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Title: Daily Missoulian, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 26,027 items from Daily Missoulian, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

GREENO UGH PARK, A LASTING MONUMENT TO KINDLY, PUBLIC-SPIRITED GENEROSITY 1 ý VTKýY! ALNaH TEM More than six years ago Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. ircenough presented to the city of Missoula a tract of land near their residence in the nni'theast part of town. Since that time Green ough park has ieen Missaula's chip' recreation grounds, the site for cole brations and morry-iiaking of all kinds. It was on September 6, 1902, that the deed transferring eight and two-tenths acres of land to the city was drawn up. In the instrument itself is to be found an expression of the spirit which Mr. and Mrs. Green ough made their gift, of the purpose of their act; the park is described as a place ''to which the citizens living in Missiulat or vieldity and visitors theretd may have free and uninter THE NE W FORT MISSOULA .When consfruction work is coml. pleted on the new million-dolloar, regi mental post at Fert Missoula, Mon tana may boast of possessing one of the most up-to-date, . modernly equipped, ...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

*10 W411 _______ OUR SEyRVICE N 4n'titution founided on tin. f dtr idl j ee eqpkd t Lt iipc offo~~o,,lttrraid/ ý,, thre atest arprovcd tiyhio7 Ai rncipks *of J,2one sly; te~ and, / . , A for ai ty. ~iir1tliny tat yoa' *y 1,cllerc is r erteelectrwcl ator patfrng - witly. ft&f li, or 8(id statirlOy8 at 'o 3 backed by on Nberal twonePb aicpoliey, that p fcr A of t is ro s1 y.Ofy l our in$ rni oPefftndcd if you w(1nt it,- to 1 i-e pair tmeta n ` cs It as cast, to dtlstinquskto and no sour looks either. To ouri kýItwkdg(e ors aw, q rhxrp as if yo t were out 'we have never alloue1 6pýti. Aiao a full conps of evpe eowelu on goodTh of equal iraloae and we never-will. ;klt s , F For Lverythi4tW4.*td Vr' uihodN4u Eqe/ we b ;~he sc orntpy a antfi t, hrum in car/racds, fro~ t~ from reld fe oue nybis Wtaetanou estern byer '&uo Ar o 1ichett rssureds meuca, tile je t. jo/ evry n ye rp genu- as fast as they charge orn each article 4g otily a fractioti cent. Therefore our r ilar are of/reŽ h...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

I RESERVATION EDITION T H E I FLATHEAD SECTION MISSOULA, MONTANA, SU'NDAY MORNGING MAY 30, 1909. ~'NTiE LATII[AD 1PSERVATIOQ 't ,o ' r y t sr I. liz th ýNJ~2sz2- z1w1e - A&1 fzl lidA d£Lý~ s 4 I - F ct eal . cA e - 1 IT'S "GOD'S' COUNTRY" ALREADY the proclamation of President Taft, declaring the lands of the Flat head Indian reservation open to settlement, has been given to the public. This reservation is incomparably the best for settlement of any that the govern ment has released in recent years. In all the world there is no scenery that is grander or more beautiful than that of the lakes and valleys and mountains of this favored region. In all the world there is no land that is better adapted to close cultivation than the soil of the valleys of this area. In all the world there is no climate more delightful, no sunshine brighter, no sky more blue. Nature has endowed this region lavishly; there is nothing that has been forgotten in making out the list of advantages bestowed up...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

1 THE RESERVATION'S CLIMATE IS IDEAL AND ITS SOIL FERTILE T HE reservation lies west of the main range of the Rocky moun tains in western Montana. It is, therefore, on the Pacific slip. The climate is less severe tian th1t of the eastern slop. Try land Ii, s l tween the 47th and 45th olralh between the 114th and 11t th n!, di is Except on the torh it.h i~ ii ir is the crest of mountain raneis. m) the east is the Mission (Sniym tleanimt) NATIVE SONS range, rising higher toward the south ern end, with craggy and so,,welui summits. At the southeaster n e'rner the Cabinet mountains joun the 'Mis sion range, a few miles frton Mis soula. These form the boundary on the south and partly on the west, the remainder of the western boundary being made up of one of the ranges of the Kootenais. The northern bound ary is a straight line, extending from the Mission mountains on the east to the Kootenais on the west, cutting Flathead lake approximately in the middle. One half of this large body of w...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

