Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, June 10, 1910, Image 2

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MONTANA SUNLIGHT. W. L. RICKARD, Pub. WHITEHALL, - MONTANA. NEWSNOTES CONDENSED A Boiling Dim of the More Im- portant Events Here and There .••••=1•••• Vv asni noon. Military establishment in the. United States is a startling expensive 'proposition, according to figures com- Senator Clay of Georgia in suppat of his argument that the time has arrived when the government must cut down iti,expendtiures for the upllitiding of the army ,and navy Senator Clay declares that the sums expended for the army and navy are far in excess of the money expended by the government for maintaining the civil establishment. Rot Sprinp, Ark., will never be sort unless the United States can ex- ercise complete administrative juris- diction over the entire region now covered by the city of Hot Springs, Its contiguous territory and the gov- ernment reservation, according to a report to Secretary Ballinger by Cle- ment S. Ucker, chief clerk of the In- terior department, who recently in- vestigated the conditions at Hot Springs. Two sets of charges affecting the administration of Hart H. North, im- migration commissioner at the port of San Francisco, were received by • Secretary Nagel of the department of commerce and laobr today. They in- cluded those of violating the laws in giving - entry to diseased oriental's, which the eexcutive committee of the Asiatic exclusion league recently was instructed to make against- the com- missioner, and charges made .by Im- migrant Inspector F, H. Ainsworth, alleging leniency towards the Hindus and a disposition to admit them to this country. - Chairman 'firweey tne house-ap propriations committee has succeed- ed ;a framing an amendment to the sundry civil bill providing the pres- ident with a fund of $250,000 for the purpose of obtaining information con- cerning prices of manufactured Arti- cles at honle and abroad that stood the test of conformity with the rules of the house. By a strict party vote of 110 to 83 the amendment was adopted. • Genera:. \Wildcat evangelism\ was denounc- e.d at the closing session of the fiftieth general session of the South- ern Presbytelian awed By 17r. Charles R. Nesbit of Nashville, Tenn. Premier Rutherford telidered his resignation as the head of the Alberta government cabinet Governor Hushes has signed the bills to enable the state of New Nark to accept gifts of land and money of- fered by Mrs. E. H. Harriman and others for a park embracing the Bud. son river Palisade The long -continued dispute be- tween Missouri and Kansas over the boundary line between the two states will be settled by the state in ac- cordance with a joint resolution adopted by the senate. Seventy -Ave per cent of the farm- ers of the United States plant their crops according to the moon's phases, but scientific investigation shows that potatoes planted in the \dark\ of the moon are no better than others. Sydney Webster, an authority oa ,corporation and international law, and private secretary of President Frank- lin Pierce, died at Newport, R. I., Mon- day. Mrs. ausjiro Aoki, formerly Glayds Emery, daughter of Archdeacon Emery of San Francisco, is at Carsou City with her child, and mother, Mrsn Emery, to establish a six months' resi- dence prior to obtaining a divorce. The Widely -heralded cour t of do mestie relations, exclusively for hue. bands and wives with martial dis- putes, was approved by Mayor Gaynor when he stilled a bill rmently passed by the New York legislre creating such a tribunal. The dead body of Alma Kellner, the long missing Louisville girl, was found in a basement. President Taft wrote a letter to Representative Tawney deploring re- fection. on southern hospitality. Republican factions of Alaska are airing their differences at Washing- ton. Captain John Penmbrooke Jones, the oldest graduate of the United State naval academy at Annapolis and a Veteran of the Mexican and civil wars, died at Pasadena, Cal. Appropriations of more than $700,. 