Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, July 11, 1912, Image 2

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1.0=.1.111...1•••••....011•11111•••1•0601m..., GEYSER JUDITH BASIN TIMES Published every Thursday at Geyser, Mont, M. E. Parrish, Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter March 25, 1911, it the postoffice at Geyser, Montana, under the act of March 3, 1879. THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1912 Don't You Think So? It's a struggle to live, And it's tough io die, But there's something that's just as hard— And that's when you're dead To be shipped far away, To lie in a distant grave -yard. Then the thing to do? Get a rustle on you! Hunt a place that is nice to lie on. Then you can be near To those you hold dear, And they will have a place to cry on. These lines may be bosh, But the FACT is no josh, A grave -yard is vitally needed. Let's go -to on the spot, Get a ten -acre lot, And to Geyser at once have it deeded. And now, seriously, this cemetery proposition is a matter of vital import- ance. We may need it any day—that is, a cemetery. ,The longer we delay the more difficult it will be to secure a suitable spot. The longer we delay, the more it will cost. Here are some of the reasons why v,:e ought to secure a burying ground at once: People will surely die, even in this favored land. They must be buried. It is preferable to bury one's dead near home because: We like to have them near; the graves can be kept up; the expense will be cut in two. Having both a Catholic and a Pro- testant church, we are able to conduct funeral services that will satisfy all members of the community. We shall be able to accommodate neighboring communities. People are more likely to remain where their loved ones are buried. A tract of land could be readily se- cured, a cemetery commission appoint- ed to plat out the ground, sell the lots, fence and keep up ihe grounds. and - if it were thought necessary, the original tract could be divided so that a portion could be consecrated according to church rulings. The sale of cemetery lots at a nom- inal price would soon pay for the original tract. If the tract were fully or in part donated, whatever should be realized from the sale of lots could be devoted to keeping up and beautifying the grounds. Let us be ready, for we know not at what hour the angel of death may knock at our Own door. E. B. S. Umbrellas and Parasols. Fashions change In umbrellas as well as In clothes We find on visiting the London museum that George IV. used to carry a green silk umbrella fringed with gold and about twice as large as the umbrella of topy. Parasols, too, have diminished in eize since they first came into use. Henri Estienne, writ- ing in 1578. speaks of a parasol as ca- pable generally of sheltering four per- sons from the sun. And when they diminished in circumference the ma- terial remained of the heaviest Red velvet parasols, with heavy golti fringes, were carried by ladies of fash- ion in the days of Louis XIV. At that time It was possible. when crossing a bridge In Pada, to hire a parasol at one end and deposit It at the other, the charge for the accommodation being a sou.—London Chronicle. Why Madge Declined Tea. Madge. three years old, Is of a posi- tive nature and always ready with In- dependent opinions. A woman visiting aladge's home sat next to the little girl at table and offered her a spoonful of her tea, which was declined with an emphatic shake of the head. \Take a little.\ urged the visitor— \Just a little for your stomach's sake.\ \I ain't dot no turnm1ck ache.\ was the Indignant reply. — Indianapolis News. LEGAL NOTICES Notice for Publication (Non -coal.) Department of the Interior. U.S. Land Office at Great Falls, Mont., June 17, 1912. Notice is hereby given that Guy Harwood, of Stanford, Mont, who on June 5, 1912, made homestead entry No. 027605, for s34swYs, neMswYt, se% nw section 34, township 19 STEGER & SONS • •• • • PIANOS A household name and one that spells the last word in fine pianos More homes made happy and more happy homes satisfied with this wonderful piano, than any other instrument in the world today. Do you realize that dealers everywhere are proud to be the representatives of this world famous piano? Do you realize that to obtain this agency required something more than the mere ptacing of a'n order? The agency for this wonderful piano has never been placed only with the largest and most reliable piano houses in every commu- nity, and by getting it we knew we would be able to furnish our customers with the peer of all pianos. Call at any of our stores and SEE THEM—HEAR THEM —AND PLAY THEM. THAT TELLS THE WHOLE STORY. • Prices $400.00 and Up Easy Payments if You Wish • • • • The Redline Piano Co. Exclusive Steger & Sons Representatives Yankton, S. D. Mitchell, S. I). Watertown, S. D. north, range 12 east, Montana meri- dian, has filed intention to make final commutation proof to establish claim to the land above described, before M. E. Parrish, U. S. commissioner, at his office, at Geyser, Montana, on the 5th day of August, 1912. Claimant natns as witnesses: Rob- ert Harwood, Benjamin Shortley, Lor- ena Shortley, Mike Hinds, all of Stan- ford. Montana. 6-27 E. L. BARNES. Register. Notice for Publication (Non -coal.) Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Great Falls, Mont., June 17, 1912. Notice is hereby given that Jesse Albert Ctabtree, of Geyser, Montana, who,,on March 10, 1911, made home- stead entry 021025, for nwYi section 35, township 19 north, range 11 east, has filed intention to make final com- mutation proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before M. E. Parrish. U. S. commissioner, at his office, at Geyser, Mont., on the 5th day of August, 1912. Claimant names as witnesses: Ed- ward Quenby. Robert Anderson, Chas. Ross, Adrian ‘Vhite, all of Knerville, Mont. 6-37 E. L. BARNES, Register. Notice for Publication (Non -coal.) Department of the Interior. U. S. I,and Office at Great Falls, Mont.. June 17. 1912. Notice is hereby given that Ole G. Osnes, who, on June 5, 1912, made homestead entry No. 027604, for w!4 seY s , e , .'., SW3i section 26, town- ship 20 north, range 11 east, Montana meridian, has filed notice of intention to make final five year proof, to estab- lish claim to the land above described before Chas. H. Boyle, U. S. com- missioner, at his office, at Fort Benton, Montana, on the 5th day of August, 1912. a Claimant names as witnesses: Cl s. Lundy. Lars K. Lundy, Erick .Jon - son, all of Knerville. Montana, and William P. Sullivan. of Fort Benton. 6.27 L. L. BARNES, Register. Low Round Trip Summer Tourist Fares from Montana Points to the East Es eNr ,, ti No\\ E \Y RAILvm ,St ir • nAl Hi iit t final Return Limit October 31St, 1912 The Great Northern Railway will have in effect on certain dates during the summer, low round trip summer -tourist and convention fares from Anaconda and Great Northern points in Montana to Atchison, Kansas Duluth, Minn. Pueblo, Colo. Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Rock Island, Ill. Colorado Springs, Cnlo. Leavenworth, Kansas St. Lseph, Mo. Council Bluffs, Iowa Milwaukee, Wls. St. uis, Mo. Davenport, Iowa Minneapolis, Minn. St. Paul, Minn. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Sioux City, Iowa Des Moines, Iowa Peoria, Ill. Superior, WIS. These tickets are first class and carry the privilege of stopover and optional routes on going and return trips. , To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, Colorado, stopovers at all points will be allowed on the going trip within the going transit limit and on the return trip within the final limit of tickets. To all other destinations stopovers will be allowed at all points at and west of Min- neapolis, St. Paul and Duluth, Minn.. Superior, Wis., Sioux City and Council Bluffs, Iowa, Omaha, Nebraska, St. Joseph and Kansas City, Mo., and Atchison and Leavenworth, Kansas., on the going trip within the going transit limit, and on return trip within the final limit of tickets. Glacier National Park One and one-third round trip vacation fares to Glacier National Park will be in effect from all points in Montana on Great Northern Railway from May 15th to September 3oth, with a return limit of ity3 days from date of sale but not later than October 31, 1912. B. P. 0. E. Convention Portland, Oregon July 8-13, 1912 Special round trip fate; horn Anaconda. Butte, Helena, Billings, Great Falls, Havre, Judith Gap and Kalispell to the B. P. 0. E. Reunion to be held in Portland from July 8 to 13 inclusive. Dates of sale July 3 to 7 inclusive, with return limit of July 31. Going transit limit July 13. Stop- overs in either dim lion. 'Fake up with any Great Northern Agent, and let him help you arrange your itinerary, etc., or write J. T. &GANNET, Assietert GMT!!! Freight 5, Simmer Agent, MENA, MONTANA GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY Watch And Jewelry Repairing First -Class Workmanship All Work Guaranteed JOHN BRYAN Agent General Blacksmith lorseshoeing Wagon and Carriage Repairing All Work Guaranteed Agent for J. I. Case Machinery J. A. Sanders Geyser, Montana Dr. C. 0. Robinson Office in Postoffice Block STANFORD, - MONTANA ADAM I - IRUBY Carpenter and General Building Contractor JOBBING AND REMODELING * GEYSER, MONTANA COL. STARK, The Noted AUCTIONEER For all kinds of sales as well as PED- IGREED STOCK A SPECIALTY Leusne know at once. so I can arrange the date and everything. It means ' more to you in the end. Any ad‘ice free; terms reasonable. GREAT FA L LS, -MONTANA Kodak Finishing! The best your films will produce will he yours in the finished picture. It will pay you to send for our price list. If not why not get the best at lower rates than you are paying others. ' c iikna Studio CENTRAI. AVENUE GREAT FALLS GENERAL BLACKSMITH Practical Horseshoer Plow Work Wagon and Carriage Repairing First -Class Work H. ROCK STEAD Spion Kop, Montana CHAS. OLSON GEYSER, MONT. Contractor and Builder Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Dr. R. H. Armond Dr. Loretta B. Nelson Osteopathic Physicians Conrad Block, Rooms 7 and 8, over Strain's Dry Goods Store, Great Falls, Montana. Roth graduates of the A. T. Still Kirks- ville College of Osteopathy.. Acute and chronic cases sitccessfully treated. Office hours 'Ito 12 a. In.; 2 to 5 p. m. Both Phones 14e, PIANOS We represent fourteen of the world's great- est piano factories. Great Falls Music House FRA NA\ CA NTLON Easy Terms 13 F V,..\. h t p Valuable information free If you have an invention or any patent matter m rite immediately to w. W. WR 1(;11 . 1. registered attor- ney, Loan & Trust Building, Wash- ington, D. C. ATENTS 1

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 11 July 1912, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.