Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, October 22, 1915, Image 3

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GEYSER JUDITH BASIN TIMES •• 6 1 WOMAN REFUSES OPERATION Tells How She Was Savo ed by Taking Lydia E. Pink. ham's Vegetable Compound. Louisville, Ky.—\ I think if moresuf- fering omen would take Lydia E. ham's Vegeta- ble Compound they Would enjoy better th. I suffeied from a female trou- ble, and the doctors ided I had a I:timorous growth and would have to be operated upon, but I refused as I do not believe in opera- tions. I had fainting spells, bloated, and could hardly stand the pain in my left side. My husband insisted that I try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and I am so thankful I did, for I am now a well woman. I sleep better, do all my housework and take long walks. I never fail to praise Lydia E. Pinkhasn's Vegetable Compound for my good health.\—Mrs. J. M. RESCH, 1900 West Broadway, Louisville, Ky. Since we guarantee that all testimo- nials which we publish are genuine, is it not fair to suppose that If Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has the virtue to help these women it will help any other woman who is suffering in a like manner? If you are ill do not drag along until an operation is necessary, but at once take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter wit be opened, read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. Defects of Childhood. \Physical defects of childhood are largely responsible for the retarda tion of c1411dren in their grades at school,\ says William L. Bodine, presi dent of the National League of Corn pulsory Education Officials. \Many of our juvenile offenders are not nor- mal children. Proper development of muscle and mind means the bet torment of humanity In general. It should begin with the child. Health and the encouragement of fundamen tal principles that build up health mean a happy as well as a better citt• zenship now and In the future.—New York Herald. Fine for Her. \C)1 course. Mary, I might as well tell you we are vegetarians.\ \That'll be fine. ma'am. I lost my last place for burning the meat.\ Dark Doubt. \1 say, here's a man discovered the Arctic continent.\ \Who saw him do it?\ Going It Too Hard We are inclined nowadays to \go it too hard:\ to overwork, worry, eat and drink too much, and to neglect our rest and sleep. This fills the blood with uric acid. The kidneys weaken and then it's a siege of backache, dizzy, nervous spells, rheumatic pains and distressing urinary disorders. Don't wait for worse troubles. Strengthen the kidneys. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. A Montana Case Edgar Wood, farm- er, Lewistown, Mont., says: \I had bad at- tacks of kidney com- plaint and In the spring my condition was always worse. My kidneys acted too free- ly and I had to get up often at night to pass the kidney secretions. Doan's Kidney Pills brought me the first relief I had ever re- ceived and ever since then. I have been in tine shape. They de- serve all the credit for my cure.\ Cot Deate• at Aw Stare, 10e • Bea DOAN'S KIDNEY FOSTER.141L3URN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. 4 Constipation Vanishes Forever Prompt Relief—Permanent Cure CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS never fail. Purely vegeta- ble — act surely but gently on the liver. Stop after dinner dis- tress—cure indigestion, improve the complexion, brighten the eyes. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine mint bear Signature CANCER and Tumors' anecouifully treaterj without knife or pain. All work guaranteed. Come, or aril( for Free Rook Dr. WILLIAMS SANATORIUM TIMIU Av. NW••• MON. BLACK LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED by Cutter'. Meekly. Pill.. IA.- prked, treoh, rellehle; preterre4 by Wertern itorimm beratie• they L tii7-7:''''.:Iiith:fkrIdYailiF17111)(.: M•deve ptio. ftlaetliss Pills 4.110 Tine any toirrtor, but Cutler's beet Th• superlorlt• of Cotter prodsuls Is dna to over 15 re•11 re merialleirse In saftimos •nd sorra, *sly. Isslot es Cotter* 7( unobtetnable, order dlreel. o'fro• Dotter Ls•orstory, esrlt•loy. GAL, or Clilseste. III. In Montana 140 Important Doings of Past Few Days 'Throughout the State. Edited mild Arranned for Our Heade, a. ANNOUNCES PRIZE WINNERS Secretary Awards First Place to South Missoula for Western Montana. Fair Displays. Missoula.