Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, January 16, 1913, Image 1
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• VOL. 2. \Oliitz;;/, • - • • 40. - • GEYSER, MONT., JAN. 16, 1913 • NO. 44 INDIAN TROPHY SHOW IS BEST HISTORICAL COLLECTION, MADE BY WOMAN AMONG EIGHTEEN TRIBES, AT COLISEUM, CHICAGO The land show eV lie Coliseum, Chicago had the greatest iteliveliail collection of beaded -buckskin wearing apparel in the world. war dress worn bo t,='! Si-Yelt, Little Plume, dis •.-:teriers of the 131ackfeet Tribe in Giacier National Park. The exhibit, wh;41, formed a pictur- esque part of I ti;ficier National park booth, is the eC Mrs. Margaret Carberry of 1:17.zi-.:cet. Niont. Mrs. Carl:err\ ,:ei.oted twelve years of her life in the 17nite1 States Indian service as a school teacly-r. She has been twenty-two years gathering the 2,344 articles of Indian wearing ap- parel, every piece of which has been worn by an Indian. Trading Woman, as she is known lenong the Indians, made her collec- Mexico, Arizona. Notraska, W7omityt and Montana. She has the gnia and . ordinary attire wi,ich wcre worn ev the trilies of the P.i.-enc. PLigans. pews, Modoc, Conimanehe, Sonsborie. Arapaho, Mold and Cheye: (10 ar..ions. Ono of the most prized thines In her collectiem Is the, completn \fall rits.:, suit\ of the Into Lit.tie Pttene, a noted warrior, which was worn for Ito - time by Little Plume in the RocQev , :t inaugural parade in Wz.shis7ton. little Plume wzs proudest In this at- tire on that occasion v.ateu Roosevelt saluted him as the Italian chief passed the reviewing stand be- fore the Great White Chief of the nation. This is the first time Mrs. Carberry's exhibit ever was displayed. The • don among eighteen tribes in New Smithsonian Institution has endeavor- i•if to get possession of the collection, ut Trading•Woman would not sell a sinttle nmeassin. She does not even nit( riM to fix a financial value on it. in fact, aim is so seneltous abott the t , ....fety of the co\ection that she In. ailed it for ill's; COO ar.ainat fire= ffri!a W. Hill, clialrerm of the, ::• rtnern rar, who induced her to 'Frier it to '\ago agreed to hire two M-14 witt.hmen to guard it before Wee wctit,I even consent to ship the sten' to the Ct•Mago show. The sev.at Itiackroot Indians who were guesis at the land show took turns staying in the booth to keep an eye upon the passing throngs during show hours. Them is one string of 150 elk teeth in the collection. The latest attempt at harnessing the; automobile for farm work is a truck arrangement that can be swung up be- neath the rear axle and so designed that it may be connected with the driv- pulling plows, harrows and other farm machinery. It it so geared so it is cooling device keeps the engine always claimed that an auto may run on high cool. gearwithout great labor and pull a Watch Geyser grow. ing mechanism to obtain power for gang of four plows at the speed of two or three miles an hour. An auxiliary Farmers Should Be Loyal. There is a town loyally thin farmers should possess, and if they are lacknig in this there comes a time when it work to its disadvantage. What the writer means by town loyally is that every farmer should have a town hi calls his own. And it should be the nearest his farm or home. There is ti me that he may care to dispose ol his farm for some cause, and then it i! that he really needs a thrifty, enter- prising home town and market. If hi can say to the purchaser: \I am lo cated so many miles from one of th, best trading points in this section.\ has much to do with the sale of hi. farm, but if on the other hand he wil say: \I am located nearest to tha town over there, but it is no market you can't buy what you want.\ th, purchaser loses interest a once and is only a chance if the farm sold. point to be made is that every Came should have good words for the towm nearest his own home geographically defend it whenever possible, and by si doing he is adding dollars to his rea value.—Marcus, Iowa. News, McAnelly's In the district court yesterday a pe. tition was filed by Mrs. Emma Mv. Anelly asking for the probate of th• will of the late Andrew P. NIcAnelly, whose death occured in Belt, January 3. The petition shows the estate to consist of a desert entry consisting of a 160 acres in section 29, township 21. range 7 east, and a homestead entry of 160 acres in section 10. township 19, range 6 east. 1000 shares of the capita stock of the Mamie Mining company, and notes and accounts due from var- ious parties, the whole not to exceed $3.000. The will of decedent was filed with the petition, it bearing the date of Au- gust 22, 1910, and bequeaths all of the property of the estate to testator's ife with the exception of a bequest of $1,000 made to testator's sister, An- nie McAnelly, providing that this be- quest shall be paid out of the first money realized. The will nominated testator's wife as executrix to serve without bonds.