The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.) 1905-191?, October 29, 1909, Image 1

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The Kendd ii Miner Vol.4, No 47 KENDALL, MONTANA OCTOBER 29, 1909. 5 Cents ..---\..\\..e•.P---.Ap...\\, You Will Find That Money Will Not Accumulate In Your Pocket If you do not have a bank account in which to place your spare money, you will soon find you have but a few odd dollars left from a season's work. You should figure this way—\Can I spare $10.00 or $25.00 or $50.00 out of my wages each month?\ If you find you can, then de- posit the amount decided upon regularly with us—it will surprise you how fast it ac- cumulates—we will pay interest if the de- posit is made with this understanding. Get The Bank Habit One of the good habits—one you will never regret. Start at onee—we receive deposits CM or more every day. FIRST STATE BANK OF KENDALL BY R. L. HENDERSON, CASHIER. KENDALL, - MONTANA. This Bank Is under the direct iurindietioa and superrIsioe 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 pea 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. t•2.50 Per Year • Seal - Shined Ousters All Of The Sea Flavor Save These Oysters are shipped in air tight containers, with only the solid Oysters and Liquor. Is h es e con- tainers are Seated at the. seaside and the dealer is the first to break the seal. The only first-class oysters in the market. We REHM a Shiment Of These Ousters Each Week. STAFFORD'S Program Of Farniars institute The followiag program wnl be given at the Lewlsnmq Farmers' Institute on Wednesday and Thurs- day, November 3rd and '4th. WKDNESDAY 2:00 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. Lintield, Director of Experiment Station. WainNEEIDAY 8:00 P.M. Music. Lecture.—Dry Farm Crop Essenti- als.\ Prof. Alfred Atkinson, Agro- nomist Experiment Station. Reading --\Fate of a Lazy Man.\ Lecturr—\Harvest nom the Des- ert.\ Prof. H. W. Campbell, Lincole, Nebraska. Music. THURSDAY, NOVEldBDR 4th 8:00 A.M. Lecture.—\How .,to Make Good First Year.\ Dr. . X. Sudduth, Broadview Experim t Station. Lecture.—\Poultr Keeping.\ P. S. Cooley, kluet. of Farmers Insti- tute. s 'THURSDAY ArriuNoort, 2:00 P.M. . Address.—Hon. David Hilger, Lee- istown. Lecture. --\The Campbell System\ H. W. Campbell. Lecture.—\Montana's Agricultural Problem.\ Prof. Alfred Atkinson. TAURSDAY EVENING 8:00 P.M. Music. Lecture.—\Humbugs' or Frank Baker's Careet.\ F. S. Cooley. Mastic. • Lecture:—\Forage Crops, for the Dry Farm.\ Dr. W. X. Sudduth. The Greatest Danger. According to Mr. Carnegie, the very gtavest of the dangers that be- set young men who aim at sucaess in business is the habit of intoxicating liquors. He says in his book. \The Empire of Business:\ \The first and most seductive peril, and the clesLroyer of most young men, is the drinking of liquor. I am no temperance lecturer in disguise. but a man who knows and tells you what observation has proved to him; and I say to you that you are more likely to fail in your career from acquiring the litabit of drinking liquor than from any or all of the other temta- Dons like to assail you. You may yield to almost any other temtation. and reform—may brace up and if not recover lost ground. at least remain in the race, and secure and maintain a respectable position. But from the insane thirst tor liquor escape is al- most impossible. hay • known but, few exceptions to this rule.\ $10,000 Rant& Deal. One of the biggest deals in real estate ever made in this community was made Saturday when Jos. Barth, of Cottonwood, Idaho, pur- chased the Jas. Awberv ranch a few miles east o; Kendall for $10,000. Only a small part of this ranch has been broken as yet but it contains much fine land which when under cultivation will produce some of the finest crops In the country. Mr. Aw- berry retains podsession of the place until the first of next March when he will turn it over to Mr. Barth. lir. Awberry bas not yet decided what lie will do but. the chances are he will soon be back in the ranching busintes Oath. Good Showing For The 'State. Tables showing the total equalised valuation of property in Montana for this year have been completed by Clerk Ryan of the State Board of Equallzatinn, and a gain of more than $11,000,000 over last year's total is made. This years total valuation is $280,01,064; last year's $248,774, 892. Real estate and improvements is list - el at $1341,618,246; personal properly at $85,359,989; and railroads at $58,422 - II .9. Services Next Sunday We received a card this week from Rev. R. W Edwards, Pastor Evangel- ist of the Great Falja Prubytry, 'stating that he would be in Kendall next Sunday October 31, and hold•ser- 'vices at the Presbyterian churcb both morning and evening at regular hours Everybody Is cordially invited to be Preemat.