The Sanders County Ledger (Thompson Falls, Mont.) 1905-1918, January 10, 1918, Image 5

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THE SANDERS 00IINTY LEDGER. CORNISH HELPED TO DEVELOP MINES TYPE OF STURDY HARD ROCK MINER, WHO PIONEERED IN BUTTE, PASSING. Captain Tommy Couch, Who Built the Great Falls Smelter, One of the Leaders of the Early Days; When Cornish Cam4\ to Illinois in Early Days. In the early days of mining in the noLthwest the Cornish \hard rock\ miner was the loneer. Twenty years ago the \Cousin Jacks\ fur- nished much of the muscular force and energy with which the rich cop- per leads of Montana were developed. They came to Butte from the copper mines of Michigan, and before corn - lug to the great lakes Country had been taught the science of hard rock mining in their native mountain fastness. They were masters at their business, and taught the Irish, who came after them, how to mine. The type is passing, apparently. The mining industry propably em- ploys 10 times as many men as it did a score of years ago, and the Cornishman is lost in the crowd. Time has made inroads of death on the Butte colony and few have come overseas to take thc places of those who have departed. Strong For the Cornish. The Cornishman is strong for his fellows. \Wha till thee, we'll stick together,\ is the motto of the Corn- wall man who finds eimself in a for- eign land. They were for the Estab- lished Church of England and the Republican party, ar.d what few vic- tbries the Republicans won in Sil- that they voted solidly for the Re- publican nomine , s, unless Captain \Tommy\ Couch, overlord of the Butte Cornish told them to do other- wise. Captain \Tommy\ was a great miner. He had served his hppren- ticeship in Swansea, and what he did not know about the mining of copper ores and its reduction was not worth knowing. He came to Butte with a reputation, and speedily became one of the first miners of the dis- trict. Largely on his advice the smel- ters at Great Falls were built. Mil- lions of dollars were expended under his direction in this undertaking. Old records would indicate that the first Cornishman, Francis Clyma, came to America in 1827. He came to prospect the lead country in Illi- nois. He opened a mine aad evident- ly sent back a favorable report, for other Cornish came quickly from across the sea. Immigration increas- ed until about 1848, when the tide was turned toward Ca'Rohde with the discovery of gold. It is probable that between six and seven thousand Cornishmen settled in this section before Wisconsin was admitted to the Union in 1848. The Cornish did not leave their homes because of political or relig- ious oppression. They came because of the glowing accounts of the rich- ness of the mines. Most of them did not get wealthy, but the chance for wealth was better than at home. \Hard Rock Miners.\ As miners the Cornish were re- garded as superior to all others. Be- cause of the fact that they stuck to a mine as long as the oi lasted, in hard or soft rock it made little dif- frence, they came to be known as \hard rock miners.\ The Cornish introduced into the mining district the use of the safety fuse in blasting, which in recent years has been sup- planted in many mines by electric de- vices. The Cornish dialect clings to the Cornish who have lived in Cornwall and even in many cases to the second generation. Some of these words still survive. \Crib\ is a lunch, \a bit of a crib\ is a common expression among the miners. The Cornish say \houzen\ for houses and \kicklish\ for tottering; \nist\ is for near; \treacle pronounced by Cornish \treecle is always for Molasses or syrup; and \touch pipe\ is to sit down and rest. Miners will say, \Come let's touch pipe a bit,\ mean- ing to rest. The Cornish people prepare good food for their table and have a num- ber of peculiar dishes. The Cornish \pasty\ is famous. The Cornish pasty is triangular in shape, and in- closed will be found meat, and sever- al kinds of vegetables rolled in crust. It is so baked that the miner can put it in his pocket and warm it at din- ner over a small fire for noonday lunch. Saffron cake and bread is another food relished by the Cornish. Cousin Jack Passing. \But the typical Cornishman—the Cornish who emigrated from Corn- wall before 1850—is slowly passing away,\ says L. A. Copeland in a his- torical review of the Cornish settle - men. \When I say typical Cornish- men, I mean that old Cornish miner who goes off to his work every morn- ing with his lunch in band and pipe in his mouth, happy and contented. The man who has bad very little edu- cation but is exceedingly shrewd and practical in what he has. The man who is very quiet, kind hearted, sim- ple and sympathetic in hie actions, who stops his work every Saturday noon and spends the afternoon gos- siping with his friends on the street, and then on Sunday morning fixes up in his best and attends church during the day. And the wife—well, she was one of the most hospitable women one would care to meet.