The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, May 30, 1918, Image 3

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THE STANFORD WORLD. •r- • NEARLY 2,000,000 MEN IN THE ARMY MIGHTY ARMY OP THE UNITED STATES GATHERING MORE STRENGTH DAILY Will have Reached n of 2.280.- 000 by the End,of May; Half Mil- lion Men Now Abroad; Million Men Expected to be in Frau o by July 1. According to advices received by the attorney general's office in Hel- ena there are now 1,900,000 soldiers under arms, abroad, in the training camps and various mobilization cen- ters, or on detail. That constitutes the grand army of the United States up to date. By the end of May the army will have been in- creased to 2,251,000. In addition to men in the various classes subject to the draft and ready for the call it is estimated that 750,000 youths who have arrived at the age of 21 since last June will register for the draft shortly. America's contribution to the al- lies' army reaerve which is designed to stop the Hun advance in Belgium, France and Italy will be at least 1,- 000,06e *tea by July 1. It will not alone be mea, however, but guns of a net , tripe. designed to cope with the latest terrors of Krupp and the Skoda pleats, will be brought into action. The limitations of the United States have been human limitations up to now. There are being over- come with a rapidity that is close to marvelous. The United States now has more than half a million trdope in France. Official announcement to this ef- fect was made by Secretary of War Baker. Ile said: \In January I told the senate com- mittee that the strong likelihood was that early in the present year 600,- 000 American troops will be dis- patched to France. I can not even now or later discuss in detail fur- ther movements of troops to France. \I am glad to be able to say that my forecast made in January has been pas-ed.\ Million in Emmen by July 1 It was learned today that Secre- tary of War Baker was characteris- tically meneervativo in his announce- ment. Figures ce.nuot be dealt with except in round numbers, but it can be said today, on authority that can- not be questioned, that by the time 1918 is half ever -July 1 to be exact -the Li:aeries* land forces acmes the Atlantic will exceed 1,000,000 Men. The troop rapvements of the last three isemehe Sad which will con- tinue (*definitely provide a chapter of military stridency which will thrill a imerionne when the details can he weleiluhed. The great fleet of rant tranigeorte created by the at - toy anti navy and added to by France, Great Britain and Japan, has mot the greet problem of the war - how to iatitke the man -power of the United Stote:i. Germany knows this. ts Mae oecr et of the stupendous German effeate on the western front. They fear the American man -power whiclt will tetra the scales through sheer weight of numbers, and they have tried, and continue to try, to force the eecisten before the million A merimns reach the front. This now will be impossible, army experts say. The following figures as to the total force, both In this country and in France, were obtained from autho- ritative quarters. Total number of troops under arms May 1. 1,900,000; number un- der arms when May mobilization is completed, 2,260,000; total number of drafted men in the service, 1,250,- 600. The 1,900,000 men now under arms includes 1,000,000 in the regu- lar army and national guard and 900,000 draft men already In ser- vice. These are round numbers. The actual figures increase the totals; 300,000 draft men have been called and yet are to move to training camps this 'month. According to official information, the combined strength of the regu- - lar army and national guard is in excess of 1,000,000 men. In the first draft 681,000 selectives were sent to camps and under the second draft 560,000 men have been ordered into the military service. This gives a total of 1,247,000 draft men called out. Add the regular army and na- EQUIP YOUR FARM WITH LABOR AND WAGE SAVING MACHINERY PRICES OF FARM PRODUCTS HAVE NOT GONE UP IN PROPORTION TO INCREASED COST OF OPERATIONS; FRUGAL FARMER IS THE ONE WHO FARMS BY MACHINERY AND SAVES THE WAGES PAID TO EMPLOYES. Between the high price of labor on the one hand and of farm equip- ment on the other, many farmers are in danger of taking the course of res- tricting their operations -a course that is warranted.neither by the present nor the prospective outlook. The measure of a. hired man's value to the farmer is \How much , net profit can he earn me during the seaeon?