Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, November 26, 1915, Image 1

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r•Lf.'\ Ladies Aid Bazaar and Supper Thursday, December 2'nd •,, VOL. 5. \oh! / W111140 • ;-11•411. - A 7:77- ••••=-- 'k P e i ‘ 4 . GEYSER, MONT., NOV. 26, 1915 - LOCAL FARMERS INVITED TO ER - TER \FIRST NATIONAL\ CORN CHOW CONTEST St. Paul, Minnesota, Dec. tat to stst. Local bankers have received for dis- tribution a supply of 'entry blanks and circulars, containing full details regard- ing the \First National\ Corn Show to he held in the New Railroad Building, St. Paul, Mina., December 1st. to 31st. under ilte auspices of The First Nation- al Bank and Northwest Trust Com- pany of St. Paul and Bankers of the Northwest. Fannere and farmers' sons in the States of Minnesota, Wisconsin. North and South Dakota, Montlfna. 1Vashington, Oregon and Idaho are in- vited to compete for the beautiful sil- ver and \Goldyn Bronze\ loving cups offered as prizes which number 136 am are valued at 85000.00. The State. in this contest have beer. divided into districts BO that competi tion among exhibitors is practically local The fact that a farmers corn does no appear to him to be up to the averag. this newton, should not deter him fron competing for the prizes offered, as al exhibitors will b. handicapped to a mon or less extent in the quality of thei corn owing to the weather condition that have prevailed this year advers. to the successful growing and matur ing of standard corn. Ten ears of any variety of corn will constitute an exhibit. No entry fee is charged. All exhibits will he returned to contestant s who request that this be done .at the time or making entry. A special feature of the Corn Show will be the \Boys' Corn Raising Competi- tion\ open to entries by boy corn grow- PT9 throughout the Northwest, eighteen years of age or under. They will be •tit. girded the same -valuable vrizes as. tare offered the adult exhibitor. MONTANA CORN That corn is destined to take its place among the important crops of the state , is evidenced by the etlort to secure seed and the interest in the corn shows. In the small towns in north Montana. i response to 011 offer of a business firm I—made through the columns of the local paper—to procure seed corn for one acre to each farmer registering at the office before May let, 467 farmers re- gistered for the seed and many bought heed for front ten to forty a:•res each. (treat littered is displayed in the Montana corn show to be held at Miles City November 16•19, - and a large num- tber of exhibitors will compete for (prizes offered. The exhibits will then go to the First National Corn Show at St. Paul during December. In the lat- ter show Montana competes by six dis- :ricts, six in number, both open and for hoys only. This WS been a poor corn t ear, not only in Montana but over he country generally. Corn i , grown iii Montana for the :rain and se:41, for the silo and for 'hogging off\. • For the latter purpose II the expense of harvest is eliminated / -amounting to about half the cost of iroduction--making corn at very cheap red. One farmer made 1400 Isom& if gain on a boort' of shoats- on OOP neasured acre of corn with no other ecti Corn silage and forage problema will e prominently conaidered at the Stoek- nen's meetin% , , aml Farmers' week. t Bozeman, in ditnuary JIG EQUITY CONVENTION IN PAUL DECEMBER 7, 8, and EVERYBODY INVITED ST. 9th. A circular litter front Equity head- quarters at St. Paul has the following to say concerning a convention to be held there: The Equity Grain Growers' National Convention will be held in Saint Paul. on December 7411. 8th and 9th. This eon- vention.will take the form of a cell. : bration - over 'tie victory won by' the Equity and the Equity Exchange in its great fight with the :Minneapolis Cham- ber of Vommerce and their aympathiz- ens. We are expecting at least 10,000 du legates this year, therefore, we are laying Mile pions for a most success- ful event. For the ben.lit of it a Dakota members the Equity has sent out Die following .news item along with this circular let- ter. Tide was not the only one sent out, but nevertheless it is a good one: The Equity Co -Operative Exchange recently received a sample of Turkey Red Winter Cheat from Evi:et Evans, Of Portage, Mont.. which nveraged sev- enty buck. Is to the sere. This yield did not cemprise his entire acreage, al- though the balance of the crop would 'astonish (-ken the most eonsi rvative eatimatis s of the North Datkota grain raisers. Mr. Evans will ship the kintire output of this year's yield la mounting in all to 13,000 buehels to Ithe Equity Exchange at St. Paul. The larmer,ktif the northwest will have the :opportunit y i,f seeing this splendid wheat on exhibition during the great convention to be held in St. Paul on Deeember 7. 