Kous- coulai has been hidden by the police to insure her safety. Butte Butte firemen have organ ized a Union affiliated with the A. F. of h., and have petitioned the city council for an eight -hour work day. At present they work on a two -pla- toon shift or approximately 12 hours each. ula—Captain' Frank Edes of lsso Jiamilton is the ndw president or the Montana Dairymen's association and W. G, Thomson of 'Bozeman is sec- retary. The association decided to award medals to boys' and girls' calf club members in every Montana coun- ty. Kallspell—A loaded shotgun which had been left leaning against the back of an automobile, was the cause of the death of 3 -year -old Lulu Wal- ter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Walter. • The baby climbed into the car and looked over the back just as the gun was discharged, causing in- stant death. _ Miles City—Local men interested in the Wyoming -Yellowstone Oil company, have been advised of the striking of oil on their property on the Golden Eagle dome, about 26 miles west of Thermopolis, Wyo. Oil was encountered at a depth of 1,100 feet and the flow will average 100 barrels daily. Butte — Present conditions 'Indi- cate a great revival of interest in the mining industry of Montana, accord- ing to C. W. 'Adams, manager of the American Smelting & Refining tom- pany of East Helena. Mr. Adams predicts that silver and lead will command present prices for at least 10 years. Jordan—Jordan, the county seat of Garfield county, was - , for a day or two recently, in the throes of a food famine. Efforts to bring the freight from Miles City failed. Sparcity of hay has made freighting by teams Impossible, and the heavy snowdrifts blocked the efforts of caterpillar en- gines. The road has been opened Agricultural Lands AT $10 TO $20 PER ACRE Terms of 10 per cent down, bal- ance 10 yearly payments, bear- ing 6 peracent interest. Logged - off lands of CMS - Anaconda Copper Mining Company. Dairying is a type of farming best adapted to the timbered see - dons of western Montana. Most of the land can be converted into pasture at very little expense and dairy cows will yield a splendid profit from the land without the necessity of removing the stumps, although a sufficient acreage must be put under the plow to supply winter feed. In connection with dairying, hogs and poultry should take an important part. All fruits, berries and garden truck thrive; field crops of grain, clover, tim- othy, potatoes and stock roots do well.. You are buying at values fixed by experienced appraisers, strip- ped of proMotion charges corn - ions, and other trimmings, Aare usually added before it hde the farmer. We will aid you in selecting a location that is adapted to your needs. BLACKFOOT LAID DEVELOPMENT CO. Drawee 1590 Missoula, Mont. Claspjfied 'Advertisitig HAVE YOU ANYTHING 1'0 saw Do YOU Wish to BUY 'ANYTHING? a Pat your waste in Ile wookly newspaper/In lleatass, which reaele..41111.0•11 readers in tide state every week. dead le words avid $1 or le words and 112 to rho Newspaper Association, Great Falls, Montana—the greatest sdvor- Ulagb.dIum Is the state. Display rates on aplollestioa- YAKIMA VALLEY FARMS WE HAVE some of the finest improved farm. i the famous Yakima Valley, and can sell them at bargain prices and on easy terms. Ten acres in the Yakima Valley pays better than many large farms in some places. can't invest. in anything better, la fine climate, sure crops, good market. Agents t ere to show you around. We re- fund railroad fare if you kuy. Write for special literature. INTERNATIONAL REAL SWATH EXCHANGE BUREAUS, SPOKANE, WASH., 408 Hyde Building. WANTED TO TRADE AN'rED — and ar equip - meat in exchange for Washington or Idaho real estate or secured papelj P. 0. Box 1175, Spokane, Wash. POULTRY WANTED IV I iIih:Batircri at a tin — \ -- 