The Hardin Tribune-Herald (Hardin, Mont.) 1925-1973, April 10, 1925, Image 11

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Friday, April 10, 1925. THE HARDIN TRIBUNE -HERALD \187- OR/CAL fiti Page Elevea. - PANG WAY JACK LEAVES AMERICA ORIENTAL, COOK IN BUTTE IN EARLY DAYS, WILL RE- TURN TO CHI 1 / 4 1 Was Expert in Culinary Art and While Reeident of Mining City Came in Contact With Cultured People, Absorbing Occidental Ways • Pang Way Jack is going back to China to spend the rest of his days. Pang Way Jack came from the Orient. His early training, speech and mode of living %were all Ori- ental till he left the east for the west. Then he acquired new cul- ture, new speech, new manner- isms. He acquired, too, occidental sociability, for when Pang Way Jack was resident of Butte he came into contact with cultured and educated people. True to tradition of the west, Jac k was a cook. He was an expert In culinary work, for he could please the taste of many in the art he prac- CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS FARM LANDS FOR *ALM NINE ACRES, fruit, berries, fine build - lugs, paved highway. 5 wiles to State University. Paul Willougbby, Eugene. Ore. NEW OFFERINGS OF CUTOVER LA,NDS, easy to clear, $8 to F.20 per acre in East- ern Washington; 25 miles north of Spo- kane on paved highway, near Great Nor- / them n and Milwaukee railways. Excellent chance to get started in the dairying and stock raising business in a country with a delightful climate the year round; ample rainfall; all modern advantages of schools. churches and community centers; easy terms; free lumber for building. Write for literature. MILAN FARMS DEVELOP- MENT COMPANY, 1=6 014 National Bank Bldg., Spokane, Washington. FOR RENT FOR ONE -QUARTER, 320 - acre improved farm partly equipped, near Laviva. F. George, 9521 S. Figueroa, Los Angeles, Calif. FUSE SEED FOR SALE 6 ENDER WHEAT GRASS SEED, free from noxious weeds, 6 cents pound, sacks free. F. Due, Haynes, N. D. SEED CORN, $3.50 bu.; Turkeys, Poultry, Eggs, Baby Poultry, Wolf Bounds. Po- lice dogs. Would buy car ewes. Write Entitle Farms, Cogswell, No. Dak. LADINO CLOVER -Unexcelled for past- ure. Seed 61.50 per lb. net; State test 9970. Geo. A. Reed, Burley, Idaho. EGGS WA.NTRD SHIP EGGS to J. L. Dorsh, Butte, Mont. POILiblIt1 FOE SELECTED WHITE ROCK EGG'S from -- -my - ettatia-41.04:14—#1.uu--4att -IA. fi 11. Fawcett, Gage, aioutana. STANDARD MAMMOTH BRONZE GOLD - BANK turkey eggs, 5u cents each. (April or May delivery). Mrs. C. J. Hanson, Brady, No. Dak. BABY CkiICES--liook your order now for spring delivery. Low prices ou all popu- lar breeds. Seud tor price list. Luger's Hatchery, Helena, Mont. BABY C111X-B. C. White Leghorn*. 1 years breeding tor heavy layers of large white eggs. 1140 per cent guaranteed alive. 415.00 per 10(1 fu t March delivery. Alleu as Hatchery, Big Timber, Mout. WHITE LEGilultN CUICES-d14 per 100; 613u per 1,uue; May ausl June chicks $120.00 per LUIA); guaranteed strong vig- orous chicks foul our healthy range ritheu trapuested breed -re. Good ilatea suit open. Order at once, Pullets Tor sale. C LO VElt DALE PIJULT It 1 FAR Corsallis, Orei b ou. BARBEL) BUFF AND 111111E BUCKS, Reds, Buff Orplugtous, White Leghorn*, White Wyandotte*. Chicks $15 per Die postpaid, live deavery guaranteed. Hatch twice a week. Order threes. Nuttort Baby Chick Co., Lewistown. Montana. a.t VADITOLE CONTAGIOUS ABORTION - Prevention and cure positively guaranteed. Write for folder. Suuuyside Farina, Bucktail, Ne- braska. VtlIULTMV WA TED WE ARE IN THE MARKET every day for live chickens, turkeys, duck nd geese Highest tuarket prices paid according to quality on day of arrival. Montana Meat sad Comtrissica Co., Butte, Mout le'Lltat li.EFALEED. RE-L*1%E1, • ttb ittirAtit ae-4ake*,--04sperattou wade user. satisfaction guaranteed. Hoeuck's Fur House, Butte, Montana. ditiabekliate, caMbatlinitis. st ttALBJaB, disoa - 1 ., ers, clieinnoCe. lett N. Wyeuitag, Butte, 40uL, Rum 114 - otiLTRY AND PRODUCE WANTED. nrOTIT.c7f chickens, turke)s, geese, ducks, veal, dressed bugs, butter and eggs. Writs fin prices. Fadden Produce, Co., Butte, Mont. WOOL sitoUltING AND CAELLING WOOL • • •••• • ••.../...,,• - ..,WV , ...