THE SCENERY IS MA GNIFICENT AND THE CONDITIONS PERFE CT A N ACT for the survey and allot ment of lands now embraced within the limits of the Flat head Indian reservation, in the state of Montana, and the sale and disposal of all surplus lands after allotment. Be it enacted by the senate and house of representatives of the United A RESERVATION HARVEST States of America in congress assem bled, that the secretary of the inte rior be, and is hereby, directed to im mediately cause to be surveyed all of the Flathead Indian reservation, sit uated within the state of Montana, the same being particularly described and set forth in article 2 of a certain treaty entered into by and between Isaac H. Stevens, governor and super intendent of Indian affairs for the ter ritory of Washington, on the part of the United States, and the chiefs, headmen and delegates of the con federated tribes of the Flathead, Koot enai and upper Pend d'Oreille Indians, on the 16th day of July, 1855. Section 2. That so...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

PRESIDENT TA FT'S OFFICIAL WORD OPENS THE RESER VA TION I, William H. Taft, President of the United States of America, by virtue of the power and authority vested in rme by the Acts of Congress hereinafter named, do hereby prescribe, proclaim and make known that all the non-mineral, unreserved lands classified as agricultural lands of the first class, agricul tural lands of the second class and grazing lands within the Flathead Indian Reservation, in the State of \l intana, under the Act of Congress approved April 23, 1904 133 Stat. L., 302), which have not been withdrawn under the Act of Congress approved June 17, 1902 (32 Stat. L., 388); all the non-mtineral, unreserved lands classified as agricultural lands within the Spokane Indian Reservation in the State of Washington, under the Act of Congress approved May 29, 1905 I:i5 Stat. L., 458) and all the non-mineral, unreserved lands ilassified as agricul tural lands, grazing lands and timbered lands in the Coeur d'Alene Indian Reser...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 33 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

I TERVATION EALTAON BITTER R`# MISSOULA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MO'RNING, MAY 30, 1909. IN ALL THE WIDE WORLD THERE'S NO VALLEY SO SWEET AS THIS VALE ON WHOSE ,OM THIE FAIR WA TERS MEE ý } r rý.L ' r ý TI t' M :+M1a" 3, .ý a.ý R i k ý . r'.f fý, s> !, v r 5 7 , ~ TYPIC ALj ,n 4 ; BI TE ROOT ORC A'RD A 100'' T2,500 years ago Herodotus, the Greek historiani, was sent to the valley of the Euphrates to obtain mater. ial for a description of the methods of agriculture which were practiced there. There were vast systems of irrigation in oper ation in that fertile region and its great stretches were under a high state of cultivation. The only serious criticism that has ever beeip made against the work of fierodotus has been that he colored his stories too highly; he was of the romantic school. But when he returned from his journey into Asia, he declined to tefl all that he had seen, saying that nobody would believe it if he were successful anid that, even if he were to try it, the subject was ...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 34 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

4ý.. i.aýtN4,a.,.~, ., :.k, n ~` ýp;ý` 7 ,;:", w,ý i4,A v . « ,ta,,y"n. '- h~ wpi FLUME AND DITCH-BITTER ROOT STOCK FARM SYSTEM MARCUS DAL YFIRST TAUGHT IRRIGATION IN THE VALLEY 4 The first important demonstration of the magic power of irrigation in aWestern Montana and one of the most impressive showings ever made in the entire west was made in the Bitter Root valley when Marcus Daly re claimed and developed into a perfect state or oultivation the 22,000 acres which comprise the famous Bitter Soot Stock farm at Hamilton. Mr. Damy knew the west as it has been given to few other men to know . t! bte was familiar with the moun tin4s; the valleys, the mighty rivers and the rushing streams of this mar velous region. He knew them all from contact and not from what somebody else had told him; and when it came to. he selection of a site for the model stock farm which was his ideal, he chose the Bitter Root valley. Upon, this great farm Mr. Daly developed orchards and gardens, pastures and ...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 35 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

