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The Ke Miner. Vol.4, No 46 KENDALL, MONTANA. 0 ,COBER . 22 1909. 5 Cents It Pays You To Save There is nothing that will stand using and wasting too—you find this a law of nature. You do not waste your strength, nor your Ilea:in—why -waste - your- money? Try The Bank Habit It is recommended by every friend you ever had—your mother recommended it. 0 Open an account`with tis=-$1.00'er more. FIRST STATE BANK OF KENDALL BY R. L. HENDERSON, CASHIER, KENDALL, - MONTANA, • Thin Bank is under the direct jurisdiction and supervision of the State of Montana. Free To Subscribers For a short time we will give absolutely free to all our subscribers who pay their subscription one year in advance a genu- ine Fields Self Filler Fountain Pen With 14k Pen Point The retail price of this pen is $2.50 and it is a dandy. Not a Cheap -John affair, but one of the best pens on the market. This offer is good to both old and new subscribers. Take advantage of it now. The Kendall Miner. $2.50 Per Year oung Men Who Are Very Dressy nd Who Want Things Jut Right. We'll show them to you to you in the stunning new styes --- Creations made for us exclusively by the celebrated BOORT WICKS CO. ot ttica, N.Y. C II anti sea ou: line et s mplasad becnv fined, I IN ST WEAVES RiCEST PAITOINS BEV k.0ORNJS Ucse tc m ihe beat pioducts of F, reign and tmerican looms. MA's S. its, $18 to $37 \ Tcp Coats, $15 to $35 Rain Coats, $20 to $37 Overcoats, $18 to $39 - STAFFORD'S Warning Issued To Stallion Puf\chasers. R. W . .. d elark, professor of Animal Industry, at the Bozeman Agricul- tural College, issues an open letter to the stockmen of the state regarding the purchasing of stallions. The letter reads as follows: Warning has been given repeatedly to hurchasers of stallions, but some of them do not heed it and are pur- chasing stallions that cannot stand for public service. To stand for ser- vice, a license must be secured from the Stallion Registration Board. A stallion sired by a grade or scrub, can - secure a license. To secure a grade license the sire must be registered in a stud book recognized by the U. S. Department of Agriculture, and to secure a pure bred license, both sire and dam must be registered in such a book. Grke horses and bogus certificates of registration, cannot stand for ra iblic service as pure breds, neither n they stand as grades unless it is shown that the sire is a pure bred. Stallions that enter the state since March 8th, 1909, that are affected with herlditary and transmissable deseases and unsoundness, as spring - halt, side bones, roaring, spavins, eet. cannot stand for public service, but any unsoundness covered by law, that they may possess will be so stated in the license, which is to be kept con- spicuously posted, where they stand for public service. The Stallion Registration Board has received a large number of bogus certificates of registration. These be- long to grade horses that were pur- chased in the east at a very low price and sold as pure breds In Montana, for thousands of dollars. The breed- ing of some of these horses so far has not been established and some of them will undoubtedly be denied licenses and therefor cannot stand for public service hereafter. Purchasers of stallions, should be sure that the certificates of registra- tion are genuine and that the horses are free of infectious, contagious or transmiasable deseases or unsound- ness, ascataract, amaurosis, laryngeal hemiplegia, (roaring or whistling,) chorea, (St. Vitus dance, crampiness, shivering, springhalt,) bone spavin, ringbone, sidebone, glanders, farcy, inaladie de colt, urethral gleet, mange, melartosis and curb when ac- companied by curby hock. Copies of the law can be had by applying to the Stallion Registration Beard, Boieman, Montana. Program Of Farmers Institute The following program will be given at the Lewistown Farmers' Institute on Wednesday and Thurs- day, November 3rd and 4th. WIDNESDAY 200 P.M. Address. ---\Montana's Future and Judith Basin as a Factor.\ Judge E. K. Creadle. Lecture.—\The Latest Results in Dry Farming\ Prof. F. B. Linfield, Director of Experiment Station. WEDNESDAY 8:00 P.M. Music. Lecture.—Dry Farm Crop Essenti- als.\ Prof. Alfred Atkinson, Agro- nomist Experiment Station. Reading:—\Fate of a Lazy Man.\ Lecture.—\Harvest from the Des- ert.\ Prof. II. W. Campbell, Lincoln, Nebrrska. THURSDAY, NOVEMBDR 4th 8:00 A.M. Lecture.—\How to Make Good First Year.\ Dr. W. X. Sudduth, Broadview Experiment Station. Lecture.—\Poultry Keeping.\ P. S. Cooley, sup't. of Farmers Insti- tute. THURSDAY AFTERN(X)N, 7:00 Address.—Hon. David Unger, Lew- istown. Lecture. --\The Campbell System' H. W. Campbell. Lecture.—\Montana's Agricultural P•oblem.\ Prof. Alfred Atkinson. TAU RSDAY EVEN1NG11:00 P.M. Music. Lecture.—\Humbugs or Frank Baker's Careei .\ F. S. Cooley. MUSIC. Lecture:—\Forage Crops for tife Dry Farm.