The Lake Shore Sentinel (Polson, Mont.) 1909-1911, August 11, 1911, Image 1

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wn a aiawatbay FWST NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED ON THE FLATHEAD RESERVATION ' C o l s o n , m o n t a n a . F r i d a y , a u g u s t 1 1 . m i $2.50 P E R Y E A R To the Public. Threshing operations have began in Flathead, and with no rèourrorioe of the drenohing rains that have fa le*n almost daily for the past wéèk or more, Monday morning will see every threshing outfit in the conn' try at work getting out the biggest crop in the history of the Flatheac . Estimates of the total yield grain in the reservation this year ^laoe the figure at one ¿ullion btishels, and in this can he seen the first effeot of the settlement oi this territory. When one considers that tfét a tenth of the total tilfâblè aies oi the reservation country is as yet uider cultivation, a g6od idea can be formed of just how important tfiis seotion will ultimately become atr a grain producing ooUntry. The estimate of the total yield for tnis year is made by th^hergjen Who have been in the country severa yfars,and who have been over it the p&st month looking at the, grain! fields. Out of a total o f seven men sôèn in regard to the matter, all but ode has placed;' the! estimate of acreage in oul^yatibé at' 40,000 acres, with ali ai)oràge^ yféld of 25 bkshels to the acre. This inoludes tÉè territory around Poison, the Mission and Moiesev valleys,, the Gamas Prairie and Little Bitter Boot sections. The total-grain ptteda&ioa. foT tbis‘i«rritory in any year heretofore reporded has not ex­ ceeded 335,900 bushels. 3 S B M OF MONTANA In the future tbe otildren in the public, privateandparochiat school of M o n t a n a ^ Îiè'tîtii^h't th dangers o f fire and the best methods of preveatih^gjlc^'oflife abd.'prop efty. Following the passage by tl}e last' legislatute oT thè Bolter lsiw, ^hibh-' próvìd&T for“ suclpiri! sfruction, a booklet of ’lessons hai been prepared and is jaét off' the press. Copies/of the lessonf will ' be dis1 tributed by State Snperintendent of Publié Instructioh”W - E. Harmon to eyeryVteafchief'iri’’ tlée statevi'with the request thhV> sòmb) tirate' earlier than the holiday vacation they re­ port on the lessons, offering-eug- getitidriras'trthëiïTbMtefffiS&U- The booklet was prepared by the Stàtef Auditór fand ekOfficióOom- miôsioner of- Ihsnriincé- H.' R.1 Ctibningham, State Superintendent o f Public Instruction W. E. Harmon and State Fire Marshal G. W. Réif and is modeled largely after thi&t in-use* in thestate-firemarshars déparitìeéy^n'hhe^tééètìffiìiib.f The lessons are now issued in cheap pamphl«t forni“ b«oau8e; it -is désirable that ” the opinions of thè teihhers iri regard to the manner in which the subjects can best be pre­ sented should r be - ; secured -v before are put 'in more expensive binding» ' The teachers after using soma of thé leasonS Und earlier thanYlia hol­ iday. vacation are asked to write the state firè marshal ane#éritig the follbSring’nqrieetUma: ’ Is - the method of présentation good? Are the lessons conohed in language simple enough to adapt them to children of the ages for which they are intended? Do the lessons awaken interest? Do the children appreciate the points? What quBètîou in générât, can you offer to make more effective the at­ tempt of the department to instruct the school ohildren .of Montana in | the most important subject? The composite of the opinion of I teachers will be used in re-writing I the lessons before assembling them | in binding for use in the future. PflLSON’SptHLET CAUSES COiHENTI J. B. Hall Praises the Manner in I Wbicb the Chamber of Commerce Advertises the Flathead. Piregrànt of Methodist Conference That Convenes in Poison Tuesday 2 Tuesday, August 15. The advertising folder recently issued by the Poison Chamber of Commerce is attracting favorable attention from all who see it. This $ ( > ^ t ............. „ . . v wees the following self-explanatory Jetter was received by the secretary of the Chamber: Chamber.of .Oomirierce, Poison, Montana. Gentlemen: I have re-1 1 p. m.