its Word THE MARCUS DAL ESTATE Now offers for sale in tracts f twenty acres or more as desired 0,min 8,000 Acre IS Choice Fra n ON c WORLDPAM I3rEk ROOT STOCK FARM Near Hamil/ton, ontana Tis Oportunhty fog the First and Last Time This land is a part of the most famous farm of the west, which 1pro idis to It is unnecessdry to vouch for this ompany, one of the oldest and most buyers a "`ready-made" ranch, fenced, irrigated, ckl/ivated and bait f edt. contervative in Montana. Ps integrity is unquestioned. "F LAND IS 7HE BEST PR OSPER 0 S RA VALLI CO t N/JV D ITS ITHRIVING CAP.rA With the history of Hamiltoni, the cap tl of the Bitter Root valley, is iuidlsoliubfy coniected the iiaine of Margu0 . '' The late mining mag pat ifrs t'libled propery in the val ley rlit MbSi`wen he purchased what Is now known as the Home ranch and *,thf Gilchrigt ench., Three years later "3: '. htni}ib, adcting for' Mr. Daly, bought the land that Is the, present towileite of Uamilton and also. the greater por...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 36 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

} .~-~ -0 ý lyý r";:_a e +n,.u+ v s ".a ~ i w a ýw w r" w ~ .p . mowN., LL MECNTL COPN' NE STORE BEAUTIFUL BITTER ROOT HAS MANY ENTERPRISING TOWNS *1 The first white settlement in what is now the state of Montana was made by the Jesuit missionaries in August, 1841. At that time Father D)esmet and his companions raised a crude cross at a point close to the present town of Stevensville and named the place St. Mary's mission. Sinke that time the white occupation of this site has been continuous, Stevensville thus becomes the oldest white set tlement in the state of Montana. The town, has had an interesting history from, the timto that it was es tablished as a Catholic mission and through the successive stages of a frontier. trading post and pionner and farming settlement and general sup ply point, has become one of the most HENRY BUCK'S ORCHARD progressive towns in wcestelrn Al N n tans. it is ehuiIpedl with all electric I light systemn, b municipal watler woe Is plant is being ilstall...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 37 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

THE WAY THEY GROW IN THE BITTER ROOT BITTER ROOT ORCHARDING DATES BACK [HIRTY YEARS It is. '.0 years ago that the 'Ftitter Root valley began to acquire its fame as one of the leading fruit raising dis triets in the United States; 29 ye irs ago the list Mccntosh Red apple trees were planted and last year 225 carloads. of upples alone were shipped from the Bitter Root, at an' average price of $000 a car. While the growth of the fruit industry in. the Bitter Root has been one of seady consist ency, still the past fewl years have meant as much as the quarter century that Carpe before. Last season 4,860 acres of.-. orchards produced heavy crops. Of this total acreage, 2,000 acres have been planted within the past five years. four thousand, five hundred acres have been contractid to) be planted during the cmionig spring. This - will bring the total number oi treel-planted act:-s in the valley up to over 9,000. The estimated output in apples for the ominlg season is trrer hundred cars; fut...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 38 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

ODfL SUMMER SETTLEMENT SLANNED 1Yb fITH OMPANY r4 Ae M .M " -'fE !XMO. .4h~. r3ý~~ ~ ~ GLIPS OF L;ykE+ r ; r , im.o' Unique and remarkable in its at tracti eness is one of the plans of the Bitter Root District Irrigation coin. pany, which is being put into effect on the famous Como bench south M9 imntnh. Mere a tract of several ' tibP d aerde, stietchiiig from the pass of the Bitter Root mountains oml the west in a gradual slope to toe bank of the river on the ecat, has been thoroughly cleared and with the itlost painstaking care prepared for *trmigt And orcharding. Thousand tf young frees have been planted e le th ipri~ng. Other crops have Sen;"tt ,' lband in thi Ideal distiict smi nter there will be a denmon Str4qn of what scientific work 'car ,J n the speedy devel.opmeut B Bter hoot land, I it it is not THE" RAVALLI Hamitn, HOTEL Montana ' , 1 V ti }" ;a~~ Y43 ný ri ý .ý ~k b A MI.Oi t1A AIT"PUPILE PAWTY AT THLE 1 AVALLI. Spend Your Summer Vacation f ~oPleasure Seekers ;Of th bes...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 39 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

