Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, July 01, 1910, Image 3

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tilIRD OPERATION PREVENTED By Lydia E. Pinkham'sVer etable Compound I Chicago — \I want to tell you what Lydia E. }Inkhorn's Vegetable Compound did for me. I was so sick that two of the best doctors in Chicago I would die if I did not -have an operation. I had already had two operations, and they wanted me to go through a third one. I suffered day and night from in- flammation and a small tumor, and never thought of seeing a well day again. A friend told sue how Lydia E. Pinkbam's Veg- le Compound had helped her, and ad it. and after the third bottle cured.' —Mrs. ALVENA SPERLING, Clybourne Ave., Chicago, ILL If you are in do not drag along at home or in your place of employment Isla an operation is necessary, but up the feminine system, and re - the oseat-et Uwse distressing and pains by taking .Lyclia m's Vegetable Compound, made d'Oro roots and herbs 'or thirty years it has been the stan- dard remedy for female ills, and has pbeitively restored the health of tliou- saudsof women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, Ul- ceration, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, bearing -down feeling, flatulency, indigestion, dizzi- ness, or nervous prostration. Why don't you try it? Fide's Exercise. 'Justin,\ said Mrs. Wyss. \Yes said Mr. Wyss. \Will you speak a kind word to Fide and make him wag his tail? lie hasn't hall one bit of exercise today.\— Serape. DR. J. H. RINDCAUB (Specialist), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. The average man can't understand Why he has enemies. It.., Winalowt• Soothing Syrup. harehilOree upstages. often& the gown recloceslo- gsnininuonAllaye paln.oure• wing *Mallen bonen The prune ana the strawberry are nearing the neck -and -neck stage. Ve. Memel Ploneant Pellets regulate and Imig. Draw litoseco, it,,, and bowels. liteg•r - oustel. iggg gannale• Owe to LW no wady. How w2 dislike the dentist who spares no pains. 1Food Are Best For Your Table Because they are made of the choicest materials and guaranteed to be absolutely pure. blby's Veal Loaf makes a delightful dish for lunch- eon, and you will find Libby's Vienna Sausage Corned Beef Pork and Beans Evaporated Milk equally tempting for any meal. Have a supply of Libby's in the house and you will always be preared for an extra guest. You can buy I:lby's at all grocer's. Libby, McNeill & Libby Chicago kiTERN CANADA &net Governor Donson, of Illinois, Says About It: r Desteett. of Illinois, owns a me- lon of I•nd In Saakatehewan, Canada. Ile ham said is ao Interviews \As. Anonetnanlan delighted to see tais no- rkable kneos.: Oneoiirn‘ ponple ant rokinisorms the boundary In thou- sands, and I ham no met one who admit l bad mole a sti ere l• eoarriely • tam- er are all doing wet. penny le the or WBOtPTI1 States that has WA • reprwentatire In *waited's. Ileaketcherran or Alberta. 125 Million Bushels of Wheat in 1911, Western (lanais field were Mr 1100 will many yield to Si,, tann- er • 140,066,000.00 t cosh. Homesteads of let) serve, ption• of an acre. ilea, nod te i eo acre. nire here mid for Wile ne a 1SV7th li e l eginit\'i or one ern. imam. good erhoot e a railway faellitlee,low I.., woad, water and ly obtained. phiet fart Wet, Week\ to eeltable location fet of Itta',,. q t . \1117.1o or to (hinadlan uova AS•12%. OAS. PILLING ellat Illed lined habit NIL - (On eildrom amide roe.) in Mt Home of the Author n of the Star-Spangled Banner F1EHE has recently been made an Important addi- tion to those places in the United States where the annual recurrence of \Flag Day\ Is observed by ap- propriate exercises. This new scene of commemorative celebrations is the home of Francis Scott Key, the author of \The Star-Spangled Ban- ner.\ This historic habitation of the man who immortalized the nation's To Be Made Memorial Museum. flag Is located in that section of the nation's capital known as \old George- town,\ and the house itself stands al- most on the bank of the Potomac , river, close beside the old Chesapeake and Ohio canal—that pet project of Gen. George Washington, which still serves as an artery of commerce, The average reader may deem It in- congruous to class , this century -old Key mansion as a \new\ scene of Flag Day exercises, but such it is in fact, for until a short time ago this one- time home of the poet -patriot was wholly neglected, not only on Flag Day but at all other times. Indeed, the author of our greatest patriotic song has been singularly slighted in comparison to the tangible testimo- nials bestowed upon other American heroes. However, when the president and other high officials of the govern- ment recently took steps to formally establish and dignify - The ttarilpfill!