• _ Agricultural • Advantages Of The Treasure State OPPORTUNITIES IN STATE ARE MANY. Summing up the AS'eultural ad- vantages of Montana and the possi- Wales which they present, the Rocky Mountain Husbandman pre- sents graphically the opportunities which exist here. The summary which the pioneer farm paper makes is worth preserving; it is right to the point and here it is:: There is nothing approaches the splendor of Montana today. The land fairly groans under the weight of the crop. , Fields irrigated and un- irrigated have yielded a bountiful harvest. The yield has not only been tine but the average is immense. The state boasts of big crops of wheat, oats and barley. The tonage of hay is also simply grand owing to the frequent rains during the sum- mer months when haying was pro- gressing. The quality of the hay is not as good as we frequently have it. Some of it is very good and it is all merchantable and will fatten stock in c,ctIde weather. The sugar beet crop, through not fully maturel prom- ised to yield from 13 to 23 tons per acre, and this is a staple industry, be- cause the price is established. The fruit crap is also large, amounting at rough•estimate to about 1,500 car- loads. This is about a home supply for Montana. In years gone by only onetenth of the Montana product has been consumed at home, but this year we • expect to see two-thirds of what we produce used by our home people. The vegetable crop is also very fine. The frost has held off well and our gardeners have cucumbers and corn and other tender stuff right up to this date, and the freeze such as puts stuff out of business, and the leaves on the big trees are still green and summer, like the :ountry has never looked better. In fact the fact that Montana's 2,500,000 of land un- der irrigation produces a big crop every year makes us feel every fall as if we never saw the like befor.. But we cannot have it any other way but god. The conditions that confront us are such that it is always line. And the large average for the acre- age is increasing every year, makes every year's crop appear greater than the last, and it is in total tonage. Montana is great to -day. It is a ver- itable garden of Eden where omnipq- tent edict of the forbidden fruit has riot been enunciated. The apple is on the tree; the harvest on the bill, the fleshpots are full and the people are free to eat, drink and be merry and they are. There is a vein of happi- ness running through the Montana life that makes our existence here really enjoyable. Montana is a great state. 'there is evidence of it at the state fair and at every roadside as we j airney the country through. Indus- try has been awarded handsomely, very handsomely indeed, apd we have reason to say splendid, and bid our readers to be of good cheer. The country is good enough. It yields bountifully, its people enjoy good health, happiness and freedom, and one could &cloy no more than this anywhere. Great and glorious is Montana. Sensible Adria,. The habit of indulging in the use of profane or obscene language is one of the most nonsensical habits a h ti roan being ever acquired. No man of use ever raised himself in the esti- mation of saint or sinner by the use of foul language. Purity of thought and speech are valuable virtues. And yet its our opinion that the man who unwittingly \misses\ a little now and then' is not half so big a sinner as the fellow who continuously thinks evil and speaks evil of his neighbors, and refuses to pay his honest debts upon the theory that \Jesus paid it all, all the debt I owe.