Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, July 18, 1902, Image 3

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. there sof the, epee their {Original} thetr| ¢f Virginia owned a large estate on FEE of the United States. He thinks ia the bést country for them and ‘William's Joke. An amusing story is going the rounds in artistic circles in Berlin about the good portrait of his own little son, rep- resenting the latter as sitting on bis mother’s Inp, very much the sanfe as the child in the painting by Rubens. Every one admired the portrait im- mensely. Not so the little boy, however, who was teased so much by bis schoo! fellows for being painted “with noth- ing on™ that he came crying to bis fa ther and besought him, with many soba, to paint a shirt on to him. The painter was so tickled at this that he told the story to the emperor one day while his majesty was paying a visit to the stndio. The kaiser was extreme. ly amused and when gtving tnstruc- tions about a portrait of himself said. “But not in your little son's costume.” A Shrewd Wemas. Btories told of Mme. Humbert, one of the pair of French awindiers who bor- rowed $10,000,000 on a mythical Inber- itance, make ber out a most extraordl- nary woman. One story tells of bow she outwitted a sheriffs officer whe called upon ber with a selzer warrant in behalf of a pressing creditor. Mme. Humbert was very gracious to the offi- cer and offered him a pearl necklace worth 150,000 francs In satisfaction of the cic!m, It was 5:30 p. m., and the leg day in France expires at 6 p. m. To gain time Mme. Humbert fastened the necklace around ber neck that the efficer might “see how well it looks Mr. Hanna and the Chairmanship. There is renewed talk in Washington ef Senator Hanna retiring from the ebairmanship of the Republican nation- al committee. When the senator ac The remains of six immense pre- historic monsters have been lately : A STORY OF ; er dy lady died she sent for one of the house servants, Joe, and said to him: “Joe, 1 am colivinced that my son's wite will be his ruin. You and he played together when you were little children, and, though you are his boy, I know you love him. Keep a watch over his wife, and if you find that she is about to bring discredit or loss upon him wara bim.” ‘ Joe made the required promise, and soon after old Mra. Bentley died, ~ It wae not long before Joe discovered that his young master’s .wife had a lover, George Bentley bimgelf was not above reproach, and had it not been for his promise Joe would have let matters take their course. As it was, he kept an eye on Jeannette Bentley, and one day, seeing ber mount her horse and ride away, he followed ber at a distance. She rode ou té a bridge and waited. Joe crawled through some bushes and-found a good position un- der the bridge. He soon heard the sound of a herse’s hoofa, and Cyrus Hetherington, the lover, joined the young wife. Joe overbeard them ar- ranging a plan to clope together to France, Jeannette taking with her a large sum of money which her hus band was keeping at home for the pur- poso of paying off a mortgage. The robbery and flight were to take place that night between 11 and 12 o'clock. proofs of the intended robbery. Hetherington disappeared, and Joe returned to the plantation. Ie had married a quadroon girl when she was old Mra. Bentley's maid, and the couple were devoted to cach other. Joe after leaving Hetherington sought his cabin and bis Maggie. Approaching, he saw no light. The place was empty. Go ing to the nearest éabin, he eagerly made inquiries and was told that his wife had been sold. Hastening to the manor house, he found young mas ter at the sideboard pouring out a glass of brandy. “Mars’ George,” he (sald, ruin me.” / shamefacedly. “Dey say yo’ done sold my Maggie.” Bentley didnot reply for some time, then said: “That isn't true. She isn't sold.” “Then whar is she?\ Another silence, then another reply: taken to the white cottage.” “Waai foaT This time there was no reply. Maggie.” “A favor? What favor?” dat nothin’ happens him.’ I'se been a-watchin’, and I've saved yo’ from be- yo’ gib me back my Maggie?” “I will, Joe.” Joe produced papers taken from Hetherington, withholding Jeannette Bentley's letters. Bentley seized them and scanned them eagerly. “The infernal scoundre!!