Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, October 22, 1915, Image 8

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F,IIMPOMPF IPOPM •ANIEB ••• )1.161 ; 141 \BASIN F FP 401. . . Mere Effeetiye Then Cursing. • Babylonian tftWets. declared to- ba- the oldest writings in existence, relate how farmers qt 0,000 years ago fought busts and caterpillars hi their fields, The translator evens that they called In a necromancer, who thus brought his artillery in to play: \He broke a jar, cut open a sacrifice, a word of cursing he repeated, and the losmete and caterpillars fled.\ It must have been powerful \tvord . of cursing\ he repeated. Pity it le that; It has been lost. These plagues have been \cussed out\ good and plenty in all modern tongues, but they Mee calmly continued their work of :lop devastation. Possibly through thiacti- turies they gradually became hardened to such verbal warfare and declined to abdicate until the man came with the insecticide spray. Then is the time fok disappearing certainly.-Breetier's Ga- zette. • The Elderly Safety Pin.' The safety pin and the hook and eye are generally supposed to be Modern Inventions. The former, in fact. has been credited to Queen Victoria. She may have improved upon It, tut cer- tainly she is not entitled to the dis- tinction of having invented It. Nu- merous specimens of the useful con- trivance have been found in tM), ruins of Crete. Some of them are. in the Museum of the University of Pennsyl- vania, and the museum ha' i also a hook and eye front the saute place. Both the safety pins . and the book and eye now In the museum were made at least 900 hundred years be- fore Christ. Some are wade of bronze. but amber or some other. materiel was often used on the more elaborate -pins. Some were even made of finely wrought gold. -Youth's COmpanton. Fish Swarm In the Bosporme Of all Its many descriptive epithetia ancient and modern, none has Flung with more persistent tenacity than the simple, early adjective of \fishy\ Bos- porus. Seventy edible varieties of dab, familiar to connoisseurs, sport In Its waters. Some have, their permanent haunts within the stream. :Me most are migratory. The Medina of the sea- sons moves them uorthward.or south- ward with the birth.. The strait Ic their only possible highway between the Black sea and the Metlitkrninean. their summer and whiter homes, From. March.entil Julie and Dann August to. December men. poised in the quaint perebes high on pile ilhOVe ; the wilier It ml constantly on the outlook. urn telt for the flash of their gilding scales. - From \Constantinople.\ by Dr. Edwin A. Grosvenor. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior; U. S. Land Office at Great 1 ills. Montana. September 14, 1915 NOT1CL . is hereb,r given that AgTON Y 'KrrEs of Raynesfofda Montana, who, on Match 28, 1911, made Homestead Entry, Serial No. 021262, for SW4 SE4, Section 23, Township 17 N.. Range ti E., Montana Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three year Proof, to establish claim • to the land above described, before R. H. Bemis, U. S. Commissioner. at his office, at Belt, Montana, on the 25th diy of October, 1915. Claimant names as witnesses: James Keith, Elmer Poleth, Charles Haney all of Raynesford and Charles Nollar of Great Falls, Mont. • R. N. Sutherlin, Register. 1st. Publication Sept. 171915. Notice to Creditors -Estate of George W. Isaacson. de- ceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. by the undersigned, Admire- istrator of the ESTATE of George W Isaacson deceased: to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within FOUR mor.ths after the first p.,blication of this notice, to the sad Aditiimistrator. at the store of Coughlin Bros. & Co. at Geyser, the same being the place for the transaction of the businesi . of said eit ite, in the County of Cascade. Dated Sep:ember 30, 1915 Louis F. Coughlin. Admimistrator of Estate of George W. Isaacson. deceas ed: . First publication October 1st. 1915 Time of Trains (teat Northern Time -Table Nr.14--For Kansas City, St. Louis, Chi • Niko-and eastern and southeastern points, er ail train) 11. SU a. m. !•-.. 43 and 44 on the division from Crean !3 Billings stop only at lima:him Juk ...I Gap, Hobson, Stanford and Belt NC 217 -For Great Falls and intermediate 5 ids II:14a. m. For Lewistown and4ntermediate - po'f .8 . 