The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, May 01, 1909, Image 1

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B OOST, and the WORLD boosts with you; Knock,and you knock alone VOL. 1 NO. 11 THE $2.00 THE YEAR STAY STANFORD, 'F.ERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1909 *100 111E YEAR 112111.11 I .1 ,11, 9 .11,.11(.N 111*, RECOGNIZES SI.A.11 - 1V( li.a) Workmen are now engaged in setting polts in the city of Stanford upon which will be strung the wires of the MutuM Telephone company, which will connect this, city with Lewistown and other portions of the Judith Basin, Billings and all Yel- lowstone county. The coming of the Mutual into this territory is acclaimed with de- light by the residents of Stanford, who have been laboring under great disadvantage in attempting to trans- act business over the lines of com- peting companies, which to say the least, furnished an incomplete and most unsatisfactory service. It is said that the Mutual Telephone com- pany offers to patrons a very satis- factory service at a moderate cost. The officers of the company, and the money interested in the enter - prize, being each of our own Fergus county, brings this company nearer to the people here, and if there are at any tune complaints made, or in- different attention to business, there will be a near and close manage- ment to rectify and adjust the mat- ters. In a recent interview with the World, Geo. M. Stone manager of the company, outlined the proposed im- provements in the service to be offered to patrons in this section. The present terminal of the lines are at Windham. From there the lines reach to Philbrook, Hobson, Utica and Moore, direct. At pfes- ,,ent the people of these towns are permitted the privilege of convers- ing, one with another, free of I ,ng distance charges. This privilege will memonsilaaams••••••=esagimmummuk:wasum•mmare , 1te extended to Stanford. Practic- ally the whole of tile Judith Basin then will be directly connected. As soon as the line is completed to this city, a central will be established with a lady attendant in charge. The cost of residence phones, Mr. Stone stated, would be probably $18 per year, with business phones at $30. Plans of the company in this section are extensive, but are not yet released for publication. The World is reflective only, when it states that the Mutual Telephone company will be welcomed cordially by the business men of Stanford into the city, and will be liberally patronized if the service here proves the equal of that extended to people of other towns. Mr. Stone assured this paper that his company had a high regard for the growing import- ance of the city, and would do all in its power to merit the full patron- age of the community, and a pleas- ant business relation with all. ' For sale cheap—spring wagon, nearly new.—T. J. Waddell. Harold Fisher Goes into - Business at Great Falls I. A. Richardson and Harold Fisher, two well-known young men of Great Falls, have purchased an interest in the Lou Coy House Furnishing com- pany, which recently increased its capital stock from $25,000 to $50,- 000 for the purpose of widening and enlarging its business. Mr. Fisher, who is the son of Mrs. George Ed- wards, will be identified with the shipping and transfer department.— Great Falls Tribune. HOTEL STANFORD Best Hotel on Billings at Northern Railway. Handsome Three -Story Hotel Building. Forty - One Steam Heated Rooms. Neatly Furnished Throughout. All Guests Courteously Treated. Headquarters for Commercial Men when making the Judith Basin Territory. RICHLY APPOINTED BUFFET IN CONNECTION min aasereraroweisca. -- LVISITIMINEMINIIPMeciaGaIreing Stanford Moore THE BIG V 0 U / 7 - Positively refuse to handle lumber from V local mills. The fact i.Mt we handle Western and Coast Lumber Exclusively SIMPLY ITIV *BEST THAT THE MARKET AFFORDS makes us the undisputed headquarters for all builders.. Our line of BUilders Hardware and Building Material of all kinds is the most complete in the' county. No bills too large or small for us to fill to your satisfaction IVICild oii 14 - umber Cu. — Philbrook The Stanford World announces with pride that it is now luxuriously ensconced in its new home, which, thanks to the able support given it by the people of Stanford • and Central Montana, it owns, cellax and roof. This paper has but the one ambition.; to make every dollar given to it the best investment ever made by the patron. Next week publication of an extra local page will be begun Noted Agricultural Scientist to Speak at the