\ he exciaim- ei. “How did you get these?” Joe tried in vain to give Hethering- ton’s part In the plot without revealing the part taken by his master’s wife. Bentley became suspicious that the boy was deceiving him and violently order- ed him to make a clean breast. Joe, nding that the whole plot must come out, gave the .required information. George Bentigy with the ferocity of a tiger-rushed to his wife's room. She was not there. ¥ “Joe,” he said when he returned, ye 2 the 4th. “i tlm saci D VIRGINIA ‘WINDPROOF HURDLES. Y ctu Plane For Removing One Objection te This Kind of Fenciag. One objection which seems to be over. A writer ip Country Gentleman subnilts illustrations of burdles which. N ALKALI SOIL. , ‘GRASS O . Plants, Including Pasture Salt an@ Wheat Grasses. There are a number of native grasses That may be called salt loving species, and their presence Js a sure indication ap alkaline soll, One of.the most characteristic of these in tbe regions southwest and California is fine galt grass. This is one of the tussock or bunch grasses, and found throughout the desert lands regions of the southwest, extend- northward to Nebraska and Monta- It is one of the important grasses the Red desert of Wyoming and in & ile he says,offer less resistance or are bet- ter fortified against the effects of the Fig. 1, while not strictly a movable Purdie, is nevertheless considered as such,and ig the one in most common tse hereabout.” I can only give meas urements from memory, say that they were ten feet long and five feet high when sct up. The figure shown is made of sawed stuff, but they are more often made of split saplings. The construction, however, is precisely the same. Holés are made with a bar, but should EAEEE = e of ite harsh foliage and woody is usually kept well eaten down Rough leafed salt grass (Sporobolus asperifolius) is common throughout the region in question and will grow on the strongest alkaline lands. It is a low, , and fur- nishes-a moderate amount of grazing in many localities. One of the wheat grasscs already re- ferred to, Agropyron tenerum, Is com- mon in the deserts of Wyoming and the northwest and in rare cases fornis a close, uniform growth that yields as much per acre as an average field of }tmothy. It is probably one of the best pasture aud bay grasses of light soils, and, its cultivation has Leen at- tended with success. .Qther species of wheat grasses, including the western wheat grass, are occasionally found on alkall landa,as are severa! of the wild rye grasses, {ncluding great bunch grass (Elymus condensatus) and Ely- mus simplex. The latter has compara. tively low growth, but delights in strong alkali lands. Indian millet ls found In desert pinces where the soll is more or icas alkaline and is often seen growing In the drifting sands of the desert. It ranges from Néw Mexico and southern California northward to the Canadian line, All kinds of stock relish It, and the seed heads appear to be specially palatable to borses. . The most widely distributed and most abuvdaut of all grasses of alkali sotis te Distichiis maritima, or what Is widely known os salt grass. This grass Joe was too wise to bring on the bloodshed that was sure to follow should he inform his master of the plot. Te armed bimself and went to the appointed rendezvous. Riding from there in the direction Hetherington would come; be met him, thrust a re- volver in his face, disarmed him and took his papers, consisting of letters from Jeannette Bentley and other Ker and they are sect end to end and pinned together at the top. These, like those supported on the A crutch, form a per- fectly straight fence, which is not so proof against the force of the wind as one bullt zigzag or worm fashion. In Fig. 2 I have shown two panels that are intended te be set up in this manner. The left and end of panel b slips in the right hand end of panel a, is not confined te the salt lands of the interior, but occurs on the salt marsh. es of the coast from Malne to Texas and on the west from British Colum bia southward. It will thrive even In ground heavily impregnated with al- kali and other salts and where nearly all other vegetation would perish, In the Interior it ranges from Montana southward to Texas and Arizona, and, and a section of the fence is shown in Fig. 3. These panels are supposed to be ten feet long and four feet bigh and the lumber 1 by 5 Inch stuff, but these although much inferior In quality to the better pasture grasses of the east, in the region where It occurs it Is ‘of- ten esteemed very highly. It wil! form a good sod, and under favorable con- ditious it makes a sufficient growth to produce a good crop of hay. It is probably the most abu t species In ¢ Rio Grande valley, in Texas, New exico und ‘in the ralieys westward to the Pacific ocean. Its presence In regarded as an in- fallible sign of water near the surface, @ fact taken advantage of by proxpect- choking back his tears, “we’s played togedder as chillen, avd now yo’ goin’ foh to “Well, I've been away all day, and I gnve orders that Maggie should be “Mare George,” said Joo, “I jist done yo’ a little fayah. I reckon when yo Know \bout It yo'll gib me back my “Before mistiss diced she said to me to ‘watch over yo’r Mars’ George to sec in’ robbed. Mars’ George, ef I done prove to yo’ dat I saved yo’ money, will a resident of Utica. The femur bone, or a portion of it near the ’ joint, weighs 78 pounds and is sev-| York the united States