The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.) 1908-1925, February 19, 1909, Image 1

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• h* )..!.‘• .1 • A lt o s, Isii.41 eg os ., . .• sit *.% 1. VOL. II. NO. THE HARDIN HARDIN, MONTANA, FRMAY, FEBRUARY t 9; 1 9 0 9. J. W. JOHNSTON, U. S. Land Commissioner Insurance Real Estate Notary Public •HARDIN, : : MONTANA •••••••••••••••••,•••••,••••••••••••••••• —* Mr *m..•••••••.*•./0.4•.*•.111••••.M. *1...••••••••••41Wdl•• HARDIN C i? I) . 4 IA Dr••••••••••••,..•••,••• See Me Before Buying Brick For sale in any quantity. B. J. LAMMERS *** ••••••••••••••••11,••WW•111,10, •11••• •1•••. *or IL. H. PENSKE, 1 I lit(' ti, 1 ' Cigars and Beer 1 file Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention. Billings, Montana •••••••••••rVIT•••111•1•hl••••••••••• , 11••••••• - Contractor Builder f! fri ESTIMATES FURNISHED Hardin or Foster -411Mite-elellete-110111111e 0•••••••••••T•••••••••••• ••••••••••••••**•\0•••••••••••••• • •••••• • ••• The Denver I Iv ti Room —1. In' 1 ( Id 16 'lloWe . ......_•..... '1.1tiI tit. !lours G. H. THOMAS, Architect and Builder Estirnafel furnished for CONCRETE, BRICK and FRAME WORK. Hardin, Mont. A. ROUSSEAU, BRICK Manufacturer Contractor Plans and Specifications a Specialty. =:1 GET MY PRICES Before Building 4 Hardin, Mont. $2.00 PLR E. l'eople Awakening. In Chicago recently was held a public meeting to discuss tree planting and the preservation of the forests. In many states the people are awakening to a realization of the fact that moun- tain and valley are being denuded at an alarming rate. According to statistics based on annual consumption within a very few years the United States will be compelled to import all the lumber used, unless steps are taken to replace the forests now being slaughtered so recklesely, says an exchange. The annual timber cut in this coun- try measured either in board feet or dollars and cents, is astounding. The lumber industry is fourth - among the great industries et the United States, and in 1907 between forty and forty - live billion board feet of lumber was produced, valued at $675,000,000. Mor4 than four million cords of wood is used every year , in the manufacture of paper alone, and we have already reached the stage where we cannot supply the demand. Last year over one million cords were imported from Canada for this purpose. The railroads require an amount of timber equal to five billion board feet for ties every year, and still more lines are being cAmmtructed. The aggregate cut of lumber in the United States is increasing annually by about 7 per cent, and the great centers of the lumber industry are ue - -ir , e secure old H o nimals, as the well WI , I papf4es'are apt to loaf around the din Si6:1 4.1itions, while the old fellows, as as released, will make no delay in seeking their old haunts and com- panions \'l'he stun set aside for this work was $2.506, of which we have expended And to offset this depletion •t. $1 i iti, and the bounties on the dead magnificent natural resource lit ' '• '\ - eh - asses that have been counted would being done outside of the work considerably exceed this amount. forestry bureau of the interior ii,• 1 ,, I I ! \ 'We are all pleased with the experi- Li ment. There are it few states \ '' h ment and believe it is good policy to efficient forestry bureaus and ''' co,-tinue the work.\ American Forestry association is &Aug What it can to arouse the people lit:404 . Your Town. sense of danger, but there is no 00- — - i t M.ore towns die for want of cot - nution of the annual cut. ' '1 fidence • on the part of business men Germany felt the pinch of w \ ii ; 'nod lack of public spirit than any other shortage 120 years ago, and at the ol, -, cause, says a floating editorial. When ent time is the j j most advaneed nut • Jo ' a man in search of a home or a busi- in scientific preservation and reproil; ,c thin. The state owns 31.9 per all the forests in the empire an, are being scientifically develop , •for the needs of future generations. while Geemany is compelled to ; • J something like $80,000,000 worn of lumber each year. It is a striking fact in this • •!•,•,•,• tion that the United Staten uses • •,, I three times as much lumber ever : . as is grown in all our forests • • the same period. Certainly it IN the people of Illinois and of eo 1,\ other state were awakening to a reali- ' zation of their imminent danger. I F you are interested in the future of the town and sur- rounding country, turn out to- morrow and vote for the bond issue for the purpose of building a new school house. More school room is an absolute ne- cessity; and remember, people looking for new homes hunt up the locality affording the best school facilities. Turn out to- morow and vote for progress, education, and a bigger and better Hardin. INTEREST MANIFESTED. \Ben Huy\ at Billings, Montana, February t5, 26 and 27. Many theatre parties are: being formed to visit Billings to see klaW & Erlanger's mammoth production of \Ben Hut,\ at the Babcock theatre in that