The Choteau Montanan (Choteau, Mont.) 1913-1925, October 26, 1923, Image 1
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,-~l ‘ * * \ V Y f “ l i f '. ’; ‘&f&/ '' ;■•, '-fé, .. V • .«;■.• .V - * ' * - > i V . - : r • , **v ' • > . ': 1 *• r ' * \ V : . ' V & T ¿ ■ ‘ ' '‘.- • V f ' - . f ' - ' 1 ‘ > * / *, > ’ . ./'<V , - > . .z '. r ' i .-* aí • > * •«■ * V• %. * , * ■/ / / CHOTEAÍ TETON CÒ U ìfr#;=M ® T A N A , OCTOBER 26; 1923 f \ / ’ÿÇÎSSfiî 1 - - i 1 v‘*,J VOLUME XI •mj]\IBER:l6. Distret Number^ '•Së&eni Federated Womans Clubs $Bmplete Conven tion ln Chotmußxast Fridaÿ Eve . ■Washington, Oct. 25.—Crop condi tions in Montana are taking a more favorable turn, President Coolidge : was assured by Leon Shaw, general manager of the Billings Gazette. -Mi’. Shaw, who has been in the ehst -on a business ‘ trip, pointed out that the Montana wheat crop this year will amount to 61,000,000 bushels, as ■compared with 19,000,000 bushels in 1922. The situation in Montana is not different from that of other states of the norhwest, President Coolidge was told by Mr. Shaw and Julius Barnes, president of the chamber of com merce of the United States. Mr. Barnes laid before Mr. Coolidge a «compilation- of reports to sjbow that steadily increased buying power of the country’s urban population is Laving a beneficial effect \upon the conditions of the farmers. Business conditions throughout the country are are on a fairly stable Lasis, except for the existence of two “sore spots,” according to Herbert- Hoover, secretaiy of commerce. One of these is due to the low price being paid for grain in the west, the other to the unsettled conditions resulting from the international unsettlement involved in the French-German strug gle. “Notwithstanding, the area in which stability exists is much great er, so far as the United States is concerned, than that which is affect ed by either German conditions or the grain growers’ plight,” Secretary Hoover said. General satisfaction is expressed with the course of President Coolidge in sending Eugene Meyer and Frank ,W. Mondell of thd War Finance cor poration into iihe northwest on, .a* fact finding mission. ■M. ■>A V&'i THE COMMUNITY METHODI8T EPISCOPAL CHURCH (Robert B. Culbertson, Pastor) The Ladies Aid of Pendroy put on a very successful chicken supper last Saturday evening. The Ladies Aid of Bynum is mak- i/aff plans for a bazaar this fall. The Ladies Industrial is plaanim on the largest bazaar of its history. The ladies are all busy. The community was saddejhed by the sudden death of Mrs. W. L. Bar rett. The church extends sincere sympathies to the bereaved ones. “Come let us worship together.” Moifring worship ---------- 10:30 a. m. Sermon: Third sermon in series on our religion, “Jesus Beliefs.” Sunday School _________ 11:30 a. m. A class for everyojae. Epworth League ---------- --- 6:45 p. m. Evening Service ___ _ ____ 7:30 p. m. Sermon, “Building a Life.” Good music, song service and spec ial music. Services at Pehdroy Sunday at 3 p. m. The first meetag of district No. Federated Womais Clubs, closed F. day afternoon ofllast week and wt unanimously vote a success by a attending delegates. The Chotea! Woman’s Club certainly did the: selves proud. The delegates, with very few exception), arrived Wedne day afternoon and vening and wer given a reception a the M. E. churcll parlors, which werejdecorated for th occasion in flowers,i attractive lamps and furniture. The! Misse* Harriet Larson and Eleanor Tavlor served punch and wafers, ^usic was fur nished by the Pridham Family Or- chestra and Mrs. Assaltine. W OOL GROW E R S TO M E E T ON OCTOBER 29th Mrs. Wiley wos a first grade vis itor Friday. James Meagher of the third grade has been absent on account of sick ness. Haakon Jacobson of the eighth grade has left school and is planning to go to the coast. Herald Geren.' has been - absent for- a* fewV-'days because' his father was hurt and he had to help with the threshing. Earle Wiser is absent from the j eighth grade on account of sickness. The eighth grade has been study- --------- 1 . ____ Wool growers seldom have an op-jjng corn. They are going to write poitunity to see their product manu- j compositions for the corn and po On Thursday morning at 9:30 the meeting was called to order by the district president, Mrs. F. L. Buzzell. Rev. Culbertson gave the invocation on both days of the session, Mrs. R. E. Nelson and Mrs. Culbertson sang two beautiful numbers at the morn ing session. Mrs. E. J. Crary, in