—Great Falls Tribune. Farmer's Institute -February 19th Farmers to Enjoy a Day of Instruction and Information. Noted One of the pleasant things to look forward to is the coming of the Far- mers Institute which is scheduled to , ake place in Geyser on February 19th. lust what the program for the day .011 be, cannot yet be obtained but prom the fact that a farmers institute is to be held is almost enough, for there Men from Montana's Agricultural School to be in Geyser. never was a meeting of this kind that was not beneficial to all who attend. These meetings are generally attended In prominent men who have made a study of the agriculturial question and anyone interested along this line, can- not help being benefited by attendance. Get this date fixed in your mind and he sure and attend. • Our Town. Our town is a business institution., It is our biggest business institution because it is the community itself. Town development is big business. and whatever advances my town's in - advances my interest and increases my community dividends. Our town, being a big business cor- poration of which I am a stockholder, brings the business of town develop- ment mighty close to me and to every- one who recognizes his own business interest. Town development, there- fore affords business opportunity to everyone interested in the business of our town. Our town, a business • corporation with many stockholders, is engaged in business in the interest of those who have an \Our Town.\ It is a good business to push one's own business. It is mighty poor blisiness to knock I one's own town!—\Fown 1)evelopment. An old style debating society or lyceum is being strongly talked of for Geyser this winter. The plan is a good one and can be carried out with very little trouble and expense, and there is certainly enough material avail- able to hold interesting meetings at least once a week. Easter Sunday. Easter Sunday in 1913 falls on March 23. This date is earlier than Easter has occured since 1900 or than it will occur again at least before 1925 and perhaps for many years later than that: March 23rd is the earliest Easter can i possibly come in any year. The date is regulated by the zodiac Days and nights are equal on the 21st of March and the first full moon, after the days and nights are equal next March, 1913 and then next day after the full moon . is Sunday and must be Easter. This , makes Easter March 23. The dates of all other movable feasts depend on that of Easter and thus they come very _ early in the year as compared with years. 1,ent will commence with Ash Wednesday. which will be February 5. There have been times and there will be again when Easter will be i nea i rlyit . hirty days later than it will be n ,3 A fanner near our town recently hired a lad to help him do chores. One morning he mold him to take some salt and salt a calf pm in the pasture. The boy took a gnarl of salt with him and thoroughly rubbed it all over the calf. working ii into the hair. A gang of colts in the pasture scented the salt and got after the calf. They licked all the hair off the calf and nearly took the hide off too. Special Bargains in Ladies Wool Dress Skirts. Some odd sizes in ladies all -wool Panama, Serge, Cheviots and Voile. Colors—Blue, Black and Brown. We are closing out at one-half' price. Extra Special The remainder of our stock of Ladies, Girls and Childrens heavy winter coats. For this sale one-half price. A Real Snap. A Special Lot Of Mens and Ladies Shoes we are selling at prices that will surprise you. Men's $4.50 shoes goes at this sale for . Ladies $3.50 shoes. $2.75 Special $2.25 Special Sale on Mens and Boys winter Caps Buy the Best Grade of Merchan- disc at a Bargain. There's a Reason. Buy your heavy winter wear right Now. Because you are saving a . great deal of money on whatever you are buying. There is the reason. We are closing out our heavy winter goods at such a low price right now is because we need the money, and we would rather have the money in the drawer than carry the goods over to the next season, so let us get together and do business. In regard to bargains, come in and look over our prices and judge for yourself. There is no shop worn or cheap goods we are offer- ing you at these cut down prices, hut of the best quality, and the highest grade and up-to- date new merchandise. MENS - )111 . ,EPLIN1,1) WATS. 38 inches long. hest quality, English nmle skin, ery hea‘y pelt lining. knit - nick. Regular Noe $10 ( 'le:trance Sale Pr .CC PURDY TRADING >N' I' buy any wool, fleeced or lemidined gloves or mittens before seeing us. Our prices will suit you. For Nlen. Ladies and Children. Saving Money on Men's, Ladie's and Children's Overshoes. We carry the very best grade of overshoes for men, ladies and children, and we are now giving a big discount on anything in that line. The cheaper grade of overshoes are too expensive. at any Price. I3uy the best and save money. A Special Lot Of Men's Felt Shoes. warm and a very good quality Sold regular for $2.50. Special for this sale . . . . Nice and 1.50 Mens' Sheeplined Sox, in all sizes, Regular $1.25 value, will be Yours at 75c Bargain in Mens, Ladies and Childrens sweaters. You cannot afford to be with- out one at our cut down low price. • GEYSER, MONTANA Milrellinentilsoipmecteenmeilio - —