Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, June 27, 1912, Image 1

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• 0 - , - VOL. 2. .Lt.s - _ ----__. _ • - •••• . • ,. .4.+V GEYSER, MONT., JUNE 27, 1912 NO. 15 Taft and Sherman Renominated at Chicago as the Standard Bearers of the Regu- lar Republican Party Chicago. June 22—With nearly 350 of the Roosevelt delegates declining to vote and hastening away at adjourn- ment time to . tender to Colonel Ronee- veh the nomination of a new party, the fifteenth republican national convention at the end of a long and tumultuous session tonight renominated Win. H. Taft of Ohio, for president and Jas. S. Sherman of New York, for vice presi- dent. President Taft received 561 of the 1.078 votes in the convention, or 21 more than a majority. The decision of the Roosevelt people, under direction of their leader, to refrain from voting, left no other candidate near the president. The announcement of the Taft victory was greeted with cheering from his adherents and groans from the opposition. When it became absolutely certain early today that Mr. Taft would be nominated without great difficulty the leaders in control of the convention de- cided to give him as a running mate his companion on the ticket in 1908. • Immediately upon the formal an- nouncement by chairman Root of the nomination of President Taft. the roll call for nomination of vice president was begun. Alabama yielded to New York and J. Y. Alcoa took the plat- form to renominate Vice President Sherman. Alcott's speech did not last three minutes and it was received with- out enthusiasm. Harry Dougherty, for Ohio, merely moved a second to Sher - man's nomination. All others dropped from the race and Mr. Sherman was the only candidate regularly placed before the convention. A motion from New Hampshire to (Continued on page 4) Inspecting County Roads The county commissioners and coun- ty sorve)or of Cascade count)' spent last Thursday night in GeYser, having been on a four days Inspection top throughout the southeastern part of the county to see what has been accom- plished in the line of road work, what the present condition of tbe roads is, and what amount of work on the roads and culverts will be needed during th coming year. While in this neighbor- hood they were accompanied lw Oscar Swanson. road supervisor of Geyser district, whose work was very sat- isfactory. The party consisted of Chairman K. 11. N1clver. l'homas Curry and Pete Johnson. commission- ers, County Surveyor Ben C. John- ston, and Wade H. Rogers, one of the progressive good roads advocates of Great Falls. From Neihart the trip was made over the county road to the county line and from there the party returned to Barker and Monarch. From Bar- ker the run was made across the Kib- bey country and into Geyser. After inspecting the roads in this vicinity the commissioners returned to Great Falls Friday. \The country all the way looks very fine,\ said Chairman Niel ver. - The crops still are in excellent condition. but rain would do a great good just now and will be a necessity in a few days. The crops of spring grain have not. 1 think, been injured yet by dry weather, but they must receive rain very soon or else the penalty will be a short crop. \The roads over which we passed are all in as good condition as could be expected, 1 believe. There will not be a large improvement in culverts needed this year. There will, however, be several strips of new road required because of the coming of new settlers. but we found a condition existing which, while it could be unproved, is on the whole, quite satisfactory when we consider this is a new country. and roadbuilding is in its initial stage.\ Notice When your watch needs repairing. leave it at the Purdy Trading Co., at Geyser, who will have it done for you promptly and well. All work guaran- teed. Campaign Rapidly Assuming Shape 7'hree Weeks of the Big Subscription Contest Have Slipped by and Friends of the Workers Are Lining Up n'ilh Favorites—Extra Votes for Next Two Weeks Standing of the Candidates Mrs. E. L. Landry, Jr. Miss Mae Todd . . Mrs. Kebel Murphy . Miss Ruth Irvin • • • About three weeks of the Times big subscription contest have slipped to the back of the calendar—gone to I the irrevocable past where they II) in a jumble with the rest of the ne lected opportunities. Twenty-one days, have passed and cannot be lived over again. 'Nevertheless, in view of the fact that the best month of the enter - prize is yet to come, now is the time for new entries to get in and enjoy an even start. Just three weeks ago today the Times surprised the people of Geyser and vicinity by announcing that it would give away absolutely free a beautiful Stetson Piano, together with other valuable prizes. No such offer has ever been made in the city before and it could hardly be believed that a newspaper could be so generous. But this week we take pleasure in announc- ing that the piano has arrived and is now on exhibition at the First State Bank in this city. elle other prizes are expected to arrive daily. The piano is a beautiful instrument, having a fine tone. The case is finished in Flemish oak. The lucky contestant who wins • this instrument will feel well repaid for her time spent in so- liciting subscriptions and votes. The past week has shown the can- didates nominated to date working hard and quite a number of new names are added to our list of subscribers this 26,175 • 22,950 • 22,825 . 21,075 Votes Votes Votes Votes week. Mrs. Landry has made the greatest gain in votes, which puts her st the head of the list, with 26,175 ;Oise Todd is second, with 22,950. Airs. Murphy, who headed the list l ast week, turned in the least number votes this week, causing her to lose ;ler place. 