\ 'Whether or not it will pay to buy machinery falls back on the question, \Will it make my labor go enough farther to pay for the investment?\ Labor is high, and so is equipment. The advances in both labor and machinery cost, however, have not been equal to the advance in the price of farm products, particularly of grain. To tpake this clear take the case of wheat -the grain that, on account of federal price control, showe the Poorest present margin of profit. Wheat sold on the farm ha 1914 for a few cents under a dollar; today it sells at almost exactly twice the 1914 price. Labor is hard to get. So It is doubly profitable at this time to invest in labor-saving machinery. If the profits on a man's labor is $400 a sea- son, increasing one's acre -efficiency by one -quarter would more than double the labor profit. And this, too, can be worked out to one's own satisfaction. Consequently, the high prices of machinery and equipment mean little to one who looks at both ends of the situation. High prices all along the Rue are the order of the day. The profit to the farmer is today greater than at any previous tide in the history of agriculture. And the outlook is encouraging. The man who at this time equips his farm as fully as pos- sible with labor-saving machinery is taking a business risk warranted by all the signs of the times, tional guard strength of 1,000,000 men and the total is 2,247 000. The actual figures on the regular army and national guard more than supply the additional 3,000 neces- sary to run the total number of men under the next draft up to 2,250,000. Ot 1.247,000 draft men ordered in- to military service, 288,000 remain to be mobilized this month. This leaves an aggregate of 969,000 al- ready in service. The greatest single factor In the troop movements has been Major General George W. Goethals. His re- organization of the quartermaster's department went to every branch. In consequence, the movements of men and supplies goes forward in the eas- iest possible manner. Not alone do men travel overseas in fast trans- ports, but every supply vessel leav- ing an Atlantic port carries its quota of soldiers destined for a British or French port. General Goethals is co-operating in every way with the navy and this makes possible the convoy system which is defeating the submarine menace. Today Germany is using only her largest type of seagoing submarines and they are able only to get slow cargo carriers. The huge squadrons of destroyers that convoy supply ships and transports are do- ing wonderful work in combating the German endorsee craft. The British and American destroyers and submarine chasera probably account- ed for twenty submarines daring March and April. Eleven are posi- tively known to have been destroyed, confidential reports reaching entente sources say. Heavy Calls Ropected There is no likelihood of an in- vasion of ths second class this year, it was authoritatively learned. There are 2,240,090 men now in Class 1. To arrive at the available number of actual fighting men, the emer- gency fleet list delinquents and those who fail to pass physical tests must be deducted. Draft officials are con- fident that when all deductions are made there will remain in Class 1 more than 1,500,000 good fighting men. The first June call for draft men was issued recently. Provost Mar- shal General Crowder ordered the mobilization of 5.813 men on June 1. They are to come from all states except Nevada and Utah. The men are to be qualified for general mili- tary service and are to be divided among the several branches of the army as follows Engineer corps, 3,- 180; ordnance, 660; signal, 363 (col- ored); veterinary, 1,600; quarter- master, 110. Legislation raising the draft age to 40 years was discussed as a pos- sibility within a few months at a meeting recently of Provost Mar- shal General Crowder and the house