—Examinations. 'Colson fcdderri ' 8 R. .m.-r-hleeting of the Examin-' which you sent me and congratulate ing board, you upon having gotten out such an 7 p. m.—Street meeting. .attfa^tTye'and^dln^Uoin^tpa^tophl^. . 8 p. m.—Epworth League Anni*. “ The widespread distribution of versary. Address by Rev. C. W i|^t will?i l am sure, be of Tenney qf Helena. ;. ‘¿rest’ beneffi to 's o l ^ the 9 p. Si;.— Reception to visitors at dlvelopmeut tef Polsod an'd th'e sur- j the chutech. Wednesday^ August 1 6 . 8 a. m.—Sacrament of the Lord’s by Bishop^ Following this week there trill be but one paper in Poison, The Sentinel being taken over by! the Cowman Printing Company and consolidated with the Flathead Courier. Subscribers who are paid in advance for this paper will receive corresponding credits on the Courier, and those in arrears will pay such amounts to Cowman Print­ ing Company. This step id taken for the good and sufficient reason that two papers in a town the Bize of Poison will not pay, which faot has been thoroughly demonstrated during the past year. • Parties in debt to The Sentinel—excepting subscription ac­ counts—will settle with the undersigned, who will call in person with statement. It is hoped that payments will be made promptly. Poison has been given good newspaper service in the past, and the Bame high standard will be maintained in the futurs. The busi­ ness interests o f the city should show appreciation of this service by extedding the most liberal patronage to the paper, which does more than any other one agency for the advancement of Poison, S am Y. B. W ileiams . Mrs. Lulu Roe of, Livingston, deputy state commander of the Ladies of the Maccabees of the World is spending the week in Poi­ son organizing a lodge of that order, Mrs. Roe is meeting with good suc­ cess and reports the prospects for a splendid order in Poison. . — —@— — TIMBER FURNISHED THE SETTLERS roundingr<)ouu'tVy will add & the population and wealth of Montana the state will be a gamer from the I supper administered enteróme which the Polson, Cham- UfettlBetí. ber of Commerce has displayed in] the matter. Yours truly, /¿ . H. C i X . ” -® ------- ' thé SBE fAS ON THÉ RESERVATION. The Dayton' cunfectiopers’are de- j jtermitíéd téát the \special 1 agènti' of j r. A-»- • «i» Nr:-. ’ *■' •*»*. «-f> '*< ,j 9 a; ¡my—Business'session. 3 p! mt—Ahpiversary’ of Worrian’ii Homeraiisiotf society. 8 p. m.—Anniversary of the Woman’s Foreign Missionary so­ ciety. J p.‘ m:—Street meeting. - I . y,. *, »i. -r 4 • •. ..... , 8 p.m .—Anniversary of the board the government shall bave no .M d M s à by to shwt tjem, according to the ^ - . p . , , W.JB&ynes o f ¡qireat Falls _ ^ ^ that g e a r e d in the j aod ReV> c': - j£ Donaldson o f Fort Columhian last week:' “ A^oertaStt; lady living in Colam-1 tòa“ Faltó is“ doing1’ something this I : Jteék that, rarely. happens^—she. is] : , , , ^ teflmgVjokè on herself that hap- ° th® led by Bishop while on a recent visit ' to •\............................... . . .tvL Mrs. F. A. Armstrong Beaton. Thursday, AtígüBt I7. : -if--,' a di » , 8 a. m.—Devotions and exegetical pened * ht - • -i Neuleen, 9 a. m.—BliBineBs stessiob. 3 p: m.