\ McCormick Is Captain. Washington J. McCormick has been commissioned as captain in the na- tional guard by Governor Stewart. He will succeed Captain W. H. captain in the national guard by Governor Stewart. He will succeed Captain W. H. Swarthout as commandant of the cadets at the state university. Hepner Is Chairman, H. S. Hepner has been named as chairman of the board ot appeals of the selective draft for district No. 1, Helena, succeeding Albert Galen. MONTANA'S FINE SHOWING IN WAR SENT 600 PER' CENT OF EMI \ QUOTA TO RECRUITING STATIONS 6F ARMY. Idaho, Washington and Oregon Av- eraged 300 Per cent; New York Sent 200 Per Cent; Dispels Idea that the West Is Languidly Inter- ested in War. Montana sent 600 per cent of her quota of volunteers to the recruiting stations without waiting for the draft, and this splendid record in pa- triotism, which in proportion to pop- ulation, tops the record of all the states, is beginning to attract the right kind of attention -to the west. A recent issue of the Spokesman -Re - view contained the following editor- ial defense of western patriotism, in which Montana comes in for merited praise: The West in the War. Not only the people of the east, but a good nany of those in the west, have had their theories of sectional patriotism destroyed by the report of voluntary enlistments in the army published in The Spokesman -Review. By this is meant that the east was not alone in supposing for a long time that the western states were but languidly interested in the war. Westerners who had been to the At- lantic coast last spring and summer came home with very much the same impression. Now th y are wondering if possibly the eastern states did not have more of their patriotic zeal on the surface than they did underneath —whether their apparent fervor was not more impressive than real. Leads All the Rest. One thing is certain—that the en- listment figures show none of the west's alleged languidness. Montana sent 600 per cent of its quota of vol- unteers to the recruiting stations; New York sent 200 per cent. Idaho. Washington and Oregon averaged a 300 per cent reply; New Jersey 150. California tops Massachusetts, the Dakotas excel the Carolinas, and so on. These facts are offered, not in any spirit of vainglory, but in simple justice to a section of the country that was for a time severely criticized on the basis of conditions that did not exist. The west knows now that it does not need to fear discredit when its war efforts are appraised. It has made no very great parade of its en- thusiasm; it may not have proclaim- ed its faith loudly enough in public places. But it has gone right along doing the solid things that the coun- try needs, giving its men to the serv- ice, coming up to the mark when called on for money, producing food and metals and ships. Perhaps it will be found that this is better than an abundance of effervescent enthu- siasm. THE figiOfif DEALER SAYS \All I have to do is to get a man to try a Hickory Collar. After he has once tried it I couldn't sell him anything else but a Hickory. The Hickory is built to fit a horse so snugly and evenly that there is no 'chance for chafing. Sores, galls, fistula and sweeny disappear where Hickory Collars are used. The wide space at the top allows free play for the neck muscles and the bulges on the sides fit into the hollows of the shoulder at the draft. No pads needed, Kelley-How- Thorpson Co. authorize me to sell the Hickory Collar on approval —gukantee tag goes with every collar.\ e • , . d , co i6 ..t‘' e ' 0 sit - l e , ' ••0• 21 o sV 0 0 ,s1 o s, 44 1)\C C ° ,,ss• . 