8, and !I. It is well to re. member t In, I thi s (\d CR-ordinary yield of grain in from bind that was SOW A year ago ;Jr $10.00 per acre, and is proof conclusive of the great possibili- ties of this land for future fainting. KANSAS MAN WHO HAS DONE MUCH FOR FARMERS' TO BE AT BOZEMAN W. .A. I lit -I. professor of Alli111111 Husbandry in Kansas State College, has accepted (lie invitation from the Mon taint State (-oilier to give special lc lure and demonstrations on problems it \Beef and Pouk Production\ during !the Fat eel; and St ()Amen' vonvi mien—January 24-29, 1916. Professor Coehel is especially we!. qualitiisl for (hie work. Ile did eonsid entitle work at Purple University, fat , Fa.% elle, Indiana, ouu cattle and hot hog feeding, and because of the auccea.- tr?f his work there he was made Animal 7 -ffitsbandinitit . at Pentisylvanitt State College. Front there he went to Kam - s, where for the [mat fotir years he has been head of the Animal Ilueband ry Department, during which time Ile built up one cs; the strongest depart- ments in the learnt! V. lie has the r,' - of being one of the foremost investigators in feeding and breeding problenis in the United States. Fli RIGHT NOW FOR. CHRISTMAS Santa Claus has come to our store. He knows the reputation of our store and put on our shelves Christmas goods for all. Think a while and re- count the gifts which you have received. They made you happy. Then make others happy; give them Christmas presents; also buy yourself some new things. Please come in now to do your Cstinas buying. Ask for punch card and get a handsome framed picture FREE Wallie buys in large quantities and buys for less that is why we sell for less Kennedy -McConkey Company The Quality Store. When most of the crops of liansae failed in 1913, Professor Clochel was the 'man alto conmived the scheme of extendieg and increasing credit to the stockily in order that they might lurches.. feeds to (airy their atoek through the winter and not he forkeel to towline.- breeding herds at low prices. the practical business tide of G. , question, the bankers extend- ed farm loans and loans upon lit estoek o the limit atiii thu s saved to KallYan thOlUtallik of dollars and in many eases the work of ytars of careful breeding that would othet wise have been lost. Recently the Goverinir of Kansas be - mine . int. rested in the question of pro- viding a market for Kansas stock that would come more nearly pitying the fanner a satisfactory price than they have. been able to setaire on the open market for the past year. Prof.. 'i-' ,r I oche) proposed the scheme if state aliattorire to kill and handle Ale farmers' stock. Thus the farmer -ould con•igii hie stock to a state plant and sell the die Reed omens: ineteaul of the live animol.. This would eliminate inn to tloas! middle -111 , m and reduee to t large extent the speculation feature if the present moth. of selling. Probssor Coeliel hits had the 4 , Pal\ knee (OI hi- fainters wherever he has 'men located. He has a very direct and 'teaming may of presenting his work and ill interest•ei in livestock work sliotti trrangc to beir his talks during Far ners' Week. X MST OF PLACES OVER fHE WORLD WHERE WHEAT IS hARVESTED Every man who grows grain is inter sted . in thep rice and since this prick fitIttl by the produetion of the world it largo end rot by the production of nv one country and espeeially not hi •list of any one state everyone will Is n'ereatell in the following table. oti can't remember it cut it out and laue it nu oy for reference. Oftet. -Ill--S the price of grain chattgra and tie given is that some country away from here is just harvesting a bumper roe. Whep you bear that just turn to air Uhl(' aitil see whet country it is mil your knowledge of commercial get.. oaphy will tell volt how much that hat •..t will etre..