Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, July 07, 1916, Image 8

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••••••••:•••••15 a• crYgril itintm nAmm TIMES II. W. BRANT, M. D. l'IMICIAN AND SURGEOA Office at Drug Stare. GEYSER. MONT 'PIONEER Live0, Feed and Sale Stable. Work 7 earns, for Hire George Meredeth, Prop. Market Report [Corrected Fridays] The following prices are in force &I tht local elevator 'at the time of going to press: Nt. 1 Northerp wheat, per .86 N.. 2 Northern, per bu. .82 No. 2 Montana Hard, per bu__ .78 No. 3 Montana Hard, per bu___ .74 }lot, per bu 1.50 Ba.i.ey, per cwt 0.85 to 1.0(1 Ors. per cwt 75 to 1.10 WANTED—a few choice Farm Loans at once. Fresernan & 111 LIZ? y Farm Loan Co. Hand Laundry CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESS. WE ARE PREPARED ';0 KEEP YOU CLEAN IN EX- PERT STYLE. GIVE US A TRIAL ERIDETH HAND LAUNDRY Geyser, Montana. General Blacksmith Horseshoeing Wagon and Carriage Repairing All Work Guaranteed Garrage and Auto Repai - s. J. A Sanders Geyser, Nlootkina WANTED—a few choke Loans at once. Freseman & Farm Loan Co, (THE GOOD JUDGE'S OPINION 13 CONFIRMED) JUDGE.TMS IS MR. ilOSEPHill W1061115-- 6 , 1 YEARS OLD. HE SAYS HIS GREATEST REGRETall 15 THAT you DIDN'T BRING OUT . THE REAL TOBACCO CHEW 63 *YE ARS , SOONER e VES. SIR! THE SALT FLAVOR SIMMS OUT THE FINEST TOBACCO TASTE A PAAN CAN j4E MR.W1661115,1 HOPE YOU LIVE FOR ENJOY RS Y Y L E IF A E- OR MORE:. FARMERS AND BUSINESS MEN ARE TAKING ACTIVE INTEREST IN 1916 FAIR A study of the a mount of premium , money paid out each of the last -ix years, furnishes an excellent loie on the growth and expansion of the Montana State Fair during that period. The amount has been more than double I uring that time, increasing front $9- 032.95 in 191(1 to $1$,504.80 in 1915, says Secretary It. S. Skinner Th. giuwth has been steady and consistent and in harmony with the steady growth of progress in the state in 1910 the fair offered $9,032.95; in loll. $11,1112.60; in 1912, 12,142.20; in 1913, $14,3111.04; in 1914, $16,164.42; and in 1915 the offerings reached the nu mense sum of $18,504.811 -Has it proved a profitable investment nun the state'!\ The answer is in the affirmative and should be as positive and emphatic as it is possible to ex- press it. There is absolutely no ques- tion about it. The investment has paid handsomely in many ways. It is impos- sible to estimate the good accomplish- t.d through the medium of the State Fair in apbuilding agriculture and its kindred industry, stuck -raising, not in Montana it but in the adjoining Farm 'tat\ ' SeCtetarr Skinner is right. It is MI - Muzzy - possible to estimate the influence for good the fair has exerted in develop- ing the resources of the state. It is impcssible to measure the value of the 01 in educating individuals along bet • ter methods of production. Profits are t , i be desired in all business transae- t• A, but there are some things better !hall money, useful though that comm- odity is, 111111 it is through these other things that the pt.ople of Montana lane reaped the richest peat from their in in the Monana State Fair and Expo -di ion. ir \D ETTER — late\ than never,\ may be all right for 11 some things; but men think 'it a shame to let time slip along without their friends getting the comfort of W -B CUT Chewing—the long shred Real Tobacco Chew. Every day they are telling friends to get started right. \Notice how the salt brings out tbo etch tobacco taste.\ Made by WEYMAN-BRUTON COMPANY, SO Usion Sysare, New York City NVitmen who have R \sharpnel bon- net - thus showing that peace has its horrors scarcely less expensive than All the heroes are not in the trenches. \:ome of 'em are still eating their bride'( lii viii its. Wli11111 It, oar, says the Cr 1 I .11arvelons. John B. Muzzy LAWYER Geyser, Mcntima. Notary Public Conveyancing Federal Inq iry or Railroad Strike? Faced by demands from the conductors, engineers, firemen and brakemen that would impose on the country an additional burden in transportation costs of $100,000,000 a year, the railroads propose that this. wage problem be settled by reference to an impartial Federal tribunal. With these employes, whose efficient service is acknowledged, the railroads have no differences that could not be considered fairly and decided justly by such a public body. Railroads Urge Public Inquiry and Arbitration The formal proposal of the railroads to the employes for the settlement