POULTRY IS A GOOD CROP WHEN IT IS WELL HANDLED P (lt.y1 culture -is the most profit. able ;and pleasant in which any man or. woman with rome capit-il to be gin can engage. This is probably bfoiutou at.'rforC forcibly in the In lahd Empire than in any other part of this continent, for the reason there is an increasing demand for the products, and with the steady influx of population and commerce it is cer tain to grow into an industry which will give far greater returns than any other branch of farming, if properly handled. Probably many readers of The :4is soullan will be surprised to learn that the poultry industry is the sacond larg est in the United States, being ex ceeded only by dairying, ant that nearly $350,000,000 is spent annually for poultry and eggs. It may also be news to some to know that in 190R the people of the Inland Empire paid more than $t,500,000 to poultry raisers FOR CHRISTMAS DINNER. of middle western and eastern states in addition to about $6,000,000 for home...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 40 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

HE VALLEY OF OPPORTUNITY I t INSIDE THE BIG FLUME. M ANY years irrigation in the Bitter Root valley has been an import int topic. it has been practiced ever since the white occupation of the val ley and was developed scientifically under the direction of Marcus Daly when he established the Bitter Root stock farm, 20 years ago. He demon strated that there is no limit to the productiveness of the Bitter Root lands when they arr properly watered. Scientific irrigation plans took full cognizance of the ever abundant sup ply of water in lake, brook and river; reservoirs were constructed to con serve this supply until the terraces or steppes found themselves almost em barrassed by the superahundanee of the inexhaustible stupply. Main canals, laterals and ditches were created, so every square rid of ground was pro vided for. . Homes for the Masses. It finally remained for the Bitter Root Valify Irrigation company to as semble and amalgamate the various interests Which controlled the remark...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 41 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

RESERVATION EDITION THE DAILY MISSOULIAN INDUSTRIAL SECrI MISSOULA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 30, 11)09. NUMEROUS IMPORTANT INDUS TRIAL AND RA IL WA Y ENTERPRISES THA T ADD MA TERIALL Y TO MISSO ULA 'S WEAL TH AND PROSPERITY PLANT OF BIG BLACKFOOT MILLING GOMPANY, BONNER ESTERN MONTANA, of which Missoula is the geographical and commercal center, is famous for its apples and for the ex cellence of its field crops. It is these features of its contributions to com merce that have made the region best known the country over; its race horses too, have gone forth from its broad {pastures and have humbled the mightest of the monarchs of the east ern turf; its dairy cows have won in ternational fame for their productive ness; its wealth of lumber material POWER PLANT MISSOULA LIGHT AND WATER COMPANY WATER POWER Nowhere in the world is there a greater and better distributed flow of streams for the development of water power than in Missoula's territory. The main rivers, five -in number, f...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 42 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

BUILDING A RAILWAY TOWN WORTHY THE NAME, PARADISE In making its plans for a new west er'n terminal for the Rocky Mountain division to take the place of Trout Creek when the redistricting of its mountain territory should be placed in effect, the Northern Pacific alfght ad. upon an ideal spot in Paradise, near Plains. A year ago the place was acrcely on the map. In fact, it was hardly a place at all. But in the 1.. months just past a wonderful change has taken place. Now the place .pi'c sets every appearance Of being a busy, bustling business center in which every inhabitant seems to take an act ive part. Paradise is located in the very heart of the broad Paradise valley, a region particularly noted in western Montana for its fertility, and is, without doubt, one of the most logical spots in the west for a townsite and has been chosein by the Northern Pacific for a division point on account of the natur al advantages the place possesses for that purpose. The Towneite. ,At this place t...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 43 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