• - ••••• - ••••,••••••••• - ••••••••••• - ••••••••• SCOURING' AND CARDING Your own wool made into Bette, Comfort- ers, Pads or Mattresses. old used wool bedding re -carded. Wool Blankets, Bette and Comforters for sale. Write for cata- logue. lefirinatIou and stdpplug tags. Crescent Batt & Bedding Cu., Stayton, Oregon. HELP WANTED -FEMALE AN'r 'D-LAD1111:N: Girls and Boys to join our big bulb con- test. Prizes, COO, /50, $25, $10 and 45, be- sides getting paid for a little work vre want to have done. Ask particulars at once. Vallentgoed & Murray Bulb Co., Bellingilittla Wash MALE HELP WANTED FACTUY poairibu; good proposi- Hon to young man or lady with 6750 to 22,000. Write Box 1300, Butte, Mont. PLOWING WANTED. [trgeotplo1g or breaking. Have large team outfit. E. L. Stinson, Brady, Montana. KODAK FINISHING ILltsVELOPED FREE -4WD°, THE Picture King. N110 Howard, Spokane, Washington. RWAK FINISHING of the better kind. Not how cheap but how good. White Studio, Box 770, Kalispell, Montana. TENTS AND AWNINGS. :N & AW I CO., Mont. Anything in Canvass. utte, USED CARS FOE SALK —7- 1FAT , ti — mtiZETIN sED tffis Packard Twin Six Touring, Cadillac Eight Touring; Jensen -Johnson Motor Co., Great Falls, Mont. 1111111118TITCIIING r 's 4 -- r -- C IN tittons covered; button boles. Mail orders given special attention. The Hemstitching Shop, Fifth St. and Central Ave., Great Falls, Montana. FOR SAUL-MISCELLANEOUS trY6 - trlikVE - ANIFTHING to sell or buy, write us and we will tell you how to get is touch with the people ru B e o li t n 1, f! 2 tk biltlntistailtilst,h, Mont. rite Greatr PERSONAL M on • Mettrbers everywhere; quickest, most satisfactory results; write, be convinced. Confidential Interesting list FliF:E. Mrs. Budd, Box H, San Francisco. Calif. YOUNT/ LAY. Pretty, worth $110,000. will marry. Wilma L., B-242, Garden City, Kansas. tf. A.—WK. Butte Expects 1925 Will Be Big Season For Erstern Tourist The summer of 1925 should be Butte's greatest summer as a re- sort city. A hundred and twenty- six national conventions will be held on the Pacific coast during that period and 38 of them will be held in Seattle. A good majority of the excursions enrouts to Seattle from the esat will pass through Butte and arrangements are now under consideration whereby the tourists may stop over in that city for at least a day or possibly longer. In addition to this, plans are being carried forward for the Glacier-Yel- lowstone tours of the Northern Pa- cific and Burlington, which include regularly a stop -over in Butte. In case most of the excursions to Seattle or the other coast cities do provide a stop -over in the oity, elab- orate plans will be made to establish a regular sight-seeing tour. It would include the mines, Columbia Gardens and probably a loop into the sur- rounding mountains. It seems certain that thousands more tourists will be in Butte at least tor_ a short period this summer than — in any other sum- mer in the city's history. The popularity of Seattle as a con- vention city has increased amazingly in the last few years, railroad men say. Already the twentieth city in population in the country, it is sixth In number of first-class hotel rooms. The new $5,000,000 Olympic hotel recently built there is said to be one of the finest hotels in the country. The high point of the summer in Se- attle's convention program will fall between July 27 and 31 when the -Triennial conference of the Knights Templar will meet there. ticed when he came from the east to the west. Early day families of Butte will remember Jack well. They knew him and appreciated him. And Jack remembers the early day families, for evidence of that is given in a let- ter to A. J. Davis, whom Jack tells about his plans for the future. Jack mentions Mayor Horgan as \Willie\ Horgan, whom he heard \Is city mayor.