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I. THE HARDIN TRIBUNE. VOL. I. NO. 45. J. W. JOHNSTON, U. S. !And r Insurance Real Estate Notary Public HP. RDIN, : MIONTANA 1 . .•,..-.uW. AftAW•m1Da.FEKE ' .Aum ....AW..W. L. H. S $ HARDIN, MONTANA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER II, 19.8. $2.00 PER YEAR. a a 4\ a. 1W% iliVada 0 11 , E. C. SPENCER General Merchandise 1 Is -ses. Jas. J. Curry and Jack Com- ex,* have commenced work on a budd- ies 88x100 feet, 18 -foot posts, to be used as a livery barn. The site is on the i•ori , of Cheyenne Avenue and 3rd i Mti - t-. ! and the building is to be a most sti I v- Intial one in every respect. A Mundation is being put in this • ,..nd Contractor Thomas will start $ t he time work in a few days. New Livery Barn. • iliankagiving Proclamation. • . ernor Norris has issued his A k sgiving Proclamation. He states ;0 Ibanksgiving is set aside that the A people of Montana may . properly ob- • serve the day named, Thursday, No- , esostoesialliii.111 , 11/16 , 111 , 11/4111 1 101,16.11116 ,4 11/111.W1.116/11.1116041/16-111, 1V160416.16.1. vea l her 26, a n d h a ve o pp o rtunity to Put Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Clothing. Hardin, Mont. Stock Complete Wholesale p 1 publicly give thanks for the splendid +1Vaellias-alv\!. 66 1V\iatiro.444\ - 11 111\41\. 111 1abit *' 41 1111+ advancement of the past, for the great 4 E. A. HOWELL, prosperity assured in the immediate • Liquors, 1 Prompt Attention. Billings, Montana Cigars and Beer First National Bank i during the coming years • Nail Orders Receive • I' NM. \IP ......T.••••••••••• .111• •1•1••111•,1110. Denvel ,ihe • • I 1 Nell ROONI I Bread dkes, • All Hours .........111.4Wain.••••••••.•••••••••••• A, R wssEA BRICK Manufacturer N Contractor Plans arid Specifications a Specialty. ErV1114 . 1V - TICK111 MY PRICES Before Building Hardin, Mont. G. F. BURLA, President No. 91! Cashier future, for the many blessings hereto- fore enjoyed and for those in prospect • OF HARDIN, MONTANA Accounts Soto fok i Capital, - S25,000.00 • benerel Banking Business Transacted DIRECTORS J. B. ARNOLD CARL RANKIN T. A. SNIDOW E. A. HOWELL CI. F. BIIRLA wesna m ,eivesta b ,... 41+ - \wia - \ 1 116.4+1111a411.#4. II -011•00-4611•16-441•10-441.0,4 , 3 .416006- -.=150-1 4 -041•110-01•110.-CI.011•00-0111111110.-0•866- .44.00 Notary Public Surveying Fire Insurance +1=411111,1411•110 IMMINNIIIMIIIMMIIMI • 4•01111MMIIMIIII I List Your Real Estate TH NE. I have good buyers all the time, can get you the best prices and terms. / CA 1?1, RANKIN, HARD f I o N riana I • Resident agent for Lincoln Land Co. Office in rear of Bank -easa•-•-•imm—osons.- ri -••••••, -4 , assie -4.111M.--4eciPe- -6ssies' -.011101. I JOHN BOYLANI 'MEM. 4411064••4611111100.-44•14 , Dealer in :COAL 1 II A RDIN. : C seses- ...o..6. Owl Creek Monarch Hard and Soft HAP AND GRAIN U•01•11•1•••1•011•.,..••••••••••••=11•••• Diplomat Whiskey. 'JUST RIGHT\ Iminorted .nd I fontestic CiaARS B udweiser and i Rings E E R * * IMPORTED WINES Corner Central Ave. and Second Streets. HARDIN, Mont. .1•,11F , •1•• \IMP - ••••-••• I - 1. M. ALLEN ra CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lath Shingle , Sash Doors li'ldg Paper_ r Hantiu. LUMBER C: C. CALHOUN, Manager 1 Lime, Hair Wall Paper Cement Idixed Paint r Linseed Oil Montana ...••••••••• Another Through Train. Great Falls residents and others along the line of the Billings & /4orthern, the new road recently completed, are to enjoy service to Kansas City to Omaha by Burlington through trains, announce- ment having been made that t • he tracks of the . new road are to be used by the Burlington through trains from the east in the coast. The running time of the re-‘ , through Vain is to be rediiced ,eyerai hours between Chicago and the past clities, to meet the competition of the new Milwaukee. Sunday Services. Subject: The love that costs obedi- ence. Text: \Eye hath not seen, nor ear heard, - neither have entered into the heart of man, the things which God hath prepared for them - that love Him.