0 0 04 ,e ** o p° o p Guaranteed Horse Collars are made of finest bark tanned leather which stays soft and pliable. It is cut in pairs, making each side uniform. The throat is five thicknesses of leather strong. The back and rim are stuffed with long rye straw, which is tough and will not rot. The face is stuffed with soft buckwheat hulls, which repel dampness and will not get lumpy. The stitching is all hand work with heavy oil tanned lacing. Sore Shoulders Healed Up Randkiev and Company. Posston. M innesota, write: \We have been in business less than two years and we have sold between 250 and 275 Hickory Horse Collars. There Is a man in cur town who told us he would have to quit work Thr a week or no because his horae's ahoulders were sore. We told lilm about the Hickory Collar and got him to pot one on his horse and try it. He used the horse right along and within a week the horse's •houlders were healed up. Ile ant() he never thought such a thing could he done, and that he will never tee any other but the Hickory Horse Collar.\ Mail Coupon for Collar and Harness Booklets Book on Hickory Horse Collars or Hickory Harness will be sent you if you ask for it. Look up the Hickory dealer and see the Hickory Collar, also get acquainted wi , h Hickory Harness, Tools, Cutlery, Hardware, Paints, Varnish and Stoves. Kelley -How -Thomson Co. Duluth, Minn. GLENDALE CAMP MAY COME BACK „INAS AT ONE TIME LIVEST CEN- ' TER BETWEEN SALT LAKE CITY AND BUTTE. Rich Silver Ores Treated in Glendale Smelter Furnished Employment for Hundreds of Miners; Declined When Silver Slumped; Mines to Resume. Is Glendale, one of the ghost cities of Montana, about to come back? Time was when Glendale was the most robust mining camp in the state aside from Butte. It was the head- quarters of the Hecla Mining com- pany, operating the rich silver pro- ducing mines of the locality, and treating the ores in a smelter of its own. The town and its environs had a population estimated st 5,000. Now there are less than 20 people in the camp. A company, at the head of which is George B. Conway, has been or- ganized to take over the old Heels mines. They are known to be rich in silver, and the recent advance in the price of the white metal may make possible the operation of tile mines again. - Prospectors With Faith. Included in the 200 people who have remained in Glendale are three or four old prospectors, holders of claims in the vicinity of the Hecla properties. One of these men refus- ed $10,000 for his property when the camp was at its beat. For a quarter of a century these men, now old and gray, have waited, insisting that the time would come when the govern- ment would rehabilitate silver and the glory that was Glendale's would come again. Their backs are bent with the years that have passed, but it begins to look as though they had not waited in vain. Glendale has a history. The mines were opened about 60 years ago. The company operating them did its banking with Henry Elling of Virgin- ia City. Between bullion shipments Elling occasionally made Noah Arm- strong, the manager of the company, advances. Came a time when these advances were not met to the liking of Elling. He was offered the mine for $30,000, and when he declined it he declined just $1,600,000 When Knippenberg Came. Forty years ago Henry Knippen- berg organized a company of Indian- apolis capitalists and bought the pro- perty. After he had demonstrated the large extent of the ore bodies he built a smelter. With the comple- tion of the smelter the company be- gan earning money, and during the next few years Knippenberg paid out $1,500,000 in dividends. • Glendale prospered. The mines and smelter furnished employment for a larger number of men at high wages. For years it was the best town between Butte and Salt Lake City. Mercantile houses opened up and did a thriving business. A bank opened, and its deposits were the pride of its directors. Its quick growth made of Dillon the second town in Beaverhead. There was some talk of moving the county neat from Dillon to Glendale and the Dillon people compromised the project by electing Knippenberg to the legisla- ture. When Silver Slumped. Then came the slump in silver, and as the price of the white metal dropped lower and lower so declined the glory of Glendale. I struggled along for a few non -dividend -paying years, and finally gave up tke ghost The fires in the smelters were pulled and only the richer ores shipped to , Helena. Finally a day come