Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, January 02, 1913, Image 1

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.

^ Tv- 6. — VOL. 2. r`?1, - rc. .,.1\11,111/14; - • z • N . \ i t s • -.. - - ;;; • -t 4,45 . ( ; GF,YSER, MONT., JAN. 2, I913. —se --<-------- NO. 42 Buy At Home. Buy at home and try at home, To give the town a show; Live at home and give at home And help the town to grow. Make your cot the nicest spot That's under heaven's dome, Just buy a bit to brightetVit— ' Buy. and buy at home, If you'd like a town to strike All comfort and content, It will be the town, you see. In which your money's spent. If you'd find the finest kind Of town, you needn't roam; Just boost a bit—and live in it Bye -and bye at home!—Ex. Well Rewarded. Walter DeBarrow, of Spokane 17 years of age, a wanderer who lost his legs recently in a Great Northern rail- road accident, left Spokane today for St. Paul to be the Christmas guest of J. J. Hill, the railroad magnate. When recuperating at the poor farm, DeBarrow wrote to Mr. Hill, shoul- dering all blame for the loss of his legs and asking if there was not some rail- road work he could do. A reply from Mr. Hill came, offering the youfh artificial limbs, an education if he wanted it and the promise of a life job on the railroad. DeBarrow has been a wanderer all his life and has no knowledge of his parents. Everybody's Doing It. You are an advertiser. No matter what your age or occupation, you ad- vertise. All men are advertisers—some good, some bad, but there are no ex- ceptions. Every time you speak to a man, every time you. do something to attract attention to who you are, what you are, or what you have, you adver- tise. Every time you create an im- pression, favorable or unfavorable, you advertise. The only man who does not advertise is under the sod—and then his friends carry on the campaign for him. They dope up his obituary with the conventional sobstuff and usually overplay the facts with the reckless abandon of a circus copy man. This \splurge\ (note the technical ad- ------- - vertising terms) is \followed -up - by the epitaph which is the advertiser's last \standing ad.\ It ranks with the professional cards in the newspapers— and the results about the same. -,-Frank D. Blake in Campbell's Farmer. A Beautiful Sunrise. Those who noticed the wonderful sunrise last Friday morning, saw some- thing worth remembering for many a day. The whole sky was dotted with clouds, which shortly before the sun appeared, were lighted up by every varying shade and tint of red, gold, purple, lavender, gray and other deli- cate colors yet un-named. The sun- rises of Montana are seldom equalled and never surpassed in part of the world.—Knerville Correspondent. Attention. ng to t e • I row( e 4on the village school, it has been found necessary to secure an additional teacher and new quarters for the three upper grades. The supplies and fixtures have been ordered, and all necessary prep- arations for the new department are being made., In addition to the up- per grades of the Grammar school. Mr. Sikes believes he call also give a preparatory business course. Any young person wishing to pre- pare for high-school or desirous of ta' 7 ing Elementary business work, will please see Mr. Sikes at once. so that room may be made. Lee Parrish is spending the week at Spion Kop helping Lumberman Peter- son take inventory. Good Music Coming. bs the orchestra is well worth 0 h d - dit ion of the price of the dance. Come to ' On Saturday evening. January 4th. I (next Saturday) the Cahalan four-peice I nrchestra will be here and give a dance ! in the hall; to which the dancing pul lie are cordially invited. This orche- i Ira has given dances in the surround - villages and have given the very ;eat of satisfaction and the dancers have . .b•en more than pleased with it. Un- tiler a large expense they have been in- duced to come to Geyser on Saturday : 15ight, January 4th and will give one .0 their popular dances. There will be a banquet at the Geyser hotel. at Midnight and the well known Land- lord Hedman will be there and see lhat the hes is served you. This Mince will be one of the best ever held in Geyser and the splendid music fur- :(;evser next Saturday and have a good time. Having a Nice Time. A postal card received New Years m ening from Mrs. M. M. Jensen who is spending the winter at Lorg Beach, California. requests the Times sem to her Ai that place. She states the weather delightful and that on Christmas day they ate their dinner sitting on the porch, and that the orange trees were in bloom and hints singing. Mr. and Mrs. Jensen have been out there now for a couple of weeks, and are enjoying themselves immensely. The State Rank of Geyser wishes !. you something in their ad this week. EAST AND WEST MEET Walter McCormack, Famous Grand Opera Tenor, makes Friends with the Blackfeet Indians from Glacier National Park The East and the West came together! in a rather striking and unusual fashion at the recent concert given by the St. Paul Symphony Orchestra in the Auditorium at St. Paul The indiana attended lb, concert as guests of L. W. Hill and wer , Very ROM - eel:0;5.e .1 , 5f oni” e / t 0 , ,, .,• snlne sung by Mr. McCrirmnek. hut of the rather intricate and high -brow type of occhest rat rendered by l'rof. Hot hwell 'et his well Im • hestra. chief Fred Big Top. in referring ,to the neert, said he- enjoyed it very much— . i .5 5Cf like Indian tnusir.