\ •'Wherefore come out from among hem, and be ye seperate, saith the Lord.\ \Fight the good tight of faith, lay on Eternal Life.\ i we will do God's will, He will h -rsi to love Rim. And if we love alio obey Him, He will give us Eternal Life. Hardin, 10:80; Foster, 2:30. Roosevelt for Senate. Senator Platt of New York, who an- nounced more than a year ago that he would not be a ca,ndidata to succeed himself, says: \I should say that President Roose- velt or Secretary Root will be my &DC- c,eteor. I have not any positive knowl- edge of the wishes of either gentlemen. I should say that if the president warn- ed to be United States senator every other fellow would _get_eff the track and let him have it. He outclasses any tuipiraut for the place. All he would need to do would be to say that he would take it.\ Montana Oats Best. \Montana will be represented on every breakfast table in the country if I the grain production of the state keeps on increasing as it has during the past 1 1 year or two,\ said a railroad man re- cently. \The grain movement in Mon- tana right now is greater than it has I ever been in the history of the state, ! o rxxx7.. - xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxm-r - . NARDI N : moN1 I N The Exchange 'Saloon R6-0 Brands of Wines iquors ( igars tdus' seUer kentucky - tavern WhiskeY C. C. MUTTON, Prop. Hardin, - - - Montana 1 and it is to the cereal factories of the P4 east that the major portion of the grain is going. ' \This is particularly true of the oats. g The quality of the Montana oats seems reed,Livery&Transfer _ ,_,0 Hi l men want and cannot get any place ex- i . oi to be just what what the cereal H , cept ipt this state. When you get a FRANK BODE, Proprietor. 14' good :bowl of oatmeal for your break - N ; fast, you can bank on it that it was kss Turnouts to points on the Reservation or any place you H grown on Montana fields.\ 1.k ,6 I , . . h. Teams with or without drivers. Prompt service. 14' [x press and Dray Orders Promptly Done 1 4 4 All persons knowing themselves 4==XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XX=XXXXXXXXXX:r=r- requested to call and settle, and debted to the late Robert Anderson ak Mafia *gaga a Leading and Best Liquors a' * S * Al Si It * Imported and Domestic Cigars Little Horn Saloon 8TOLTENBURO & COFFIN, Props Sunny Brook Bonded Whiskey al La at a al drnIIv lrade a Specialty... Salaillalear all in - are all parties having accounts against i t! :in are • requested to present the same at once to the undersigned. O Mrs. Robert Anderson. • . S. K. Gibson, of Beggs, Oklahoma. si was a visitor in Hardin this week. Mr. qi Gibson had been looking over dte north- west for some time seeking a new loca- . I tion, finally landing in Hardin. It only I , took him a short time to come to the I cxmchision that . this was by far the , beatif country he had seen in all his re - 4 i cent travels and yesterday bouget some a business property on Central Avenue. w s di north of the furniture store. He left 111 F last night for Oklahoma but will return I Hardin Meat Market ' to Bre. remain n Ha d r u ri ri s ng ha t s he g7 T x :it: T el l y II il*•••• in the near future, erect a business block and engage in business. - Ma( DON AID & MO( 41 Pr \pc oe °cll._ Carnes. who has gone east for a rest in 11 ides. tor, 1 1 4talerq in I ialld Cattle. • }H. h o pe s of henefitting his failing sow.seosesoiso•AstosAosos. INSTITUTE DATE SET. • Dry Land Farm Experts Will Be In Hardin February 19th The program for a series of farmers' institute meetings covering a period of three months has just been announced by Professor F. S. Cooley, superintend- ent of the institute, and Professor F. B. Linfield, secretary. The meetings will be held throughout Montana dur- ing the months of December, January, February and March. All those re- ceiving information regarding the in- stitute are urgently requested to tell all they can so as to assure