—Secretary Lawrence of the Western Montana fair has an- nounced the winners in the community division of the fair. The South Mis- soula district secures first place, St. Ignatius second, Orchard Homes third and Rattlesnake fourth. The community division of the fair was a new department this year. The prize of $100 was divided into four awards, with the suggestion that the money be used for the purchase of reference books for the schools. The prizes were for excellence in agricul- tural displays from each district. The winning district was to be determined by the number of points won by indi- viduals of each district displaying produce. There were It districts in the county, the boundaries of each one having been defined early in the season. They, centered about Ronan, St. Ignatius, Arlee, Frenchtown. De Sinet, Orchard Homes, South Missoula and Miller Creek, Rattlesnake, Bonner and Potomac. ASSISTANTS TO HOLDUP MEN Accomplices Helped Alleged Pick- pockets Locate $2,500 in Butte Hotel, Is Belief. Anaconda.—That Tom Costella. alias James Williams, alleged pickpocket of intermountain reputation, and William Burgoyne, his pal, had an accomplice who assisted them in locating and rob- bing the trunk of \Diamond Johnny\ Garry tit $2,500 in $2.50 gold coins at the Butte hotel was the belief of Chief Murphy after he had continued his in- vestigation all night. That there was a plot on foot to enable Costello and Burgoyne to saw their way out of the Butte city jail was also discovered. However, the confederate evidently learned that his plan to deliver Cos- tello and Burgoyne had been discov- ered, for he did not appear with the saws as he promised Costello he would do. ' MEETS DEATH IN MOLTEN SLAG Youth Falls 30 Feet Into River of Melted Rock While Father Looks On. Butte.—Failing 30 feet over the per- pendicular wall of the slag dump at the East Butte smelter, Ed Zachmann, aged 19 years, son of Joseph Zech- mann, shift boss, met a terrible death at midnight in a river of melted rock which had been carried from the fur- naces. The father looked down from the wall above and saw the body of his son writhe in the flames of molten slag. Without a chance of rescue, but with sacrificing bravery, the elder Zachntann made his way to a place close enough to the body so that he could fish it out of the blazing mass with iron hooks. Grows Fine Tobacco Crop. Kalispell.—Herbert Jessup of Cres- ton has demonstrated that tobacco can he successfully grown in the Flathead valley. This year Mr. Jessup grew 200 pounds of fine Connecticut leaf on less than one -tenth of an acre. Some of the leaves are over a foot in width. and a ready market can be secured in this locality, he says, at a price of not less than 15 cents per pound. His 1915 crop has been cut and is now curing. It will be \sweated\ in De- cember, and next spring it will be ready for use. Mr. Jessup has had considerable experience in growing to- bacco in Illinois, and he is of the opinion that there is no reason why it cannot be grown here in commer- cial quantities. County May Own Fair Grounds. Lowiston.—The proposition to have the county take over the fair grounds near town upon assuming the debt of the association, amounting to about $17,000, was brought before the com- missioners and arrangements were made to secure all the necessary data. If it appears that the people favor such a plan the commissioners will order an election to finally determine it. The tract is worth much more than would be involved for other pur- poses, but the scores of sharehold- ers desire to see it kept Intact to be used for fairs, and are Willing to pass up a profit. Compensation for Miner. Ifelena.—Dana McGillivary, an em- ploye of the Anaconda company, who drilled into a missed hole and lost the sight of one eye last Auguitt, will be allowed to receive from the company an advance of $700 to pay the expense of going to Philadelphia to consult a specialist. McGillivary may lose the sight of both eyes. He requested the company to make the advance payment and it asked permission to do so from the compensation board, which will be granted. CLAIMS RATES ARE TOO HIGH Bozeman Grain Merchant Says Freluht Charges on Farm PrTilucts Are Unsatisfactory. Bozeman.