000 were made today by the general education board for the endowment of work of various college h and for ag- ricultural work in the, south. President Taft takes full respond. bility for the Lawler letter. United States Senator Julins C. Bur- rows of Maryland has announced his candidacy for re-election and .his de- sire to be endorsed by popular vote at the primaries next fall. Leslie Clark who was charged by Prince Joseph of Braganza, with com- plicity in a mining swindle, has been sentenced ko two years in prison. Additional areas in Wyoming and Utah were designated by the interior repartment for disposition under the engeded homestead act. Seventy-five thousand mines with $760,000 fund behind them are on a strike in Illinois. House insurgents have about aban- doned efforts to oust Speaker Can- non at this session of congress. Eighty-five tins of opium, valued at 116.000 and believed to have been smuggled into this country, were seised by United States government agents In a Chinese grocery store at BISHOP JAMES O'REILLY INSTALLED MIGH CHURCH DIGNITARIES IN ATTENDANCE AT ST. MARY'S CA- THEDRAL, FARGO, WHEN NEW BISHOP '11 CONSE- CRATED TO HIS WORK. CEREMONIES IN CHARGE OF ARCHBISHOP IRELAND Almost One Hundred Priests in the Procession Which Preceded the Solemn and Impressive Service—Immense Throng Crowds the Cathe- dral to Overflawing—Knights of Columbus Have Guards About Edifies. Fargo.—At 9:30 o'clock , Wednesday morning It. Rev. James O'Reilly was formally declared by installation. Bish- op of Fargo, being the first to assume that title, and the second bishop of the Roman Catholic church in North Da- kota, his predecessor, Bishop Shanley having been installed bishop of North Dakota twenty-one years ago. The services in St. Mary's cathedral were most solemn and impressive and oc- cupied almost two hours' time. Shortly before 9 o'clock the priests assembled in the auditorium of the cathedral , .elub and at 9:20 to the strains of the -organ Presided over by C. W. Simmons, they wended their way after which Archbishop Ireland con- ducted the newly made bishop to the throne at the same time presenting him - with the Episcopal ring. This was fal- lowed by solemn high mass with Rev. P. Duerr of Lidgerwood as sub -deacon and Rev, M. M. Corey and Rev. P. Mc- Geough as masters of ceremonies. The beautiful service of the mass occupied the time for mere than an hour and was wet imprasive. At its conclu- sion Atchbishop Ireland gave his bless- ing to the congregation with the bene- dictus the ceremonies were over, the priests leaving the church in the order In which they abil entered. Bishop O'Reilly is a native of Ireland ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL. FARGO. R. D. Where Rt. Rev. James O'Reilly Was Installed Bishop of Fargo. from the club room. LO the outside and thence to the main entrance of the big cathedral and marched duet' the aisle to the seats just in front of the altar. The priests were their rubes. cossacks. surplices and beretta. There were several bishops present, and they wore the purdle costumes of their orders In this party were Bish- op Corbett of Crookston; Bishop Tro- bee of St. Cloud. Bishop MeGolrick of Duluth; Bishop Heaton of Winona: Bishop Lawler of Se Paul; Bishop Busch of Lead, S. D., and Bishop ARCHBISHOP IRELAND Of St. Paul, Who Installed Bishop O'Reilly of Fargo. ana le a Kindle'''. of All Hallows col- lege in Dublin, being one of the young- est students to graduate from thrill great Irish institution. Shortly after receiving his orders he came to Amer- ica and for a long time was pastor of the Church of St. Anthony of Padua In the city of Minneapolis. where he was noted for his orator; and the govern- ment of his congregation. He did a wonderful Mork in building up the church when it needed a strong man at 14 head. He is a recognized au- thority on Irish history and is a learned Wehrle of Bismarck, Archbishop Ire- land, 'seated inside the altar with the bishops and other atire - h — dIgnitarles, wore the purple robes of his office. While the procession wa• forming and getting ready for the march to the cathedral the Fargo council of the Knights of Columbus members acted as a guard et honor and the sir knights were formed in double file on each side of the walks about the church while they kept the crowd back. There was an immense crodtd about the doors of the church and hundreds were unable to gain an entrance. The altar was most beautifully dec- orated with flowers and palms, the work of the ladles of the church, and it presented a grand and inspiring ap- pearance The actual service of the installation was not an elaborate one. Rev. Father O'Driscoll, chancellor of the 'diocese, read the papal bull appolhting,Rt. Rev. j A me. ()Reilly to the sr, of Ptirgo RT. REV JAMES O'REILLY, Former Pastor of St. Anthony of Padua Church in Minneapolis, Now Bishop of Fargo. Ind profound man. Imk i tilately after Bishop O'Reilly had p presented with the ring, •the' insignia of his office, and the shep- herd's crook, each of the priests pres- ent formed in line and -marched with- in the chancel, where each one kneeled and kissed the ring, this . being a gym- , bol of the power that had just been conferred on the bishop and of their willingness to bserve it. Re . r Idine, the venerable priest of M ish, made an address on gy of the diocese, in hich h the new head of the C urch in t ii dise a warm wel- come. The installatio