when even this method was not profitable. The mines closed down. The bank went into liquidation, paying its de- positors and dividing its surplus among its shareholders. The busi- ness houses shut up shop and moved stocks to nearby towns. Glendale be- came a memory. May Come Back. For twenty years or more the pro- ducing days of Glendale have been over. About a year ago, Conway, who had been one of Knippenberg's lieutenants, took an option on the property. The rise in the price of silver has given Arm his opportunity. It is almost a ertainty tjaat the mines can be worked at a profit, and it is Possible that the little Beaver- head mining town will come back to its own. All over the state there are little mining camps, where silver was pro- duced at a profit in the early days, which have been abandoned for years and which will probably take on life and activity in the immediate future. Big interests are scouring the state for abandoned silver properties and it is probable that before the year , ends many thathands of miners will be employed in these almost forgot- ten mines. Chinook Goes East, The January chinook, one of the remarkable visitations of the kind in Montana, which cleaned off the snow of a wide area in central Moniana, is gradually working its way 'east, and the snow is disappearing. ; I May Seize Coal. The state fuel administrator has received authority to seize and divert any coal shipments for domestic con - 1 .\ sumption and public utilities, In the IELLEY-HOW-THOMSOm CO.. Ibdstli, Minn. event of acute shortage, of which he I Sen tell me the name of the Hickory dealer in my town. 111 to be the judge. Send ,u e yonr bookie. on III( 1 / 4 or, C, , Ilern and Harmful -else ....... Address ale • R.F.D. Rosie. !Mom 102.11 a mama•Mama. 4 ' rara..• aamma_p_arili Big Silver Production. The Anaconda Copper Mining com- pany Is producing silver at the rate of 10,000.000 ounces annually. Enlistment Is Closed. According to the latest ruling of the war department a man subject to the draft cannot enlist, but must wait for his call. Cl assified FARM LANDS—FOR SALE. A TRIP OF INSPECTION to the Cumuli* Pacific Railway lands In Alberta wit, confirm you In your desire to become * sharer In the great westera Canadlas prosperity. Farina from ill to $30 at! acre. Twenty years in which to par For further inforinattou and free Illus trated literature, write J I Eakin Lands. 15 Dunn L.ock, Great Falls. JUDITH BASIN farms for sale or an change. Lowest prices. Write for our list Farmers Land Co.. Leivistown, Moor HORSES AND LIVESTOCK. 15 BOARS -1410 TYPE POLAND CHINA BOARS -15. 15 EXCEPTIONAL BOAR 1.108 --Selected tops from a large number of ' early fall litters, $20 each. Registered. Free Hog Booklet On request Bartwood Farm, Box Si?, Hamilton. Mout, SELL YOUR LIVESTOCK—I can tell yen how to find a buyer M. L. Jobeses Box 797, Great Falls. PHOTOS FOR SALE. PHOTOS of MUUMUU soldiers in company groups, six by ten inches, 50 cents each Give company, Janarud, Helena_ , 'FLORISTS. PLANTS, cut flowers, funeral designs, etc. Electric City Conservatory. Great Falls, Montana. CERTIFIED ACCOUNTANTS. WM. B. FINLAY, C. P. A., 407 First Na- tional Bank building Great F111114 Mont AUTO SCHOOL. LEARN the automobile nuttiness Most complete equipped automobile college in the west. You can enroll any time Montana Automolble School. 127 South Main, Butte, Montana SOMETHING TO READ. $100 WILL GET YOU THE MONTAN Equity News, (the farmer owned news- paper) for a year. Order now. Address Equity News, Great Falls. EVERYBODY should read The Great Ex change, story, mail order, real estate, in vestment and general Information weekly Contains 20 to 45 pages of opportunitim offers, plans. secrets bargains, cash buy era, etc., that will put you ,on the road to more money making. Your name printed in our opportunity directory and a special two months aubscription for 21ie. Ad rates Sc per word for four laser lions Thousands of \live wires\ to read your ad. Address The World's Mirror. Beaumont, Texas. SPECIAL FOR WOMEN. MONTANA'S BEST dry cleaners and hat ters. Ladles' and men's garments sly en careful attention Send Great Falls Dye House. AUTO TOP REPAIRS. GET YOUR AUTO TOPS and cushions made and repaired at Victor Arlo's. We know how. 310 First ave. S.. Great Fall. TYPEWRITERS. kLL MAKES—Rented sold and repaireo Save half or more Fully