4:35 p. In. No. 242 -For Lewistown f--10:15 a m. Fxcept Sundays. No 2':4i -For Great Falls 5:35 p. m Vircept Sunday.. Work el the Geoend Mole. -There -fa- •a • poptitae Viler that the ground mole Is a destructive online'. Like minty popular beliefs this cannot be substantiated by facts. Ground moles do not feed upon roots and art' - trot destructive. The g round Wide Is • suiiterrauean aninini. It hutid:i its nest, rears its young and binit*its prey beneat the ene th . it I a (lit iMekti tstaftri ilubterrtmeau life, the shape ot Jte bqdY. heling ertladricel,,seadually et- perihg to: A:Point at theAtrefulty of. Ita-neee.''. Ground utoteeadalt only those a -here the eaHh is _infested with inseCt life. Where they are le: - w rens the ground is interlaced with \runs\ or passugewaye - 00 lead horn ode feeding ground to another These little animals deserve pretection lw cause they prey upon all kinds qf Un - dergrotiud insects, {armee which are the larvae of some of the most lujurlons lusects which .pass their pupa or chrys- alis stage beneath the earth. -Country Life in America. The Remedy For Anger. The greatest remedy for anger is de- lay; beg auger to grant you this at the first, not In order that it may pardon the offense, but that rt pax form a right' judgment about It; If it delays it will come to an end. Do not attempt to QUell It all at once, for its first impulses are tierce; bY plucking away its parts . we sh:511 remove the whole. We are made angry by sonic thiuga which we ' learn at second hand and 5y sone- things Which we ourselves hear or see. Now, we ought•to be slow to believe what Is told us. • • • if you were 1111011t to give senteuce In court about ever so small a sum of money you Would take nothing as airoved without - witne d •it • • 1 as Maas. at tit t t On 1 for bottling except Oli his eatia You Barbed Wire in the War. ;• In war barbed wire wailed in vani ens ways, but its wain object la m a n stopplug. , It Is interlace4 1 / 4 With ground I pegs in front of trenches for the put pose of tripping charging troops, it strung across bridges and main road , to prevent the passage of' cavalry, nisi it is used for fencing in camps tat gtinet against rushing tactics on the part en the enemy. Whenever possible barbed wire entanglements are hidden in low: grass or in hedges, so that advancing troops will be trapped Whilelhe die my rake their lines with eb g t anti shell. Barbed wire concealed in en dergrowth is particularly deadly where cavalry is concerned. ler the wire•grip tile horses' hoofs, causing them to to on the spike- strewn ground.-Lona..., White Animals Among the Japanese. A white fox Is often mentioned in She „Japanese' fables. and ii White tem- pted appears in their pictures 'Of Ben ten, time goddess of fortune. Amuna the Japanese. as among 'the ancient Greelin niud :icy Minns, white horses were dedicated to the gods and are still attached to the larger temples of the country. The milk and buftdr white cows were formerly prized as a medicine. Second Sneed. ' \A girl talks atom going front on: -- ''xi II) the other. - - Olt. does she'!\ \Anil the next minute she Inittoes her shoe with a intit-pizi.\ ai didn't know you'd been married so long. Jelin. -- Purple Cow. A Bad Break. .• -so Mis s am: v is angry wit h h.• ihn'l or. Why is- that ?\ wotild allow loth sides to be heard; \Ito tactlessly remarked -that ii - you 'would allow them. time:- Seneca. would soon ha ve her e m it Ile a he r oil -wit again \- 'CraiescrItit Fire In a Cotton Bale. Kerosene oil has been used success- fully to ,extitiguish tire 10 baled cot- . ton. A eotton bale 19 subjected to a very heavy pressure. Water will pene- trate it buh an inch or no, whereas kerosene will go clear to the center. A tire in a cotton bale does not blaze. but simply ?molders and eats its way , into the bale. At the comparatively I:5w temperature at whieh cotton burn-i. and where there is no Ala me. kerosene I does not ignite, but smothers or extin- guishes the stow, creeping nye. After the lire is extingitialted the bande are i t removed from the bale mid 15ttruill portions of the (setoff stripped off. In Is said that the use of kerosene lets practically no detrimental effect on the cotton, and after it bas been spread out rind aired for it. few :lay s all od or of the oil disampenre. -Argonaut. ' Colored Evidence. A 'well known lawyer was trying to mak e clear to a legal student the Mg ulfleneae• of' Ike term \colored evi- dence.\ meaning that evidedise which tuts been taustiered with. \The best Illitstration I can think of came within my observation not long ago.\ said the ' lawyer. \A .ptiesiciate timid said tot fair patient: -Nbulain, you are a little run down. You 'heed freenent baths and plenty of fresh air. and I advise sant to dreee in the coolest. most comfortable clothes; not stiff or formal.' -When the lady got home this is hiev she rendered to her husband the and given to litif• by the doctor: \ 'He says I must go to the seashore. pletity of tuotoring and get seine nest' gowna.