\ glba Banner\ as our national anthem for all time a number of prominent men, Including Admiral Dewey and Admiral Schley, took the initiative to provide some fitting permanent me- morial to the man to whom the whole nation owes a debt of gratitude. The prime movers in this labor of love were unanimous in the opinion that there could be devised no more fitting tribute than the utilization as a memorial museum of the house In which Key lived when he wrote \The Star-Spangled Banner.\ The idea is the same which has been so success- fully carried out in the case of Mount Vernon, the home of George Washing- ton; Andrew Jackson's home In Ten- nessee; the Lincoln home in Illinois, etc and which It is now proposed shall be followed in the case of Monti- cello, the home of Thomas Jefferson, and the abiding places of other nation- al idols. The project for the restora- tion and preservation of the Key man- sion was particularly welcome and op- portune because the historic house oa the outskirts of the city of Washing- ton had been sadly neglected for many years luid was rapidly falling into de- cay. It was found that $15,000 would be required to purchase the Key man- sion, and that at least $3,000 more would be needed to restore it to any- thing approaching the condition in Charles H. Weisgerber, Who Has Charge of the Restoration of the Home of the Author of \The Star- Spangled Banner.\ which it was when occupied by the patriot and poet This sum could readily have been raised through a few subscriptions made by wealthy men, but it was felt that since the project was prinTarily an incentive to patriotism it would be much better if the purchase price could be raised by means of small subscriptions, so that the greatest possible number of people could participate. This had been the plan followed in that other project of this kind—the recent restor- ation of the Betsy Roes house In Phila- delphia, the birthplace of the flag. Accordingly no person Is allowed to contribote more than ten cents to this memorial to the author of \The Star- Spangled Banner,\ and every person who thus invests a dime becomes a member of the Francis Scott Kay Memorial association. In the meantime, the officers of the Memorial association have on their own responsibility leased the Key mansion; have restored it in so far as possible with limited expenditure, and have opened it to the public free of charge. The renovation and restora- tion of this long -neglected mansion was Indeed a herculean task. In the basement an accumulation of dirt and debris more than three feet In oapta bed to be excavated ere the quaint old, brick -paved floor was exposed to view. The half -dozen fireplaces in the Mansion had ell been bricked up and their reopening was no easy task. As It atruids today the Key mansion is, of course, unfurnished, but the artistic colonial stairways, the picturesque open fireplaces, massive doorways and other old-fashioned architectural de- tails are objects of much interest to the numerous sightseers who now visit it. It is the intention that after the mansion shall have been fully restored It shall be made a memorial museum, In which will be gathered relics of all kinds bearing upon the personality and career of Francis Scott Key, In- cluding, of course, all his personal be- longings that can be obtained. Assur- ances have been received of the dona- tion of many such treasures, and It is expected that a Boston family will loan the original star-spangled banner. the identical battle -scarred flag which floated over Fort McHenry at Balti- more all through that memorable night in 1814 and which inspired the anthem of \The Star-Spangled Ban- ner? , Mlle _restelMilitesetal\-' mansion is in the hands of Mr. Charles H. Welsgerber, who but re- cently completed a similar labor of love in saving for the city of Philadel- phia and the nation the \flag house\ or Betsy Ross home in the Quaker city, where the first American flag of Stairway In . Key Mansion. the present design was manufaetured under the direction of George Wash- ington and other famous men. 1- 4 v i triGt...012ICHJ.S4 OWEN Folks talk about the balsam of the pines. The odor of the honeysuckle vines. And the perfume of the modest little violet In May; But these are not a Joy To the patriotic boy Like the smell o' smoke. gunpowderoua. on Independence Day. Folks talk about the landscapes of Corot. The wonder-working Michael