—Freight rates on farm products marketed outside of Stuntana are too high, according to '1'. B Quaw, a prominent who.lesale grain dealer and merchant of Bozeman, who bas ,studied in great detail the factors governing prices in Montana, and wit° ape...ks from his 35 years'seiperienee as a dealer in the Gallatin valley. ;'We have a bumper crop la MOW tans this year, but the prices are 1,1kr from satisfactory. In this city at the present time No. 1 winter wheat is 74 cents per bushel, No. 1 oats 75 cents per hundredweight, and barley from 75 to 80 cents a hundred. Baled hay is selling from $10.50 to $11 per ton: Po - tatoes from 45 to 50 cents a hundred- weight. These prices are not high enough to afford any margin of profit to the growers, and none of them are selling. They feel that any change is likely to be for the better. Freight rates are too high, and the railroads say they cannot be lowered and leave them any margin of profit; that, of course, is a question for the inter- state commerce commission to decide. The present freight rate from Boze- man to eastern terminals is 30 cents per hundredweight, and 28 cents to western points; or in bushels it coats 18 cents to transport a bushel of wheat to the head of navigation on the great lakes, and 16.8 cents to tide- water on the Pacific.\ Arabic Sinking in Court Here. Billings.—Judicial notice must be taken by a Montana court of the sink- ing of the steamer Arabic in order that the Edinburgh, Scotland, holder of a mortgage on a Carbon county ranch can proceed with the foreclo- sure ordered. The mortgage and notes were sent by registered mail and were traced to the Arabic. No document- ary evidence exists that the Arabic was sunk and press dispatches will be called to the attention of the Carbon county judge as proof of the loss of the vessel and the inability of the mortgagee to produce the papers up- on which he desires to collect. The Arabic was sunk on Aug. 19 and in- structions have been received in Bil- lings by agents of the mortgagee to secure a court order both as to the sinking of the vessel and the loss of the documents. Merchants Want \Visitors' Day.\ LIvingston.—If a proposition submit- ted to the Livingston Commercial club is favorably acted upon by a commit- mittee thereof, Livingston will soon have a \Visitors' day\ each month. The idea is to bring more trade here from outside points within a radius of 40 miles. Free transportation will be furnished all persons who come here, with coupons good for future trips be- ing furnished those who make pur- chases. It is possible excursions to Livingeton may be run. The idea is similar to that carried out in other cities of the United States. princi- pally those of the middle west and south. Harvest Largest Apple Crop. Twin Bridges.—Once more are the farmers of the lower valley from Sil- ver Star to Renova harvesting one of the largest apple crops on record. Picking has been In progress for sev- eral days and as rapidly as possible the output is being marketed. While the quantity is there, the quality this year is said not to be quite up to the standard because of hailstorms during the summer, which damaged a great many apple,s. leaving blemishes that Injure the appearance of the fruit. The good, smooth, perfect fruit is being boxed and Shipped to various Mon- tana points, notably Butte and Helena, Banquet For School Head. Deer Lodge.—The College of Mon- tana was the scene of one of the most pleasant social events of the season, the occasion being the reception given in honor of the Rev. William Hamil- ton Hannan], the newly elected presi- dent of the college, who has arrived in the city. Late in the afternoon a banquet was held in Rev. Hannum's honor In the college dining room, at which were present members of the board of trustees and members of the advisory board of women, together with the student body and the faculty of the college. Young Women Lost In Woods. Libby.—With wolves and coyotes Jacobson of Missoula and Miss Minnie howling -ound them. Miss Ittiby Allis of Libby, teachers in the local schools, slept peacefully between two trees, and were awakened at 3 o'elock by the lanterns of a rescue party that had scoured the woods from to o'clock hunting for them. Transferred to Helena. Great Falls.—P. H. Scanlon. di' 'Mon freight and passenger agent of the Mil- waukee, has been transferred to Hel- ena. Mr. Seanian is one of the best- known railroad officials In Nlantana. Baptists Meet at Great Falls Great Falls.—The official opebing of the three-day convention of the Sate Baptist Ministerial association took place here. The Rev. J. F. Mr NaLlee of Helena delivered an address on the social life of a minister, and do' lirred himself in favor of men of his con- junction, joining lodges. The T.,11iyylng officers were elected: '11 ,, It ev. Edgar A. Valiant of Bozenii , . , dent; the Rev. F. 0. Hess 0: .:,Iihat- tan, vice president; l'dgsv Bar- ton of LIN Ingston, secretao reas tirer. RAIL COMMISSION ORDERS CHANCES 11 [.UIRES IMPROVEMENTS OF LOADING FACILITIES—OR- DERS SWAMP DRAINED. BOARD ELECTS CHANCELLOR Unanimously Select° Professor Elliott As Head of Montana institutions— Reinstates Irrofilsors Reyn- olds and Bolton. Helena. As the result