\ In time Jack discarded the ancient customs and dress of the Orientals to keep apace with the progress of the Chinese in America. In fact, Jack was very much Americanized when he left Butte for San Fran- cisco. He spoke English fluently. He left many good friends here, tor Jack was a credit to this community, they declare. In a .neat and well -written hand, Jack writes the following to A. J. Davis: \Mr. A. J. Davis, \Butte Montana. \Dear Sir: It is just four years ago since I heard from you and I have been thinking of you very much lately. I have made up my mind to go home to China and expect to start about July. My two sons went home last year and have come back again and are working here in San Fran- cisco. \They want me to go home and stay there because I am getting old, and I think I will take their advice and never come back. I wish you would give my regards to all my Wends in Butte, and if you come to San Francisco before July, call me and I will go to see you. \How is my friend, Willie Horgan? I heard that he is city mayor: Tell him I was asking for him. \I hope that you and Mrs. Davis and all the family are well, and also Mrs. John Davis. \Very truly yours, \PANG WAY JACK.\ There is a subtle sadness about Jack's letter, tor he evidently feels that in the sunset of his life he should return to the Orient—\and never come back.\ EARLY SETTLER DIES; WAS POSTMASTER FOR 25 YEARS Reuben A. Millegan, aged Pioneer of Montana, died recently at the home of his daughter, Mrs. James L. Bompart, in Helena valley. Mr. Millegan was born 90 years ago in Cairo, N. Y. He is survived by his daughters, Mrs. Bompart, and Mrs. J. B. Robertson of Helena, and J. W. Millegan of Eureka. He was a mem- ber of the Grand Army of the Re- public. The town of Millegan, Mon- tana was named after him, and for a quarter of a century he was the postmaster there. The late years of his life were spent at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Bompart. Captures 24 Coyotes. J. W. Whilt, predatory animal hunter, who has been operating on the Wolf creek game preserve near Kalispell since late in February, has captured 24 copyotes and has killed 100 magpies, according to H. F. Betts._ Mr. Whilt expects to be kept at the Wolf creek preserve for anoth- er month or two. He says that deer have wintered well but that they are now being slaughtered by the coyotes at this season when it is impossible for them to find other food. Whilt has been government trapper for a number of years, having spent the last two winters in Glacier park in that capacity. He Is also author of some Rocky mountain verse, sold in the park every summer. RADIATORS Auto. Truck and Tractor Radiators Built Rebuilt and Repaired One Tanks, Fenders and Bodies Repaired Great Falls Auto Radiator Works te Second Pt. No. Owlet Falls. Meal S. O. RUSETH • allataT FALL\ 11101,TANA ortenaotrina seed Opeasihms GOVERNOR NAMES STATE PURCHASER J. E. MURPHY OF BUTTE SUC- CEEDS J. E. WOOD ON HELENA JOB. Dr. C. E. K. Vidal of Great Falls Will Be Retained by Erickson as Presi- dent of State Tuberculosis Sani- tarium at Galen. Two more appointments have been announced by Governor J. E. Erickson. The governor de- signated J. E. Murphy of Silver Bow county to be state purchasing agent, succeeding J. E. Wood, whose term expires April 1. The executive also re -appointed Dr. C. E. K. Vidal to be president of the state tuberculosis sanitarium. Mr. Murphy is appointed for a four- year term, and the appointment of the president of the sanitarium is during the pleasure of the governor. Dr. Vidal was first made chief of the tuberculosis sanitarium by Gov- ernor S. V. Stewart, following the doctor's return from overseas &Mug the World war. He was reappointed -by • former Governor Dixon in 1 _ Dr. Vidal is from Cascade county. J. E. Murphy has had a wide ex- perience in the purchasing of sup- plies. He served as purchasing ag- ent for 14 years for the Davis -Daly Copper company of Butte. He is !about 40 years of age, and is married and has lived in Silver Bow county for many years. During the last campaign, Mr. Murphy had charge (4 the speakers' bureau for the dem- ccratic state central committee. About two-thirds of the female population over 12 years age in Great Britain are registered as \un- occupied.