Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, August 08, 1912, Image 4

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

•\• ' -- . Don't you remember a year ago / how much flax was left in the fields until along about Xmas time pefore being threshed? There was quite a lot, wasn't there? And the grower was not entirely to blame, was he? No, the weather had a deal to do with it. But then, some folks got theirs in before the snow came, and don't you think more could have done so, had they been pre- pared? Why, sure! Well, now— An Snow Early is almost a certainty any year, and as flax is usually late in ripen- ing, it's the MAN who is ready to cut the DAY it ripens that has the advantage. If you have a mower, any make, or a Deering Binder, you can be THAT MAN, because we have in stock— Gaterman's Side Delivery Winrowers (for Mowers) and Deering Flax Attachments (for Binders) that are guaranteed to give satisfaction in harvesting flax. Harney & Adams Hdwe. Co., GEYSER, MONT. Geyser Locals F. E. Stevens was on the sick list Saturday and Sunday. We handle the Phoenix Fire Extin- guisher. Missouri River Lumber Co. Dr. P. F. Kearney of Great Falls was engaged professionally in town Monday. H. C. Lyng has been spending a few days on his desert claim in the Highwood country. Miss Nina Skelton was the guest of her sister, Mrs. L. F. Coughlin, sev- eral days this week. Mrs. Detlor, who visited Mrs. J. I. Liberty last week, departed for Chica- go Friday. Mrs. Liberty accompanied her as far as Great Falls. For good binder twine see us. We are handling the McCormick twine, which is the best on the market.— PURDY TRADING CO. The wheat harvest at Geyser com- menced today when John Kernaghan started cutting Andrew Jensen's 160 acre field, and by the middle of next week cutting will be on in earnest. Guy Harwood of Stanford, made commutation proof Monday before the loccal U. S. Commissioner on his homestead in township 20-12. Ben- jamin Shortley and Robert Harwood were witnesses. The long deferred game between the Geyser Reds and the Raynsford Browns is due to be pulled off on the grounds of the latter team next Sunday after- noon. If the weather is favorable one of the best games of the season is looked for. One of the teams will also play Belt on the . same date at Raynsford, we are unable to say which. E. L. Montgomery has been award- ed the contract for painting the eleva- tors and lumber yards of the Mccaull- Webster Elevator Co along the Great Northern between Great Falls and Billings, the following towns being in- cluded in the list: Raynsford, Geyser, Benchland. Hobson, Buffalo, Judith Gap and Broadview. 'N'Ionty\ started in on the Geyser yard today. A. L. Clendenin made a business trip to Stanford today. George Knerr and Vann Skelton autoed to Great Falls this week. S. C. Purdy and family attended the circus at Great Falls Wednesday. Mrs. Kebel Murphy and daughter are visiting her sister in Great Falls. John Sanders and family were the guests of friends in Stanford Tuesday. A. N. Brill returned Tuesday from .rt Ole Osnes was a business visitor in Great Falls and Fort Benton this week. He made final proof on his homestead in 20-11 before U. S. Commissioner Boyle at Fort Benton Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Graham from Illinois and Mr. and Mrs. Hindersman of Glengarry, Mont., were here Monday looking over the country in company with E. F. Cobb. P. B. McAllister quite severely in - a trip to Fort Benton. where he went jured his left thigh last Thursday by to get a team of horses. cutting himself with a chisel. Although A. E. Hutchinson. auditor of the quite painful it is not considered dan- McCaull-Webster Elev. Co., was a igerous and Pat manages to get around business caller in town this week, after a fashion. His many friends hope W. C. Poulsson of Fort Benton for a speedy recovery. was looking after the affairs of the Harry Jones, a Milwaukee surveyor Missouri River Lumber Co.. today. House for Sale—in Great Falls, at 1305 Fourth Ave. N., for $6,500. Large house, chicken coop and garage. —Owen Fergus, Geyser, Mont. r. and Mrs. H. li-Dickittsori wet vuetis of friends in Great Falls during ( h e week. Mr. Dickinson was initi- Aied into the Great Falls lodge of Elks. The Barnum & Bailey circus was '•ig attraction in Great Falls this and every little town in Cascade county contributed its quota to the throngs who watched the parade and attended the two performances of the log show. (;eyser folks who returned home this morning have nothing but good words to say of the circus. It \vas bigger and better than ever before, and had many new features. The day was pleasant, consequently everybody was satisfied. A partial list of those who attended the show from this vicinity is: NI r. and Mrs. Will Dick- inson. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Bain, Mrs. L. Bergeron, Mrs. John Prevost, I.G. Finfrock and two boys. Mr. and Mrs. L ee Boswell, Win. Westbrook and family. Mr. and N'Irs. L. F. Coughlin and Miss Nina Skelton, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mears, Mr. and NIrs. Seifred, Mrs. M. F. Parrish, Mrs. II. A. Craft, Mrs. E. F. Cobb. Messrs. P. B. Mc- Allister, P. J. O'Hara, Frank Higgins, night of the contest they will think of rops Are Promising! Why not promise yourself the new house, barn or outbuildings you have been wanting so long? Let Us figure With You Missouri River Lumber Co. GEYSER—SPION KOP Big Dance to Close Contest Continued front page 5) Rod NIcCormick, Sim Swanson. Good Crops at Lone Tree Messrs. E. V. Cabbage and Jens Neilson of Lone Tree stopped in town over night Wednesday'. on their way to Lewistown. These gentlemen are among the pioneer farmers of the Lone Tree section, having brought in the first power farming outfit. They have 5 1 2 acres under cultivation this year and are highly pleased with the crops which are now ready to harvest. NIL Neilson carried a few samples of flax \ and winter wheat that were remark- ably fine and which he claimed were just an average. Nlost of their land is , in flax uhich is - estimated will make! an average of at least 15 bushels per acre. Their samples of wheat heads were the best we ever saw and it is probable that Nlessrs. Cabbage and Ne&on will exhibit their grain in competition for the $5.000 prize to be given by the North ester') Devel- opment league at the Minneapolis land show this fall. They have a field of oats that is conservatively estimated at 90 bushels per acre. While here . the purchased a harvester and will also purchase a separator, that they may thresh their grain without dylay The Nhlwan kite graders will furnish a who has been employed in the vicinity market for a large amount of grain of the Collins & Brady ranch, passed this fall, and next year the probabilities through town this morning on his are that the railroad w ill be ready to way to visit his homestead in the vicin- handle the cro;). ity of Hilger. Mr. Jones reports con- siderable work being done on the line Congregational Chard: Notice Mrs. Peter Petesch, who has been by the firm John O'Neill & Sons, Regular services Sunday, August 11, visiting her husband and son and the family of A. N. Brill for several week who have a contract for about twenty at Geyser and NI erino. s , departed for her home in Milwaukee, miles of grading under Winston Bros. Geyser—Sunday school, 11 a. in.: Abouf 100 to 150 teame are employed evening service. 7:45 p. m. Tuesday. • !by this one firm, while other smaller Merino—Sunday school 10:30 a.m.; A carload of stone, half a carload of S nails and some other supplies have outfits are beginning to arrive along church service, 11:30 a. in. ERIE B. SIKES. Minister. arrived here for the grain elevator which the Montana Central Elev. Co. is to build soon. The carpenters are said to working at Conrad, having fin- ished the building at Dover, and are due here next. Jack Thompson and Reuben Haag are busy seeding 200 acres of winter wheat for J. 1. Liberty. Some of the wheat sowed ten days ago has already grown to a height of three inches. At this rate there is no doubt that the fall wheat . will bet a good start this year. C. E. Lillegard brought some sam- ples of grain to town the first of the week which he placed on display at the office of P. J. O'Hara. A sample of oats is especially fine, standing 5 feet and heavily headed. The sam- ples of winter wheat and flax are also fine and are evidence that NI r. 1,ille- gard is one of the best farmers of the Arrow Creek country. BALLOT Not Good unless received on or before Saturday, Aug. 17th Good for 25 Votes THE GEYSER TIMES Subscription Contest Credit to _ Contestant • •''Trim coupons neatly and where more than one are voted at one time pin them together with a slip stating the number of votes. In this case only the top ballot need be filled out. Ballots may be sent in by mail ad- dressed to 'Contest Manager, Geyser Times,\ or deposited in ballot box at the Times office. Be sure to vote your ballots before expiration of the time printed thereon. the line. Albert Crabtree made commutation proof Monday before the local U. S. commissioner, on his homestead in township 19-11. Mr. Crabtree reports a promising crop of flax. Edward Quenby and Robert Anderson, win, have adjoining homesteads, acted witnesses. Martin Grove and Nora B. Urie stole a march on their friends and were quietly married Monday in Great Falls. They returned Tuesday by way of Raynsford, and went immedi- ately to Mr. Grove's ranch. The bride is the daughter of NIrs. Jack Lane, and is better known as Nora Lane. The groom - is a well-known young rancher who, in partnership with his brother, purchased the W I \ ters ranch in the foothills of the Belt mountains last year. Both have a large