sermen was deliv- ered by Archbishop Ireland, head of the church in the northwest, When he rose to speak he bowed to the new bishop., In his remarks be paid a high tribute to former Maim) Shanley. In the'afternoon a banquet was serv- ed at Pine's hall, given by the Knights of Columbne The Dairy division of the Depart- ment of Agriculture at St. Anthony Park has recently sold two of the best bred Jersey bulls on the farm, one to John N. Tidd. of Meadowlands, St. Louis county, who took Tubal of Lily Dale, whose grand 'dam has • record of 466 pounds of butter a year, and his dam a record of about 400. Potato growers should follow a sys- tem of rotation in which potatoes fol- low clover on a carefully prepared seed bed. Soilthat has produced a crop of scabby potatoes should be used for some other crop for several years be- cause the scab spores live over in the soil and will attack subsequent po- tato crops for five or six years after- ward. For potatoes select, if possible, a northern slope, since the crop will suffer less on such slope during hot, dry weather. WOMAN ESCAPES OPERATION WasCured byLydia E. Pink - ham's Vegetable Compound Elwood, Ind,—\Your remedies have cured me and I have only taken six bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta- ble Compound. I was sick three months and could not walk. I suf- fered all the time. rile doctors said I could not get well without an opera- tion, for I could ardly stand the pains in my sides, especially my right one, and down my right leg. I began to feel tter w n I had taken only one bottle of Compound, but kept on as I was afraid to stop too soon.\—Mrs. Smug lium.ssi, s798 N. B. St., El- wood, Ind. Why will wonson take chances with an operation or drag out a sickly, half-hearted existence, missing three. fourths of the joy of living, when they ,OS hind lkeellttle 21nkham's Vegetable Compound? For thirty years it has been the standard remedy for female Ills, and has cured thousands of women who have been troubled with such ail- ments as displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregulari- ties, periodic pains, backache, indiges- tion, and nervous prostration. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pink ham's Vege- table Compound will help you, write to Mns. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., for advice. Your letter will be absolutely confidential. and the advice free. - .7 GUNS, RIFLES, REVOLVERS Sporting goods of all kinds. Bassiall goods and uniforms. Mall orders solicited. B ecame Hankiers Os.. 47 ilWadwIR Fares, N. D. PATE1TSwomb U ;wITIp' r.1:«,:rm $Eye Water A Horse Lover. James R. Keene, Who is noted no less as a horseman than as a finan- cier, said at a luncheon at his Cedar - burst residence: \My love of horses has been a Vent comfort to me all my life. I have' al- ways kept my horses In their place, though. I haven't allowed them to In- terfere with my business. \Some•men carry their love of horses altogether too far. Such a one was a young father who stood, with his fair wife. before the crib of their first born. 'Isn't he wonderful? the young mother cried. 'hid you ever see any- thing like him at twenty-six months? Maternal love is all very well,' the father retorted, impatiently, 'but please don't -try to compare it with a two- year -old thoroughbred.'\ Good Work Proceeds Slowly. At the present rate of increase near- ly forty-five years must elapse before suMcient hospital accommodations to provide for all the indigent consump. dyes in the United .3tates will be pro- vided. declares the National Associa- tion for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. Although over 7.000 beds in hospitals, sanatoria. camps and wards for tuberculous patients were established last year, there are fully 300,000 indigent consumptives who ought to be placed in such institu- tions and a total of only 22,720 beds in the entire country. On May 1, 1909, there were 15,244 beds for consump- tives and 294 institutions. The annual report of the national association shows an increase of 99 institutions and 7,600 beds. Different. Windig —Do you MOSE to say you be- lieve that story Blinks told us this morning? Hobert—Stkre I do. Windig—Well, surprised. why. I wouldn't believe ft if I had told It myself. Hobert—Neither would I. Question of Precedent. \What makes you doubt that all men are born equal?\ \The absolute confidence of every parent that his' baby is superior to any other in existence.