be- helf of the Choteau Womans Clut gave the address of welcome, Mrs. Lee Abbott of Conrad responding. Mayor G. M. Coffey, Jr., gave a very pleasing address of welcome to the visiting delegates in behalf of the City of Choteau. Miss Marion Prid ham and Mr. James Pridham played a violin duet. Mrs.Bus.ey of Conrad read a history of district No. 1, writ ten by Mrs. Robert Pauline of Kalis- pell. Reports of the various com mittees followed and during the re cess a meeting; of Teton County Fed present reports were given by Mrs. DuBois of Conrad for Pondera county and :Mrs. J. C. Taylor for Teton. ' in,the afternoon Miss Elsie Witchen talked on the Junior Red Cross and Mrs:> Wiggenhom on Junior organi zation, Mrs. Pace on county exten- siongvork, Mrs. Busey and Mrs. Nor- hamjjpf Conrad, accompanied by Mrs. K.,B. Cohoe, sang a very pleasing .duet.* Mrs. Souders spoke of the plans .for the 1923 bi-ennial to be held in Los Angeles next summer and., urged the support of Mrs. Per- ham :of Glendive as candidate for president of the National Federated Womans Clubs. Reports of the res olutions committee followed and a song'by the high school boys glee club, -under the direction of Miss Bertie Williamson, closed the con- ention. Mrs. Russell Thorpe of Cut Bank sxtended an invitation for the next onvention. '■ The paper on “Conservation of the orests,” written and read by Mrs. hannon -of Glacier Park was one of le most enjoyed of the, convention. To the banquet committee, con sisting of Mesdames Chas. McDonald C Looney, O. G. Meadows, H. L. S afford and Mrs. A. Hirshberg, the riception committee, Mrs. R. E. Nel- sc i, Mrs. O. Joanis, and Mrs. John Hill, the music committee, Mrs. K. B.\ Cohoe, the housing committee, M b . W. J. Roulston and Mrs. H. J. elation of Womans, Clubs was called by the president, Mrs. Arthur Hirsli- berg. Mrs. Pace, state chairman of County Federations attended. After this meeting Mrs. Norem of Conrad tjie- constitution read' the report- -, of > • - «le. ^ committee which was adopted. The M<Gregor, L. factured but they will have an oppor- ‘ tunity to see a moving picture show- lng some of the pricesses through eighth grade to tato show November 3. The seventh grade challenged the which it passes at a meeting of the a spelling contest Friday and the seventh grade was local wool growers called by Mr., defeated by four points. Clarkson for 1:30 p. m. on the 29th of October, at the Royal Theatre in Choteau. This meeting is one of a series of Mr. Ray and Miss Andrews went to the convention in Great Falls Fri da. y The Eighth Grade Citizens League twenty being put on over Montana had its regular meeting Friday and by the Montana Extension Service of the following program was given: Bozeman. Last year the owners of 850,000 sheep attended these meet ings and they were so popular that it is expected that this year the own ers of at least a million and a quar ter sheep will attend. In addition to -tht moving picture film to be shown, Dick Millin of the extension service will talk on the value of cake and com when fed on the range and with alfalfa hay, as well as the use of silage on Montana Howard Martine . ... ........ Jokes Ben Sirginson ................. Poem Dorothy Dunn . .................... Poem Leonora Edwards ___________ Jokes Ralph White ___ ___ ___ _...Ex. Talk Allen Redmond ..................... Ex. Talk Debate: Resolved that the caucus system in politics should be abolished Affirmative Blanche Bennetson and Anna Geldrich; egative Charles Da vis and Joe Mozer. The votes were , in favor of the affirmative, sheep ranches. Mr. C. J. Fawcett of J At the regular election Howard Chicago is also expected to be pres- Jourdonnais was elected president, ent to discuss some of the things that are of interest to the producers of wool. Kenneth Pike, vice president; Lovina Ward, seargeant, at arms; Blanche Bennetson secretary. Statement of Condition of OF CHOTEAU At Close of Business September 14,1923 RESOURCES Cash in vault and in other banks —. ---- County warrants, real estate, etc. ------------- Loans and discounts __ LIABILITIES 87,215.14 Deposits _______ Capital and surplus —244,977.73 - 60,000.00 . 