—Anniversary of Freed- nian’s! Aid ‘ sobiety 3 p. in.—Anniversary of the Dea- eonness hospitSl1 and’ Deato'nifess school. Addresses'1 Vy Mrs. Iba lemonade, the other'slida\ W * Va\ Orsdel. 7 p. m.—Street meeting.. 8 p. m.—Lecture by Bishop John L. Neulsen. Subject, ‘ ‘America as World Power.” Dayton, ope o f the new towns onj ttiS1 Piattiiss’d' i^tir^a'tidn': Ih’teom-1 WTt^ ttti> ot^e^>i ltdy friends she dfoppi^d' iot o ‘ th'e’- only ootrfec- ] tionery store in the town to secure a | teoid1 di-Tnie One” la flr ordered' a ady in question asktd for a giiss of cbici^bola?’ l i e 'eteVk^hesi- Iff'• ani#' sebined1 sbitetewhat con­ fused upon.receiving the last order, ahd-asked- again - whaf it waB the A f f ^ r ' i bier order the second time the youngL 8 a.m .—Devotions and1 exegeti- man blurted out: ‘Really, ma’am, j cal study of tTie'Pfihie;’ied':hy Bishop yob’ll have to take something in theT^etdB®n soft drink line^-thia toterh is' in the reservation,’ you know’. ------- ® ------- BENSON MAKES (K P :jN STILLWATER COUNTRY 9 a. m.—Business sèésion. 9 a. m,—Laymen’s business ses­ sion, 2 p. m;— Anniversary o f board of conference claimants. , Address by Dr. C. E. Clematis o f Chicago 3 p. m.—Round table in intérésts led by of Kalispell. 8 p, m.-~Anniversary of board.of home' missions and church txten sjon^. ..Ajddro^s•by, ( Dr. Waid Platt of Philadelphia. ; S u n | ^ '^ g n s t 39v 6 p. m.,—-Sunrise.prayer .mepting, led by Rev. W. W.: Van Orsdel. 9 a. m.^Love fcast^ led by Rev O' A, White.’ 10:50 a, m.—Sermon by Bishop John L. Neuiseh. P 2 p. ip,—S,ond.®y. school rally Addresses by Rev. P. W. Haynes o f Grept Fallai and Rev. J. A. AT ford of Helena. 3 p. m..—Ordination of. ministers and consecration of deaconnesses, 7 p. m.— Epworth . league rally 8 p. m.—Anniversary of board of. foreign missions Address by Rev., D., H,, Kleinfelter of the Philippine islands. A^l .services are; open to, the ppb lic and everyone is iny ited. An ad­ mission of 35 cents will be ¿t>!itlie . lecture Thursday^ evening All other services are free, Next Sunday services at the Methodist ^churck' will close, tljp work of the conference year. At the evening\ service reports of the yearis Vorii. ^il'i^bé. giyepi.' , ; There will.be no preaching service in thè morning; but the Sundày fli>n/Snì no nanai af'lA f Mr. Benson, late hf Fblsdb, who MóhtééaÍJ Wésle^tití '*uniVeraity, -> few weeks ago purcliased a tráot Conducted by ,Dr. J. ]W. Haiíéteifí.' of land frAm the Northwestern I t jotót ■**'_>ff'*'*ciiyf- < f ! jumber conipany over in tBe Still- h10611 and ministers, water country, hasVmdi'ed ^his fain- H T p. m— Street meeting, ily out th4re and has begun bnild- h 8 jp:■-■»!Afinlvériiái^ df TboMrd pf ítigihitósélf Tt home. Saturday he éd¿oai¡i'on^and^^ónUaa\ ‘took ont a brand new hay rake to- university.\ Aiffresses by D 'r/j. gethef1 with' other new machinery. I Hanoher and Bishop John L. Neul- . dr. Benson is a man thoroughly j 8en- versed in farming,, and comes} Saturday, August 19. well- equipped.' He ' is very 8 a. m.—DéVoíiohs and etegeti- w«ll pleased -with this end of the cal study of the Bible, led by vaüey, and besides making an ex- Bishop Neuláém cellent oitizen, he has the stamp of 9 a. m.—Büdlfié8s sétfBfi¡on.'' man who will make a great sue- 2 p. m.—Anniversary of the tem- oess of anything he undertakes.—■ peránóo sooiety. ! Address by Dr. 1 ^Hitefish Pilot. Clarence True Wilson o f Chicago. ® ? 3 p. m —Annual miasionary ser- Yon can get the “ Famous” Fitch mon by Rev. Geo; E.\ Hutt of á Smithers ice cream at the Rexall Dupuyer. store. Try it. j 4 p. m.—Junior League rally * ’/ schóol as u^ual <tt .10. o’clock The snbject for the evening sermón will be, “ What is’ a” New ment Chároh?’’ This vyill in­ clude a discussion , of names ano creeds and riíéB which go tá maké úp';achuíoH pf today,,. We .wish., to make’ a few state­ ments in regard to-entertaining the annual conference Vbieh mepts.here «ext week. The Lake'. hotel wiit be the commissary department of ’ the cí0.?,^e^ÍT^-;'J,. Ái^pijo!. whq;im^(prq- yisions o f any kind that can heiused in féeding'thé' viéitóte oaii',taike it’ tp1 thé hOtel and Trécéiyé credít for jtS váíné.\ ^ . Donations in the way of bedding can also, be-r uéeá!’ Some empty •' =;;nv a*.,) ¡>i j - iV'.,v-;itTtv rooms oapibeuse?.uréd . and. ,wil| he fitted npi with'beds. Anyone who can help^out'in'thfs way* is áskeíl . . r « F -. - ’ i r • , * i to report to the committee on en- tertainment,: Jas; Dawson, B. N. Millé, Ór A .’D; Welch. The Fourth quarteriy conference will be held on Monday evening,- August 14, at 8 o’clock in the church. This is a very important meeting as plans will be made for the next year’s work. All mem­ bers of the quarterly conference are urged to be present and other members of the ohurch arid friends who are interested, are invited to come and take part in the business. A. D. W elch , * Pastor.-* < Bill Fathered by Representative Gray Enables Homesteader to Take Timber From State Land About twenty-fiv.e.settleye in the reservation country have taken ad- varitage of. the Law introduced by Representative Gray of Poison and, passed, by the last Montana iegisla-. ture, which permit?homesteaders to take from state lands any timber needed: for domestic pnrposes. J ohn Cunningham, deputy has alrepdy, oruised the tracts fropi, which about .fifteen; of the settlers will take their timber. i This timber is furnished to the settler at prices -ranging from 11.00 per thousand up,. and; is taken, from the state lands,, sections 16 and 36.] in each township wherein timber is. v rad. The tracts are surveyed for from one to four ,aofe desiring further information on the I ^¡j.b subject are requested* to communi­ cate with rState Forester Jungherg, Helena, Montana. ------- ffi ------ Reclamation Service Calling for Bids on Consta­ tion of Dams. Bids are now being called for by the reclamation service, on. work, that will mean the employment of several hundred men on the Flat* head project from two to five miles, south of Poison. Engineer Tabor, who was in the oity last Saturday, left a copy of the call at this office, and it is as follows: “ Sealed proposals will he re­ ceived at the office of the United' States reclamation service, St. Ignatius, Montana, until. 3 o’clock p. m., August 25, 1911, for the con­ struction of the North, Middle, and South Pablo dams and about 8-J miles adjacent canals, involving the placing of ahout 234,000 cubic yards of earth erabanklnent in .the, dams and the excavation of about 200,000 cubic yards of material from canals. The work is located from two to five miles south of Poi­ son, Montana, on the Flathead pro­ ject. Fqr.particulars address the United States Reclamation Service, Washington,'D. C., Helena, Mon­ tana, or St. Ignatius, Montana.” It is the understanding here thai: the three dams mentioned above are take the place of the large reservoir which it was originally Settlers . ^ , , v ■ . . intended to build in connection tlie Flathead project. The». work will extend over a period of year at least, as there is a great amount of labor involved. Thte work will mean a great deal .to Pol- FAST AND HIGH ANOTHER DRAIN DISTRICT WANTED. | son, in a business way, as this city. will no doubt be made the supply: Two do?eo prominent farmers I point for the outfits engaged in con-' have joined hands with the Somers structing the dariis and canals. Lnmber company ih'an effort-to pro­ vide permanent meanB of holding THE SWELLS WERE back the ;waters of Flathead lake, which annually overflows ahout 1 , 0 0 0 ,acres p f good lauds along its northern shore, arid a petition basi . ■ ■■■■.