is to have enteen inches in width. The find|¢ of the finest military stations was made by a herder while in in the world, says a New York cor- charge of a band of sheep, and respondent, Announcement was his ‘story was discredited until he|™ade recently for the perfec- borught in portions of the remains, dimepsione.can be varied to suit the idea of the user, With these dimen- sions, however, the @istance between the end uprights on the pane! ought to be cleven Inches. Ov panel a the end uprights ought to be fifteen inches “What ie it, Joe?” asked Bentley, from either end. This ought to make the fence worm about four feet. As can be rendily understood, more or less worm will be giren to the fence by moving the second upright from either end ip panel a. A Hidden Foe. Often it will be found upon Inspec tion of the strawberry plant that the main roots have been cut off by a large white grub with «a yeiiowish bead. Usually they leave enough small roots to keep the plant alive when the ground ie moist, so that {t Is not likely to be noticed. These pests lare nerer ap peared upon the surface, like the cut- worm, but do their dastardly work un- der the ground where [t is not seen and at a time when fhe pinots need every root and fiber to Insure a goodstand of vines for the next season's crop. A farmer called on me one day and requested me to go with him te see if 1 could tell what was the ma with his strawberries. [ went with him. and one glance at thé vines was sufll- cient for me te understand what was the trouble. Stepping to the side of a plant, I dug around the roots of the plant and polled out a large white grub. 1 instructed his twelve-year-old boy. who bad accompanied us, bow be could locate the grubs by repeating the op eration several times, and his father told him he would give him a cent apiece for all the grubs he could find. Tt cost him over $2. From what rines were left they gathered at the first picking a hondred quarts and sold them for $10.—Cor. Oblo Farmer. Methods With Radixhes. I have been in the business several i i : i lizers with but good stablemanure, is of most | nee. Wood ashes and bone are also highly recommended, and nitrate of soda gires good results if properly applied. 1 plow in fall and again In spring, working the soil very fine, 1 drill theseed with a garden drill eight inches apart between the rows and one or two seeds to the the weather is favorable, which Is about July 1 for early varieties. Do not sow such varieties as White China ager: him from * | before June 1. or. better still, Jane 15 and up to Aug. 15 for our latitude, about 43 degrees, says a Canadian correspond- emt in Orange Jidd Farmer. —— - New Military Station. In the heart of the city of New tion of the plans for enlarging Governor's Island. Secretary Root has been working on this plan A voilent snowstorm — raged/for a long time, and says that w his plans are perfected the = Saar - ors and miners. In the dry regions the graas is valuable for the pasture it furnishes near the aprings that serve as watering places for stock on the open range.—F. Lamson Scribner. Servicecabie For Leveling Soll. For many uses I have found a pole drag a very servicenble Implement— better than a roller, because it wil! level and pulverize without packing the soll. The one I use is shown In the accompanying illustration. It Is made of three hardwood poles 6 Inch- es in diameter and 7% feet long. The poles are fastened together about a foot apart by means of short pieces of chain. For a sent bolt a plece of bonrd to the middie of the first pole and allow ft to extend slightly A POLE DRAG. beyond the last one. On this fasten an old mowing machine seat. This ar- rangement will bold the seat in place and allow the poles to work Independ- ently, The seat can bé ensily re- moved, making {t much easier to store the drag when not In use. The drag may be drawn by a short chain attach- ed to the ceater.of the first pole or the doubletree may be connected with chains from each end of the first pole, says an American Agriculturist writer. One Thing an4 Another, Id every instance inowhich it has been tried at the Canadian experi- mental farms skimmilk has produced a much firmer fat in pork than resulted from the same grain ration fed with- out skimmilk. A Inrge acreage of corn in South Da- kota this year is reported. Northern planters for the most part plant White Plume and Golden Self Blanching celery for summer and fal marketing, and those who make a prac- tiee of storing also plant some such variety as Giant Sokd. iS Hood river (Oregon) apple growers are anid to use arsenite of soda application for the codling moth and to be using a greater proportion of white arsenic than in former years and without in- jury to foliage. ment will havea station from which an expedition of 25,000 men can be dispatched on transports, fully equipped with artillery, camp