military committee. Although Gen- eral Crowder made no specific rec- ommendations, members of the com- mission said afterwards that the de- partment was condhering a plan for changes. I1ELENA, MONTANA. Qualify NOW for the opportunity that awalte you by enrolling In the Pioneer Business College of Montana. RICE St PATENAUDE, Props. CRIMMINS & PEIRCE CO. WOOL AND MOHAIR SO2 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, GREAT FALLS, MONT. C. R. MARTIN, Agent. Solicit consignments and offer beat facilities for the handling of your wool acrording to U. S. Government regulations. •••••• ELINve TI, T E AL1 3 J E E SP LA s it ViONTAN 3E ;: Colors -Pearl and Drawn OR - IEN AND nova Men's size e to 10 $3 25 7 1 C Boys size 1 to 5 1-2 $2.75 Littlichten's size 8 to II .1-2 e1.95 If your dealer can't supply you REG.ItAl SAPAT. OFF. Write HENNESSY'S Butte GRAPHITE FIELDS BEING DEVELOPED EXTENSIVE DEPOSITS EXIST IN MADISON AND BEAVERHEAD COUNTIES Federal Government Is Interested in Development of Industry, Product of Which Has Many Uses; Supply Has Heretofore Been Imported From Ceylon. The government is deeply interest- ed in the graphite industry of Mon- tana. It is the only state producing graphite resembling that from Ceylon and is therefore the beat produced In the United States. Large amounts of graphite are required for the man- ufacture of crucibles, for foundry fac- ings, for dry battery fillers, and for a protective polish for explosives. Its most familiar uses, in lead pencils and Move polish, consume compara- tively little of the total output. DevelOpment Panda Just what the government itself will do in developing the mining of graphite in Montana has not yet been determined. The crystalline graphite for making crucibles should contain as high as 65 per cent of graphite carbon and should be free from mica, pyrite and iron oxide. It should also preferably contain a large proportion of flakes one millimeter or more in diameter, so that Rs fragments may interlock and thus be more easily bound together by the clay with which it is mixed. Most makers of crucibles prefer to use a mixture of Ceylon graphite with American flake graphite, for Ceylon graphite is more nearly free from im- purities and its more nearly perfect crucible fragments have a much smaller surface area than any pro- duced in this country, except that in Montana. Eventually the Treasure state may produce enough to meet the needs. New Industry Crystalline graphite is one of the newest of mineral industries In Mon- tana. The Crystal Graphite company, which operates a deposit of vein gra- phite about 16 miles from Dillon, made a marked increase in produc- tion in 1917. Numerous small veins -the thickest measuring 16 inches - have been worked. The vein con- sists of practically pure graphite, al- though here and there it contains a little quartz. Most of the veins show bladed crystals of graphite normal to the walls of the vein. More rare- ly the graphite in this mine consists of fibrous graphite like the beet Cey- lon grades. Other deposits of graphite in Mon- tana which have been prospected dur- ing the last year consist of flake gra- phite disseminated in graphite schist. These deposits are in the Tobacco Root mountains near Virginia City, Madison county, and in the southern part of Beaverhead county near the Idaho line. Both Senators Walsh and Myers are deeply interested in the mining operations for graphite, and are anxious that the field be fully explor- ed. German Substitutes Official dispatches giving accounts of the great Leipzig fair in Germany, said that the latter was largely an exhibition of substitutes. Dolls were shown with hair made of spun glass. Tea made from strawberry leaves anti herbs was exhibited, and said to have an excellent taste. Pepper was sur- prisingly well imitated, marmalades were made from vegetables instead of frail Soap was a combination of oil from vegetables and pumice stone, having effective cleansing qualities but lacking the characteristic of a creamy lather. Two concentric rings with small springs between, were of- fered for pneumatic bicycle tires. Canadian Wheat Outlook Wheat generally thr,ughout the prairie provinces of Canada is about seven