\ The weight of the brain is doubled in the first nine months of life. ORE THROAT tonsilitis or hoarseness, gargle with warm salt water. Rub Vicks over throat and cover with a hot flannel cloth. Swal- low slowly small pieces. OW I? Million Jars Used nail • tOsiesml 1.10, •- • POWERIZED TRACTOR FUEL Gets a lot more Power from your Tractor and costs less than Kero- sene. - INVESTIGATE Write us. SUNBURST REFINING COMPANY Great Fall., Mont, Your Name Address 1 MINING SUPPLIES II Station Pumps Sinking Pumps 11 Electric Hoists Reapuano Gelatine Powder if Drills Compressors lj Sirocco Ventilating Fans Anything anti Everything y o U May Need for Mining Mail Orders Solicited A. C. M. HARDWARE HOUSE Butte Montana ROLL OF LONG GREEN WITH BOY ATTACHED FOUND BY O'CONNOR . When David J. O'Connor, Sil- ver Bow county probation offic- er, recovered almost $300 ill cash taken from a clothing store, and asked the proprietor of the place to come and get his money before the merchant even knew he had been robbed. Shortly after a Butte school had opened one recent morning, a teacher called the truant of- ficer and informed him that two of her young pupils were exhib- iting startling signs of wealth in that they were displaying rolls of bills which would tickle, It not choke, the proverbial oz. Mr. O'Connor went out and brought back almost $300 and a small boy. $79438 ' eduction In Great Falls City Budget Is Shown A reduction in taxes is indicated ASCU/1.1925 budgetpits — sed recently on first reading by the city council of Great Falls. Total proposed ap- propriations are $315,071 as com- pared with $323,154.50 last year. This is a reduction of $7,483. That the budget was drawn up with the view of an anticipated cut of about a quarter of a mill in the 1925 levy was stated by Gilbert T. Boyd, chairman of the ways and means com- mittee. Slight reductions are proposed for virtually all of the funds, the appro- priations for highways and streets re- ceiving the biggest slash, from $45,- 000 in 1924 to $37,750 in this year's budget. STATE BRIEFS Moore proposes to erect a $20,000 high school building soon, the present building being inadequate. • .0• Frank A. Huggins of Cliff lake, Madi- son county, is charged with wounding five elk so that they later died. He has given $250 bonds. • • It is proposed to establish a Custer Bat- tlefield Illway information bureau iu soon. It is claimed that 40,000 au- tomobiles passed ocer the ILIghway last season. WILL ADVERTISE STATE'S SCENERY . 4. --Itao--10-yoas-o14- Butte- -1303 , 4V-Ititae—Re- knowledge(' the theft of no less than 15 automobiles to Probation Officer Davy O'Connor and Chief Deputy Sheriff Jack Duggan. BILLINGS TO SEND EXHIBIT TO OUTDOOR LIFE EXPOSITION AT CHICAGO IN MAY Hundreds of Pictures of Mountains, of Many Lakes, of Lofty Peaks, of Trout Streams and Dude Ranches Will Be Shown; Relief Map Made. • • Only two autopsies were held in Silver Bow county in 1u24, compared with 22 in 1922 and 20 in 1923, with the result that this expense to the county has been re- duced brow $1,000 to $100. • 04 In order to provide better safety meas- ures for studeuts and spectators at, the Daly school gymnasium in Auacouda, two new large Dow spiral fire escapes will be erected on the building soon. 444 The Billings braineh or the International Harvester company won the WM/ prize of- fered by the company to the branch sell- ing the greatest number of McCormick - Deering tractors during 1924. Jonathan Hodgkin Bartlett, pioneer of Montana aud tole of the first carpenters in Anaconda, died recently in Thomson, GU. He built the original Catholic and First Baptist churches in Anaconda. . 4, A vacant house In Anaconda was burned to the ground a few days ago by a fire believed to have been started when a moon- istdue still exploded inside the building. The remains of a 50-gallou still were found in the ashes. 