\ A Taste A Smile And satisfaction to the last mouthful—. Post Toasties A potent reason for retaining old !owe is that they usually farrow more Led larger pigs than young ones.. t br — There's pleasure in every package. A trial will show the fascinating flavour. Served right from the pack- age with cream or milk and sometimes fruit —fresh or stewed. \the Memory Lingers\ Pkgs. 10c and 15c. Sold by Grocers. Poetam Cereal Co., Ltd. Battle Creek, Mich. RISKS PROPER EY STRIKE OF PUMP AND EMERGES - CV MEN WILL CAUSE LOSS TO MINE OWNERS. MAY ASK TAFT TO AID Over Four Thousand Men Have De. sorted Mines and Many isre Fill- ing With Water—May Ask Federal Intervention. Chicago, June 5.—Destruction of a great deal of mine property the over - taros declare will follow in the wake tkf the order issued by the officers Of the United Mine Workers of Illinois k•alling out on strike all enginemen, ikumpmen and emergency workers. More than 4,200 men deserted the mines, and by midnight practically t e i v o e n. ry mine in the state operated by members of the Illinois Coal Operators association was left unprotected against water and other . agents of destruc- Reports received by members of the association In Chicago were that many of the wet mines were filling with water. e Officers of the Operators' association sent a message to Governor Deneen, calling hie attention to the seriousness of the situation. The governor refer- red ths ,matter „to Li, lc. Shadley of the Illinois state board of arbitration, who - immediately offered both sides the sex% vices of the board. The operators replied that in spite of the fact that \the particular con- troversy in question Is hardly a sub- ject for arbitration, we are willing to arbitrate the entire subject.\ It was stated that it is unlikely the miners will agree to arbitrate. When the engineers and other work- ers walked out of the mines the oper- ators immediately Instructed their mine managers and superintendents to man the pumps. The operators, declared they feared these men will be driven away from the mince the moment any work is attempted. In the event of trouble of this kinei the operators will apply for a federal injunetion against the miners and an appeal may be made to President Taft to intervene in the same manner Pres!. dent Roosevelt did in the anthracite coal strike. The loss to industry of the state due to increased price of coal im- ported from other states, it was said, was $1,500,000 a month and it will be pointed out to President Taft that tba controversy is in restraint of Inter- state commarge, as 26 per cent of the total coal production of Illinois normal- ly is shipped to other states. One of the principal demands of the miners is that the operators pay the Wages of shot firers. The operator, de- clare if they were forced to Pay Waged of shot firers it would mean an in- crease in the price of coal at least three cents wton. About 600 shot firers are employed at $4.60 a day. QUICK WORK NEEDED. If New Counties Sr. to Nominate Offi- cers at June Primaries. Bismarck N. D., June 4.—The su- preme court has handed down a decls- Ibn which create. Burke and Renville kountles out of part of old Ward. This ▪ tha second ClOCiadou tri the case, as the former trial formed Burke but knocked out Renville. The rehearing liras brought on a question of the le- gality of the Kehmare vote and that toeing thrown out entirely, both coun- ties were declared organized. It will require considerable activity to get the names of the candidates for county office on the primary ballots in the new counties. The remittiture was sent to the clerk of the district court of Ward county this morning, but will not reach Minot before the close of business to- day, XI:dement will be entered as directed by the supreme court, Governor Burke will then be notified, he will appoint the county commissioner'', they will se- lect the temporary county seat, select the county officers and the petitions of the candidates who wish to appear on the official ballot must be filed with the new county auditor by 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon, there being an ex- tension of time in the case of new of. Ices until June 9 at that hour. Things are all lined up in the new counties so that If there is no hitch it is expected everything will be carried out according to the programme out- lined above. Feudist, Burn s Town, Lexington, Ky., June 4.—A special from Hyden, Ky., says that over half of the houses in that town were de- stroyed by fire, believed to be of in- cendiary origin, last night. The loss is $15,000. The Hyden academy was burned about a month ago, it is be- lieved, by the same pyromaniacs. Hyden is the seat of Leslie county, the scene of a feud warfare lasting for years between the French and Eversol factions. It is far from a railroad and in an almost inaccessible region, Says Roosevelt insulted World. Geneva, Switzerland, June 4.