-t the price: Semewhere every month in the year Iris venters are clicking. The wnrld's tile for cutting grain is as follows: - .Ianuary—New Zealand. Argentina. \February—Last India, Upper EgYut. \Ma rch— Egy pt, Chile. \April—Asia Miner and Mexico. , -stev—Asia. China, depan. Texas. einne—Turkiy. Spain, Soiathern Un- . , ...I Strifes. -11/Iv—United States, Austria, Smith rn Russia. Eugland, Germany, Swit \Atigitat—Cannila Holland. Belginn ' , mark, Poland. • , ptember—Scotland, Sweeden, Nor - :1V, Siberia. ettetober—Northern Russia, Siberia - November- South Africa and Peri - Df.eemher --Uruguay. Australia. \Then it all starts over again, begin me!! with New Zealand and Argentite - The United Stales exports barer -din ittak hinery to all the countries name , and also many other.\ U. S. TO AID HIGH SCHOOLS - Eats providing F.deral aid fnr roet t tonal educe t 'eat below cell, gee gra. , Ini‘e been beicre emigress for eight t ii yeara. In 1912 one such bill passe sand the senate but failed in lb imiise. In January. 1914, a commisaiot on National Aid to Vocational Educe i..rt wan er:nted bv viet of a'ouugres- l. ri potted a bill to con ! res.L Jime 1. 1914. and it WI1S intro .1 o ,,,1 in both bailee and senate. It i• • hi,' wn as till SIllit11.1111I.OleS “This bill provides ii n ultimate a p mopriation to the Stnte ot $7.0041(88 •o he divided on the basis of popula tion. Three millions will be n Ic ins? it 'diem s in agricul:toe r. tt 111:»111 i.110111iCS ; $3,000,000 for instills -lion in Imoie and inditatry, and $1,0011,051 for tie training of leachers. The money le be used %% holly for paving the sat - o,: of tenehers. supers dlr- ... t. r in nprieultine, honk eek S. or '•To get the ..ral money the state .0 county or both lutist give an amount eath to the govern ment grant. They -,11-t also provide the neeeitsa! equipment and hat, I fc.t ca - rying on the work effectively without cost to the federal fund. \The bill is so drawn that the funds may be used to supplement the Indus - 'trial educational work of the high eiehotile of the state, provided suffici- lent funds are available to give efficient institiction in the branchee to be cover- ed. The money cannot be used to pay teachsrs of . academic branches.\ PREVOST—BERGERON At the St. Arm's Cathedral in Oreat Falls Monday morning at 0:30 ocettred the ceremony a hich united Miss Panes Bergeron and Jt seph rrevost, Rev. Fr. Dineen officiating. The bride was tastily gowned in white satin anti carried a bouquet ot brides roses. The groom wore the con ventional Miss Ada Buckner. a school chum. woe the brides Maid and wore white : silk. James Prevost, the groom's brit - then, acted as best man. After the ceremony the bridel party enjoyed a aplendid wedding breakfast at the Gerald.. The bride is the yaningest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bergeron of Gey- eer. benu anti re'sed on the ranch at Ot- is, Cteek and is one of the most loved g IL, of the younger set, being of a happy disposition. To klIOW her is to iihnirt her. 'i lie groom was born in Michigan, but Iked for skoeral years in Mentaita. the *pont sum of Mr. and Alie lohn l'revoet. Until the past yew they were residents o' Great Falls and Otter 'reek. near the Bergeron ranch, when :he firni of Prevost & Sons was formed and now have a flourishing livery busi- Iii.f01 in Geyser. The .groom is well known to all and throbgh his honest, upright living has won the admiration of old and young. This nuarriage unites two of the best' faunlike of our community and is one whieh has met with general favor, and to Mr. and M.S. Prevost goes the best wislice of meaty Geyser and Otter Creek flienkie for a long and happy married life. The happy couple left Monday for isqoula and other Montana cities fro week's honey -moon trip after which they yin lie r.t home to their friends It the Bergr re i home, Marti they will \cello' during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Bergeron. .it is with pleaeitre that the Time offers congratulations to Mr. and Mrs it:101.1 is p. ramally we admire thin] G. M. MOSS DELIVERS SPEECH IL M. Mills. yrincipal of the Rayne fent sehools, gave a very interesting lee tune last Friday night at the ticysez nhiool house. The lecture was i1111 rated by slidee which not only prove. interesting but instructive. Mr.. Mosk