The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.) 1908-1925, October 17, 1924, Image 8

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%b. THE HARDIN TraBUNE. Treasure State Farm & Livestock Here is a real Montana farm page. The leading articles on this page are prepared by experts of the State Agricultural College at Bozeman, where the state and federal governments are expending large sums of money in experimentation to determine the best tillage methods for Montana, and these articles are descriptive of the results of this work.. ILsvery farmer reader of this newspaper is urged to file these articles away. oys and Girls Club Work Interestmg Phases of State 11110 •01 ' From Montana State College. C . P. FROST and Daughter, Breeder of Pure Bred Jer- seys,\ this was the legend that greeted visitors to the dairy barn at the recent Montana State Fair. It has been known for some time that boys and girls club work greatly stimulated the father and son part- nership movement but this is the first instance on record in Montana where club work brought about a partnership between father and daughter. Just three years ago, Fern Frost of Hamilton, bought her first calf and joined a calf club. To- day, at 16, she and her father are conducting a pure bred Jersey farm, and the business is thriving. This was but one of the very many Important club features of the 1924 Montana State Fair. Herbert Zwis- ler, of Park City, who, two weeks be- fore, had been adjudged the cham- pion club member of Montana and was awarded a free trip to the Inter- state Fair at Sioux City, Iowa. start- led the entire corn world of the Treasure State by winning the grand sweepstakes in corn for Montana. This 17 year old club boy, who joined a club and started growing corn in Stillwater county three years ago, this year, led the entire field of corn growers, old and young, and took home one of the most coveted prizes the State Fair has to offer. In all there were 394 club exhib- itors at the 924 State Fair and this represtened approximately 1,500 se- parate exhibits, both of which fi- gures establish new records for Mon- tana. There were also 10 different club demonstration teams present, each team the state champion in its particular line of work. In addi- tion there were five livestock judg- ing teams and 24 individual club A MAN OF INTEGRITY A physician who reaches out to benefit humanity leaves a record be- hind him that is worth while. Such a man was Dr. R. V. Pierce, founder of the Invalids Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y. Ile was an eminent physidian, a lead- ing and honored citizen, known for his honesty and executive ability. His study along medical lines, and his knowledge of the remedial qualities of herbs and plants led to the discovery of his wonderful herbal remedy, Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription, the woman's tonic which has had the greatest number of supporters for the past fifty years. It is just the herbal tonic required if a woman is borne down by pain and sufferings at regular or irregular intervals, by nervousness or dizzy spells, headache or backache. Favorite prescription can now be had In tablet form as well as liquid at most drug stores. Send 10c for trial sample to Dr. Pierce's Invalids Irotel\in Buffalo, N. Y. Two Grazing Tracts Bordering Lobo National Forest 25,000 ACRES and 10,000 ACRES AT $ 3 PER ACRE Splendid grass, water, brouse and shade. the a southern slope giving early pasture. Railroad spur touches the land Terms: 10 per cent down, balance divided Into 10 yearly payments. BLACKFOOT LAND DEVELOPMENT CO. Drawer IMO, Mlaaanla, Moat, members who participated in the dairy judging contest. The livestock judging contest was won by the team representing Sweet Grass county. il he team consisted If T t Ted Colby, Ve e Boddy, and Lopis Gibson, all of ig Timber and mem- bers of the Yellowstone Duroc Jersey Pig club. The team was trained by M. M. Oliphant, Smith -Hughes agri- cultural intsructor at the county high school. The first two named mem- bers of this team also placed first and second respectively in the indi- vidual dairy udging contest. First place in dairy judging carried with it a De Laval cream separator. A gold medal offered by the Montana Holstein Friesian association, was won by Vern Boddy. Cascade county won second place in the livestock Judging contest; Madison county, third, and Lewis and Clark county fourth. Marion Kelley, of Twin Bridges, one of the five leading club members of the state, was the high- est scoring individual in the live- stock Judging contest. Among the ten demonstration teams which demonstrated at the fair, was the state championship team from Rosebud county which has just returned from a free trip to the Iterstate Fair at Sioux City, Iowa. This team consisted of Rita