The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.) 1908-1925, June 12, 1908, Image 1

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• • THE HARDIN TRIBUNE. VOL. 1. NO. HkRDIN, MONTANA, FRIDA NE 12, 1908. Ils.00 PER YEAR J. W. JOHNSTON, U. S. Land Commissioner Insurance Real Estate Notary Public HARDIN, : : MONTANA Frank Karsten, CONTRACTOR and BUILDER, Hardin, - Montana The *. Denver LUNCH ROOM Bread, Pies, Cakes, Etc. Meals at All Hours L. H. PENSKE, Wholesale' Liquors, I Cigars and Beer 4 Mail Ciders Receive Prompt Attention. Billings, Montana 1•1•••••••••••••••••• G. H. THOMAS, Architect and Builder Estimates furnished for CONCRETE, BRICK and FRAME WORK. Hardin, Mont. A. ROUSSEAU, BRICK Manufacturer AND Contractor. Piens and Specifications Speelatty zsai GET MY PRICES Before Building Hardin, Mont. -06111110. 4 1 •111111NeesiMeme-eiellalla I JOHN BOYLAN Dealer in I COAL Owl Creek Monarch i Hard a nd S o ft El 1.Y ANT) GRAIN MOVT +am* ipso» 4.4111110••• 4•611110111.. 4011110. Spring Styles for 1908 BARD1N TO CELEBRATE Now on Sale at My Store (SEE ME PLEASE) JOHN I). LOSEKAMP Clothier and Outfitter BtiliNGs YulNita.41441.enWsiman.-04.****1.4441•411 THE BANK OF HARDIN Invites everyone in the Big Horn valley to open an account with them. Interest paid on time deposits. We are very careful in the selection of our loans, requiring security with a good margin. No loans are made to officers and a large reserve is carried, making the bank an absolutely safe place tor the deposit of funds, whether large or small. The same consideration is given a small account as a large one. Burglary and Holdup Insurance carried and we are members of American Bankers Association, We solicit your business on conservative principles and with safety /,etore profit. Yours truly. E. A, HOWELL, Cashier. The Montana Saloon W. A. BECKER, Mgr. 1.0 , 111101111 - ar. ....... am...As...0k alb air Jab ..••• ••••••••• Diplomat Whiskey. \JUST RIGHT' Imported am 1)0mestic CIGARS B udweiser and illings E E R** IMPORTED WINES Corner Central Ave. and Second Streets. HARDIN, Mont. ••••••••••••-••••••••-•••• •••••••or ..... •110 -eelleireemiersien-oesse---eamieeeereme-enisse-Ce•sease-emmse-samse Buy Lots Now 30,000 acres will be put under irrigation by May 1st, 1909. This is the natural location for a town. Everyone says so. COME AND LOOK THEM OVER, NOW, CARL RANKIN, HARDIN, Montana Resident agent for Lincoln Land Co. -ionise--enne—samas-0-ennoe--easals0wea-esma-0ssons•-•esss- THE HARDIN BAR ROBERT ANDERSON, Propr, Corrlias a r u li line of Old • Homestead jk Whiskey Budweiser Beer WINES, IMPORTED and DOMESTIC CIGARS HARDIN, MONT. ziimsuximmurzintszrxxxxx Irx rrnirirrirl•MMIMTIMMILIX.X.111MMI-Virminrsirsv-Irg 1.1v4v16 , 11611101~11i 4^%110110•1111~111/111elilili4.1~1, E. C. SPENCER General Merchandise !Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Clothing. July 4th Will Be Observed in Fitting Manner. REPARINt; PRO( Finance Committee Already Working and Others Will Get Busy Soon - - Program of Sports, Etc., Etc. At a largely attended meeting held in the Bank of Hardin building Tuesday night, the citizens of Hardin decided to celebrate the wining 4th of July, and the necessary preparations are now be- ing made. fiea-din will onlyliave domed its first year of existence at that time and a celebration will be appropriate in that respect as well as in honor of the na- tiered day. The business men and others are con- tribnting liberally to the fund and there is every reason to believe that the com- esettessi will have sufficient means to peovide ample entertainment for theme -rho asst their lot with Hardin for the celebration of the 4th. Liberal purses will he hung up for the winnerain a ball game, home and foot races, and other sports. A dunce has been arranged for the evening. Every citizen of Hardin will conati- tate a committee of one to provide com- fort and entertainment for visitors. A cordial invitation is extended to all to anise to Hardin and assist in the gener- al festivities. Every effort will be made to make it a day of pleasure and one of *saint recollections. Wages in Montana. It is interesting am! important to note from a We balletic) of the censue bureau ...times in the mutter of wages paid Mon- tana leads all other states. One Might have supposed that the mining excite - meat, in Nevada would have raised the rate of wages in that state above those hove, but Nevada still ranks below Mon tuna, although it comes second in the lint. The figures given by the census bureau are the actual wages earned by the workers on an average, including days or periods when they were out of work or f4 ,r some other reason did not work. It is shown by the bulletin that the average wage in Montana was $18.- 19 per week. In Nevada it was $17.70, Arizona $16.15, and Wyoming $15.75. Among the more populous states. Illi- nois comes fifteenth on the list, with an overage of $11.55. Ohio pays $10.63, Pennsylvania $1(0.52, New York fi0.40 1 and Maseachnsette $9.68. • Nortli'earo- lina., with .