Farmers' Institute Meetings The director of the Montana ru- iners' Insituaes has been so fortu- nate as to secure Dr. A. A. Brighamn as one of the speakers at the meet- ings in the lower Yellowstone terri- tory and Fergus and Teton counties. Dr. Arthur A. Brigham is a native of 'Massachusetts, graduated front the agricultural college of that state at the head of his class in 1878. He VMS master of the Massachusetts State Grange and a practical farmer for several years. In 1889 he was elected professor of agriculture at the Imperial College of Agriculture at Sapper°, Japan. He took the de- gree of Doctor of Philosopy at Goet- tengen University, Germany, in 1896, and then assumed the professorship of agriculture in the Rhode Island college of agriculture . and mechani- cal arts. Some valuable investiga- tions upon incubation were made by him for the New York experi- ment station in 1901-2, following which he was director of the Colum- bia School of Poultry Culture. He is now principal of the South Dakota School of Agriculture. F. S. Comm', Sup't Farmers' Institutes. THE GEYSER Mrs. Win. Skelton came home from Great Falls last Tuesday. Mrs. J. L. Mears, who was visiting in Great Falls last week, has re- turned. Mr. Smith of Mereno with his wife and sister-in-law were in town Ink Monday. Frank Spencer came in from 14 ranch near Denton last Tuesday and took the train for Great Falls. S. C. Purdy returned from Alham- bra Hot Springs Tuesday, where he had been to take Mrs. Purdy for treatment, A representative of the Wm. H. Brown Co. from Hobson, was in town the first part of the week on real estate business. C, If a stranger had dropped into town last Sunday evening he would have thought the old war between the cattle and sheepmen was on. At this time there is one subject that is tabooed, viz.: the weather. This does not bar hie individual from making forcible remarks about it in private. D. C. Conover has relieved Joe ' Mondolia as section boss on the east section here. He will bring his family here shortly and make this his permanent residence. Rev. Father Molleneaux says the church here will be commenced as soon as the contract can be let. There is sufficient money collected to insure its early completion. Andrew Hedman has bought Jack Lane's driving team to be used in in taking out land seekers of whom there are quite a number these times. A good many are holding off their filings until the new law goes into effect. . We notice quotations front the World in the Great Falls papers with due credit given. The World is to be congratulated on breaking into the quotation ranks among ex- changes. It is only another proof that merit is sure to win. H. S. Bennedict who is to manage the McCall -Webster lumber yard here, is in Rainsford this week get- ting pointers on the business. As soon as the lumber arrives the lumber sheds will be built and after- ward an elevator. Yes there are some who get elevated here, but it is from the juice of the grain and not the bell berry. NEWS FROM DENTON Ed, Mack departed Friday for his home in Iowa. Louis Birkland was a Denton vis- i/or last Thursday. Frank Culver was a business vis- itor in this section Monday. . Mrs. Lottie Davis has returned home after a short visit to Lewis- town. On account of sickness Rev. Ham- mer failed to fill his usual appoint- ment at this place last Wednesday evening. Chas. Rittenhouse rode over from Bozeman last week and hos taken up his 'abode on his homestead sotttli of Denton. Harry Ross has moved all of his implements and fixtures to the Tuttle ranch, just west of Stanford, where he will be ranching this year. Miss Marie Roulle came down from her homestead Saturday. She thinks that homesteading is great and is takitig, full benefit of the un- limited supply of ozone which is to to be found here. Friday night there wee a dance at the Iowa school house and a very pleasant evening was reported by all present. Owing to a mistake in the announcement there was only a small , croWd on kaki. Messrs Mason and Norcott are! now making preperations to start ; their steam plow to watk. ,Last1 week they were engaged in hauling out a cathtid of coal and this week, weather permitting, they will begin to turn the sod. There was a Sundity school or- ganized at the Iowa school house last Sunday and the services will be held each Sabbath at 10 o'clook. Follow- ing is the list of officers: Supt. Mrs. Dryden Smart, assistant supt. Chas Rittenhouse, secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Wm. McEli - oy. A cordial invi- tation is extended to