Angelo, And all the masterpieces that are rev- erently shown; But these do not excite Such a rapture of delight In the youthful celebrator as a \eazza“ of his own. Folks talk about the music of the band. The songs of Adelina Patti and The operatic chorus, or the anthem and the carol; But these are not as sweet To the urchin in the street As a - giant shootin'-cracker that's a-benign:1' in a barrel\ Fireworks for the Evening. If there are older people to look after the fireworks and fathers and older brothers are usually quite will- ing and enthusiastic in their assist- ance, a display of fireworks and a torchlight procession about the lawn makes a delightful JIMA to the home celebration. For the torchlight pa- rade, cattails such as grow in every swamp, make the best of torches. Let them soak, bead down, for several hours before using, in a pall of kero- sene and they will burn quite long enough for a spirited march. If sig- nal fires are demanded, a pan of ashes over which a little kerosentl has been poured and allowed to soak in, will make an excellent light, with a little cost. The - pan should be set up on a stump or rock, of course, the chil- dren should be warned not to go close enough to set their dress afire. Athong the new rockets are some showing red, white and blue stars, al- ternating with a pyrotechnic novelty giving an Imitation of the cry of an eagle. Colored paper balloons are be- ing bought in quantities this year, some of them made in the shape of animals, which look very laughable When floating about. Deaths of Adams and Jefferson. It is one of the most \dramatic co- incidences\ of our national; history that the cemt-centennial of the Declar- ation of Independence marks the death of both John Adams and Thotiras Jef- ferson, almost at the same hour of the day. Already Ill, on the 80th of June, Adams chose for the Fourth of July toast to be given in his name: \Inde- pendence forever!\ When the meraing of that day came, his wandering mind gropingly clutched at the sound of ringing bells and booming cannon in a bewildered inquiry as to their mean- ing. *The 'night of the third. Jeleei sinking fast, sleepily asked: \Is this the Fourth?\ His last words, for • few hours later when bells and cannon answered \Yes he had drifted too far away from the moorings of time and nations to hear—although he lin- gered yet a little while longer as if, even In unconsciousness, he was loth to go until he had celebrated one more birthday Of kb country's Independ- ence. • t_ — ARE ENTHUSIASTS GOOD ROADS ASSOC ATION HOLDS ANNUAL CONVENTION IN FARGO, ORD 3 DAY'S SESSION Mayor Lovell and President Worst Ex- tend Hearty Welcom e to Dale- gatea—Putnam's Band in Attendance. Fargo, June 23.—The third annual convention of the North Dakota flood Roads association was called to order at the A. C. armory this morning at 10 o'clock by Pres. A. L Hbnt.r of Grand Forks. He then Introduced Prot J. H. Worst of the A. C. as chairman of the convention. The Putnam band gave several street concerts in the morning and then took the special cars to the college where In the armory the convention will as- semble for the two days. The band gave a most pleasing concert prior to the opening of the session. Dr. It C. Adams of the Finn Pres- byterian church offered the invocation, asking that the Almighty would she hie blessing on the gathering and that It meal be productive of a groat deal of good. The first speaker introduced was Mayor V. R. Lovell. Among other an** \The city of Fargo Is always ready to welcome any convention that has for Its object the betterment of the conditions of the people in general. It is needless to say that Fargo extends a warm welcome to the people of this convention because they are working for a great end, for good roads will benefit the people of the entire state.\ In introducing President Hunter, who delivered ,f he response to Mayor Lov- ell's welcome, President Worst said that two years ago the Good Roads association was formed at Larimore and that one it. greatest enthusiasts was A. I. Hunter of Grand Forks, who had been it. first and second president, and he spoke in words of praise of Mr. Hunter's work. After this speech the convention ad- journed and assembled at 1:30 when George W. Cooley. state engineer of Minnesota, delivered hle address on The Construction and Maintenance of a Primary System ow Highways. Mr. Cooley used a stereopticon and showed some vecy interesting views. After Mr. Cooley's address S. It. Coe of Arcola, Is,. talked on The Method of Making Good Roads, which was fol. — - — ENDORSES TAFT. — — Minnesota Republicans Name Ticket and Commend President. - St. Paul. Minn.. June 12,—Endors- ing the \wise.