•;-1.:Itt, and South Carolina with $4.68, reported the lowest figures. Money in Good Cows. A. L. Strife, the well-known ranch- er, figured up his receipts from cream sold to the load creamery during the past year, ending May 28, the other day, and he was very well pleased with the result. He found that after the family had used all the cream and milk it wanted, and after making butter enough 0 to supply the whole family, which was ! quite large during the punt year when ! haying and threshing was in progress, at which time extra help was employed, 0 the average receipts per month per cow for entire 12 months was exactly 01.14. • ! This mesins that Mr Strife recieved over • ! $78 dating the year from each cow, be- • sides' having left the skim milk for feed 0 for his hogs, and the family being sup. 0 plied with cream, butter and sweet milk, • Mr. Strife keeps but /seven or eight Cows, • but they are of good breeding, and that $ Hardin. Mont. Stock Complete $ good breeding and good tare pays, his isetoeielarst es% 1•4110 %%1%1%1 es% Ileit1-1/11% Wiretlesee WW1 XXX XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX XXXICCXXX'XXXX N, Will Fight Over \Ohio Idea.\ HARDIN experience proven. Many ranchers who are indifferent to the breeding of the cows did not receieve more than half as mach per cow from their herds as Mr. Strife did. --Red Lodge Picket. Feed,Livery&Transferco the )it matter of taiit'ff schedules held the „ ..11 ter of the stage. Now it is the \Ohio m ! Idea\ that promises to produce the big- gest fight in the convention moon to be Tilrnouta to 1ioit., RORPTVIItIOTI rir any place you N held in (.'hianti). For the Ohio idea, as a Ise Teams 11. - ;th th , ;It fir:rers Prompt service. Mi eushedied in the tariff plank Ut the state • platform, is al* ° the Taft idea and the ne idea of the administration. The Taft ! and the administration forces will at- g crxxx3rxxxxx XXX XX X1\l XXXXXXX XlCICXXXXX,Ir tempt to write the Ohio idea into the t mail platform. and if they succeed in doing so it will be only after a most t teriftiv struggle. The Ohio idea is not the idea of the old -liners, the stand -pat - tens, in the republican party, and they i light it to thelast ditch. The tariff plank in the Ohio platfortri general of Ohio. Before it was written and before it was presented to the state ! convention, Ellis consulted with Taft.. Theplank had the unqualified endorse- ment of the secretary of war, and there has been no concealment of this fact. The Ohio republican platform is just as much the personal platform of Taft as the Nebraska democratic platform is the personal platform of William Jennings. Bryan. It is a distinct and definite pledge that the tariff tax shall not more than \equal the difference between the cost of production at home and abroad. together with a reasonable profit.\ John Dulzell and other stand -patters will never consent to this, until they have 4 o. It would entirely wipe out the protection now enjoyed by many articles the production of which American ingenunity has in late years made it possible to produce at home cheaper than they can be made abroad. It would mean a wholesale reduction of the Dingley schedules. If any one im- agines it is going to be early to commit the Chicago convention to such a policy he lacks appreciation of the strength and resourcefulness of the high tariff wing on the party. The men who will lead the forces of the stand -patters are veterans who have had years of training for just such a struggle. They have at their fingers' ends every known argu- ment in favor of maintaining the exist- ing schedules, and they know how to use these arguments most effectively. That Taft will he nominated now lacks only' the formal admission of the opposition. But that Taft will be able to commit the republican party to the tariff program outlined in the Ohio platform is another matter. It would 'not be the first time in political history that a convention nominated a candi- date for president and at the same time refused to accept his views as to party policy. FRANK BODE, Proprietor. Express and Dray Orders Promptly Do • • • • • • The Tribune f \r Job Printing • • • • 1•111Xlint ZZILLUM12 • • • • • • • • • • • • XXIX Union Sunday School Picnic. The Union Sunday School picnic of Hardin and Foster schools, June 21st, promisee to -be a pleasant event. It will be held ttt the 1) -mile went, about half Wile - between Hurdin and Foster. A splendid program of special music, red - esthete, and an address by Rev. Gibeon has been prepared. Come, and invite your neighbors, and meet the new- comers in the valley. Make it your picnic. Bring your dinner and enjoy the day. was written by Wade attorney I)IRT FLYING Conservation Committee. In accordance with the suggestion made by the governors at their confer- ence at the white honse in May, the president has appointed a national conservation commission to consider and advise him on questions relating to the conservation of the natural resources of the country, and to co-operate with sintilur hustles which may be designated by the individual states. Senator Dixon of Montana is a metn- her of the commission. Base Ball Boys Give Dance. Members of the Hardin base ball club have ordered suits and other parpho- Italia fur the we of the team and have decided to give a dance to raise money to help defray the expense. Robert Anderson, of the Hardin Hotel, has do- nated the use of the spacious dining hall for the occasion, music has been secnriel from Billings and everything necessary to insure a good time has been done. The dance will occur Tuesday night, June 16th. Everybody invited. ON LOW LINE Surveyors Running Line and Staking Bair ('anal. Endurance Race. The Denver Post's endurance race for horsemen, from Evanston, Wyo., to Denver, was finished in Denver lust Friday at 2:84 p. in. The race started from Evanston on the Saturday previews and was over a 552 mile course. Workman, a cow -puncher of Big Horn county, Wyo., rode a \brunch\ culled Teddy, owned in Cody, led the race for several days but was overtaken by Wy- kert, of Severance, Colo., on Sum, and these two riders finished with their mounts neck and neck together. The third man in the race was only five minutes behind the leaders. 