Northern Pacific Railway NEW TRAIN SERVICE EFFECTIVE MAY 23, NI NTEEN iUrDRED AND NINE Plicing Missoula in closer touch than ever with the Great East on the one hand and the Pacific Northwest on the ther. FOUR DAILY LIhTED TRANSCONTINENTAL NS. Affording through service between Chicago , Mihneapois," St. Louis, St. Joseph, on the east, and Spokane, Portland, Tacoma, See Pet Sound on the west. ThLM ~i tnI t l~$iWai Through the ¶I The P ee Through the D OF0RTUNE ratNORWEST IT.fIAM iBE SERVING ITS TERRITORY FOR TWENTY-SIX YEARS V. I. MERRIAM. Division Freight and Passenger Agent, Butte. C. W'. MERIIILIES, Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent, Helena. EXPANDING A GREAT RAIL WA Y TO MJE F INCREASED DEMAND, The astounding ipcrease of its traffic between Missoula and Ga1rison, three years ago led the Northern Pacific to begin pireparations for double-tracking its line through Hell (late canyon, the niewv lilans emlbracin g extensive line ch(-anges and ade revisions. The advent of the Milwa...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 44 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

LAST CHAPTER IS WRITTEN IN RAILWAY CONSTRUCTION STORY AST week the final gap toa,< csed in Ihe first Sthrouigl'lite df railway he liweeii x lI it;gand the coast. You;. may call it the "St. Paul," you may (all it thls "M ii l ukee," or you may call it gh4 "Puget Sound," atiicoiiing' to ,yout tastes 2111(1 the chllulalu5lis1 of your li cality; there is at. least one district, west of la're, Iwher. they call it the "Clhici.go" and they are not so far out of the way as might seem; it is the ft. st throuiglh line, as has heen said, frm ('hici uago to the, toatt and its construe Iion has been a triumph of engineering and financial skill. Great .plhysical obstacles have been Aneoluntere(d and overcome and fiuttm iial dliffieulties as great have -een umet and subaned. It has'heen a wonderful record from start to finisl. To deal with the const ruction of this line all the way front its Da)kota terminal to the coast would he out of the way in this edition; it"is the purpose of The Missouli...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 45 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

The Missoula Light & Water Company The Missoula Street Railway Company We are now operating Electric Light and Power plants, City Water system and District Steam Heating service and have under course of construction an Electric Street Railway covering Missoula and its environs. It is our aim to give our patrons the best possible service at the lowest pos sible cost to them and to this end we have provided such ample and modern fa cilities as, insure absolute reliability and complete satisfaction. Rattlesnake water, the purest on earth, is acknowledged to be one of Missoula's greatest advantages. The fact that our water rates are the lowtst in Montana adds greatly to the practical value of this advantage. Our Electric Light and Power plants, having a combined capacity of 6,000 horse-power, give service sec ond to none, and here again we lead the way, for our rates are the lowest in the state. On this basis of excellence and reliability of service and reasonable rates we solicit y...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 46 [Newspaper Page] — The Daily Missoulian. — 30 May 1909

-),v, w iuhby Sib1ryABnun ne. 1~ I Bridge Over the Missoula River at Missoula, Montana, in Course of Construction by the BURRELLBRI DGE & COiNSTRiTION C O. Engineersan Bridges, WharAes Foundations Concrete Work Dams and Buildings Offices: Centra Bank Building, Oakland& california; Seattle, Washington; Missoula, Montana 1 HARNESSING MIGHTY RIVERS TO DO A RAIL WA Y'S HEAVY WORK DAM SITE OF THE MILWAUKEE AT FISH CREEK Special Correspondence. Spokane, May 25.-Sites have been a quired by the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound Railway company oo the St. Joe river at St. Joe. Idaho, and on the Missoula river near St. Regis, Mont., 40 miles below Missoula, and it is announced by C. B. Pride, hydraulic engineer, stationed in Spo kane, that from 40,000 to 50,000 horse power will be developed at the Iwo plants for use in the electrification of approximately 100 miles of tiie transcontinental line in the Bitter Root country. The building of the dams and power house aail, the in stalal...

Publication Title: Daily Missoulian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
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