\ conciliatory adminee tration of President Taft, but laying on the table, by an overwhelming vote, a resolution reaffirming \our on. alterable support of the policies pro- mulgated by Theodore Roosevelt.\ the Minnesota state republican con- vention yesterday nominated a full eat* ticket. A. O. Eberhart was nom- inated for governor by acclamation, the other nominations being: Lieutenant Governor—S. Y. Gor- don, Browns Valley. Secretary of State—Jullus A. Schmahl. Redwood Falls. State Auditor—S. J. Iverson, Rush - ford, Attorney General—Geo. T. limp. son. Winona. State Treasurer—Walter J. Smith, Eveleth. Clerk of Supreme COUT 7 A. Cam - well, Anoka, Associate Justice Supreme Court— E. A. Utter& St. Paul; P. E. Brown, Luverne; C. L. Brown, Morris; D. F. Simpson. Minneapolis - Railroad and Warehouse Commis- sioner—C. H. Staples, St. Paul. Senator Moses E. Clapp was unani- mously nominated to succeed himself am United States senator, The insurgent element led by T. Halbert. was overwhelmingly de- feated in their efforts to secure fav- orable action on a resolution de- nouncing the Payne -Aldrich bill as a \repudiation of the pledges of the re. publican party to the American pee ple,\ HOWLEY ENDORSED. Is Again Elected President of Minne- sota Federation of Labor. Fargo, June 22.-1n one of the most stirring addresses delivered at the lab- or convention, Delegate James, one of the conspicuous leaders, this after- noon put the name of George B. How- ley In nomination for president, which was the signal for screeches of ap- plause which resounded for several minutes. Following thle the name of John Walquist was placed In nomination. The ballot for president was the first taken. While the count was being made, vice presidents were elected. Following Is a list of officers as elected: President—Oeorge R. Howley, Min- neapolis. Vice Presidents -1st district, N. A. Kruger, Winona; 20d district, left to Mankato Trades and Labor assembly; 3rd district, Wm. Schilling, Red Wing; Vargo district, Cline A. F , Fargo. Secretary—W. F. McEwen, Brand Soitialists Heretics. St. Louis, June 22.—Charges of po- litical heresy - against the Bt. Louis branch of the socialist party of Ameri- ca are said to have been sustained at a three days' trial before a special board of Inquiry, and as a result the charter of the local body is in danger of revocation. The indictment, as the investigators term it, grow( out of the coalition formed by the socialists with Jeptha D. How, erstwhile republican boss, at the last municipal election, by which How was enabled to defeat former Excise Commissioner Thomas E. Mulvihill for membership on the board of education Dig Water Main Breaks. St. Paul, June 24.—South St. Paul was In the list of ;drys\ yesterday, on account of the breaking of the prin- cipal -water main and all long 6.000 people had to go without a drink. There Was not a drop of water in the place. except at the stockyards. A large force Of men wail at Work all day, but up to • late hour last night had been linable to locate the point of the break Hundreds of people were flocking to the stockyards during the evening, ear - hying water home In pails and barrels If the break I. not located soon player OR • Gil arming water will be brought to the Diff121121 fakinfDL • •IMIr._ CORN PLANTING IS OVER THAT CANADIAN TRIP SHOULD NOW RE TAKEN. If you had intended going to Can- ada for the purpose of purchasing land on which to establish a home and accompanying some land company, whose holdings you proposed to look over or to go up on your own account to select One hundred and sixty acres of - land free, you should delay no longer. Corn -planting is over, your wheat crop is well ahead, and you have a few .wee'ks' time before you are required in the fields again. Now make your intended trip. Reports at hand show that the crop prospects in Canada were never better than they are today. The cool weather has not affected the crop, but if anything, it has been a benefit. There has been plenty et moisture and those who have had their land properly prepared look upon this year as likely to be one of the best they have had. A great many are going up this season who expect to pay two or three dollars an acre more than they were asked to pay last. year, Others who wish to homestead are prepared to go farther from the line of railway than would have been necessary last year. Still it is worth it. So it will be with you. Next year lands will be higher -priced and homesteads less accessible. There is w wonaertui tide of tunnigration to r.abfral '9w 4 that one hundred and tatty thousand new settlers from the United States will be numbered by the end of the present year, an increase of fifty per cent over last year. In addition to this there will be upwards of one hundred thousand from the old coun- try, which does not include those who may come from the northern countries of the Continent. These all intend t.t. settle upon the land. The reader does not require an answer to the questions, \Why do they do. It?