1Ve look for her to regain her previous position with the next 'count. Miss Irvin's vote now totals 21.075, a gain second only to Mrs. Lan- dry's. These candidates are allwell Started now and we predict a very in- teresting contest from now on. Next week starts off the contest Placing Heavy Orders Hundreds of merchants in Montana M who delat ed ordering goods that they might be benefited by the reduced; . freight rates which hinged upon did decision in the noted Spokane rate case, have made airangemenis to have stocks of goods shipped after July I. at which time the new Montana interstate rateslA s are scheduled to go into effect, says the C . ;reat Falls Leader. June IS the compromise rates in the Spokane case became effective. but only two or three advance copies of the tariff have been received in Great Falls. .11 the time the railroads offered to compromise the points at issue in the Spokane case. Montana shippers strong- ly opposed it. fearing that Spokane jobbers would be enabled by the com- promise rates to invade the field in which Montana jobbers operate. This apprehension was allayed, however by the railroads, which prom- ised that the Spokane rates would be the maximum for rates put into effect from the east to Montana common points. The Montana tariff becomes effective July 1. Because of this, merchants all over the state delayed ordering goods, as they figured that by waiting until July they may possibly obtain rates which still be considerably lower than the present charges, but that in any event they will not be greater than are rates uch In the Dark to Who Will he Likely to Win Democratic Nomination at the Baltimore Convention Baltimore, June 26.—With nom- 0 nations due to be made tomorrow, the satianton in the democratic national convention with respect to a presiden- tial candidate was as complex and un- certain tonight as at any time since the delegates began to pour into Baltimore. There was much talk of a subsidence of the Champ Clark wave which reach- ed its crest last night, but the speaker's campaign managers were not willing to admit that there was any wavering in their forces. At the same time they went to the convention hall with the expressed purpose of forcing the issue at the earliest possible moment. The opposition forces, hearing of this plan, prepared to block it. They did not wish the nominations to take place until tomorrow, hoping the simul- ation might clear up a little by that time. The adherents of 1,Voodrow Wilson with a busy whirl and we are going to charged to Spokane asserted tonight that their candidate had help the busy ones by offering a spec- Persons in touch with conditions , made distinct gains today, and that ial inducement of 1.000 extra votes ptedict that business will show marked I some of the Clark sentiment was turn - free for every $1.00 turned in for the improvement in the state next month, !, mg toward the New Jersey governor. coming two weeks. '. This extra offer due to the activity of merchants who i - Dark horses - were twin discussed is over and above the regular schedule have been purposely holding . back. 1 everywhere tonight by the leaders and tshich is never changed. Here is the, Rushing Power Line ' delegates, but there appeared to lie some l opportunity for all to get busy and I I make their votes count double for the i Belt Valley 'Fumes: Du difficulty in crystallizing sentiment as inring the past • coming two weeks. Don't forget that two weeks workmen have been en- which of the dark horses was the dark - while you are working for the bonus ,' , Senator John W. Kern of Indiana, .. gaged in battling poles from the local: est. votes you are improving your chance , ! , Ireigot yards and distributing diem , on the grand prize. 1 along the line of the proposed Great Nit. Bryan's choice for chairman of the Congregational Church Notice !Fails to Lewistown electric lin e . A i convention, and chairman of the coin - Conditions have made it net essary man s h ows m e l ine runn i ng from mittee drawing the party platform. ap- . that the pastor dismiss all work at Great Falls to Stockett. thence to our peared to hold the lead among the dark Geper and Nlerino for the coming curs. running near the power house of !horses. The coalition of the Bryan two weeks, June 30 and Jnly 7. We .1. C. NI. Co. Properties. through ' a nd Wilson forces in the first fight of trust that after that time no further . Armington. Ra . . - nsford. Spion KoP,' the convention. however, led to the talk breaks in the work will be necessary.. Geyser. Stanford and terminating at ' If a simply can be secured, notice to Lewistown. T of the Bryan strength ultimately goinghe construction of the • that effect will be sent out. : line will commence immediately and , to Wilson. \ ERIE B. St KF.S. Minister. I rush orders are the issue. (Continued on page 4) 1 PURDY TRADING COMPANY Dry Goods Dept. A good selection of ladiss' shirt- waists in the latest style and pattern and sizes for everybody will arrive in time for the Fourth. Don't miss the opportunity to see them. Some very nice fancy silk dress pat- terns put up in ten -yard pieces, sold regularly at $3.50 a. piece; we are now closing them out at $2.75 a piece Everything in the line of wash dress goods in plain and fancy patierns at from 7c to 35c a yard. Straw Hats For men, women and children in all sizes and prices. Don't be without one, the comfort alone is worth the prices asked for them. • PURDY TRADING COMP'Y GEYSER, MONTANA • iv..., wool( 7 ttir c it et) Grocery Dept. Drink Folger's Golden Gate - 10? Coffee Men who live in the open— mountains or plains—get a s atis- faction from Folger's Golden Gate Coffee which increases the pleasure of their hardy life. They know it is always the same delicious Coffee that could not he better if they were drinking it in a swell Cafe. We know too and that's why we sell it in preference to other Coffees. • It has the most delicious . flavor of all coffees. Af- ter once using Folger's you will buy no other coffee. Folger's Golden Gate Tea is very well known for its line flavor ;Inc goodness. If you enjoy a cup of real good tea buy the Folger's Golden Gate English Breakfast Tea. It has no equal. If you are a coffee and tea drinker, and want the best that you can get for your money, come and see us Men's Furnish'gs Do you feel comfortable in this hot weather? How about your sup- ply of lignt weight hot weather gar- ments, such as underwear, shirts, hose and straw hats. Men's light weight, fine, derby rib- bed union suits, nice and comfort- able, at $1.25 and $1.50 a suit. Men's light weight fine worsted rib- bed union suits—has no equal for wear in this hot weather—$3 a suit. Men's soft, light weight shirts in banded, regular soft turned down collar, and town and country shirt, with the standup vale collar, in all the descriptions, qualities and prices to suit all. • PURDY TRADING CO NI P'Y • GEYSER, MONTANA

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 27 June 1912, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.