the largest pos- sible attendance at the meetings. It is also urged that those attending come prepared to ask questions and take part in the discussions so the greatest amount of good may be realized. A feature of the meetings will be the free distribu- tion of a book on dry land farming and other literature of importance to farm- ers. Professor F. S. Cooley, superintend ent of the institute, will be in charge of all the meetings and will also speak at each one. He M118 formerly in charge of the dairying and ,livestock depart- ment at the Massachusetts Agriculture college. He is considered a specialist in all matters pertaining to farm ani- mals and ...dairying and besides is a prac- ,-- tical farmer and poultry man. He has . also given considerable time to the study of dry land problems. A. J. Phillips, of Wisconsin, a hortocalture and apple expert and practical dairy farmer, will address all the meetings held during January and February. He also has a wide reputation as a lecturer. Fred Whiteside of Kalispell will be one of the principal speakers at the meetings held from February ninth to twentieth in Helena, Townsend and the upper Yellowstone. He is a prominent fruit grower sod dry land farmer. The date for the Hamlin meeting is February 19, 1909. May Prosecute Train Crew. The crew of the west bound freight train, which collided with east bound passenger No. le on the Northern Pa. cific railroad at Young's point on the morning of September 25, resulting in the death of 20'and the injuring of nine, may be prosecuted, if the state railroad commission acquiesces in the recommendation 44 State Railway Com- mission Nathen Goedfrey, who investi- gated the wreck, attended the coroner's inquest as the representative of the com- mission and was in Billings yesterday on business for the commission, says the Gazette. Mr. Goedfrey said that after thorough- ly investigating the wreck and its cause he could reach no other ctinclu= sion than that the. craw.otthe Lrai train should be prosecuted. Mr. Gaedfrey declared that the crew of the freight train was toe clearly to blame for the accident as the freight was running on the passenger train's time. He said that he had completed his report and referred it to the entire com- mission for approval, but that the com- mission had not reached it, owing to the press of other business. He said that when the commission does take it up, it will probably confirm his recommen- dations as he was the member of the commission, who represented it official- ly in investigating the wreak. Mr. Goedfrey said that his recom- mendation was that the county attor- ney or the attorney general of the state proceed against the crew of the freight train with criminal prosecution. In transmitting his report to the commis- sion, he says, he made copies and sent theist to the county attorney and the attorney general. Service Not Ended. The Butte Inter -Mountain. one of the republican newspapers of \I .114 this to say of Mr. Bryan soil tie, ilefeat for the presidency: By accepting defeat gracefully and with dignity, William Jennings Bryan has given further proof of his capacity and greatness. In the course of a state- ment characteristic of the man issued from his home at Lincoln yesterday, Mr. Bryan said. \If I could regard the defeat as pure- ly a personal one, I would consider it a blessing rather than a misfortune, for I am relieved of the hardens and respon- sibilities of an office that is attractive only in proportion as it gives an oppor- tunity to render public service. But I shall serve as willingly in a private ca- pacity as in a public one. God does not require grept things of us. He only re- quires that we improve the opix)rtuni- ties' for service presented by private life.