of hearings held last month, the railroad commission has ordered the Great Northern to make substantial improvements in the mat- ter of loading facilities at Loma and Fresno and also required the Milwau- kee to drain a swamp at Ringling and build stockyards. The petition of the citizens of Ringling to require the !Mil- waukee to build an industrial track closer to the town was denied. Up at Loma the railroad enters on an eight -foot fill. There was no plat- form to load or unload freight and the only way the farmers could load hogs Into the cars was to crate theta and lift them in by hand. They had tc jump cattle down an eight -foot embank- ment and altogether had a bad tinte of it. Occasionally they put up a temporary platform of baled hay and railroad ties to facilitate business. But it was slow work and the increase in business at that point finally forced the farmers to action. A hearing was held and the above evidence sub- mitted. The commission ordered the road to fill in along the track even with the top so that a wagon might be driven up, and to put in a platform or chute for loading stock. * * * Selects Chancellor. Professor Edward ('. Elliott. head of the department of education of the University of Wisconsin, was elected unanimously an chancellor of Montana institutions, Re is to take charge Feb- ruary I. His salary is to be $8,e00 a year. Another important action was the re-Instatement of Miss Mary Stewart as dean of women of the Universtiy of Montana, and Professors George H. Reynolds and T. L. Bolton. who were not re-employed at the regular meet- ing of the board on June It, The agitation for the re -Instatement of the Miss Stewart divided interest with the election of a chancellor. Women representing various clubs ar- rived here and appeared before the board to urge that she be re -instated. They contended she had ndt been giv- en a square deal. Little was said re- garding Professors Reynolds and Bol- ton, the women confining their efforts solely to their claims that Miss Stew- art was entitled to reinstatement. They won their point. The board passed a resolution re- instating her and l'rofessors Reynolds and Bolton and providing that they be given a leave of. absence for one year. It was explained that the positions for- merly held by Reynolds and Boltou had been filled. * * * Denies Chancellor Is Chosen. That he was misinterpreted when in an endeavor to do a friendly turn was the gist of a statement made by Joseph Smith, one of the members of the board of education of Montana, after reading the quotation from a conversation he held with press repre- sentatives, following a visit to this city of Gov. S. V. Stewart. Mr. Smith denied that he had any Intention of Intimating that the gov- ernor had made any definite choice of chancellor, but that Elliott of Wis- consin would be considered. He also said there wag no assurance that the naming of a chancellor for the Uni- versity of Montana would lie accom- plished when the board meets again. * * * Governor Names Judge, Ilelena.—Joseph C. Smith, a mem- ber of the state hoard of education, will become judge of the Fifth judi- cial district Nov. 15, announced Gov. S. V. Stewart. lie succeeds Judge Po- indexter, who resigned to become at- torney general. Mr. Smith has resided in Montana 18 years, at Deer Lodge, Dillon and Miles City. He formerly practiced law with Judge Sanner at Miles City and is at present a member of the firm of Norris, Hurd and Smith. He has been a resident of Dillon this time for the past eight years, and prior to that was at Deer Lodge, where he served as county attorney of Powell. He is a brother of former Gov. It. B. Smith. Take Medical Examinations. Thirty applicants for licenses to practice medicine in Montana are tak- ing the examination given by the state board of medical examiners. * * * Farm Management Campaign. An extensive farm management dem- onstration campaign has just been started in Missotila county by the Mon- tana State college extension depart- ment. The men In charge are County Agriculturist I Jansen of Missoula coml. ty, Prof. E. L. Currier of the experi- ment station; M. b. Wilson. leader of county agents; F. J. Chase, the newly appointed demonstration agent in fang' management, and E. A. Brown of the United States department of agricul- ture. These men will present results of recent investigations. Children Cry for Fletchees CASTORIA The Rind You Ilave Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and luut been made under his per-. sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. Al) Counterfeits, Imitations and \Just -as -good\ are