• \ - New York Times. Obsolete Trade Names. . Seine obsolete ' names of trades suit vine as surnames -e. g., • Webster. Lister, Walker. In the fourteenth cen- tury the Weaver Was kiiiiwn as \tie webster,\ the dyer Wt18 \the lyster\ :mil the workman who mei the cloth in the dye vat1was \ the walker.\ The arkwright made the arks or chests In which clothes or meal were stored. and the smith Was frequetitly dubbed \the falter.\ this later being one of the rare eases In which the Latin tranelation of n craft ints bevome mm • emunein surname. ilium the cotteler m e t f orge d tie a th ee t tl 144 the tilimier flea:heti It 551Y or put the bloom on; the ompitiiiii traveled tilt Ii gissinc (0 , 111 ; door to door and the cok e b a t te d , anti sold them.--lantdon Taller. The Pace. The rhinoceros surveyed the . .world ; rompineently. \After ell. I set the pace inn a manner of speaking.\ .m:4 it lie. Whereat the other s bensts burst out laughing. \Well. it's Lt fact.\ the rhinocer09 in- sisted. \Tell me, please. Where would civilization be if it were reefer men with bides: like miner-- Boston Jour- nal. Two Rivers. One of the most sharply alefined wa- tersheds on this continent lies on the !linnesota - South Dakota boundary. l'rom, Lake Traverse the Red, River of the North flows to the arctic. while fsom Big Stone lake. Immediately ad- jacent, the Minnesota river finds It:: us ay into the Miseissippia-Argonaut. A Mean Retort, Bertha -I'm sorry you asked me Co nutrry you. It pains me to refuse. icheerfully1-011, don't worry! Perhaps you know best what I'm es clothe. Trained. ' Knicker - A very obedient child. Rocker -No wnndef! bite Inther Is mu traffic cop end his mother is a cook. - New York Sun. He lins no hope who never 'bed a fears -William Cowper. Hardly. Hewitt -You should make bay whiI,- the sun shines. Jet. ett -1 can't If I :dick to my business of making tun locales. The Installments.. lattlence- They say she g' it till 11,-1 rin•iiiture on the installment plait. lias hail folir bu•-• halide, and she got a little furnithre with each tine. Hand I,aundry . , Is NEXT To GODLINESS. WE ARE PREPARED TO KEEP YOU CLEAN IN EX. PERT STYLE. GIVE US A rit/AL. N ERIDETH HAND LAUNDRY Geyser, Montana. General fl acksmith Horseshoeing Wagon and Carriage Repairing All Work Guaranteed Garrage and Auto Repai-s. J. A. Sanders Geyser, Montana Ail Information from the LAND OFFICE a) if Plat:, Furnished Promptb ,F HERE are enough uncertainties about - trading in lands without guessing at the title. Be on the safe side -demand an Abstract uf Title. The I {ubbard Abstract Company fa'reat Falls, - Montana. Lena VILLAGE COU LMAN NCI WELCIDAIER*H - 11 noOtto Out/AE.1 BIG CitAtielt stece YOU WIRE LAIST NCARLY• evaitynony ia USING lilt REAL Tok3AcCo CHEW HOW. GLAD YOU TOLD US ABOUT IT j c 011-1HMil HATURELMEN LIKE . ) I THE IDEA ow 5, et4e,t.t.cHev • 111AT WILL SAT its el me m • a 1 . ---.- - r OR friendly comfort and contentment, there's nothing can equal W -B CVT. Chewing -the Real Tobacco Chew, new cut, long shred. A small chetv gives you more satisfaction and com- fort than a big wad of ordinary tobacco. U.hmy WEYMAN.BRIJTON COMPANY, 50 Ease &sans, New York Oty WANTED -a few choice Farm Loans at once. Freseman & Moody Farm Loan Co, IL W. BRANT, M. D. 11SICIAN AND SURGEOA Office at Drug Store, GEYSER, MOM: JohnB. Muzzy Attorney at law 0:lice over First State Bank Geyser, GEYSER Livery, Feed and Sale Stables. Prevost & Sons, Props. Market Report [Corrected Fridays] The following prices are in force at thr local elevator at the time of going to „tress: Nt . 1 r.•lorthere wheat, per bu__ Y.77 N.. 2 Northern, per bu. .75 No. 2 Montana Hard, per bu- .77 Ne. 3 Montana Hard, per bu___ .73 Fl..x, per bu 1.57 Bs:.tey, per cwt . 1.00 to 1.00 Os - s. per cwt .65 to.75 PIONEER Livery, Feed and Sale Stable. Work /earns, for Hire George Meredeth, Prop. 4 ,z •40.8 , :v - viii.414s A rts.s.. , .sio A ' • A. arm .e.o.••; „t • ••• ;4 ea ',ILL, suer texwo 101..u.f rastIon enauste. d I viz .9Creellitsz • • •••• ^atria., TIlE GINTLEWOMAN 1/4 Lewis maim& Mina/ 37' J u L ---. csavaec — 06•11[041. 191i • a. • ••-• , ' 'NAV, . • HOME LI TE •11,11.P.Pars •11 1' a. '3 hplit t titt,..g4A , ; i• ; t i • .4 • Kimball's' Datryarme ,..„-..........:::;,,, ,- - ...:., . ..v. -, , ... 1 .tPV; ar• t-. 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Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 22 Oct. 1915, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.