What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
C KENDALL CHRONICLE. 'The North Moccasins Have Yielded Up Their Thousands and Have Millions Left for Honest Toil VOL. 1 KENDALL, MONTANA, JUNE 3, 19432. No. 11 GROWING HOME MARKET Farm and Garden Products are Coming to Kendall.. As Mining Expands and Conditions are Better Understood Prosper- ity will Greatly Dilate. During the past week coneiderable earderi stuff Was brought to town from neighboring ranclieft atiul gardens. A Deerfield Isucketer brought in onions, rhubarb. lettuce and other art ides agree- able to the palate and beneficial to the system. As Kendall expends there will be an increasing market for products of the ranch, and in time this will prove a valuable market for the farieere round about. There is no place like a mining camp for the fruit grower and farmer. When they come to town with their pro- ducts they are certain to get good price'', and receive cash for the same, unlese the bottom has been completely knocked out of the market by over production. Bui that 01 not often the case. So far Fenno' comity land owners have paid,atte aim' to little else than stork raising. They have been content to send to tow e for their butter, theiregge, their vegetables mid almost everything else they eat—even to ham and been!). lito such methods Call not always last: Conditions %ill change in Montana the same as they have in every other state in the union. Old custc ins must give way to the new adaptation of affairs that is rapidly taking _place. Great falli'lle8 tIit ate measured by the mile instead of by the acre, will be cat up and the land pass to smar holders. These men sill turn their atteetion to the growing of grains, fruit, roots end vegetables. It is not very long ago that it Was asserted, and w th Ito one to dis- pute ir, tlest.it was impossible to even grow grain in Fervent county. When it came to intimating pat potatoes and small fruite could be brought to maturi ty the \old tinier\ Was ready to throw up his betide. But experiment after ex- periment has proven. conclusively that there are thousands of acree of laud in Fergus county that are admirably adapt- ed to diversified farming. There is latej within two unlit's. of Kendall' (at this 141 altitude) that is producing as flee grain as Was ever brought to matnri.y any- where. Last year one rancher grew 75 torus of oat hay on 25 acres. This year he will thresh a great yield of wheat. This land is good for root crops, too, and it will grow berries. As to the land in the Judith basin the fact has been proven over and over that mnch of it is good for other things beside!' sheep, cattle and I orses. With its stock interests, and its farm lands, supplemented with its rich mines of gold end precious stone', Ferens comity hap a future that no other cbelity -- in the state can parallel. In two years . it will have dozens of dividend paying mines, turning out fabulous qnantitiee of gold, and employing hundreds and hundreds of men at high wages. The mining industry of this county is going to expand in a phenomenal degree, dis- tributing wealth to the benefit of thous- ands. In consequence there Is going to he created a great home market for farm produce, end if the farmer Hoes to the emergency lie will see that very little money is sent outside for the main food supply. PROGRESS IN THE ABBEY. — - The Rig mast Rod Property Is Showing Up Well. Superintendent Johnson reports good progress is being made in the loser drift ,if the A blwy mine. It is now in from the cave about sixty feet, awl is cutting through a good quality of ore. It is the intention to run one hundred feet and then croasem. A few days ago the main unmet . 1529 connected with the cave by T ian -off - drift, so now there is gooit air oh the lower level. The company hits such a larg- body of ore in sight that a mill is seriously talked of. The company has ii fill(' Will site close to the mum. Ore could be run from the mine to the mill with trifling cost. The report that the control of the property haul beer pur- chased by Chicago people is denied by the mallow -meet, although the control is -ought after in the east. A MILLION DOLLARS IN SIGHT. Chat Is What One of the Owner, of the Itisenes:Kisig Says. Claience E. Barnes, one of the heavy stockholders in the Barnes -King coin - puny. sc ompanieul I y Mrs. Barnes. is in Great. Falls. He thinka the bond on the Rareies-King will lie taken tip, and adds that there is a million dollars a orth of ore already ill sight. To t lie .Lender he \Fergns county is booming, mid with her sheep, cattle, agricilltinal and min oral resources, the LIMP IS noi far di s t an t when she sill lead any comity in the state for weelth and opportueity. The mines in the Kendall district are ehow ing up well and the outioo , for a fabu- lous mining center is excellent. We have the Barnes -King property bonded for a million and the bond s.11 run to June 18, at whirl' time there is but little doubt but thst it will be taken up. 111 any case it can make little differeece to tie, except that we mould be 111011Sy ahead it the bond Should not be taken, as WO have a mill\ dollars sled' of ore blocked out in the work which we have done ourselves during the past six months, and are in g out a comforta ble 'mintier of gold bricks, which are teal gold, each month. I shall remain in Greet Felts for several weeks and nosy perchaee residence property here before I Vetiirn to Lewistown.