city, on Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, February 25: 26 and 27, and at, the special matinee on Saturday, February 27. Those iatend- iog tit) 'witness this spectacle ?should make seat reservations as early as pos- sible in order to secure good locations, as the fact that \Ben Hut\ has never been presented in Billings warrants 'the prediction that its engagement at the Babcock Theatre will be prefaced . by a tremendous advance sale. \Ben Hnr,\ With its lustrous Star of Bethlehem, its camels, Arabian steeds. Oriental trappery and mimic splendor of the gorgeous East, is beyond doubt the inOst - elaborate' spectacle ever staged in the history of the world. Its series of seventeen scenes present to the eye a feast of multifarious beauty and variety all set to, a symphonic accom- paniment of graceful music. As 110VI arranged and staged by Messrs. Klaw & Erlanger, the public sees a great spectacle which appeals not merely on the strength of its dramatic value but as a colossal and picturesque pageant. • Where before there were fifty dancers in the revels, there will now be one hundred; and where before there were one hundred men and women in the throng that goes' forth to meet the Saviour, there will be two hundred. And in the chariot race, the scene which, coupled with the popu- larity of General Wallace's book, gave the Way its enormous vogue, eight horses, aided by the most intricate mechanisms, will produce the pro- digious illusion of the struggle for vic- tory in the arena of the Circus of Antioch. Edgar' Stillman Kelly's brilliant ,musical score, which.' so heightens the dignity and solemnity ot the Bihlic&l narrative, and was one of j by a more extended release of inocu- the most potent factors in its 8110M8F4, lated animals these pests may, within a is made a dominant feature of the pres- comparatively few years, be swept from en t prnduction. being interpreted by a j the ranges. special orchestra and chorus carried by \In furthur work it is most desirable ing moved to the west and south. Be- cause of the wholesale slaughter of the forests in the east, in Wisconsin, the state of NV...,hotgln has for several years led in 1,11els , r production, followed in order by 1 ana, Texas and Mississippi. ness location goes into a town and nds everything brim full of hope and bnthusiasin of the prospects of tl, place and all earnestly at work to build it up, he soon becomes imbued with the same spirit, and as a result he drives down stakes and j goes to work with the same interest. When, however, he goes to a town where everyone expresses doubt • and appre- hension for the future prospects of the place, moping about and indulging in shitave.t. - vs. mournful complaints, he naturally feels 0 that it is no place for bun, and he ur once shakes the dust from his feet while he pulls out with all possible speed for some other place. Con- sequently try to make a live enter 0 . prising town out of the town in 'whit+ $. you live. When you are • working fix 0 'Year town you are accomplishing ro • 0 4 the inure for yourself. 0 U ARE INVITED To Investigate Our Business Met I - iod-, In every essential detail of its business this bank fol- lows the safest and most approved banking methods The First National Bank of Hardin HARDIN, MONTANA Capital $ 25,000.00 Resources G. F. BURLA, President 150,000.00 E. A. HOWELL, Cashier 1--)) i - nr - Acq, Inv. ed 1 - 1: M. 7\ LL L N Lath Shingle - Sash Doors B'Idg Paper Hardin, Church and Sabbath School. Hardin 10 a. m., ileoster 2 p. Sermon by Rev. H. G. Gibson. Miss Hazel Rathbone will sing for U8, and we extend you a cordial invi- tation to attend both Sabbath school and church. SnbjeCt. A new creature, Text. \Therefore f,f, j any man j be in Christ, he is a'new creature; old things rn passed MC14; behold all things are sins new.\ 2 Our. 5:17. 7 \But the natural man receiveth not the things of the Spirit of God; for they are foolishness to him.\ 1 Cor. 2:14N The natural man here referred to are the persons who have never actual- ly taken Christ as their Saviour, and had him illuminate their spiritual un- derstanding. They are described in Eph. 2:12 and 4:18 as \Being darkened in their understanding, alienated from the Life of God. having no hope and without God in the world.\ the c,ompany•for that purpose. The sale of seats for the engagement begins at the Babcock Theatrebux office on Monday, February 22, when tickets for any of the four performances will bem obtainable. Mail orders will be prompt- ly fed in accordance with date of re - t, when accompanied by remit- tance, after the opening of the seat sale. The scale of prices will range from 50, cents to $2.50, and all communications should be addressed to the Manarr of Babcock Theatre, Billings, Montana. j Exterminating Coyotes and Wolves. Dr. Knowles. state veterinarian, re- ports considerable sUCC4388 with his ex- periments in innoculating coyotes and wolves with the mange. He had some difficulty in securing a dog suffering from the most virulent type, but finally secured one through the