out- fits, horses,-tentage, etc., in three days. There will be room on the island for the barracks snd tents ‘of that number of men, and the transportation facilities of the me- tropolis are so great that the addi- on of 20,000 or 30,000 men to the ry traffic would never be Education is still needed among farm- era to tone up their ideas In methods of producing pure milk, sald the late L. F. Abbott of Maine. The thought with many people is that milk is contami- nated only by the Iptroduction of for- eign bodies directly into the milk, It is true that thie is a prolife source of bad flavored butter and cheese, but not the only one. It does not occur to these farmers that taints may be introduced to these products through the organism of the cow by her breathing an impure and tainted atmosphere. Well authen- ticated. instances are on record where cows at pasture, breathing air polluted by carrion, carried the taint to their milk and seriously affected the whole product of the factories to which the milk was sent. The modern barn, with close tieup and cellar used as a depository for the accumulation of manure through the winter, is more suggestive of taint- ed milk when cows are confined In such quarters. The old, lax notions of allow- ing cows to stand and to lie down In thelr ordure six mohths of thé year, ac- cepting the conditions.of fithiness the cows take on In consequence ar a mat- ter of course, are not yet all obsolete, And yet these farmers think they are targets for persecution if the factory management inalsts upon a reform in their practice on penalty of exclusion from the factory. Neck ef Geed Dairy Cow, The general appearance of the head and neck of a good type of dairy cow as seen from the front while looking down ia brought out very nicely ip the illustration reproduced from farmers’ ’ DAIRY COW'S WRECK AS BEEN FROM ABOVE AND IN FRONT, bulletin No. 143 Issued by the United States department of agriculture. The thinness of the neck on top and the flatness on the side characteristic of the type are very well shown. The fine ness of the neck where it blends with the head and the freedom from dewilap show breecing and quality. The spare- ness of flesh desired in the dairy type and the fatness of the neck where It joina the shoulder make the neck vein very marked in this class of animals— so invuch so, in fact. that the shoulder seems to be abnormally developed when compared wiib the beef type. Don't Keep Milk Too Lene. One of the most common mistakes In making butter on the farm, particular- ly during the winter, is in keeping the milk too long. A low temperature of the cream prevents. or, rather, retards, fermentation 6r souring, and it is often the case that the cream ls kept until it is bitter in order to secure a proper acidity, dod it is impossible to make a good-quality of butter from bitter creain, Seurces of Acid Organiames. Mr. R. UL. Burr of the Storrs (Conn.) agricultural experiment station de scribes some tovestigations on the sources of the acid organisms concern- ed in the souring of milk. He drew milk from cows in such ways that part of the milk was not exposed to exter nal contamination, while the rest was freely exposed during the milking and after. The former contained no acid organisms and remained sweet, while the latter did contain the organisms and became sour and curdied in the usual manver, Furthermore, in post- mortem bactereological” examinations of the udders of cows he found no acid organisms present. He thus shows that these bacteria get Into tf milk after it is drawn. He also shows that they come from the dust and dirt from the alr, the stable and the cow. The importance of a knowledge of these facts to dairywen is pointed out. A Wett ved Compliment. Referring to the utter contests which bave been on in Minne- sota for the past ‘twelve months, the Dairy Record, published in St. Paal, Minn., says: “Professor Haecker is en- titled to a good share of the credit, as he was the originator of the monthly contests and beiped lustitute them and has dove all be could to make a suc cess of them. The professor is ever ready to help I» any project which will advance the dairy industry, and be is in a position where be may be and has been of great belp to the dairymen and butter makers in general, and there Is no man In the state who has worked so hard and accomplished as much which has helped in the upbuliding of dairy- ing as Professor Haecker.” The Kaowalls, Now and then we run against people who can be taught nothing more in re- gard to dairying. These are invariably the ones who are not making more than two-thirds possible profits out of the business.