1 -- 7e - afmAvE CIIICKENS, TURKEYS, GEESE. State price and number of pounds for sale F. 0. B. Butte. C. P. GREEVER, 3254 Bur- lington St., Route 1, Butte, Mont. BUSINF.103 OPPORTUNITIES FOR SALE—Hotel, reataurant bakery and ice-cream parlor combined, in thriving, small incorporated town of Montana. No competition. $10,000. Exceptional terms to responsible party, or will trade for good farm property. Owner selling on account of illness. BOWDEN & KAR- BEL, HELENA, MONTANA. AGENT ED ACIYNTRI Fastest Dollar - sample .50, ten. with agency $2.50, satisfaCtion or money back. PETTIE,, Plentywood, Montana. BIDES, FURS OUR HIDE TANI.Ip us your cow and horse hides and small furs. We tan and manufacture fur coats, robes, mittens and ladies furs. Fur coats .and robes for sale. Samples and price list free. LO- GANSPORT ROBE AND TANNING CO., 521 Sixth St., Logansport, Ind. FURS REMODELED FURS REPAIRED, remodeled; relined and cleaned. HOENCK'S Fur House, the largest west of Minneapolis. Butte, Mont FRENCH DRY CLEANERS UNIQUE CLEANING it TAILORING CO,— We clean everything. Mall or express Special service. lta W. Granite, Butte. AUTOMOBILES \IF IT IS FOR ,t DODGE • BROTHERS 'CAR WE HAVE IT.\ Silver Bow Motor Car Company, Park & Idaho Streets, Butte, Montana. TELEGRAPHY LEARN telegraphy. Hundreds of our graduates earning $135.00 to $170.00 per month. Qualify 4 to 6 months. Very lost expense. Board and room free. Write for free booklet, Butte College of Tele graphy, Butte. ASSA4 HRS. CHEMISTS, ETC. TOUT & McCARTFIY, chemists. Alcohol determinations made. Box 858. Butte. LEWIS & WALKER, assayers, chemists 108 No. Wyoming Butte Mont. Box 114 COLLECTIONS E ARE tiW -- iet -- q -. 1ed adiustment coin pany in Montana. We are bonded with 'the National Surety Co. of New York. Re sources $15,000,000. HELENA ADJUST • MENT CO., HELENA, MONT. TANT WM. B. FINLAY, Certified Public Account ant 201 Rocky Mountain Fire Ins. Blk.. GREAT FALLS, MONT. F. S. JACOBSEN, Public Accountant, in come tax service. Phone 1371, 26 W. 60, Ave., Helena, Mont. -• M. N. A.—WK-12-29-19* from here to Sumatra and it is believ- ed that the worst is over. Helena—Major A. S. Pendleton of the United States health service, has arrived here and assumed command of Fort William Henry 'Harrison, which under his direction is to be opened as a hospital to treat war veterans affected with mental dts- eases. The hospital will employ ap- proximately 160 attendants, includ- ing doctors and nurses. Thirty tons of equipment for the hospital are in transit. S. 0, IIUSETH '411/ IX ' O PrICIAti Optometrist and Optician GREAT FALLS, MONT. FARM LANDS FOR SALE WE NT Irmera to come to the Kootenai Valley; Idaho, and buy land on easy terms. Buy now before BIG BOOM. Kootenai Land & Realty Co., Bonnere Ferry, Idaho. STOCK FARM, BITTER ROOT VALLEY. SeVen miles from county seat. Eleven hundred acres. 90 acres bottom land, bal. upland pasture; adjoining forest reserve. Fine range. Write BITTER ROOT SALES CO., HAMILTON, MONT. BEAUTIFUL HOME, 122 acres, west shore Flathead Lake. Producing fruit, alfalfa. Splendid opportunity. Dairying, ifogs. A. W. Merrifield, Sdmers ; Montana. Assured Income From Irrimpted Farm 120 ACRES, half in alfalfa, a cash crop; good water right, house, barn, sheds. • well, wind -mill, close to county seat, rail- road, schools, churchee, market. Price $8,400.00. Terms one-fourth cash, bal- ance easy. Will pay for itself if proper- ly managed. MONTANA RANCHES, HELENA, MONT. AN OPPORTUNITY to buy 480 acres, stock and grain farm' in the famous Judith Basin of Montana for $20 an acre. Im- proved. Excellent water. Splendid grass. Farmers Land Company, Lewistown, Montana. 160 ACRES,. HEART OF BITTER ROOT Valley. 