—An Egyptian committee today issued • vio- lent protest against the sentiments ex. pressed by Theodore Roosevelt In his speech at Guild hall, in London, in which the former president of the Unit- ed States expressed the opinion that Great Britain should show a firmer hand in Egypt. \he coMmittee de- clarer that the speech was an Insult not only to Europe and Egypt, but to the whole civilized world. \Apache\ Chief to Die. Paris, June 4—Liabeauf, the Paris 'apache\ who, with his arms covered with spiked armlets, sallied forth with a knife and a revolver to wreak ven- geance on the police tied killed an offi- cer named Deray and wounded six oth- ers, has been condemned to death. The prisoner had previously been convicted of living on the earnings of women on the evidence of a policeman named Maugras, and swore revenge. He took a situation with a shoemaker and man. ufactured leather armlets, pierced by long cobbler's nails, and with savings from his earnings purchased the knife and revolver. Grand Jury Investigating. Sprinelield; Ills., June 8.—In today's session of the Sangamon county grand jury It is expected that much of the inside history of one phase of the so- called legislative \lack pot\ will be disclosed. The grand jury inquiry has been directed toward the contributors, collectors and receivers of the funds alleged to have been intended to de- feat legislation affecting the fishing In- terests of the state. lurk. Will B. Them Governor Burke of North Dakota is 1.0 to be tine Poen of tb° ( \rare' A - Mr. S 4 .1,.... tro. ONE REASON FOR STATUES Not Altogether Devoid of Common Sense Was Answer Given to Inquisitive Child. A Washington dentist praised en- thusiastically the respect paid to the memory of Horace Wells by the French government. It has . ereoted recently a statue of him in the Place des Etats Unis, in Paris, and the un- veiling ceremony in March was at- tended by distinguished scientists from all over the world. \Professor Wells,\ said the dentist, \was born in Hartford in 1815. He was a pioneer In the Ude of nitrous oxide gas in dental operations to prevent pain, and for his discoveries in anaes- thesia he may be regarded as a bene- factor to mankind. \Wells has been dead 60 years, and France is the first—a tardy first—to acknowledge the importance of his discovery, and raise a tribute to his almost forgotten memory. This case reminds me of a conversation between a little boy and his father. \'Why are statues erected to fa- mous men, father,\ said the child. \'Bo that they may become known, dear,' was the answer.\ A Cynical Synonym. • \Poor Myra Kelley,\ said a maga- zine editor at the Authors' club in New York, \was almost as distressed as Mr. Carnegie at the spirit of graft and crookedness rampant among us. \The _young Jailor. at s din,ur o. esagesio:: leontrlinitors; mid tlaW we worshiped wealth—that was our trou- ble. Then she crystallized her mean- ing in an anecdote. \She said thst one man asked an- other: \'What position does Blank hold in the community?' \'A very honorable position,' was the ribply. \ 'Is he wealthy?' \'Wealth and honor,' said the other, 'are synonymous terms in America to- day.'\ Casey at the Bat. This famous poem is contained in the Coca Cola Baseball Record Book for 1910, together with records, schedules for both0 leagues and other valuable baseball information compiled by au- thorities. This interesting book sent by the Coca Cola Co., of Atlanta, Ga., on receipt of 2c stamp for postage. Also copy of their booklet \The Truth About Coca Cola\ which tells all about this delicious beverage and why It is so pure, wholesome and refreshing. Are you ever hot—tired—thirsty? Drink COCA Cola—it is cooling, re- Heves fatigue and quenches the thirst. At soda fountains and carbonated in bottles -5c everywhere. At the jjovine Faucets. \I sent my little boy on his first visit to the country lag week,\ said a Wash- ington Heights milk dealer. \Although my boyhood was passed on the old farm, Willie has grown to the age of eight In the city. He had been watch- ing Uncle ileseklah milk the cow OD his first evening, and when he re- turned to the house his aunt asked \'Is Uncle Hessie through milking yet, Willie? \ 'Not yet,' answered Willie. 'He has finished two faucets and has just begun on the other two.'\ You will not get to heaven any quicker by provoking your neighbors to wishing you were there. DR. J. H. RINDLAUB (Specialist), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. Too many sermons deal out sugar when the world needs moral sand. PERRY DAVIS . PAINKILLER few all sorte of cuts, bruises burns sod modes. Takeo Internally It cures diarrhea and dyeentery Avoid sweet' tome. Maim sad tor The deeper love's roots the less 3 uns to dowers of rhetoric. OLD LADY'S THOUGHTFUL AC1 Didn't Mean Beloved Pastor's Woes Bon Should Suffer if She Could Help It. One morning, a popular young m hoer was presenting his views upo 'as important subject uuder discussio says the National Monthly, and Inds ing that he held certain things to b true, the commentators notwithstan lag. He contended, \I hold this to true, even though the commentator disagree with me—and again—I sa eves though the commentators dis gree with me.