bull Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experhnent. What is CASTORIA °Astoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. contains neither Opitun, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Wonns and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years its Las been In constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, 'Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. GEICIINE CASTORIA ALWAYS In Use For Over 30 Years The Kind You Have Always Bought TM CENTAUR 00NPANT, PIM YORK CM. HAD A SUFFICIENT BURDEN Son Saw Little Probability of Father Taking on a Duty That He Could Sidestep. Down in the soouthwestern section of Texas a gentleman by the name of Patten was running for the state sen- ate. His partner, being very much in- terested in the election, took an active part in the campaign. One day he met ft young man from the forks of the creek, and after inquiring about his father, mother and the rest of the family, discussing the v - eather, crops, stocks and things in general, said: \Well. Bill, is the bld man going to support Mr. Patten this fall?\ The young rustic scratched his head and after some little hesitation re Plied: \Well I don't know, sir, but I think not, sir; you see he's having a darn hard time supporting himself, sir!\— Mack's National MontlalY. . • For a really fine coffee at a mod- erate price, drink Denison's Seminole Brand, 350 the lb., in sealed cans. Only one merchant in each town sells Seminole. If your grocer isn't the one, write the Denison Coffee Co.. Chicago, for a souvenir and the name of your Seminole dealer. Buy the 3 lb. Canister Can for $1.00. —Adv. Kissing by Proxy. A small boy of twelve Maned his knife one day in school to what he considered his best girl. After the girl had returned the knife he sent a note back to her reading as follows: \Dear Jane: I am sucking my knife because I know you gad it in your mouth.\ IT IS FREE. If you are interested in a Business course, or a Shorthand or Gas Tractor and Auto Engineering course, write to Aaker's Business College, Grand Forks, N. D., or Fargo, N. D., for their new illustrated catalog. It is free.—Adv. An Easy Way to Get Rid of Ugly Pimples Bathe your face for several min- utes with resinol soap and hot water, then apply a little resinol ointment very gently. Let this stay on ten minutes, and wash off with resinol soap and more hot water, fin- ishIng with a dash of cold water to close the pores. Do this once or twice a day, and you will be astonished to And how , quickly the healing resinol medica- tion soothes and cleanses the pores, removes pimples and blackheads, and.' leaves the complexion clear and vel- vety. Resinol ointment and resinol soap stop itching instantly and speedily heal skin humors, sores, burns, wounds and chafing. Bold by.all druggists. Evidently Not Particular. At a trial in the court of common pleas' in Sandusky, 0.1 in 1872, sev- eral citizens were subpenaed to tes- tify as to the character and habits of A— B—, defendant. Among the num- ber was an ex -probate judge of grave demeanor. The sta i r's attorney asked this gentleman c was acquainted, with the defendant, and he replied. \Yes.\ \Are you sufficiently acquainted with the defendant to know his gen. eral habits?\ \Yes sir.\ \Are they good or had!\ \Fair.\ \Now sir, do you before this court and jury testify that - 'u' are in ths habit of associating with the same kind of company as this defendant?\. \Oh yes; I associate with all grades of company, from lawyers Hp.\ Signs. \Jack has given up smoking.\ \U -m! Don't say so?\ \Yes and I hear he has resigned from his club.\ Well, that's going some.\ \And he's quit playing golf, too.\ It's awfully hard to give away some That confirms the rumor that he's of the things you want to get rid of. married.\ ...~.~Nagmorr Purity Guaranteed under all State and National Pure Food Laws. You can pay a !liter price, but you cannot get a baking powder that will raise nicer, lighter biscuits, cakes and pastry, or that is any more healthful. Your money back it K C fails to please you. Try a can at our risk. 10c Worth of Will Clear $1.00 Worth of Land Gct rid of the stumps and grow big crops on cleared land. Now is the time to clean up your farm while products bring high prices. Blasting is quickest, cheapest and easiest with Low Freez- ing Du Pont Explosives. They work in cold weather. Write for Free Handbook of Farplasiose No. 69F, and name of nearest dealer. DU PONT POWDER COMPANY WILMINGTON DELAWARF. 1

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 22 Oct. 1915, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.