27,198.42 .190,564.17 304,977.73 304,977.73 ^FEDERAL RESERVE election of officers followed,. The dis trict president is appointed by the delegates at the state convention so Mrs. Buzzell continues as president. Mrs. »E. J. Crary of Choteau was elected vice president, Mrs. McCor mick of Glacier Park recording sec retary,'.Mrs. Aldrich of Brady treas urer. Dr. Waters of Conrad secre- tary. Reports of clubs in the district were given by Mrs. Sweat of Dut ton, Mrs. Comport of Conrad, Mrs. Thorp of Cut, Bank, Mrs. McCormick of Glacier Park, Mrs. Price of Bole, Mrs. Aldrich of Brady, Mrs.deYong of Choteau. The afternoon session was called at 1:30. The musical part of the program consisted of a violin solo by Miss Marjorie Grover of Great Falls, piano solo by Miss Keller of Chicago, vocal solo by Mrs. Culbertson of Choteau, address by Mrs. M. S. Souders of Red Logde, and one by Mrs. I. E. O. Pace of Whitehall, and one by Mrs. Con. Wlggenhorn of Billings as well as one by Miss Margaret Thomas of Helena and Rev. Mecklenburg of Great Falls. At the end of the session the del egates were taken by auto rtip to the high school, park and library. The banquet at the Beaupre hotel was “the” success of the convention, eighty of Montana’s brightest club the finance committee, Mrs E. Taylor and Mrs. E. J. Hirsh- befg, the club women of Choteau are indebted for one of the most success ful conventions given in the State of Montana. Thanks of the club are extended •espe^uy to Miss Marjorie Grover and Miss Keller, who came up from Great Falls and donated their music, to all local club women for their co operation and talents and to Miss Helen Gorham, the high school glee club and the Pridham Orchestra for the splendid musical numbers ren dered. to all the ladies who so gen erously donated the use of their cars and other favors too numerous to mention. From present indications there will be 10D0 ears' of com on display at ohe first anjnual Teton County Com and Potato Show. About 300 ears have already been sent to the county agent. The special coifa exhibit Is practically ready which is an educa tion in itself on selection of seed com. This exhibit consists of 15 samples of com with notes on good cjnd bad ears and pointing out vari ous characteristics of each ear. No grower can afford to miss this ex hibit. The show Will be held in the space adjoining the Choteau i Hard ware Co., which was recently oc cupied by the Gold Leaf Bar. The show will be open to the public at 10 o’clock Saturday morning, November 3. Come in, attend the show in the forefcioon and hear speaking immed iately after dinner. Those wishing to exhibit are asked to make entries as early as possible to that those in charge may lAiow about how much space to prepare. Leave or send your exhibits to the county agent’s office at Choteau, Montana. Turkey Kil^ng Demonstrations Will be held at Corn Show A demonstration on bleeding, ldll- iug, packing aud picking of turkeys will be put on in connection with the com and potato show. If you do not know exactly how to prepare your turkey for market, if you do not know how to pack them ijn barrels or how to brain them so that the feathers will come out easily, don’t miss this special feature of the show, demonstration will follow immediate ly after the talk dn “Seed Com Se lection” at 1:30. Selection of material for Shows In selecting corn fot the corti show emphasis should not be placed pjn large, sized, ^ars. Select ears. w;liiG:h are about right size. Indications are— . that there will, be several entries made in large potato class, in' fact,'; one exhibit has been bro'ught to the county agent’s office. Anyone de siring to bring in special exhibits of.', this nature are encouraged to do so ahd a prize is contemplated for the one bringing in the 12 largest po tatoes. Collifis Community Gets in First Exhibit The Collins ommunity got in the first exhibit for the com a)ad potato show when Mrs. Geo. Bust of that place made entries as follaws: 10 ears yellow flint. 10 ears mixed flint. 6 ears any flint. 1 ear any flint. 6 largest ears flint. I ear with largest number rows of lternals. are ajpproxlmately 8 inches1 lolhg, a The boys glee club sang a few selections to us the fifth period on Friday. Reverend Mecklenburg gave us a lecture on the Indians during the first period Friday. Most of the students believed that there would be no school Thursday and Friday, owing to a teachers’ convention at Great Falls; until Mr. Williamson announced that we should nhave o vacation. Ruth Geren returned to school af ter a week’s absence. William Moser and Orvil Simmons returned to school Friday after four days absence. A monthly record is being kept slight tapering is desirable. Select 10 ears showing similarity in color, shape, similar in their proportions as to