assistance of the College of Veterinary of Kansas City. Six coyote and six wolf puppies were then secured and permitted to associate with the dog until each one had become thoroughly inoculated with the disease. They were then distributed through Rosebud, Teton and Chouteau counties. Seven inoculated coyotes and ten wolvia were also set loose in Lewis and Clark county. Of the results Dr. Knowles says: \The stockmen, being interested in the experiment, have been very observ- ant of the results and the reports that have come to us furnish absolute proof of the efficacy of the plan, From ver bal awl written reports it is within the limits to say that over 600 carcasses of or animals suffering in the last stages of the disease have been c,onnted. In a comparatively short tithe that the \medicine\ has been at work this re- sult is most satisfactory. \Another satisfactory feature of the experiment is the evidence of the spread of the disease, as affected animals have been olbeeived in Flathesd county, many miles from the nearest point in Teton county where inoculated animals had been released. This fact shows the disease is spreading and if the experi- ments we have made are supplemented Under the provisions of a bill intro- duced in both houses of the Montana legislature, providing for. the reappor- tionment of the state for legislative purposes, Yellowstone county will gain one member of the house. The coun- ,ties of Eastern Montana have increased rapidly in population the past few years and are entitled to better repre- sentation than they now have, made on the 1900 census. While the present bill is not to the satisfaction of the members from this part of the state it is stated that it will receive their sup port on the grounds that it will at least be an improvement over matters as they stand at pet:sent. • Another effort is being made to se- cure a mail route between Hardin and Foster. This line is certainly required to accommodate the residents of the valley north of Hardin and for the con- venience of the business men in Har- din. Three days is too long a time for mail to be on the road a distance of only 14 miles, and under the present service it requires that time for a let- ter mailed at Hardin to reach Foster. If the petition is not presented for your signature hunt it up and see that it appears thereon. • In answer to the petition sent in by residents of Hard in, Superintendent E. E. Young of the Sheridan Billings division, writes Agent Tupper that as \trains Nos. 41 and 42 are through trains it will not be possible to have them stop at Hardin under the present schedule.\ The only encouragement to be derived from the reply is the faint hope that under a : new schedule these flyers may be allowed a second or two for a stop at, the only really good town between Sheridan and Billings. S. K. Gibson, who *as in Hardin he.: fall from Oklahoma, is expected to ar- rive to remain permanently next week. He has rented the brick cottage recent. ly erected by A. Rousseau and will move into the same upon his arrival, being acoompanied by his family. Mr. Gibson will engage in busines in Har- din. and Retail Dealers in 1\113 P., it r. SPENCER, General rehandis( 41.M ALAIKOZ 1 . 71 MrlilialweAMEasi'.1111alleffilThatirien t. CALHOUN, Managei Lime, Hair Will Paper ,.ment xed Paint L. Linseed bit Montana st. et. 1.11/16/11148/%1N1/1.9.11 9. et. ea. 0 0 0 0 0 • • • Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots, • • • • • 'Shoes; Clothing. Hardin, Mont. Stock Complete sia/s , s , ivi&ssliss , sssitsssssssiksiais , s,‘,•,%. was's The 11. •ft....ft-•••••,••••••flua•••••••••• I•aw•*••*•,..4•1 on tuna Saloon W. A. BECKER, Mgr. .Diplomat Whiskey. \JUST RIGHT\ Imported and Domestic CIGARS B udweiser and illings E E R ® * IMPORTED WINES Corner Central Ave. and Second streets. HARDIN, Mont. • •• • ••• , •II.11•••1•••••••••••111111•IN•r••• ••••••••••••* .111**••• *Or *V ••••••••••••••••••,•1 , *Eh TILXILii.XmaXIC Big Horn Saloon, D. R. WILLS, Manager, Dispenser of FINE Wines, Liquors and Cigars HARDIN, MONT. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • XXXXXXXXXX X HARDIN Feed Livery&Transfer. FRANK BODE, Proprietor. Th H H H 0 First -Class 'Turnouts to points on the Reservation or any place you I wish to reach. 'Teams with or without drivers. Prompt service. 14 :1 Fxpress and Dray Orders Promptly Done 0,44 1........... ..........................4 r im ir Iowa* Leading and Best Liquors e a • it I I ii I It 4 1 fl 4. 4 111 Imported and Domestic Cigars a Little Horn Saloon STOLTENBURG & COFFIN, Prop. Sunn‘ Brook fiondcd Whiskey ▪ it 81 11i a ii ft Sit S OO 8SW hdmily Trade a Specialty... 94WWW OS 111 11. 0,,,,,,,,,%.„„.........,,,s.................... Hardin Meat Market I Me( I) A 401 41, Proprietors. Ilighe0 Price Paid for II dc' and Vor.i 1/eadera in ilor....s and ('attic. •.\.\.\.. .nesev , ..wevs.e..nov...0SA•NA.A.A. , Now..~^,eviewk.V.0 4 0.,Wp v V1/1 10 k ~Ai I •

The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.), 19 Feb. 1909, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.