> . , - >> i . ■ i - -K l A rough trip on the water was re- been presented to the oounty dram * j . ti - r .... . . ,H - < ‘¿ J . ported by.E. J. Cramer, who commissioner askine for, the ,forma - 1 n , ■ ■■ * t down to Pol . e , ,. - .Nook’farm. He left the farm at 5 purpose of constructing'a dike four , , , ,,■ i '• . r , ; \ • 1 r- 1 -iar- 1 <• - 1 •, - , o’clock that afternoon in bis launch, miles in -length ’along-the lake shore. I ,, * Under the present drain laws of the, \ . , • ,, . • J-'. l ';’' ’ \ j ■ l , ' 1 of fruit that he intended to pnt on, state this may be done,; the. fundsL, 1 ' e t > mu '. , . . - i j u — ' the City of Poison. That boat did being provided by assessment of.the > ’ lands benefited. Each year. quanti- L-, . . , , . , , , „ .. , , - q J S 1 . Cramer headed his launch for P o k ties of logs of the. SomerB Lumber ! 1 1 J . . 1 1 > , •!-.’ * . , sou, 28i muep distant:, When, about ,1 company are beached by the inunda- j ; {<• V - r : . ■ ' V r . - n o mile? out t >e wind began to blow tion, and the company has petition-.} , - u ’ u! • ‘ ’i :: ’ ; - '■* .L1' - • I ®nd by the time the ‘Narrows were ed. with.the farmers for the relief: ' , , , , r r — 1 reaohea jtheswells were rolling sia^Y feet high,'but with good luck and good; management the boat Was safely Iari.J.ed here at njne o’clocjr,^, Mr. Cramer ¡has be,ep jn HeyeraT,'! bad storms in his.laonch, but said he doesn’t care, to - go through gp; Jikex this;, one.,;pwh;< The project, jVyiJl be an immense one and will entail an enormous outlay. BIGARM LOTSI w I e W ifi ’V-’îî T f „ , AND SOLD In response to,a. petition signed | tiouiarly with such,a he^yy load on by the st:ttlers,and residents.on. the board. ’The'cargo consisted of H towns.ite o^Bigarin^ askjng that .tbe lorates raspberries, 15 pf sweet cher-? town jot» ,jbe i appraised and pnt on ries, 2 of . sour cherries,, 2 . qf!, ¡ou^- the market)at the earliest -possible.l rants, and a box of t apples, and net- date, Assistant Commissioner Proud- tèd the owner oyer 450. fit of the generar*lanâM okSee,T \ —u , > j.. stated that the plat of Bigarra town-1 TEMPERATUREINPflLSON FOB ’ . THE WEEK E M YESTEÎBÀV suspended T t| ÿ order j of Following are the temperatureein Poison for, the seven days ending last night, as taken by U. S. Ot^ server Frank Browse: site had’1 been .1 of the' «eqretarjf , o f the interior I pending investigation as to the coal and oil character o f the land em­ braced in the townsitej hat that he had been informally advised that the matter is now under considera­ tion by the secretary of the interior, and as soon as investigation is com. pleted the general land office will take action looking to the; appraise­ ment and sale of the Bigarra town- site. ------- ®. Why not fence your plaoe now while you can get the posts cheap? Mrs. F. L. Gray is spending a We have a surplus stook of good few days visiting with friends at fence posts. Cramer Lumber Co. J Kalispell. Max. Min:, Set Friday .,.. , . • 6&I. H,, 66 Saturday .. . 69. 54 65, Sunday . ... • 67. 52 6lT Monday.. . 69 49 65 Tuesday . . . . 68 50 66 Wednesday. . 67 55 os,; Thursday . .. 7 A — ® ----- . .47 ' 70

The Lake Shore Sentinel (Polson, Mont.), 11 Aug. 1911, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053252/1911-08-11/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.