3 miles from county seat. All under irrigation. Best of soil. Formerly a part of the Marcus Daly estate. Price $125 per acre. Improvements. Write BITTER ROOT SALEVO., HAMILTON MONTANA. IRRIGATED FARMS can be found in the country surrounding the head waters of the Missouri river, where water rights never fail. Write Adams Realty Co. for particulars. Three Forks, Montana. WOULD YOU BUY LAND CHEAP/ There are Many bargains in Montana just now. You can reach 400,000 people in Montana by placing an ad like this in 120 Mon- tana newspapers. Ten words, $1; 20 words $2. Montana Newspaper Associa- tion. Great Falls. Mont. WOULD YOU SELL YOUR FARM? There are many buyers in Montana. You can reach them with no ad like this in 120 Montana newspapers, read by 400.000 peo- ple. Send ad of 20 words and $2 for one week or $4 for two weeks to Montana Newspaper Association, Great Falls, Montana. HAY FOR SALE WE CAN SAVE you money on carload lots of hay, grain and potatoes. Get our prices before buying. 0. B. NELSON Co.. 107 Central Avenue, Great Falls. PLANTS AND FLOWERS L M :IA GARDE 8 F owers rash every morning. We solicit out-of-town business. Columbia Floral Co.. 47 W. Broadway, Butte. HOME -MADE APPLE BUTTER HOME MADE APMAyTER---r ix pints delivered in Non -Freezable Cartons by Parcel Post for $1.50. Best quality white Navy Beans, 100 pound sack, $12.00. Ex- press Prepaid. Send Money Order Now. Also Dried Fruits, Etc. Ask for pricelist. CHERRYLANE ORCHARDS, Greenacres, Washington. HONEY FOR SALE EX ACIED HONEIror sale. One - pound can, $12.50; two 60 -pound cans, $24.00. B. J. Klelnhesselink, HARDIN, Montana. FOR SALE—Pure extracted sweet clover honey; 10 -lb. pail delivered insured par- cels post in 1st, 2nd and 3rd zones, 12.85, cash with order. Clark W. Allen, Big Timber, Mont. FARMERS! ATTENTION!! Would you sell your farm, hay, seed grain, livestock, pasturage, anything? Do you want to buy land diem)? Would you pick ,up a relinquishment? Now hi the time to get action. Place an advertisement, like this, to 120 weekly newspapers, read by 400,- 000 people Send 10 words and $1 or 20 words and $2 to Montana Newspaper As- sociation. Great Falls. Montana. FARM LOANS—LIBERTY BONDS LARGE LOANS WANTED—LOW RATE. Highest market price paid for Liberty Bonds. Frary & Burlingame, Great Falls, Montana. • LIBERTY BONDS, War and Thrift Stamps bought and sold. Stocks bought and sold oa commission. 4tutte Stock Ex- change. 41 1-2 North in. CHIROPRACTOR DR. J. R. MOORE. Chiropractor. Consul- tation spinal analysis FREE. 833 First Sweet, HAVRE, MONTANA. WARRENTON Absolutely relial le statements as to conditions at the mouth of the Columbia river are strictly tered to in all of our ad- vertising, and in commenting on the recent publication of our \Montana -Warrenton News,\ the Warrenton News, published at Warrenton, said: \The Montana -Warrenton Development Co. of Great FaTi, Montana, has issued the Montana -Warrenton News, a fair-page eight column publication advertising the advantages of this section, and particularly of Warrenton. \it is the best work of the kind we have ever seen and we trust that it will prove a profitable ventureerinancially and may be the Means of securing for Warrenton many investors and residents._ For a real estate advertisement it is unusually mod- est and we failed to note any statements that )re not within thasquare of the truth. The map work is splendid and gives at a gland a correct idea of the advantages of our location.\ LET US MAIL YOU A FREE COPY THE MONTANA-WARRENTON DEVELOPMENT CO. 59-60 Stanton Bank Bldg., Great Falls, Montana 1106 Northwestern :Bank Bldg., Portland, Oregon D. B. Stuart, President, NOrthwestern Bank Bldg., Portland, Ore. John McBride, Vice-Pres. 4nd General Manager, Great Falls, Mont. - R. B. Barrett, Secretary and Treasurer, Warrenton, Oregon. At ••••• •

The Ekalaka Eagle (Ekalaka, Mont.), 02 Jan. 1920, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.