—Dairy and Creamery. noticed. All this right in the heart of the greatest city and greatest seaport on the continent. While protecting his sweetheart, Annie “Willson, from the insults of two men who, she declared, are unknown to her, Thomas Kane of Chicago was fatally stabbed. The affair ocourred near Ohio street and was witnessed by a number of persons, Se ~— ~ RIGHT MILKING ya Principles Must Be Under stood and Closely Followed, mattér ef farin “Sconomy often overlooked. Is that of right milking, Anybody on the farm who can squeese & stream of milk out of a cow's teat is eet at the task, And those who do not know how, provided they are a part of the farm's working force, are made te learn. Milking is a chore not requiring mueh strength and on the ordinary farny considered as not requiring great skill, Lf the cows have any milk, the ordinary milker can get it. What more ls asked? When butter is sold for 12 cents per pound, there is no incentive to palne taking milking, but where milk or but- ter has become ot# of the farm's staple products care in milking is worth while. The large number of cows on some farna, to be sure, requires all the Uelp availiable, but the youngsters and inexperienced men should be well taught before they become regular helpers. The first principle of teaching should be cleanlinesa, A milker with clothes so grimy that particics of dirt and dust fall into the milk and. whose hands could be benefited by soapsuds needs a@ lesson; ditto the person who sticks his fingers into the milk pall or milks on his bands so assto wet the cows’ teats, In addition to cleqalivess on the part of the milker cnre in thoroughly brushing off the cows’ udders should be insisted upon and particular care that either through kicking, switch! or otherwise none of the stable’s fi) gets into the milk. The hent way to guard against such accidents is to have the stable clean, After cleanliness comes efficiency, It includes good ways of holding the teat, rapidity and thoroughness of uillking. The teat, if not too short, should be grasped with the whole band, the in dex Gnger and thumb pressing, as the hand closes, a little more firmly than the lower Angers, thus forcing the milk downward instead of upward, Milking with the thumb and one or two fingers, slipping them down the teat, is to be condemned, since It is neither quicker nor easier than the whole hand way and calls for the filthy practice of wet ting the teats, Thoronghness means getting the last and richest drop, Lt ls necessary to milk dry, all dairymen know, if the cow is to be kept up with her milk. Rapidity of milking, unless it be violent, stimulates the milk dow, Finally comes the treatment of the cow. It is of great Importance, with the nervous cow perbaps of first impor- tance. Singing of a boisterous kind, whistling, chattering, loud talking, to any nothing of rough bandling, certain. ly does not make the cow more com: fortable and therefore cannot be con- ductive to a full, steady flow of milk. And do not treat the cow to an Indif- ferent wilker every day and to irregu- lar hours of milking. Kecause of mere changing about of milkers we have frequently noticed in herds of Ofteen or twenty cows a decrense of 10 per cent in a day's milk, Let each cow be come acquainted with ber milker and let the milker stick by ber. All of these things—cicaniiness, effi- clency and careful treatment of the cow—are matters of economy, for If all the cow has is to begot from her and the product Is tobe marketed In first class style they must receive attention. They must be taught the new milkers. omestead, ie NG. I have a silo I have Glied for two years with pea vine ensilage, for which I have paid $2 per ton for what I have bought. All ft has cost me is haul- ing the overplus from the factory, says Frank Lawler in American Agricul turist. 1 commence feeding twice a day. After milking I feed eight or ten pounds per cow. After they ent this I’give them conrse fodder, what they will clean up, I gradually increase the mess of ensilage to twenty or twenty- five pounds per feeding. | give them all they will clean up after they get used to it, with bay or stalks at noon, My experience has been two years’ feeding with good results. When I change from ensiinge to bay or corn- stalks, 1 find the flow of milk decreases to some extent. To get the best results in feeding pea ensilage the grain ration should be two-thirds wheat bran, one- third giuten meal, | find my cows stay in good health and fine condition, with large flow of'milk. | have a small dairy of seventeen graded Holstein cows. They are considered the leading dairy herd at the Canastota milk station, tak- ing the number {nto consideration. Make Stile Ftt the Herd. There is always a teudency to build -big things, aod eren si are not cx- empt from this falling, bot a man should not bulld a forty cow silo for a ten cow herd, and especially be should not build a silo with such a large surface that bix Herd of cows cannot eat sufficient silage to uncover a new surface every day and thus save the silage from molding. If bie berd and silo do not fit each other, there is not only a loss in spolied silage, but also a,tendency to feed an excessive amount of silage to eave it. The fol- lowing table shows the size of silo and the dally feeding surface required for herds of different sizcs: BNumber Feeding surface. Inside diameter Square feet. of silo, 4.0 Ssszecesi SSSUsuze BESESes REuRRSE | A Reminder. A well known judge on a Vir- ginia circuit was recently reminded very forcibly of his approaching baldness by one of bis ruralac- quaintances. % ‘‘Jedge.”’ drawled thé farmer, “it won’t be long ‘fo’ you'll hev tell how fer up to wash yer face.” nme % eat ] Herper 8 Magezine \ Russian or Irish crochet lace. ‘FOR THE HOUSEWIFE — ce Plaster Mateh Holders Dainty housewives who are sot for- tanate enough to bave thetr homes eghted by electricity are delighted overt the new designs im plaster casts. Whetber one buys of the street venders dr im Ue attshojie, the Iittle match holders in the shape of cherubs, jolly monks, diabolical faces or angelic chit- dren are quite welcomesas novelties. When tacked against the woodwork with brass headed tacks, with a wmati piece of sandpaper underneath, theif usefulness is as apparent as the dec- crative feature, A very pretty panel may be made by covering # thin board two Inches larger tha the match hold- er with some art ticking or denim of a humorous shade of the Wail covering and thet fastening the plaster cast and sandpaper to the covered board secur. ly, Berew eyes at the top of the panel make it casy to adjust to the wall, The plaster cast fad is a dangerous one, but if it can be judiciously handled rooms may be made very effective by the correct placing of a masterpiece ro produced in plaster. Country Howse Windows. For a country bousec drawing room ot any pretensions to elegance as elaly- employed as in a city house, but unless the house is one of unusual splendor silk and real lace and brocade are not the proper things to nee. Pane curtains in a country bouse parlor should be made of cream mef- cerized madras or mercerized lawn of @ strong tea color, These sashes shoutt hang flat against the ginss and & treated with applications of imitation It te the shade of cream, antique yellow or tea brown linen that must be frilled, Of 4 fashionable make, this bas insets of not expensive lace let in pear its bot tom edge, or it ls etill less expensively woven with a drawnwork border, Té a poluted or scalloped edge the soft thin linen. flounce, lace edged, is ‘set on, and such a shade among the smart house decorators is called a Moute Cat lo blind. Fer Drying Clothes Indoors. When clothes are bung up to dry in a kitchen or laundry, they not only occupy a good deal of room, but they are an impediment to the free circula- tion of air, and for this reason a novel device which is intended to do away with these undesirable features i4 meeting favor among housewives of Burope. It consists of a small wooden box, to which are attached several When clothes are to be dried, this box can be raised to any desired height and the corde can be stretched a fastened in the most appropriatd places. In this way wet clothes can be removed in an instant to tbe warm: est part of the room, where they will be dried in a few minutes, p ’ Caraway Cookies. One-half cupful of butter, ove cupful ot sugar, oie tablespoonful of baking to tie a string atound yer head to| ried powder, four to roll out. Rub the bul: ter in a warm bow! votil light and creamy, add the sugar and when well blended add the eggs, beaten lightly Mix the baking powder with two cup fuls of four, add ove-balf cupftul of it to the butter mixture, then add the milk and the remainder of the flour enable you to roll it out very thin, Cut with a small round cutter and bake on a wafer tin about ten minutes, Roll only a small portion at a time, then mix the trimmings with another por- tion, Ont them in various shapes, if then apattered with a wreath of maple leaves. It had a branch tn i ; of potash jn a gallon of water. Use bot water and stir wito a stick, and your stain will soon be ready for use, Apply it with a painter's brush, using twd conts of the stain. (N. B.—Do not learé your brush standing in the stain orit will destroy it,) Next day thé foor may be varnished or, better still, with Boiled linseed of! and the third day with beeswax and tuspentine: After two or three polishings the Goof ‘will be in excellent E Mrs. Agnes Fleming and How- Kingston, Tenn., charged with thé John Fleming atid Mrs. Oytithia Jenkins who ‘died mysteridusly ott the saihe day foiir weeks ago at thelr homes. Two weeks later Jen- kins and Mrs: Fleining were a greatly excited and there # of Iynghing. \4 orate a echeme of window drapery 0; ard Jenkins are if jail at. double murder by poisoning, of- a

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 18 July 1902, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.