inches above the ground, with even backward localities reporting that seeding has been completed. High winds have caused some consid- erable damage but prospects gereral- ly are excellent. Women in Russia • A Zurich dispatch says the Russian soviet of Sartoff has decreed tho so- cialization of women. Married wo- men hereafter will not be obliged to observe the conjugal vows. Their children will become charges of the state. TIIEN' [EJ San Francisco-Galli Curet, the noted operatic star, sang at an open air concert for the Bed Cross here. Over $15,000 was collected. Washington -The United Shoe Ma- chinery company has won its case in I e supreme court against the gov- ernment's anti-trust action. Neligh, Neb. - A cyclone caused the death of several people, the des- truction of a church and considerable other property here. Groton, S. D. - Buildings on a dozen farms were demolished and a large number of people injured when a xyclone struck this place. Iloqtattini, Wash. -The San Diego, said to be the largest steam schooner over constructed for the lumber trade has been launched here. Yakima, Wash. -Food officials dis- covered 100 sacks of flour concealed in the basement of a house occupied by a (7hinaman. Paris -Professor Domenico I.o Mo- naco, director of the biochemical sec- tion of the Lancet Academy at Some, is credited with having made a dis- covery that will revolutionize the treatment of tuberculosis. Pittsburg -Two hundred people wore killed, many more were badly injured, buildings were wrecked and a lose of a1,600,000 was entailed when an explosion of T. N. T. oc- curred in the plant of the Aetna Chemical company. Washingtoze-Sufficient U. S. mili- tary forces are now on the western battlefront to enable this country to take third place in the percentage of mileage held. The French hold the most mileage, with the British sec- ond. The forces of this country rank third and Belgium fourth. London -Five hundred Sinn Fein- ers were arrested within a day in Ire- land. Among those arrested were all the Sinn Fein members of parlia- ment and others of prominence. The action was taken by the government after the discovery of a German -Irish conspiracy. Washington -Ensign N. A. Stone of the United States naval reserves of Norfolk. Va., and a companion were picked up in the English chan- nel after drifting about for four days on their wrecked aeroplane, which had fallen to the surface of the sea. Oakland -The hulls of four big steel ships slipped from the ways in leas than an hour here recently. The ships were constructed in three yards and added 36,000 tons of cargo space to the emergency fleet corporation. Chicago -Miss Louisa Spencer, a spinster, had a terrible aversion to tobacco and strong drink during her lifetime as is evidenced In her will, she having left $21,000 to the George Washington University of Washing- ton, D. C., with the provision that the fund be used in defraying the etpenses of white persons who have never touched tobacco or strong drink or whose parents never engag- ed La the vending of either. The stu- dent must also sign a pledge of total abstinence. Typewriter BargalAs Vaetery rah II' machtnets of all makee-freaa ENG to WM. Terme W *meted. Write for prise M. liachthece on throe days' approval at sue expense. Montana Typewriter Co. BUTTE, MONTANA ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• S. 0. HUSETH Optometrist and Opmelsia GREAT PALLS MONT kela NATIONAL TIRES At Wholesale Prices To introduce first grade goods direct from the factory PRICE LIST: SLe Non -Skid Red Tubes 30x3 30x3MB 31x3% 32x3% 31x4 32x4 33x4 34x4 36x9 % 36x4% 3615 $11.28 $2.75 14.60 3.46 • 15.44 3.51. 