circle of friends who wish !her' all kinds of happiness and prosperit\ Last week we stated that P. B. NI. Allister had taken a contract to set' 200 acres of wheat on the John k Muzzy land at Spion Kop. This an unintentional error. A. E. Ander - son is doing this work, working down and seeding at one operation with his power outfit. Mr. McAllister has a contract to seed 2,000 acres for A. J Hanson who is putting the crop on the Shannon tract on shares for Frank Mitchell. ‘Vork of seeding will be- gin about the 15 of this month and I is estimated that six weeks will be re- quired to put in the crop, using four four -horse teams. Mr. Hanson three engine rigs working on this tract, two breaking and one working down the sod. several whom they haven't seen, yet have been neglected from day to day until too late. And you, Mr. Man: Are you go- ing to let your favorite contest lose when a little extra effort on your part by paying your subscription five or ten years in advance would probably put her in the lead. - Not much!\ you say. Well, then, get busy! Be at the dance and come prepared to help your friend win the grand prize. Here is the schedule of votes as they have been running for the past few weeks and is positively tlie only schedule that will be in effect up to the close ot the contest: New subscriptions and renewals - 1 year. $2.00 3,000 votes 2 years. $3.50_ _ _ _6.500 votes 3 years, $5.00 _ .11.000 votes Each additional year after third at $1.50 4.500 votes On everv dollar back sub- - scriptiOn _ _ _ 2.000 votes Big Day for Belt According to reports from Belt. great preparations are being made by the citizens of that community for the proper entertainment of a big crowd of pleasure seekers on August 14th. It is expected that almost 2,000 peo- ple will make the trip front Great Falls to Belt. and the Belt people say that hundreds of picnickers will come to the city from Monarch, Neihart and other points in the eastern end of the county. Mayor Spogen and a number of Belt business men are engaged in ar- ranging an excellent program of sports for the day, which will include a large number of athletic -contests for men and boys and several horse races. A new grand stand is being erected in the Belt park -and the park has been cleaned up and turned into a first-class picnic ground. A number of booths are being erected and several swings have been put up for the entertainment of the children. The Great Falls clerks and merch- ants plan to take the Black Eagle band to the picnic with them, so that there will be music all day for dancers. The Great Falls Clerks' team will play a baseball game in the afternoon with a team of Belt players. Business men of Belt plan to provide ample eating accommodations for the big crowd. 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. Great Northern Time -Table No. 43—For Great Falls, Spokane, Seattle and all points north, northwest and in Canada (mail train) 12:14 p. No. 44—For Kansas•City, St. I.ouis, Chi- cago and eastern and southeastern points, (mail train) 12:14 p. No. 41 and 44 on the division from Great Falls to Billings slop only at Broadview, Judith Gap, Hobson, Stanford and Belt. No. 241—For Great Falls and intermediate points ......3:15p. No. 242 — For Billings and intermediate points 9:15a. in. Milwaukee Time -Table (Judith Gap) No. 116 • Leave Lewistown Arrive Judith Gap __ 1:45 p. m. _ _3:30 p. m. Arrive liarlowton __ 4:15 p. nu. Connects with mail train No. 15 for west. No. 104-3 leave Lewistown 8:0 a m Arrive Judith Gap 9.1s 0 a. . in. . 10:30 2. in. Arrive Harlow ton Runs through to Three Forks 1 No. 115 I Leave Harlowton 6:00 p. m. Arrive Judith Gap 7:00 p. ni. I Arrive Lewistown . _ 8:30 p. m. 1 Connects at Harlowton with No. 16 east- bound. 1 No. 4-104. Rums thrti front Three Forks I.C3‘e Harlowton 1:00 p. nt. Arrive Judith Gap 2.00 p. Ili. Arrive Lew istown 3-30 p. m. This lank and Your Success Many men have started in business with a capital only of ability, hard work, honesty and a good reputation. It is no uncommon thing for men thus handicapped to win out and make a success in their undertakings. You probably know of several such in- stances. An important factor to their success, in almost every instance, you will find, NA - as their bank account. Their bank deposits may not have been large, but their connection with the bank, coupled with their energy, honesty and character, was the basis of the credit they were able to establish, and through credit, success was possible. If you are starting out for yourself without capital, by all means have a bank account Ivith this bank. It will be a help to you in many ways. See us for your Real Estate Loan We advance money for final proof. FIRST STATE BANK GEYSER, MONTANA ' a . is

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 08 Aug. 1912, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.