0 J. E. Wood., of ituriorcton, for jhe last four years state purchasing agent under Governor Dixon, will dispose of his busi- Lesa in Harlowtou and become a buyer and manager for a large chain store cor- poration operating on the Pacific coast, it is announced. • * Burden of *proof as to the lawful pos- session of Intoxicating liquor rests upon the defendant, the c - court - affirmingirming the court of Missoula county In legal possession of liquor. Breedings con- tention in his appeal was that he purchas- ed the liquof in the pre -prohibition days. .4, With the addition of 120 new steel filing cases for the records of the Yellowstone district court In Billings the rows of con' tainers for the thousands of legal docu- ments in charge of the clerk of the court, now have reached nearly to the ceiling. Entered In the record books of the county are uearly 30,000 legal actions of various kinds. S. I • * Announcement ham been made that James A. Johnson and associates will sponsor the building of the Shelby refinery in- stead of tbe Wratber interests. L. G. Wrather, capitalist and refinery builder, will be associated with the Johnson inter- ests in the construction and financing of the new plant. • • * I'lans and specifications for enlargement and complete rebuilding and redecoration of the Lincoln hotel lobby and entrance in Billings were approved by Albert E. Plats, owner of the building, upon his return from the Twin Cities recently. The plans call for one of the most ornate hotel en; trances and lobbies In the state. * • \There Isn't a real farm for rent in the Judith Basin country.\ This was the as- sertion Yu Helena of R. C. Bricker of Windham, speaker of the house of repre- sentatives. who went to the capital to Sign the house Journal. \People are flocking into the Judith Basin country,\ Mr. Brick- . em continued. \Many of them are coming from the northern part of the state. They seem determined to stay and are looking prosnd f5r locations.' • • • Three carloads of settlers' effects were unloaded at &obey recently by settlers who plan on making that community their home. They are all farmers. The Scobey commercial club has been doing some good work along this line and la sending ne propaganda to prospective settlers except hard facts. The newcomers are all ex- perienced farmers Rnd the effects that they are bringing in show that they are pre- pared to farm in the right way. • • • The court has dismissed an action by which an effort was made by C. I. Mahood, representing the people of Gilman, to ov- erturn an order of the Public Service com- mission ordering the Great Northern rail- road to transfer its terminal facilities for the Sun River branch from Gilman to Au- gusta. The court said the proper method was by appeal from the commissioners' order to district court. The people of Gilman had already done this and lost. • • • Lumber workers in western Montana are \sitting on the world\ in comparison with those engaged in other northwestern re- gions, reports at Missoula indicate. Those employed in the western Montana camps are working permanently, ' withh the opera- tions near capacity. gb the (mast there Is int140-liethitir in lull/baring etrolat now. it Is saki, while few (camps are working in the Inland Empire, where it la expect- ed that it will be at least a month before the big spring drive starts. Japan haa more than 3,000 fowl - papers and magazines. Billings will present the lure of the Beartooth, the Stillwater, the Boulder and the Clark's Fork country to upwards of 200,000 easterners seeking a summer play- ground at the third national Out- door Life exposition to be held at the Coliseum in Chicago, May 9 to 17, inclusive, and it will have the only exhibit at the show from the Rocky Mountain region. This has been announced by Jim Shoemaker, secretary -manager of the Billirrgs Commercial club, who has Just closed negotiations for one of the most advantageous display booths at the show and now is assembling his exhibits from all parts of the great area of which Fillings will tell the story. Dude Ranchers Wifi 'Go. E. J. Ikerman, of the Beartooth ranch, a famous resort in the Bear - tooth mountains, and F. I. (Doc) Johnson of the Sawtooth ranch, high up among the Beartooth's lofty peaks will accompany Mr. Shoemaker to the Outdoor Life exposition to assist him in getting the story over. -Fred Inabnit, clerk of the district court, and an authority on the Bear - tooth country, has been working all of his leisure hours this winter on a great relief map of the Beartooth, Stillwater, Boulder and Clark's Fork country, drawn to a scale and show- ing every peak, every lake, every stream and every glacier of this area of unequalled scenic resource and grandeur. Lectures to be Given. Hundreds of pictures of the