all. Last Wednesday the Iowa school house was opened up on the South bench. This fills a much needed want in this section and the Iowa people are to be congratulated on the zeal and efforts they have put forth in perfecting this building. Wednesday night there was quite a gathering at the school house to attend church services. C. W. Schneider of Kimberly, Min- nesota, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gm. Schneider. Smulay the boys took Mr: Schneider on a sight seeing expedition into the Arrow creek country and he was very favorallly impressed with the prospects of that section. While tramping in the bad lands the party unearthed some Indian remains, and brought back with them two fine spechnens of Indian skulls. Mr. Schneider is very proud of the trophies and will take them back east to show his J OOK the We I- 4 then you will come to Stanford for your home AF' 11 ' . V\I , d . .1 \`, C;, ACRES N ON. On Wednesday the following dis- patch was sent out front Washing- ington : Secretary Ballioger today desig- noted areas in the states of Colo- rado, Montana, Nevada, Washington, Wyoming, Arizona, and New Mexico in which entries may be made on non -irrigable. non -mineral and non - timber public lands under the new enlarged homestead act. The areas desigitoted aggreate 157,000900 acres, but embraced in ,the desig- nated areas in each state are many holdings and entries under the gen- eral laws which will cut down areas subject to entry in the districts des- ignated from 25 to 30 percent. The secretary's office was not pre- pared today ttegive a detailed state- ment of the allotments for each state, but it is shown that Nevada's allotment is 40,000,000acres, Wash- ington 3,(X)6,000, Oregon 5,000M0 and other states and territories front 12,006,000 to 20,000,000 acres each. Regulations governing the adminis- tration of the enlarged homestead law have been sent to the various land offices and maps and plats are being prepared on which the lands subject to entry under the law will be shown as is the case with coal land Classifications. Under the enlared homestead act entries must he in compact form, Proofs must be shown of continuous residence for five years, as in other homesteads and that at least one - eighth has been continuously culti- vated beginning with the second year of entry, and one-fourth culti- vated with the third year of entry and contiouing to the date of final proof. Commutation of entries is prohibited. It is expected that the maps, plats and lists of lands sub- ject to entry will be in the hands of the local land officers within two weeks. Shice the above telegram was placed in type, information has .beeit received that the amount of land designated by the secretary of the in- terior as non -irrigable in Montana is nearly 20,01:)0,000 acres. This vast area would seem to indicate dint all portions of the state contain land applicable to the provisions f tho new As to the time when filings may be received at the various land offices, this paper believes that but a few weeks will have elapsed. The commissioner at Stanford, if it is !found that any land in this section of the country is applicable, has the' arrangements made for blanks, etc., for the accommodation of people who mAy desire to do busines4 be- , fore hint. He will be prepared to receive filings as soon as any officer II; Mon ta na.-1 Editor. MOlinery Goods on Sale at Chamberlain Building Mrs. F. W. Mansfield of Belt, Mon. tana, will be at the Chamberlain Restaurant in Stanford on the 14th, . 15th and 16th of May, with a fine line of millinery consisting of trim.. ined hats, triumlings, ribbons, \etc The ladies of Stanford and vicinity are cordially invited to call and in. spect the stock. The World per year, $2.00. 1887 S A ( 1.909 Next in importance to yotie determination to save is your selection of the right bank. We offer you every facility; safeguard your interests with care. This bank, with every modern convenience, is al- ways at your service. $250,000.00 Capital and Surplus, The Bank of Fergus County 1887 LEWISTOWN, MONTANA Twenty-two years of Safe Banking. 1909 Real Estate Insurance LAND That is Our Business To Sell Land: List Your Land with us for a quick sale at a good price, See Us for TOWN LOTS and Busi- ness Openings. We are are Exclusive Agents for the Townsites of STANFORD, GEYSER, SPION KOPP and RAINSFORD. We also write Insurance STANFORD, MONTANA wommarmIg.oeirl

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 01 May 1909, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.