\ Dr. W. X. Sudduth. The reports of the sale of stocks id the new interurban line from Billings to Laurel indicate 'that the project will be successful, and that construc- tion work *III be Started in the near - faturg. Montana Will Exhibit Methods of dry farming by the use of which Montana grains meet the world beaters in the grain markets of the World and beat them, will be shown in a comprehensive exhibit being prepared by the Montana Agricaltural college to more than 200,000 farmers of the west and middle west in December. Prof Alfre Atkinson has been placed, in chiarg4 and will take thelexhtpit• to (hush where it will be sliOwti at tile Natio al Corn Exposition. The Ex- posititli is attended each year by about i450,000 farmers—the very farm- ers tod who might be attracted by such an exhibit to sell their farms in the older agricultural states and take up some of the famous dry farming land in Montana. Some twenty-five states are to have exhibits at Omaha and a list of pre- miums aggregating $50,000 is offered besides some special prizes. For in- stance the Colorado grain growers offer a $1,500 trophy for the best sam- ple of oats. This trophy may be won by Montana. •When the judges see some of the sixty day oats grown in this state, running from sixty to eighty bushels per acre and weighing from thirty-eight to fifty-two pounds to the bushel, the oats from the irri- gated dip riots of Colorada will finds rivals frOm Montana. When James J. Hill offered special prizes at the Natioal Corn Exposition for products from Montana, it was. with thAxpectation that the state would make an exhibit and a large number 6f farmers who could indi- vidually win the prizes in gold offered by him. Sixty three prizes are of- fered by Mr. Bill and he will trans- port free of expenge from Montana to Omaha, all exhibits of Montana farm- ers which are taken to the stations of the Great Northern railroad. It is nicely the Northern Pacific and Bur- lington lines will do the same thing, which will make it possible for a large number of Montana farmers to stand behind their state exhibit by making individual exhibits. Increase The Capital Stock. The stockholders of. the Fergus County Agricultural, Stock and Min- eral Association held a meeting Sat- urday afternoon in the Mika of Sec- retary Croft and much business of importance was transacted. A large majority of the stock was represented and the meeting was a thoroughly representative one. Among other things it was decided to increase the capital stock of the association from ten thousand to twenty-five thousand. The associa- tion has always been handicaped by a lack of funds and it is belived that when the additional stock is sold, it will place the company on such a footing as to enab'e it to hold a bet- ter and in e;• - :,7 way bigger fair than has ever attempted in the past. Eight Horses Burned. Geo. Lamb, who resides two and one-half miles from Philbrook, suffer- ed a very serious loss from fire early Sunday evening. One of the hired men who was sleeping in the loft of Lamb's barn was undressing by the light of a lantern, which exploded in his hand, setting fire to the hay and burning the man considerably. He climbed out and spread the alarm. Mr. Lamb and his man got four of the eight horses stabled in the barn outside the burning building liut the frightened creatures jerked away and plunged back into tile flames, the en- tire eight horses perishing. Tile liaises were good ones and the entire loss of barn, stock, harness,, hay and implements totals over two thousand dollars. There was no issurance. Maiden. A. S. Wright visited the Cumber- land mine Wednesday. Ed ° Champion has moved his fami- ly into town. Dr. E. H. Stoll was over from Gilt Edge Thursday being called to see Maurice Dugan who was sick. G. Meridith from New Year visited the Cumberland 'nine Sunday. Several tons of line ore was shipped from the Spotted Horse this week. A livery barn is now open for busi- ness Cripps and Lackie being the proprietors. A. B. Bernier paid a flying visit to Kendall Friday. Work is rapidly progressing with the new mill at the Cumberland mine and many teams are daily seen climb- ing the hail out of Maiden. A. S. Wright accompanied by M. Von Tobel visited Maiden Sunday. Barney Bernier visited Lewistown Tuesday. Barney being a Kendall delegate of K. of P. to the grand lodge meeting. The non -advertising Merchant goeth forth to his lair at the raising of the sun, and lo! no man. lnterfet-s- - eth. He standeth around all day, like unto a bottle of castor oil, and the people with the shekels come not Into his shanty. - He advertiseth not his wares and his face is forgotten on the face of the earth. Who hath dried apples? Who bath 113 --spoiled &whams? Who bath calicoes made \befo de wah\? Who 'lath stale baking powder without end? Be that knoweth not the way to the printer. PowEr Mercantile Col Stand Out For Everuthinu That I Good! M is Corte to this sicird for a square deal and you will non only get a square deal, but you will also let. Quality in your home. -TA Us what you eat, and we'll tell you what you are: i , Our ambition is progressiveness, and our foun- daiion is built on QUALITY and FAIR DEALING. smmfog We want You To \Line U0 With Us\ B8CdllSe It Will Be A Mutual Benefit .44,444 A4.44 Power Mercantile Co (Po- • ADVERTISERS OP FACTS