17.12 3.64 22.40 4.36 22.88 4.45 23.88 4.08 24.52 4.69 34.48 6.88 36.12 6.04 39.40 7.17 Other Sizes in Proportion Plain Tread if I/adroit Specify Clincher Sr Straight Side Style TRAMS -C. 0. D. or ('ash With Order Western Tire Company Billings, Mont. Classified FARM LANDS FOR SALM FOR SALE -2,480 acre stock ranch, alound anee grace and rolutolug water - good loullolinge-1111 head oof rattle -full sro fano hooplemeuta-$1S.U0 per acre tato, everything. FOR SALE -6,120 acres, about 30 per cent plow land, balatme good erasing -- plenty water. $6.00 per acre. long terms. We are headquarters for Allterta Farm lauds. We have a number of good farms -improved mud raw -that we eau sell for less titan you Call 110111/81/1111. I.atod that will yield as high as bualleho of wheat poor acre. Price ranging from $.1.110 to $25.00 per acre, on good terms. See us for rt leula re We have Sited sumo ocll Improved Great Falls property for tuile or tradoo. We have buyers for several good rellto• quIshmenta. BEM ItHALIKATiON SKRVWE 108 Central Ave., Weal Falls STOCK RANCIINS AND ORAZINtl LAND Ally else ranch you wish. /Carel/en' grass and water country. Plenty of hay. $7.5n to $20 per acre. 10 years at 11 per cent. Norttv idrothera, Great Falls. Mont JUDITH BASIN farms tor sale or ex- change Lowest prices. Write for our list Farmers Land Co., Lewistown, Mont STOOK RANCH FOR SALE. Felt SALE ---Old improved stock ranch. 3.000 acres with open range. Will sup- port 1.000 cattle or 10,080 sheep. Splen- did bargain at $12.150 per acre. I'. 0. Box 113116, Great Falls, Montana. STOCK RANCH, 1,200 acres, 700 acres in the bottom; 000 acres la being contest ed; supports 450 head of cattle. Is also an Ideal hog ranch. Plenty of water; lots of pasture' good range; 20 miles from Helena. Price las per twre. Let me 'thew you. 0. W. Qualls. Helena. STOCK RA74011 FOE RALE 8.000 ACRE STOCK RANCH One of the best bargains In the Mate. BO tulles east of 111111»gs, 3 miles front rail- road, fenced and crose-feuced, two ereeks mu through place, four TOM house, gar- age, now barn, full two story with eon- crete foundation, 100 acres under tutu - ration. Tract Iles in a body and in gen- tle roiling land with plenty of scattered timber. 111.00 per acre, one-fourth cash, balance 10 year payments. For further particulars write McDonald Land Co., 212 Electric Building, Billings. IiIVICWINOCK WANTED WI; fiAlrE BUYERS for several huudre, boall etoct cattle. Send in your list. Hantsberger-Givena Co. ,Oreat Falls. FARM LANE LOANS. LIBERAL, LOANS on farm lends. We make settlement promptly and give pre• payment privileges. John II. &lowland, !Whittled Block, Lewistown. LARGE AND SMALL farm Rase. Prompt settlement, reasonable Interest rates. Write FARM MORTGAGE CORPORA. TION. SOS Securities bldg. Billings, Mont. MONTANA MONEY for liontausum We loan on Improved farms and ranches. Reasonable rates, quick service. Montana Life Inaarance Co., investment Depart- ment. Billinge, Montana. WRITE US tor terms and rates in the Judith Bann. Money paid promptly on closing of loan and approval of title. We specialise In low rates and prompt service. linger Loan and Really Co., Lewistown. Montana. LARGE RANCH LOANS made without de- lay. Low rates and easy terms. Lot us figure on your loans. W. C. McClintock, President, Custer County Bank, Miles City, Mont, ALVALVA REDD - Montana Northern Orown is beat and most hardy seed on the market. Genuine Grimme pale blue blossom No. 1, 011.28'5ere. No foul seed, 40c per lb. No. 2, 30c. Pedigree fur. Matted on request. Montana Native, roe, and Its, 90 pure. James flannel iCirow• erl ilartem. Montana. Box 1)161. FREE LITERATURE oa ineursace that is of interest and value to roe. Write Equity, Box ma% Great Palls, Montana, uttnu. hi. BRANLEY, architect, 511 Fir;; National beak bldg. Great Falba Most. POITIA'RY BABY CHICKS, WHITE LEGHORN& customer' gay they are \husky \lively \vigorous \nealthy \strong \hard to beat,\ \thrifty - \great layers.\ Hate deliver) guaranteed. !free catalogue. Freshiald Plum Coltax, Wash. BARRED ROCK EGGS and chicks. Sev- enth year continuous trapsestlag; hens' records 100 to RH eggs per year; males from high -record hens, Need fortotder. Albert Hastner, South Tacoma, Weak. BRED SOWS. TREK 1100 BOOKLET tells all about our registered BM TYPIO POLAND CIIIN PIOS AT FARMERS' PRICES, and ex- plains \THE BARTWOOD IDEA.\ Write for it. It's free. Battweed - Farm Boa 1111, Hamilton, Moat. WHERE TO EAT cilT3 rattrf0 0R - 11W tura - -- -- c - awri; way to Club Cafeteria. Beat food at rea- sonable pieces. PLANTS AND vlaulaTAULEar PLANTS-ver, - Vir - tato, Celery. Also flowering plants. Electric City Conservatory, Great Falls, Mont. CABBAGE PLANTS, Tomato Manta, Cau- liflower Planta, tater, Plants, Pepper Plante. Send for Complete Catalog. State Nursery & Seed Co., Helena, Stunt. Classified 11'.1NTEO at C.1M.1S, 11;ASII. INEST LINN, Permanent work for ateaoly men over is )ears otol. Mai rled men pieferred. &' II necessotrv. 