\ \Why are they going there In such large numbers?\ Western Canada is no longer an experiment. The fact that one hundred and fifty million bushels of wheat were raised there last year as against ninety-five mil- lions the year previous, shows that the tiller of the soil in Central Canada is making money and it is safe to say that he is making more money than can be made anywhere else on the Continent In the growing of grains. He gets good prices. he has a sure and • heavy crop, he enjoys splendid rail- way privileges, and he has also the advantages of schools and churches and such other social life as may be found anywhere. It is difficult to say what district Is the best. Some are preferred to others because there are friends already established. The Grand Trunk Pacific, on its way across the Continent, is opening up a splendid tract of land, which is being taken up rapidly. The other railways —the Canadian Pacific and Canadian Northern are extending branch lines Into parts inaccessible a couple of years ago. With • perfect network of railways covering a igrge area of the agricultural lands it is not diffi- cult to secure a location. Any agent of the Canadian Government will be pleased to render you assistance by advice and suggestion, and a good plan is to write or call upon him. The Government has located these agents at conveatent points through- out the States, aid their offices are well equipped with a full supply of maps and literature. THE QUALITY OF MIRCY. Miss Caustique—My friends should be very thankful to me. Miss Antique—For what? Miss Caustique—At the very great number of disagreeable things I think of, but don't say. DANGER SIGNALS. Sick kidneys give unmistakable sig- nals of distress. Too frequent or scanty urinary passages, backache, headache and dizzy spells tell of disordered kid- neys. Neglect of these warnings may prove fatal. Begin using Doan's Kid- ney Pills. They cure sick kidneys. Mrs. M. A. Gam- blin, Russellville, Ark., says: \I was in such bad shape from kidney disease that I gave up hope of my recovery. I could rest neither night or day, the pains in my back nearly driving me frantic. There were ecided dropsical symptoms such asci sweillnz of my feet anankles and my heart palpitated violently. After doc- toring without benefit, I began with Doan's Kidney Pills and when had used two boxes I was as well as ever.\ Remember the name—Doan's. For sale by all dealers. 60 cents a box. Foster -Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. T. Conquests. \I have been engaged several times,\ boasted the first summer girl, \to men whose names I did not know.\ rr \hat's nothing,\ retorted the sec- ond summer girl. \I engaged Myself last season to a stranger who wig wagged his proposal from a passing yacht.\ The Gentle Game. - Knicker—Did he set foot where man never trod before? Becker—Yes, he kicked another s 41Er..em:Pienire.rergrw,-.Tersere t ell ALCOHOL -3 PER CENT AVegetable Preparation for As - similating the Food and Regula - ling the Stomachs and Bowels of Si IS Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- nessandRest.Conlains neither OpiumMorphine nor Mineral NOT NARCOTIC Airy\ we 0Int A , SA4R4111,71:061' Sad • Aix Sew. • ifir.4•11• Soble Aeon So•J • 6krover id - AMC...4~6.64w • kr. Seed • tof in : e t; ... el Aperfect Remedy for Constipa- tion Sour S to mac h, Di arrhoea, Weems ,Convulsions .Fever ish- nets and Loss OF SLEEP fee Simile Signatart of CraMY3ii . v$FCORIP.irs.laiffRaM40 . NEW YORK. Aft. 1,0iiths old po,is exact Copy of Wrapper. CASTORIA For Infanta and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use For Over CASTOR. Think of Last S*Inmer. You can remember days when the heat inside your kitchen was so great you could hardly bear it. With the right stove you would hav, made a better hostess. Save your health. Don't put up with the drudgery of a coal range. You can have a clean, cool, pleasant kitchen. The 0 - where else. The stove has every conve- nience that can be thought of: Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping food and dishes hot, drop shelves to hold coffee or