of the controversy is as follows: conferences have demonstrated that we cannot harmonize our differences of opinion and that eventually the matters in controversy must be passed upon by other and disinterested agencies Therefore, we propose that your proposals and the proposition of the railway\ be disposed of hy one or the other of the following methods: 1. Preferably by submission to the Interstate Commerce Commission, fite only tribunal which, by reason of its accumulated information bearing on railway conditions and its control of the revenue of the railways, is in a posi- tion to consider and protect the rights and equities of all the interests affected. and to provide addkponal revenue necessary to meet the added cost of operation in case )our proposals are found by the Commission to be just and reasonable, or. in the event the Interstate Commerce Commiss.on cannot, under existing laws, act in the premises, that we jointly request Congress to take such action as may be necessary to enable the Commission to consider and promptly dispose of the questions involved; or 1. By arbitration in accordance with the provisions of the Federal law\ (The Newland' Act). Leaders Refuse Offer and Take Strike Vote Leaders of the train service brotherhoods, at the joint conference held in New York, June 1-15, refused the offer of the railroads to submit the issue to arbitration or Federal review, and the employes are now voting on the question whether authority shall be given these leaders to declare a nation-wide strike. The Interstate Commerce Commission is proposed by the railroads as the public body to which this issue ought to be referred for these reasons: No other body with such an intimate know:-dge of railroad conditions has such an unquestioned posi- tion in the public confidence. The rates the railroads may charge the public for transportation are now largely rixed by this Govern. *tent board. Out of every dollar received by the railroads from dlie public nearly one-half is paid directly to the em- ployes as wages; and the money to pay increased wages can come hum no other source than the rates paid by the public. The Interstate Commerce Commission, with its Con- trol over rates, is in a position to make a complete investigation and render such decision as would pro- tect the interests of the railroad employes, the owners of the railroads, and the public. A Question For the Public to Decide The railroads feel that they have no right to grant a wage preferment of $100,000,000 a year to these employes, now highly paid and constituting only one -fifth of all the employes, without a clear mandate from a public tribunal that shall determine the merits of the case after a review of all the facts. The single issue . before the country is whether this controversy is to be settled l 4 an impartial Government inquiry or by industrial warfare. -v- National Conference Committee of the Railways ri 'HA LEE, Chairman P. R. ALBRIGHT, Goe'l Minim G. H EMERSON, Goal Masaw. Adaatk Coort Lima Reamed. Grow Northern Railway. Pl. D. M A H ER. Fle•-Prreldwal, Norlonc & W•et•ra R•iler•y. LW. BALDWIN. Got', Martaywr. C. 11 EWING. (4.7 Wo•ilyr JA e, Control id Goalie Railway. Philadelybio & Readied Railway. M KS RUSSELL. Gwe'l Ma..,., C. L. BARD°. Gett'l Mettleff, B. Pi G RICE, Gorr/ In ir ot. Trary.. A. IA D••••• & Rio Graod• Roilroad. Chee•o•rik• A OK. Railway. . SC HOY B R, Rrkealoor nee- hie.. .., Now York. Now Harea & Hartford Rama& P aaaaa Ir•iii• Ll••• W•et. 4. H. COAPM A N. Vit•PresWeit. A. S GREIG, Allot. to Retivo rre, Bontliorn Radnor. Si Lows & S.. Pratieleeo Railroo& W. 1 S ED DON . Vico Pear.. Seaboard Air Lia• Railway. 2. E. COTTER, Gre'l altsaater. C. W. KOU NS, G..1 M...1,A. J S r Wabash Railway. Aiebison, Topeka it Snit,. P. Rollers,. Rt‘,...11r•Proside•i. r.a. CROWLEY. Ars,. VW -Pregame. H. W M•MASTER, Goal M dlaelte , • W both,/ & Lak• Eris Railroad. G. A. WAI D. Vito.rre.o. 111 Gm.\ , Win New York Gssitral Railway, 8111111411 Coeval Lim. — — .10•• 111 wommaMetilairisommowommo 1 WE CAN PRINT And Print Perfectly Envelopes Letter Heads Bill Heads Statements Note Heads Posters Placards Sale Bills Business Cards Visiting Cards In Fact, We PRINT Every- thing You Use In Connection With Your Business. Our prices compare favorably with others We Have the Use of Two GOOD PRINT SHOPS GEYSER TIMES 1

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 07 July 1916, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.