\ AFTER GOOD WATER: A Well Going Down on the A venue— Other. Should Follow Stilt. Matlock and Turner are having a well bored on McKinley avenue in front of their property. It will lie sunk to a depth of about 50 feet, when it is expect- ed a good supply of water' will be struck. Joe Norman and his partner are doing the work, having a good apparatus with 4hieli to operate. In view of the fact that per* water is to be very scarce in this camp (until, a water system is in - Mailed) it would be a wise move on the part of other property 05 tiers to sink deep wells. It is a very risky matter to trust to surface writer for drinking pur- poses, and especielly in town. Typhoid and other germs lurk jut unsuspected places, and water is particularly liable to harbor them: — ftibiscri be fortftVreftamucur; ft a year It is Being Studied by an Eminent Bacteriologist. Trying to Learn the Origin of the Germ—How the Disease At- tacks the Patient. The cause and treatment of the ten i- ble spotted fever, so lit the understood as yet, is to be ecientitically studied. Dr Louis B. Wilson, state hacteriolo- gist of Minnesota, arrived at Hamilton, tide state, Iwo week, and has enteied upor. an investigation. Siwaking of the 'milady, a gentleman who conversed with Dr. Wilson reizeriling IX meted: \It is poesible that you are 101Vilia all epi- demic of one to the most terrible anti virulent plagues that this conntry has ever seen.\ Dr. Herbert Brethour hiss given the Hamilton Republican the following de- tails regardieg the disease: 'The thiwese 18 not a lie% one but has been known for the past nine years, al - its specific germ has not been identified until the pas1 two or three years, There are twodiseasee well known to the medical profession timier tbe name of. 'spotted' fever They are typhus fever. and cerehru spiiial \'went - 'filet. The fever under etmeideration is certainly not typhum fever, 1101 is it mei,- ingitis. \There is hardly any doubt hut that his is one of a ch.is if liemorragic' dis- eases grouped under the synoilym 'new - bus maceloslis for the name of the discoverer, 1Verlhoff. The term means, in plain English, a thickening of the blood and its exudations under the -.kin in little patches, from the minute blood vessels which are found there. ..:Now, to cut into the skin of a patient hating the disease-, one can hardly get the blood to flow, it its so thick. The little spots are clot@ of blood. '[lie liver is enlarged frii - m half an inch to an inch. The spleen is enlarged. These organs are reservoirs of [dorsi, on account of -their many blood yeesele. There is also all exudation of blood under the mem- brane of the month and gums. No doubt one will find the brain and kidneys and other organs filled wit!, little points of blood also. \It is heart failure which kills the pa- tient. The heart liao to forte the blood through these thickened capillaries, or little end blood veesels; and, there be- ing thousands of them, it stand!' to res- ent) that the heart halt a great amount of extra work to do. It gradually di- lates, and then weakens and finally stops. _ \Now these disease!' are Calleed by en organism—a diplocoecna especially—get- ting into the blood and setting up s hat is known as a septic tever, or blood poi- son. It is these little bodies which co- agulate, or thicken the blotal, shich cluigs t lie.capillat it's. \In the lower siiimals, the cow eepe- chilly, there is a disease similarly. I knosti uis septictemia, where their air' the same kind of hi rrliagee. Thus we cannot be sure whether the (lineage l ie caused by an organism in 'he water, or snow, or milk, or foodstuffs; but one thing is sure, it is not altogether a new disease. \Why it occure only on the %ester!' side of the valley is bard to tell. The coluditione there Illay 143 mole favoralde In the germ. There are more little streams there; the foothills are more in- habited, 81111 the foliitite is more profuse. It remains to I.e seen whether the spe- cific germ is will be fumed and where it has its abode until& the human eye- ent.\ Tntes• Ksnolall Is all Right. Jeck-oe of l'hotesu, alio is temily of his son, Judie Jackson, .1r . has poi - chased twenty-five f. et (rota front P. F. Scott. The gronnul lies he - %ern the Scott residetice mid the some bliwk being euected by Jobe R. Cook. Mr. Scott asked $1600 for litty feet, and it is neuter -stood Mr. Jackson paid Intl( of that SUM for his twenty-five Vet. The latter is sell pleased with the outlook and will probably build in the near future. Re -imported Sagainure w111-151, at Ell. Weavrr's. It lies the highest reputa- tion wherever eold. • CLOTHING CLOTHING at CLOTHING, Our collection of CLOTHING for this season is, beyond question, the largest and best ever shown in Lewirtown. Our clothing is made for particular people—those who know what true ccnnomy means —getting the best at f .ir price.as .01 4$ 44 ..0 ..ss tolealr $15.00 Suits Can't Be Beats - WE MARK A SPECIALTY OF MINERS' AND PROSPECTORS' SUPPLIES SEND US ' 'WI STOWN EXPRIVIS PA IO oN ALL YOUR MAIL ORD8R8 COMMFRaitiLL MICR A SES G7). ...... OR OVER LEA% I•sToWN, MONTANA