\ At this point an old lady was see to leave the church. On his way horn from the service the minister wa met by this old lady, tearing a ket. She stopped and handed it t him, saying: \Dear brother, I beer you say thet common-taters disagre with you. so I've brought you a bask of Virginia yams.\ His Excellence. \I tell you,\ said one man to a other as they emerged from the diml lighted corridor of a concert hall, ' envy that fellow who was singing.\ \Envy him!\ eclitied the othe \Well if I were going to envy a sin er I'd select somebody with a bett voice. His was about the poorest ever heard.' \It's not his voice I envy, man, was the reply. \It's his•tremendou courage.\—Ladles' Home Journal • *Seafeati efinfirekkeere the,•artlatic te perament so badly they will sing lullaby just before the sermon. For Any Disease or Injury to the -eye, use PETTIT'S EYE SALVE, 'a solutely harmless, acts quickly, 25c. A druggists or Howard Broil., Buffalo, N. It is pleasant to think that the pe pie who make gateways to the hea enly road never get any farther on 1 Dr. Pierce's ewers, Pellets end pet op M yea see. They reirelete and Meliorate stomach, lir aid bowels. Sespie-costed tiny granules. If a man would be himself he m cease to think of himself. WInslow's Soothing Byrn,. rot eland tee teething. softens theism*, misers Ii liaturostiosAllars pals.oures clad culla Mos Wale Who has a favOrite sin has a har master. W. L. DOUCLA SHOES *5, $4, $3.50, *3, *2.50 & • THE STANDARD -FOR 30 Y EA RS. Mali... of men wear W. L Douai.. .hoes be - scuts they we the low- e st price*, queldr caw - e iderad, in the world. Med* upon hosear.of iba beet leathery. by 56. woo skilled madmen, I. all the latest hulas's. W. L Done. AS.00 rued $4.00 show see.1 Custom Beech Work sorties WOO te WOO. Solo' shook SA 32.60 • $2 Aft same Ind re on the bottom. loot fur W. Douglas their mine by Marne, Tea. Ale Ass tItalf last Coln, Er NI/ A sit perm dealer trw I.. I bmilm Moen If W ahrlayour teener - 1ml,, MmtIMberCeialugibon how to order by mall. ritues outer...1(11ml f ihelerytkelmsmd hen W.L.Imuelos. lifuctton. Nothing Too Goo for you. That's why we want o to take CASCARVI'S for liver an bowels. It's not advertising talk but merit—the utt, woriderfn lasting merit of CAkETS tha we want you to know by trial. Th you'll have faith—and join the lions who keep well by CASC RETSchtsctmelAeRnotn. all druggists. Biggest seller cre • week's RT s bar fer In US* world. Wass a manta. it PATENT =gr. VI RAL Zorr7:1. b ra see.. Pat.Attsa. 80a 11.11sablagton, TeaTune Talicz Taste In Tea is largely due to chance rather than choice. Because , Japan teas first carne into common use in the United States, many still drink them, although the development of the tea trade gives the choice of such a superior tea as \Salads.\ Green. The increasing use of \Salada\ Ceylon Tea proves that the \public is cultivating a refined taste in tea. To those accustomed to Japan Tea, a cup of \Salada\ Green will give a new idea of the deliciousness of this wits3lsome beverage. Yearly Sales Orer 20.000,C00 Packages Ask your grocer for \Salads\ or send for a free trial package. We mail it without charge. Say whether you use Black, Mixed, Green or Japan Tim The \Salado\ Tea Co.. StreKrg Block. Detroit. ktica. FREE! 7,000.00 MON *F EY REEI VALUE PRIZES FREE! Consisting Purchase Checks of $25\' to $150\ According to Merit. ALSO: One Lady's Watch One Gentleman's Watch One Lady's Dia- mond Ring For Answering this REBUS— And to adeertine the genuine, hand made, sweet toned Segerstroni Piano and to advertise our Factory -to -Home Plan of selling pianos, and the fastest growing piano m an u featuring business to the Uplis4 Statco MRS. IDEAL %play. Ing the accompaniment for her two little glebe 1i THI 1I ..1 7,AlITTI ID O !ELS/ Mark theiroutline care- t oily with pen of penal on thin or • separate sheet of pep., LOOKS EASY, BUT IS IT? TRY AT ONCE. Tone rhanoe Is just as 000D as any one else's. Enclose self widreele4 envelope to goard against answer being misdirected ADDRESS DEPT. II, SEGERSTROM PIANO MFG. CO. 1512 FARNUM STREET OMAHA. NEBRASKA AXLE GREASE is the turning -point to economy in wear and tear of wagons. Try a•box. Every dealer, everywhere POR .L8 11' CONTINENTAL OIL CO. c-,-stremstilece— - • .1•11i. • \\•

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 10 June 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.