1..00tvo,t wages, $3.36. All eight hoar work. Competent 111141 qulek- ly .o.h.toteood. 34111 lons Moen run- ning owl wally nod without trpuble 1,,ltt I.1..11 for ninny moontlool. al- though -ditto,. milled hood October has toot voot boson room:Illy deelarell off. Oyer 1.. - sIU 1111'11 1111 1111Y rolls. Hoard and lodging may Ite ob- tained lit * 11 -. 7111 10 $7.110 per week, depending at location Camas Is on main line of S. 1'. & S. railroad, 111,0111i r pftrtillit.t. 15 miles Cr Var,..ouver, %Vasil. Jitney set'. vice to °aver. half 111111/ elec. al./1 11 0 V4111,0110/ 10 PO111111111. 'l's, - ,, 1010( 1110.14 1 . 11.111101 TO Portland. fare ton Voe, other 50e. West !Anti Is 0e/014M river front Oregou City. Nair hour ear service to Portlanol, fare vents. Cut out this not and come to work. If you c41.11/0/ enille inane. Mutely, wire nod we will hold a Job opeu for a reasonable Owe. CROWN WILLAMETTH PAPER 4.3.1, FARM LANDS POICi.1 - A - TPr' a \ . NorTIrg\.11 - 7:1 elotsomoti o r -- 1Wal . 4 ranch near 11111Ings, 5 acres. of which 0l acre.* err irrigated. Place is all fenced Had Is th o . flues( a chocethi le sandy loa tti will. l'/144 1 $6.:1411) 42,:o00 4 . 11/4h. Suyingtoon Co., 111111ags. Montano. _ _ )3l(: Wilt:ATEA It M tot' 720 mores. 11.1 per cent tillable. G0011 rosin house. Pine stoll. Splendid water. A great P 1 11111/. On easy ter RIM IN per nere. YellowstIone isivesdinmit IC pony. 111111togs, Montana. CANADIAN 11.111.10).11) LANDS-Cholee wheat, et Ink anti totted farialint Wide In Alberta at $11 per Imre 111111 (WI'll- y years to pay, low inierest, low lases. 1.11101 seekers parties (roan Orem every Monday, round trip fore. Experletteell la tool 01111 1111100 free Or charge. Information and free Mtn, trotted literature from .1. I. Itakin llosondsi l'annollan ['nettle Railway Land Agents, 1:1 - Inient Ill000k. (Omit Palle. !WY FROM OWNEICS--Fmay terms to good ferment. C. II. Campbell & Mon, Ma 341, Great Palls. Mout. ---- .sTMIN 111211.2.J4--1123111iTEBED Pedigreed; 1 1 / 1 . 111111111.41 10 wort it wextern con- ditions: $75141 (up. Photos and 111 1 1111111 011 reunion. Ford & Iloollister /touch line.). D•rloy, Montana. BARGAINS IN 105110) CARS WILDS.'ritellieros melee( co., 314 151 Ave. No., Great Palle. Seeond baud bar- gains.. Maxwell distributors. FOR SAL119--&11801CLLANEOU5. SAVE moNET ON BUILDING Materials - Doors. Windows, Replying Paper, Perch Columns. Pleeter Board -All bnildIng Materiels shipped promptly. Write for our completely illuntrated etttalegue; gives you ',tweet net priced. P. A. Rorie Co., 2250 First avenue ea.. Seattle, Wash. \W1CK\-The Plano with a Soul -Made by a inseter. 000 upward. Neatest' Piano Co., Butte. Mont., dietrIbutors. TWO DETROIT COMPUTING SCALKS, one tit. Loule Climb Register aad a mall Carey Safe, at bargain I Hera, wingiy sr In lots. Box iliT_Greet Falls. DUNINIDIN FOR SALE Si DE t. Itrlek a at tlIti garage, w lb ma• chluery and tools eouiplete, in good live town. WIll trade for hind or sell for cash. Also blacksmith ghee In live town, with took complete. Both Millet excel. lent business. For Bargains In Judith Basin wheat Malta, diversified forum, stork ranches, write B. F. 1111Is & Co.. Lewletowu. HELP WANTED WAN'eED---,t printer for country paper: mum be able to do jolt work mad be able to twt paper on Menteuthaler. Good chance for a 1111111 who dettlree to ino•reanu him epee(' en the typesetting machine. Pay CIO per week. Write otr wire William Murphy. care Murphy -ChM, .Printing rempan• Mate. Montana. WoMeN now enjoy saute apiendlit oppor- tunities us teen telograpitere. $100-1250 monthly paid. (nudity 4 mouths. Board nnd room eecured free. Mein line wires eonnecied tilrevt. Old estalillehed nchool. Write us now. Butte College Telegraphy, Butte, Montana, DID YOU MAKE your ball Inetarance ap- pliention with the Kqiilty? If not, do It now. Box 1810, Cu -cat Fails. Montana HIDER. runs. eta. Ilighest prleee paid for raw fors. Sell direct to manufacturer. liesack Vat House, Butte, Moot. For- merly