IFIR a very plcesant way of handling the war eubjest, the lecture being in terspereeil with a number of little *if ticistne that gas -I. merriment to rathe s grave eubjset. The small sum o 10 and 13 rents was charged and all th , (heed thildren arcompanied by parent ajoyed the i.v.iiing. IV:len about two-thirds through tl. ecture. some ni;screant played, whet hi hotteld wae a smart trick, by enter l ing the school house by way of thi ire escape and crawling carefully to . tle rope, gave it several vigorous jerk , quiekly heft the building again i\;:. ,alne route before it could be ascer Ain a., to all' , hall few etreak grat matter it; their head. As then re no words ia polite langauge to ex Ives mir opinion of such doings, is -u' not!, ing t say but it. would o' .en a great pleasure to apply th• !tingle to the s iaing gent. jitst as dal sell ti clii. a Ii, ii we made a trip to Oil oodslo In or instant every ma ti. woman and uilil w to (kir feet ready to leave the building, which for an instant was tonight to be or fire, but the reaeaur 141 . Of the j , :ettor and the teacher - at it was silt posed to be a joke, and he joker had ti.kt all settled clown ones Wile if. MO • i,t'rriS Milli TA. MILLERS: WILL BE REPRESENTED AT BIG EQUiTY CONVENTION DECEMBER 7, S. and 9th. Ma ti n ge .r owbotire. nil the Equity con- vention heallipiniters, was called over the plume the first of the week by some mt rested parties and asked why the millers of the riertliwi • t were not rep- resented on the prograt., .. the coming RED PEPS PH ILOSOPhY (I if wishes were automolviles, lasoluve would be worth a million dollars a ,gallon\. Some farmers come to this here town an ran their autoes all at(t-'rd. Now Ben who wears the peg top pants; says bigingo here, is my chance. Long distant store hills must not be fooled. Watch those big- farmers ride out on mules, Automobile ear muffs 15c Autoinobire groves 25c Automobile shirts $4.00 Automobile pants, wind proof _ 1.65 4 buckle overshoe; with automobile soles 2.50 Golden RuleStore C. R, JOHNSON Equity Grain Growers' convention, and he was iformsd that the only reason was that the ninnagement had to take up one thing at a time, and that the mil- lers were certainly not going to be over- looked in thi s great celebration. It is important that the millers be present. One object of the convention is to bring the . milling interests and their buying agencies into ilti'ecr relationship, show- ing the advantages to the millers of me - curing their supplies of grinding stuffs through the Co -Operative Exchange where they can obtain the virgin wheat direct, It is the aim of the convention managernedit to have many of Ow rep- reaentetives of the milling interests on the platfotim dirang the 'three days of the convenficin and have the co-operatise idea presented to the delegates from their standpoint. It is hoped that Millers' Day may be inauguarted so that 0111\ day of the three may be de- voted exclueively to the milling inter- ests. There is not a single logical rea• son why the millers cannot anti ought not be ntembe , •s of the Equity Exeliange, even thcaagh they have other affiliatioue. MONTANA APPLES TAKE PRIZE Skin Francis..o. Nov. 20. --Montana was awarded the grand prize today for the state todabit of apples at the Pan- ama•Pacille exposition. An award of *honor was made to an exhibit of wealthy apples. In addition Montana apple exhillite received seven gold medals. 28 silver medals. 17 Mum intalnle and 13 hon• nimble mentions. There were 31 va- tieties entered b the state. Additional awards to Nfontene po- tato exhibits were two awards of honor and one gold medal. Others were made last summer. This bit of a. as w.hl he a surprise to many who live in Montana and to more who are laboring limier the deltiiion I hat Mofitana i• a frozi n desert for the greater portion of the year and that all thef ruit Mcntanans get to eat is what is dapped ii from bordering states. It will also %rye to enliven interest jum local huh y:oduction and stimulate the planting of fruit bearing trees. A few people in this locality have already demouatrated that good fruit can be Produced and others will be following suit before many yews. At*,

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 26 Nov. 1915, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.