\ If the pul- pits of the land would go after the fellows who refuse to pay their hon- este debts and to love their wives and their fellow men—\go after\ them as eigorouely as they go after the fellows ,who \cum and chew tobacco,\ the trite reformation of the race might be nearer at hand. The dance given by Shumates Ort•hestea lakt, Friday evening was well attended and those present all enjoyed a very pleftsant time. This was the first appeartince of this MUM - cal organization and they gate gocd satisactidn furnishing as th8 didIttul latmt , sild-hest itt dente mttstc.• Maiden Notes, A. L. Hawkins the Lewistown assayer spent several days here this week looking after some promising prospects in the neighborhood. One of the masons working on the foundation walls of the Cumberland Mill was taken suddenly ill with Pneumonia on Wednesday and was removed to the Miner's Union Hos- pital at Gilt Edge ,on Thursday. Mrs. Boulanger, of Gilt ledge spent several days here on business, sire expects shortly to be open for busi- nessoontinuously. Marion Maury came to grief on Friday whilst decending a steep grade close to the Cumberland mine. His trail wagon, which was loosely loaded with iron piping ran forward under the lead wagon, several 'Aces of pipe slipped forward and running into the ground so rendering his rough locks of no avail and the reach snapping caused the lead wagon to slew and turn over falling upon one of its wheelers and rendering it unfit for [other use. Marion escaped by jump- ing with onb a cut on the side of his head as the result. John R. Cook of Kendall visited the Cumberland mine Saturday in the company of A. S. Wright. Rufus Poland came up from Lewis- town Sunday on a fishing excursion, he went home with a large smile having succeeded in land two one - pound trout besides several small ones. State Exhibit In St. Paul \Some of the agricultural exhibits on display at the Montana state fair have been secured by the Great Northern,\ says the Pioneer Press, \and will soon be shown in che exhi- bit room at the foot of Sibley street, near the union depot. \Montana le fast, pushing to the front as an agricultural state. It showed a remarkable increase in grain acreage this year and there is hardly a part of the stale where there has not been a great advance In agri- cultural activities. Fruit raising is being carried on with great success, and Great Northern officials are glad of the opportunity to show to the thousands who pass through St,. Paul the products grown in territory tri- butary to it. \For many years Montana has been regatded as a mining and cattle rais- ing state some people have been in- terested in letting that impression last because they did not want to see the cattle ranges broken up. But the days of expansive ranches are drawing to a close and the land is be- ginning to be taken by farmers with moderate means. Grain Rates Are Redwood The announcement was made a few days ago that the Great Northern railway had made sweeping reduc- tione in freight rates upon shipments of grain from Montana to M inneapo- I is. The reduction from Montana points as arthounced amounts to from 5do 7 cants per hundredweight and will mean the placing of that amount upon the price which the farmer has been receiving for iris grain. The reduction from the main ship- ping points are as follows: Great, Falls to Minneapolis, reduced From 37 to 30 cents: Judith Gap to Minneapolis reduced from 37 to 32 cents; Conrad and Collins to Min- neapolis, reduced from 40 to 32 cents. Other reductions of a' corresponding nature have been made from other points in the state. This reduction In the freight rate will be of more Ixtnefit to the farmers in the future than at present as a great proportion of the grain of this part of the state Is sold to local mills. Midland Jubble Kendall 11111SiC lovers will have an opportunity next Monday evening of hearing the famous Midland Jubilee Singers wit.) are touring this section of the country under the auspices of the Midland Lyceum Bureau of Des Monies, • Iowa. This company is composed of eight people who rye said to be of the best, of their class on the road. They furnish an unusual pleasing programsinging all grades from the Plantation Jubilee to Grand Opera. The press all over the court - try speaks very highly of their ability. Don't forget the date, •Mondae, Nos. lat. BURMA CIGARETTES. One Will Last a Smoker, or Maybe an Entire Family, a Day. The American engineer borne for a visit from Burma accepted a proffered cigarette and rolled it gently between his lingers. ''At the risk of seeming ungrateful,\ he said, \I rise to remark that the specimen you have so kindly tendered me strikes my acquired sense of the fitness of such things as highly inade- quate. Merely as to size, 1 mean. The cigarette of Burma Is a re- markable contrivance, ranging in length from a foot to a foot and a half, an inch in diameter and not un- like a giant firecracker in general shape. If composed wholly of tobacco it would be deadly. 