diameter and length. Examine 1 kernal of the ear to see that you have good type ahd a largo germ area. Kernals on each ear should be similar in width and thickness, the medium sized being best. In se lecting ears of any variety except mixed flints do not select ears with odd colored kernals showing. Keep' away from starchy kernals, see that cobb is dry. Selection of Potatoes 12 potatoes to constitute an exhibit in this class. In this group all 12 potatoes should be of similar char- iSaturday. Joe Lindsetli atthhded the teachers conventtion in Groat Falls Friday and Saturday. Mrs. P. J. Reed motored to Cho teau on Friday. She was accom panied by Mra. Jim Bames. Gil Agee and N. Pearson were among those transacting business This in Choteau on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Nelson were business callers in Conrad on Satur day. Mrs. Otti Wagnlld and Mrs. O. F. Schaefer were shopping in Choteau oin Saturday. Agawam was well represented at the Bole danie on last evening. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wright, Mrs. P. J. Reed, Jack Reed and Ralph Wright were callers in Farmijngton Satur day evening. Mrs. Otto Wagnihl left for Choteau on Tuesday to spend several days with friends. Miss Ethel Nyberg returned Wed- hesday from her visit in Great Falls. Edmund Morhart is the proud pos sessor of a new Ranger bicycle. Five cars of lambs were shipped to Blisfleld, Michigan, by John C. Wil son of that place Thursday. Benton Sheep of Shomkin. Montana trailed a band of 4,000 sheep through Agawam from their summer grazing acteristics, showing type of class topn the Dry Forks country on Tues- which they belong. Anyone deisring day. to get information on type of differ- women were seated at the large “T” this year of ifae heights aCid weights of all the girls in school. Of the ent potatoes can secure same from county agent’s office. Potatoes to be free from mechanical injuries, di sease, second growths, sunburn or any other defects which would de tract from appearance of potatoes. Potatoes weighing from 9 to 12 oz. CARD OF T H A N K S We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to all who so kindly aided us during the sickness and at tho death of our beloved mother and wife, Mrs. \ W. L. Barrett. W. L. BARRETT AND CHILDREN shaped table which was beautifully decorated in flowers, candles and Hallowe’en decorations. Mrs. A. B. Guthrie led them *n wit -‘and rem- inesences as toastmistress. Following is the grogram of toasts and music: Violin solo ------- -Miss Majorie Grover Toast—Knots We May Untie ___ .... ....................... Mrs. I. E. O*. Pace Vocal Solo ------------- Mrs. Culbertson Toast—The Benefits of a Small Town Library ______ Mrs. Pridham Piano Solo ----------------- Miss Keller Original Poem — .... Mrs.« Wlggenhorn Violin Solo _ — - ----------- Miss Grover Toast—What Ails Us __ Mrs. Souder? Piano Solo ----------------- Miss Kellei Toast—Social Service _ Mrs. Buzzel’ On Friday morning the meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Buzzell, and after the singing and prayer the banner was presented to Brady for this year. District No 7 still retains the banner presented by Mrs. Souders. Miss Helen Gor- ham played a solo on the piano. ninety-four girls weightd, twenty- nine per cc^it are below normal in wegiht ad about one-half of these are seriously below. Thirty-four per cent of thfe girls are above normal in weight. The football team played Augusta at Augusta, October 17. Although Augusta had a good team, Teton won with a score of 55 to 0. Teton’s lineup was as follows: L. E. _ Teddy McDonald (Captain); L. T.—Bud McNeal; L. G.—Simmons: A Noble Ambition The ambition of this institution is to jus tify the confiednec of its customers, to be trusted because of its good judgment, its faithful observance of duty and its financial responsibility. Conferences with the officers of this bank are cheerfully given to those who desire seasoned and well-reasoned advice. Center— Moore; R. G.— Looney; R- ¡ T — Saterlie; R. E —Upman; Quar tpr—Taylor; L. H.—Crane; R. H. Evensc^i; Fullback—Burns. Substitutes—Wiprud, Crary, Moser, Yeager, Bert McNeal, Cohoe. Moser 'nr Looney, Yeager for Crane. Wip rud for Taylor, Crarv for Upm^n. Cohoe’ for Wiprud, Wiprud N for Mc Neal, Crane for Yeager, Yeager for Wiprud. Mrs. J. C. Taylor returned Tuesday Citizens State Bank CHOTEAU, MONTANA Capital, Surplus and Profits over $65,000.00 Only two county secretaries being from a short visit In Great FaUs.'