guaranteed Chas E Morrie Co.. Dept T, Gres , Falls. Mont KELINQE ISHM _ 1 , 01i SALE -320 -acre relinquishment, 8 miles from store and poatoffice. IS miles! north of Coburg; 250 acres tillable, 20 acres broken; house and barn; $800. Box 1720, Havre. SELL YOUR RELINQUISHMENT -1 cat find you a buyer 1.1 L Johnson, B03 7.17 Great Fella ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS. HARLEY CLARK & CO., Specialists in grain and mill auditing, 74 Tod block. Great Falls, Montana. HIDES, PELTS. FURS. WE SEND PROMPT RETURNS for ail shipment, of bides, pelts, wool, furs scrap metal and rubber. Western 11I0e & Fur co. 1,e0-1.town, Montana. WHERF TO EAT. HAVE YOU EVER DINED at the Club Cafeteria In Great Fails'? Come in. Don't 1111.01 a treat. FURS. FURS REPAIRED. Highest prices paid for raw furs. Sell direct to manufacturer. Iloenck Fur House, Butte, Mont. For- merly A. Rauh. UNCLE SAM HAS STOPPED PRINTING WEATHER MAPS The weather bureau Is reorganiz- ing. No more weather maps will be printed in any interior city of the United States except Chicago. Owing to the extraordinary in- crease in the cost of labor and sup- plies, and the tremendous demands on the resources of the country, due to war conditions, the weather offices will discontinue publishing the daily weather map from and after this date, indefinitely. A bulletin show- ing maximum and minimum temper- atures, and precipitation and river stages, will be printed on a postal card and mailed to persons desiring detailed information. Established offices will continue to receive all the usual information by wire and will mark the barometer and temparature records on a map in the office as a basis for the cus- tomary local forecast. ' , M. -N. A.—WE-1-7-1S. 'Driver Agents Wanted raw on.....lasee. add.. My manta we. nive env,. ars .34.7 N. gpa% arra rzra 5a aeTna regira • lanla ir1.17.11 . 4:111./a. I Ni • coarmx, Saab 130014 Ch i C 11 10 9 ,'vs Comfort Indoor Closet rod,':•:ey.s-Sunitat-v-Get Proof FOrr-v hotne maithnet ItraM.O . 11 Nn Worn h.r. or ron- ▪ wnior nerrial. A rv. , no esn in- rtall A bone toti , k - ad in no, room n helm In loan . e nee. 47 U.S.IlcsithBureau Approves ,,.47.7.1:174:1- * ; tREE . : 1,• !t 14..1 , Z, ',T . .... Off::13::::1 ' .%•Itil:1;:;::::... 4,7 ; \ •::: Representatives Wanted . • it Itrrilairo Samar. ratargra. eons* stale tas.fti tug. rd.o. -\\••• Classified FARM EANDS--POR SALE. /2.00 WHEAT will pay for this 320 -acre relinquishment from next year's crop off 50 aches now in winter wheat; 23 miles from Dillon, Mont.. on good road with land lying entirely level; house 22x28, barn 24•38-0 double galls; 2 miles wire fence, I lumber wagon, I spring wagon, 2 sets harness. 2 plovis, disk barrow, eeeder, household gouda, good large as- sortment of tools •nd 5 Lead of mares; $4.000 takes everything. This will go quick. Get in touch with us right now. Puntenney & Probst, Wyatt Bldg., Cas- per, Wyo. ONE OF ALBERTA'S BEST WHEAT farms In township 2, range 21 west of 4; 930 acres A-1 level land; all under culti- vation; 500 acres summer fallow; good buildings, plenty water; free grazing land adjoining; 8 miles from town, 4 miles from elevator. Price $38 per acre; 512.000 cam; crop payments on balance. I). A. Thompson, 1214 Fifth avenue south, Lethbridge, Alta., Canada. WOULD YOU SELL YOUR FARM/ 1 can tell you how to do it. H. L. Johnson, Box 71r7, Great Falls. FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS, TRACTOR FOR SALE -40 h. p. Reeves steam tractor and John Deere 8 -bottom breaker; both run one season, In best of condition; cost upwardly of W10.10; will sell $3,000 or trade for live stock, un- broken horses preferred; have two out- fits Just alike and as I have all my break- ing done don't need but one; sold under guarantee to run like new. Actual cost of breaking, $2.20 per acre, with short fuel hatil. Address Box 248, Choteau, Mont, WEBUY AND SELL SECOND-HAND machinery, Iron, pipe, fittinge and junk of all kinds. American Junk & Ma- chinery Co., WO Second avenue south, Great Falls. - WICK\—The Plano With • Soul—mads by a master, $500 upward. Montana Plano Co. Butte, Mont., distributors. HAY FOR SALE. WE HAVE AVAILABLE for immediate shipment, Montana grown feed and seed oats, marquis wheat, alfalfa, timothy and bluejoint hay. Write for prices delivered your station. The Robt. L. Rowell Co., 123 Central Ave., Great Falls, Mont. BALED hay In ca D Y H r A L!ra l l o r t 1144,. P. Devereux Co., 204 Wise block, Levriatowa, Mont. ARCHITECT!