'As a matter of fact, it contains very little tobacco. It is made of cornhusk or leaves of Innocuous plants rolled tight and with shreds of the divine weed between the layers. One will last a smoker for a day, frequently an entire family for a day. \The women of Burma, the most handsome and intelligent of their sex In the east, smoke these cigarettes ha- bitually. It is something of a shock when the visitor first sees a pretty woman puffing at one of these enor- mous cylinders. It is still more of a shock if she Is carrying a youngster astride her hip in approved native fashion. Between puffs she offers her cigarette to the child, wAe never re- fuses the Invitation. *L\ \As to eilect. the Burmese cigaretths are practically harmless. As to daror, they are insipid and unpleasaut.\—New York Herald. RISEN FROM THE TOMB. The Romance of Benedello M•rcello, the Venetian Composer. Benedello Marcell°. one of the most famous Venetian composers, fell in love with a beautiful girl named Leonora Manfrotti. who married l'aolo Berens°, a Venetian noble. She died s short time after her marriage, a vic- tim to the harsh and jealous treatment of her husband. Her body was laid out In state in the church of Wei Prari, and her lover actually succeeded in stealing the corpse and conveying It to a ruined crypt In one of the islands, and here he sat day and night by his lost love, singing and ' , toying to her, as though by the force of his art he could recall her to life. Leonora haci u twin sister, Elladp, who was so like her that her closest friends could , ettreely diatinguish them. One day Made beard a singer in a gondola singing so exquisitely that she traced the gondola to the de- serted island, and there she learned later the fate of her sister'l corpse and the Identity of alnreeHO. Aided by a servant. Fibide substituted herself for her sister's body, and when Marcell() returned and called Leonora to awake be did not ask in vain, for apparently she rose alive from the coffin. Marcel ho when be found out the delusion was quite satisfied and tnarrii , (1 Ellade, but his happiness was short lived, as be died a few years afterward.—Loullon Telegraph. Whoever Loves Is Never Old. When life has been well spent age Is a loss of what It can well Halm—mum- cular strength, organic instructs, gross bulk and works that belong to these. But the central wisdom welch was old In infancy was young In fourscore years and, dropping off obstructions. laves in happy subjects ii)( , Mind pu- rified and whip I her e heard that whoever loves is in no condition old. I have heard that whenever the name of MAID is spoken tbe doctrine of Im- mortality le announced. It cleaves to his constitution. The mode of It baf- fle, our wit, and no whisper comes to us from the other side. But the in- ference from the working of Intellect, having knowledge, having skill- at the end of life jut ready to be born—af- firms the inspiration of affection and of the moral sentiment. —italpb Waldo Emerson. A Good Listener. The IdIstreao—Katie, you should not talk so much. The Maid—No, ma'am \No You should understand that It IF your place to listen\ \I do that, ma'am\ 9 never saw you when you were, then\ \No ma'am; you never saw me when I was listening because I was on the other side of the keyhole, ma'am \ - Yonkers Statesman. Reproved Rods. 9 am told that there are some fine scores to the credit of Herr Ratontap- per,\ ventured Mr. Cumrox during • hill in the artistic conversation \My dear.\ said his wife, \we were discussing music, not bluebell.\ — Washington star. An Optimist. \Pa what is an optimist?\ \An optimist, ray son, is the map who makes himself believe It will not rain tomorrow because be doesn't pos. sass se umbrelia.\—Cleveland Platte Realer.

The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.), 29 Oct. 1909, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.