1-h' wits W. H. Kerma, riding Dot. The fourth man, W. C. Cu to, rode Blue Bell. a Hambletonian bred mare, and he finish- ed several beim behind the third wan. All the ether homes in the race were western bronchte and their superior powers of endnranee were thus clearly shummstrated. The Post hung up prizes amounting to about $1,800 to the winners. • Another canal will he taken from the Big Horn river abont twenty milers be- low Hardin. It will irrigate 8,401) memos near the mouth of the Big Horn. The promoters have organized and incorpo- rated the Big Horn Ditch remrsany and will proceed at once with IN et inict work. ACTIVITY IN VALLEY Both Canals Will Be Completed and Supply Water for the Irrigation of 30,000 Acres of Land Next Year. According to promisee, Mr. A. Gray commenced work on the Low Line Ditch last Monday morning. Two machines and about forty teams are on the work. Mr. Gray states that the earth work will be completed in four months. The head gate and other structural work will be well along by that time and the entire canal will be ready for water not later than November 15th. Farmers under this line can from now on pre- pare their ground for crops with aguar- antee of water in abundance and a cer- tain yield. On the Bair and Shepherd canal En- gineer Gerharz, with a crew of men, commenced surveying Wednesday morn- ing. This work will consume about ten days, after which, it is understood, the ditching will start immediately. It is announced that J. S. Tnompson of ! Sheridan and Wm. Higgins of Bill- ings have contracted with Bair and Shepherd for a large slice of the exca- vating on the canal. Mr. Thompson is now in Sheridan getting his outfit to- gether. and Mr. Higgins is moving his stock and grading tools down from north of Billings, where he recently finished a contract on the Billings & Northern railway. The Tribune is informed from a reasonably reliable source that both Mr. Thompson and Mr. Higgins are under contract to commence work be- tween June 20th and July 1st. \ Nlessre. Bair arid - RIiiphen1 have prom- ised that the canal will be completed by January bit next, and present indica- tions are that they will make good. The ball has started to Ton. Now watch Hardin and the Big Horn %silky forge to the front. Watch us grow, People to Name Senators. There is a possibility that before long the people of Montana will express.; their preference for United States senator at the polls, the legislators being pledged to carry out the instructions of the voters. It may be even possible, as will be the case in Oregon, that a legislature of one political faith may be called up- on to name a United States senator of the other political faith. An effort is being ate -de to invite the initiative and referendum on thonlection of United States senators and Several other measures. Seven of the requisite counties, in which petitions along this line have been circulated, have had their petition; filed with the secretary of state and the friends t)f the measure declare that by July 1 there will be on tile at the state capitol petitions carrying the neotemey 5,000 names to secure for the voters an opportunity to express them- selves, ou whether or not they want to declare their choice for United States senator at the polls.-- Billings Gazette. Cubs Meet Third Defeat. The ret urn game bet wee!' Hardin a nil Foster bull teams, on the Motet - grounds last Sunday afternoon, added one inure disaster to the vontinnon« string credit- ed ti,' Muslin's ball tmeiers. \VI , have on at pridr oceitsion called attentien ti the courteous treatment extetehml tho visiting teams by the home aggregation, but when they carry it so far as t al low defeat when away from henie th e limit has been reached. Their very best friends and Intgit ardent admiree• were hardly expecting theta to be quite so umguanimone. Of course it is is va-abia that the playing on the pert if the beye down the valley may have ba41 seme• thing to do with it. But then, thern atiottid come a time wleti ret.ipesaty would be in order. Anyway. they do may that up to thackese of the HO' inn- ing, when the ecure stood 1 ti I in favor of the Hardinitee, the game was all ex ceptionany geed one. At this a 'jet both teams went to pieces und the play kng is deecribed by !some us ' it., - The spore curd tbe :ale Bot the Faster epperee t 11e14 t he wee leee together a little eerier tiro) their ors and clomed the } ewe- e•itte , r, ItV sew*. l•f e to 1,) The Tribune awl other I l a riiin i te.: were expes,eing a vii - t.\ - y tor 1 1 ;acelle;on hot as long as t iaN I.s.O doVro , ...(1 (01h••• W1,1 . .41Aii do oar toward Its .1c lug plecieelt :end tru•st that .44 n 0 141 1) 1, 14 eel turn tip' N., h ure h e e•..\ e . vioe min a genie.

The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.), 12 June 1908, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075230/1908-06-12/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.