teapots, towel rack; in fact every convenience possible. The •kbel goleh, with th• bright blue of the c,hienners, makes Me stove ornamental and attractive. blag• with 1.2 and 3 bursa..; tbe I and 3 -burner stoves can be had with or without Cabinet. Foot det.i.rer•ir where If not rat yours, write for Deeerlptlee Orval., to the ...en agency of the does sway with all drudgery of cooking. Why should you be a slave to a coal range when you can have an Oil Cook -Stove that is cheaper than coal, cleaner than coal, doesn't \smell damn** smoke, nightie instantly,can be put out instantly, leaves no ashes, and dowel be tbe With one Of these stoves you can bolt, bake or roast the most elaborate dinner. You can change from • slow to a quick fire, or the other way about, by 'Imply turning • wick. Apply, match, and In- etantly the beat from an intense blue flame shoots upward through the tur- quoise -blue enamel chimneys to the bottom of pot, kettle or oven —but n Continental Oil Company (larerperated) Or Scrambled It. Shirts—of the \boiled\ variety—are often very refractory, and it takes more than courage and patience to put one on. Mr. JOIlett, one evening, strug- gling into his, which was fresh from the laundry. remarked to Mrs. Jones that It was a foolish custom, -this wear Ing of stiff shirts. A writer In Tit - Bits tells the story. \We've got plenty of time, dear,\ said Hs wife. \I guess the only trou- ble b that the girl boiled it a little too long.\ \Looks tome as if she had fried It!\ said Mr. Jones, as his bead emerged. —Youth's Companion. TAKE A FOOT -OATH TONIOHT After dissolving one or two Allen's Foot - Tabs (Antiseptic tablets for the foot -bath) in the water. It will take out all smarting and tenderness, remove foot odor, and freshen the feet. Allen's Foot - Tabs instantly relieve weariness and sweating or Inflamed feet elnd hot nerv- ousness of the feet at night. Then for comfort throughout the day shake Alien's Foot -Ease the antiseptic powder Into your shoes. Sold everywhere Sc. Avoid nub - @Mutes Samples of Allen's Foot -Tabs mailed ?REIF; or our regular size sent by mail for Sc. Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. T. \Foot :Tabs for Font -Tubs.\ Recognition. \At last.\ said the literary young man, \I have succeeded In having my poetry taken seriously.\ \How did you manage it?\ \Put it into the love letters on which a breach of promise suit is now being based.\ Red. Weak, Weary t Watery Ryes. Relieved By Murine Remedy. Try Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c at Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books. Free. )(brine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago. It is curious to see how the space clears around a man of decisive spirit and leaves him room and freedom.— John Foster. Don't Persecute your Bowels Issinito awl hdliwilin silo lava. Small Pill. Satan Dose, Susan POMO GENUINE must bear Kumar.: SPORTING 00001 J. E. J(JillYtti I 6 O rai 1101:11111 Broadway, Fargo, N. G. Work While You Sleep Millions of people have CAS.. CARETS do Health work for them. If you babe never tried this great health maker—Get a 10c box—and you will never use any other bowel medicine. as CASCARA:TR fix • box for • week's treatment, all druggists. gluon setter be the world. !Mien boats • taestk. FREE to`\ 4. TIR 2 ft'svm , Boot worth n or more (Seigle Interested Is liftit 8 4 0 1 8 o hoot MUM M. It 1601.0.■ • Op.. aisle W. N. U., FARGO, NO. 27-1910. Not Sisters Now and again you see two women pass- ing down the street who look like sisters. You are sstonished to learn that they are mother and daughter, sod you realize that • women at forty or forty-five ought to b• at her finest and fairest. Why isn't it so? The general health of women is so in- timately associated with the local health of the essentially feminine organs that there esti be no red cheeks and round form where there is female weakness. Women who have suffered from this trouble have found prompt relief and ours in the use of D. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It gives valor and vitality to dna organs of womanhood. It clears the oomplezion. brightens as eyes and reddens the cheeks. No •Icohol, or habit-forming drugs is oonteitied in \Favorite Presengelen,\ • Any sick woman may consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. Every Mawr b held se sacredly confidential, end ilineteltried is a plait anvsiepv. World'i Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.Y. Pima, Prss,Dago.N.Y.

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 01 July 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.