\ The Indians applauded long and loud nt 'limes alit! attract's! considerable atten- tion themselves. While the elite of St. Paul were present in evening (kegs they hail within , : on the Indians. who IYPTO very elaborately attired and carried them. selves with , Tismitv and ease, 1fter the coneert, the Indiana were intri•Ineed to and photographed with Mr. m,ss package from California or some '1,-f ', 'rni 11.1. : a ss laiwil in I b' -del lire other western point, it Was because a a Thp, ,5:0551,1eil him a cordial incitation to visit their native home, car of Christmas presents were burned clavier National Park, Montana, next 1 at Butte last week. 'summer. Not Dead Yet. . We received the following clippings fom the Vincennes (Indiana) Morning Commercial of Dec. 13th. which will interest many of our readers: - Charles Martin, who left Vin- cennes in 1865. and who was supposed t be dead, returned to this city Tues- day and is spending several days here with relatives. \Mr. Marti was formerly engaged in the butcher business with his uncle, the late Joseph Metzger and is re- , Membered by many of the older citi- zens of this city. , - Mr. Martin has been conducting a ranch and prospecting in Montana, and learning that lie had two nets -es here whom he had never seen, took a notion to drop M unexpectedly and give them a surprise. His neices are Mrs. Albert Lewis and Mrs. Margaret Allen. both of whom reside in the north end of the city. He spent ‘Vecinesday as their Idlest. - Mr. Martin expected to find also his brother Henry Martin, here but learned on arriving in ie city that his brother is now in San Antonio, Texas. \Mr. Martin reports that he left here in '45 with Edward Watson. of the Union Depot Hotel and they went . to Cheyenne. Wyoming. having many experiences of an interestin nature while crossing the plains. They re- mained at Cheyenne three months, when they parted. Mr. \Vatson going I to the coast. He states that he went on into the mountains and as he failed to write to his relatives and friends back home he was looked upon as dead. ; \Since MO he has, been living near Monarch, Montana in the Belt moun- tains, and he tells some very interest- ( ing stories of his western espenences. ' - Mr. Martin is greatly enjoying his I visit here andis meeting many of his former friends who can hardly belies e that he is still in the land ot the living. I He is surprised and pleased at the many changes in old Vincennes since I he left here.\—Belt .. _L . i . c2u did not receive that Christ- J.I.TAYLOR 6 CO. Reduction on Men ' s Fall and Winter Clothes. We now place on the Taylor Bargain Counter for disposal 64 quick of the best selling fab- rics in the present line—fall and winter 1912-13. Every fabric cut down, was High Value before the slice, which makes it a most astonishing bargain. Look over every one of the 64 and sec for yourself the opportunity we are giving you to obtain winter clothing. Fit and Workman- ship Guaranteed. Happy New Year! We are now busy taking in - :voice, and after we are done 'decided to put on sale odds and ends of heavy winter wear in all the lines. We will have special bargains in Ladies and Childrens Winter Coats and Sweaters ane Mackinaws. Don't miss the opportunity of obtaining some of these great bargains. SPEC' L R EDI (.;- - rioN on all M C11 ' s, Ladies and Childrens ( )vershoes. Men's sheep lined, short coats, ulsters and fur coats. Buy now and save money. 17n gall& 7/4/,7wee._ 111111 111 \ MI 1111111/1111 1111 I'll fit you at vie trr-on, and won't lie .1 \ i \ I 1 1 II 3 11)111,1 rri:•:?. 1,1 r.. ent me e-.. !I II, Itit. ..... my re p l e - t r ; f : ‘, : e nn t, d ha r d u n . , ,I nn t , v5 , 0 1:40 , illA Ill 1 111 4 1 11 1 111111111111 i I i atilt. es tong as i live. i'm a hig. tough. never had hetore. sturdy shoe, but 1,11 rove you oomtort like you my shape nor mete your feet mwoutfort- t9WW I 1 1 Instead of stretchine Din That's Whit - T ,,,, wo o,,,,, , 1 , Ali o I l lii I 1776pqilyll c S no eadnro all the abuse you can give Wor•ti 0 1 ', 1-- '41 D- Its gibed water—lecetweer eniiiest,:otgerthanany ems 1 , . 11 :roe *.co see MO at 'awe at try defilers urn the truth -fled out why 1 am 'The Working Sli.5e Worth linnhlit Its Price.' - My denier wilt he ebld to show me to vela. He hes a great line Of firnse shone nil the finally, prin. it at econnmicrit rrieeii, lie c - flue In 6, 6 10, 12, - 14snd 16 inch tops. When shall r see my sole.' j! 1:s!ti yen? JOM . 0 1776, stamped on 1 \\ Oyler working shoo et any price. 1 I' W`:Ich .51 shOnh; know. Ilertoe I ask There are many good things about Me 'UI It JOMO Shoe has the wear and comfort to it. There is not a better mu -king shoe made, it has had years and years of hard trials and gond reptittifitin behind it. The hardest part of the ‘vinter is still to come. Protect your feet against the cold by buying a pair Jumo shoes which will z give you satisfaction. Price from $2.50 to . . q ) • PURDY TRADING CO.. GEYSER. MONTANA . - \\'\ , \\\ . ..Virvr - nr/Ir• - ••••• - 5

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 02 Jan. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.