\ The week's dispatches indicate a de cided democratic majority in the Ne- braska legislature. If that majority iii maintained two yearn, perhaps Mr. Bryan will elect to go to the United States senate, succeeding Elmer Jacob Burkett, whose term expires March 8, 1911. It is presumed that he will not surrender control of his party in his own state, in which event he may yet enter the pub- lic service. His running mate in the campa rust ended will probably suc- ceed.1 ,te-N Alexandria Hemenway, re- publi, ,11, whose term in the senate from Indiana expires next March. It is not to be believed that Mr. Bryan will age n have an opportunity to run for tl e presidency; no man has been in the race more than three times and suffer- ed defeat each time, but for all that he will be a conspicuous public figure, very probably, for years to come. Lumber Business In Hardin. According to the books in the freight office at this place 29 ears of lumber have been received in Hardin in the past 80 days. While both yards in Har- din have large stocks on hand at the present time, yet the invoices will show that the amount of stock is not much greater than it was two months ago, which shows that the greater portion of the 29 cars received has been used in many improvements being made in the town and tributary country. All of which goes to show that there is something doing in Hardin and the Big Horn valley. Tariff Revision. Chairman Payne, of the house com- mittee on ways and means, s again taken up his residence in Washington and set to work for tie hearings on the tariff. The hearings will continue until the opening of con- gress. The first subject to receive attention will be paints, oils and chemicals. Mr. Payne said there would be no effort mach to put a bill throtigh the present congress. \W at would be the user he asked, and, ns vering his own ques- tion, said, \even if the house would pass a bill, the senate Would not act, and we would have to do our work all over again in a separate session.\ BIDS WANTED For County Road Grading In The Vicinity of Hardin Sealed bids for the grading of five miles of county road in the vicinity of Hardin, Montana, will be received and opened by the Board of County Com- missioners of Yellowstone county. on Nsivember 20th, 1908, at the court house in Billings, Montana. Bids shall be submitted for so much per mile and to include material ahd labor of putting in place all necessary culverte. For plans and specifications of work apply to C. H. Newman, chairman, Billings, Mon- tana, or Gwen F. Burls., Hardin, Mon- tana. By order of C. H. NEWMAN, Chairman. A Wail That Is Well. An exchange says: Swift & Co.'s Chicago offices recently set up a wail. They ean't keep girls. Somebody just will come and marry 'em! The economic loss is frightful. A new employe is not of much use: She has to be taught at the cost of the firm. Once taught, whish! comes a swain and the wedding bells ring. Swift & Co., hence let oat a doleful protest. Isn't it a wail for the best? One of the things the matter with America is that too many women earn their own living. The more marriages the mer- rier; although the more children the merrier does not follow. Let us hope that every firm in America has Swift & Co.'s experience. Falls To Death. Harvey W. Watterson, a lawyer and younger eon of Henry W,,,t, Ii - tor of the Louisville Co , i' ter .loo:!1:LI. plunged to his death f r , the nilas- teenth floor of his ott. • s. • rig at 37 Wall street, late Weds a ft, His body shot dow :\ .1n I for Ito f 4 ..• t and landed on the r , of a ten .4tot- building adjoining. Almost eve r +II+ WW1 broken and head V4 As + +1•11.4 1 an d d ea th was 3 ,. • •, in,t.trWw•-,01, While there .0 ;1 4 /` Ny i /1+++++0•4‘• 1.. the tragedy, evidently it was liCejilt.111 al. Mr. Watterson's hat and coat were on his clo64ed desk 1 he had attempted lower the and either stumbled over the nuliator which was in front of the sill. , ir. los ing fisiting in .16itne 41:111114`1' 1111 known, pitched forward And IA) death on the roof of ft, l,m1,11m4 Is llow- Mr \\ ter's AO v..ars olil and was rnarririd Ile was jiitioir mem her iif the law firm Wing. Riess• -•1 an d ‘V at terson„ jii\Attorney Wilson Kt tended i•le.t I bust n*. 1 / 4 -s Hardin Wedneuday