moun- tains, of the many lakes, of the lofty peaks, the trout streams and the dude ranches will adorn the Billings booth. There will be two lectures every day on this great area, ilustrated with motion pictures of the Beartooth and Absaroka national forests. Mounted fish, the record catches of the Stillwater, the Boulder, Rock creek, the Clark's Fork and the many lakes of the Beartooth country, will be exhibited as will mounted heads of mountain goat, mountain sheep. dear -and ulk.. Prairie dogs, chipmonks and a brown bear will be taken to Chicago to give life to the picture Jim Shoe maker and his assistants hope to paint to the easterner of the advan- tages of spending a summer in this region. Divide Is Tunneled to Obtain Water for Deer Lodge Ranch A mere thing like a mountain did net deter Christian Schurch at Deer Lodge from obtaining wa- ter for irrigation purpose.. His ranch is supposed to be watered by Peterson creek, to which he holds water rights, but Peterson creek is dry most of the time on account of the snow drifting to the other side of the Va01111tAiR. Church concçived the idea of tun- neling through he mass of rock and dirt to a distanh of 700 feet, tap- ping the abundant\ streams of water, formed by the melting snows on the other side of the mountain, diverting them through a tunnel to Peterson creek and thereby irrigating his land. The tunnel was surveyed by Surveyor Lee Williams, and there was only one inch difference in grade when the two working forces met In the center of the tunnel. Schurch is pleased with the job. Pluck wins. Rebuilt Automobiles We specialize in rebuilding, re- fitting, thoroughly - overhauling reassembling and painting cars which we sell to critical buyers in all parts of Montana who want the most for their money. Every car is a real value and in condition to operate satisfactorily for thousands of miles. It will pay you to write um about the style, make and cost car you desire. Monthly Payments if you wish. BUHLER-NASH CO. 721 Central Ave., Great FAUN. FREE! Cuticura Comforts Elaby's Skin When red, rough and itching with no butt's of Cuticura Soap - and touches 01 Cuticura Ointment. Also make uss now and then of that exquisitely scent- ed dusting powder, Cuticura Tnicum, one of the indispensable iliticura Toilet Trio.—Adv. Milwaukee BHA NI MALT Made from the choicest groin. Not cheapened or adulterated by corn syrup, melase•cs or glucose. Made to Milwaukee, and sold only in sealed quart tins. Price 90 Cents Postpaid JENSEN The Druggist SOLE AGENT 401 South Montana St. Butte, Mont. FIRST ROLL FILM DEVELOPED FREE! To Introduce Our Work. Mall This Ad with Roll. T HE P HO TO - SHOP' - BUTTE, MONT. AI II CANARIES ... GUARANTEED SINGERS PRICE elo 724r 4)12.‘ StaPto 312 Central Ave.. Great Falls, Meat. BATTERIES for All Cars All electrical parts, carburetors, Ford ignition systems, etc. We repair all starters, generators, mag- netos, Shipment same day order received. Write for our prices. Great Falls Starter and Battery Co. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA GREAT FALLS DYE HOUSE Practical Dyers and Cleaners 16 STEELE BLOC GREAT FALLS, MOST MEMORIALS Write . for Prices. GROVER & LEIJOHARS Great Falls. Montana. T HE Northwestern Mutual Lite Is. SURANCE Co., of MILWAUSBRZ w le. Pottryttoidere` -CompaW- DI* agents wanted. For laformatlea walla NAM D. GOZA. Goa. Agri. HELENA. Si NewFillinn Montana;ilO T 14 Batts ; VII with all outside rooms. Rate. 112.00 and up. Beautiful Sets of Teeth Our Specialty IF YOU REQUIRE ARTIFICIAL TEETH GET THE BEST — MADE BY A SPECIALIST for the past five years has made over 3,000 sets for my Butte patients, besides my office has made over 7,000 sets, 10,000 sets in all. Practice makes perfect—if our sets of teeth were not exceptionally satisfactory they would not be in such demand. Teeth Extracted Free When First Set Is Ordered Finest Gold Crowns Gold and Porcelain Bridge Work References by the Thousand All Work Receives My Personal Attention Dr. F. A. Ironside, Painless Dentist N M.,. St, Butt. Largest and jBest Equipped Denial 0 ffije 4 MOniana

The Hardin Tribune-Herald (Hardin, Mont.), 10 April 1925, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.