- GEO. H. SHANLEY, architect, 511 Flog National bank bldg., Great Falls Mont, SAM 'L HENRY HAAS, architect, 311-81-32 Steele block, Third and Central, Great Falls, Montana. ASSAYEPS, CHEMISTS, ETC. TOUT & MeCARTHY, ansayers, chemists. Mall orders especially. Box 858, Butts, Mont. LEWIS & WALKER, assayers. chemists, 10$ No Wyoming. Butte, Mont Box 114. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. $21010 BUYS AN EXCELLENT VARIETY stock, and a growing business In Hardin, Moot. Low rent, small expense. Poor health compels owner to quit. Address, Box 28, Liardiu, Mont, MODERN HOTEL near Wenatchee. Wash. Cost $13,000 to build and furnish; price $8000; clear. A Christmas present for some one; also good income property in Everett, $26,000. Will excbauge either both for laud. Give price and full par- ticulars in first letters. Owner, Fred J. George, Everett, Wash, 22 -ROOM ROOMING HOUSE, $1.200, pee ash; expenses, 445; Income, $125 to $150 mouth; money maker; capital city. W. Hoyle, 103 State street, tleleua. Mont. Lliailt AND CONFECTIONER) STORE. Owner going on ranch. Good location, good business; $15450. Huntsberger-Olv- ens Co., Great Falls, Mont. NEWSPAPER FOR SALE — In growing Montana town. In final proof field. Oth- er legate. Good advertising and lob pat- ronage. Will make money for printer - editor. Address! Box 23, Great Falls. Mont. 1.70 YOU WANT TO SELL, Trade or Buy a farm, ranch, raw laud, city or business property, automobiles, factory, patent, stock, bonds, milling property, etc. If you have liomethlug to sell In any state, write, Inn -losing We for our big magazine of investments, exchanges and buyers awl our special proposition. Send full description, and lowest price of your property. Address: The World's Mirror, Beaumont, Texas. FOR SALE—A very desirable twenty -room brick house in Helena, suitable for room- ing and boarding; steam heat, furnished or unfurnished; low prima, easy terms. Might accept good land as part pay. Klatt & heath Co. Helena. IS YOUR BUSINESS FOR SALET—I caa find yon • buyer. R. L. Johnson, Box 7117, Great Falls CYLINDER GRINDING AND GEN- ERAL MACHINE WORK, CYLINDER GRINDING and fitting with oversiste, pistons and rings. Machine work of every description promptly at- tended to. WOOD-SAFFORD MACHINE WORKS, Great Valli, Moat. HELP WANTED. WANTED—Loual representative for the Minnesota Mutual Life insurance com- pany. Apply A. S. Cartwright, Manager, Great Falls. Mont - DON'T MISS THIS OFFER—$54J.00 puts you through • complete course In auto- mobile, gas tractor, electric and nation - pry engineering and vulcanizing of auto- mobile tires .Write for catalogue. Hemp- hill'a Trade Schools, Inc., 707 Hawthorne Ave., Portland. Ore. • $30.00 I•ER WEEK earned by each of six men mince July 1st. *riling our guaran- teed ebrubs, roses, trees •nd berries. Others earning front $25.011 per week up. No experience mscemsary. Exclusive ter- ritory. Free outfit Best season for years. Open territory In this •nd neigh- boring states. Washington Nursery Co., Toppentsh, Wash. PRACTICAL TRAINING IN Gm, Electric- al, and Stearn Engineering, idechamicel Drawing, Machine Shop Prattle., Oxy- Acetylene \Nettling, Ai.tomobile and Trac- tor operating mud Repairing Write for Catalogue Seattle Engineering (School, Seattle, Wash WOMEN now enjoy ,same splendid oppor- tnnities as men telegraphers. $100-0.60 monthly paid. Qualify 4 months. Board ,•nd room secured free , Main line wires connected direCt. Old establimbed school. Write us now. Butte College Telegraphy, Butt& FARM LAND .siANS. ----- WE HAVE an unlimited supply of money to loan on large farms and stock ranches. Bennett .4 Terrell, Box 12112. Billings WRITE U8 for terms and rates in the Judith Basin, Money I,. Id promptly on closing of loan and approval of title. We specialise is low rate* and prompt service. linger Loan and Realty Co.. , One Million Boilers TI' 1 1 .• 10 N 1 1 .1014TABB waiting r•s• y war . Lew este, Mu, lanai', u-rlp fee aria. Frary & Burlingame rtrot Nat, Ronk bldg. TbIrd It go. II SEAT FALLS. iitto ..... 4

The Sanders County Ledger (Thompson Falls, Mont.), 10 Jan. 1918, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075281/1918-01-10/ed-1/seq-5/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.