A Rauh. WE NEND PROMPT RETURNS for all shipments of hide*, pelts wool tars, mom metal and rubber. Lewistown Hide it For On lowimewn Montana OOLLE11.TIONS 1-03.1.1-.4sA ADJUSTMENT CO.. only lacer - pirated collection Berney In state. Prompt returns No collection, no pay. References given. Helena. B liT T L ADJUSTMENT CO. BUTTE, Mont. -We get the money whpre nth OIL CLIIANINO AND DYEING. CHANCE FOR DIG PROFIT If you have money to Invest there are three things that you are concerned about. One is honesty In the handling of your fends; the second is efficiency and ability in the management of the concern in which you become Interested; the third Is • chance for good returns In the way of profit. The Liberty 011 & Gas Co. will satisfy all three requirements. Ills Teenaged by honest, aonservatIve husInese men of ex• perlence in oil drilling. It owns 1100,- Nal worth of Drat elites drilling equip 'tient and has four wells partly drilled with S5 ner cent of its stork In the treas- ury. There it no venture that !dingo much big returns SA 0/1 when it Marts flowing. We have a propordlion that ahouid intermit any investor. Stock In owning for 11 cents a share. If our agents do not call on you write us your order. accompanied by remittance. We shall be glad to furnish you fall Infor- mation on request. An Investment may bring you wealth that you would not earn in a lifetime. Write Liberty 011 & Gas Company, Livingston, Montana. HOME OIL CO OF MONTANA A $20,000 COMPLETE DRILLING OUTFIT on way to 011 Field. Over 40,000 acres under lease In Montana and Wyoming 160 acres In center of production In Tiler mopolls Ilot Springs Field. Only a lim- ited number of Aherne at 10 cents per share. For full information write llotne '011 Co., 6 Second tit. South, Orest Falba INVESTORS \MA N NI NG'S 011, MAN- UAL,\ just off the preos, Win how to buy oil stock with aatety. Worth Its weight In gold to Investors. Invest in this booklet before you Invest in oil stocks. Price 60 cents. Address, Ruth'e Publishing Hone& Dept. A., 11 111 1 nae, Montana. DEALERS WANTED. IFIrlseoe Car, Wester* Montana, Mailer Diatributor for Monte.. Paterson-filr Investigate our warehouse floor pins foo dealers. BRISCOE MOTOR CO. Samna mad Venn Ave. Butte. Mout YELLOWSTONE CHEMICAL CO. Dealer. In Hostel. Powder, PnrItan In- eeetIcIde, Disinfectants 1,1anld Swap, Sweeping Compound, Ply Olt, Sershhing Compound, Paper Towel., Tesiet pope?, Cresyline Sheep and Cattle ISp, Antomalle S prayers and Mato Dieveneere , MILES CITY, MONT. TANNI('S CLHANINO 451) DYEING (0, Butte.-15pecial attention given to outside trade Illee no a trial. AMA TRIM CHEMISTS. ETV. TOUT & IteCARTIIY. assayers, chemists. Mall orders a sittelalty. Box 82)8, Bette, Montana. beWIS & WALKER, assayers, chemists. 100 No. Wyoming, Butte, Mont. Box 114. MSXMINTANTS AND AUDI1 '• W. GRANT IMAGE, auditing. investime lions, cost accounting, etc. Butte. Mon- tana. Daly Bank Building. HARLEY-CLARK & CO. Specloilsts in grain and mill auditing. 74 Ted block, Great Falls, Montana. UTLINDIEB GRINDING Al% D Gbh. HIRAI. MACHINE WORK CYLINDER GRINDING and fitting with oversize pistons and rings. Machine work of every description promptly at- tended to. WOOD-SAFFORD MAciiiNE WORKS, Great Falls, Mont. OIL RIG WANTED WANTED -To buy Standard, National or any other good rig for oil or gas drilling. No. 6, Second street south, Great Falls, Montana. MINING AND PETROLEUM OEOLOGIST B. II. ROBERTS 6 Second Street South, Great Falls, Mont. MINING & PETROLEUM GEOLOGIST Mining told oil properties examined and reported upon. Geological surveys made. DRVISLOTIND AND PRINTING FOr Rodeos ftnisluug, arm; tenant, mount Bozeman Our prices and- work are the best • RAY -OATS -CORN Ivre - buyers get our prices we get s i tke business. This erol we were able to offer oats In one lorallty $1.15 per cwt. lees thouthe loeal retell prices. Write or wire. The Itcht. I,. Rowell Co., (trent Fans. Mont.. LeTR, MILLWORK. 01 mill%orlt Gel ollr directte erten. before Cat- alog, rdan book free. Contractors Lem - he, comely Co., 445 Imenher Exchange, Seattle, Wash.

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 30 May 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.