Robert- son and Stella Ness of Rosebud. An- other demonstration team which was rather out of the ordinary, was the clothing team made up of Crow Indian girls from Big Horn county. Other teams and counties represent- ed were: a corn team from Stillwat- er county; a dairy team from Raval- 11; a poultry team form Big Horn; a canning team from Judith Basin; a bread team from Richland; a pota- to team from Yellowstone; a clothing team from Sheridan and a food team from Fergus. The largest girls and boys club livestock exhibit was found in the Holstein heifer class with 11 entries. The chief honors in this were carried off by Gallatin county, when Paul Harrer, Robert Hoadley and Eleanor Harrer, all of that county, won first, second and fourth places respectively. Howard Brockings of Cascade county won third place. There were seventeen calves repre- senting all dairy breeds in the dairy division of the club exhibits. William Reel. of Cardwell, won the honors in the beef classes, win- ning first with a Hereford heifer. His heifer also placed fourth in the open class. Hogs again made up one of the larger club classes. Blaine county retained her leadership with Chester Whites. Gustave Vercruyssen of Chinook won first on sow and first on boar in this class, and Harold Prestbo of Zurich and Charles Belch- er of Chinook won second and third respectively in the sow class. In the Duroc-Jersey sow class, Theodore Kartes, of Bozeman, won first; John Bonebright of Chinook, second; and William noddy of Big Timber third. Louis Gibson of Big Timber won first on Duroc boar. First place in Hampshires was won by Arnold Kissack of Great Falls; second by Delmar Moore of Bozeman; and third by Vera Fox of Chinook. Gordon Fox ,of Chinook, won first in the boar class. In the large class of Poland China's Andrew Emmelkamp of Man- hattan placed first; Garret Cole of Manhattan. second, and Gene Cleve- land of Willow creek, third. Wil- liam Raunig of Belt, won first with his boar. The boys and girls sheep class l was large and all places were hotly con- tested. Marion Kelley of Twin Bridges placed first; George Sime of Bozeman, second, and Harold Clark of Fort Shaw, third. In poultry, Edward Fuller, of Helena, won sweepstakes in the heat cockerel class; Sarah Miles of East Helena, sweepstakes in the best cock class; Joseph Mihelic of East Helena. sweepstakes pullet; Valentine • Dob- bins, of East Helena, sweepstakes hen; Edward Fuller, sweepstakes young pen; and Albert Day of Hel- ena, sweepstakes old pen. Marlette Hancock, of Sun River, was a lead- ing poultry winner . The most difficult class in the boys and girls canning exhibit was that known as \Lot 175\ which call- ed for an exhibit of five Jars of can- ned goods all of which could be serv- ed at one meal, and provide a 'prop- erly balanced menu. This was won by Dorothy Allison, of Billings. Frances Shartz, of Plevna, was the winner of the greatest number of points in the caning exhibits. Alice Lilienthal, of Angela, and Mabel Conrad, of Danvers, were alsolead- ing winners in canning. Two sisters won the honors in bread making—Mabel and Mary Con- rad , of Danvers—one winning first. and the other second. There was h• _ Have Good Hair And Clean Scalp Cutleura Soap and Ointment Work Wonders cur Neve Shriviry Stick We Want Cattle! All kinds; always willing to pay good prices, based on daily eastern and western quotations. Write or wire us To -Day. HANSEN PACKING 00., BUTTE, MONT. One Of Most Fair Exhibits but one point difference in their scores. These two girls represent- ed the Busy Bee club of Danvers, Fergus county, the club which last year produced the state champion club girl. Margaret Bennett. Clothing work brought out the greatest number of exhibits of any of the club divisions, and so strong and varied was the competition that very few winners placed in more than one class. Louise Maynard, of Jef- fers, won first in the class for mak- ing the most appropriate club girl costume, probably the most difficult class in the clothing exhibit. Bertha Stewart, of Helena, won second in this. Eileen Long, of Hardin, and Ath/een Cowan, of Molt, were among the leaders in clothing club work. In the corn exhibits, Herbert ZW18-- ler won first and sweepstakes in yellow dent. Guy Byerly, of Ingo - mar, won first and sweepstakes in white dent; Arthur Morton, of Pow- derville, won first and sweepstakes in Northwestern dent; Herbest East- lake of Park City, won first and sweepstakes in white flint; and Chester Handley, of Hillcrest, won first and sweepstakes in yellow flint. In the corn class, representing the districts outside of the more favor- able corn growing sections of the state, J. 0. Clodfetter, Jr.. of Great Falls, won first in white dent; Clif- ford Daugherty, of Grantsdale, first in yellow dent; Herbert Mangus, of Malta, first in Northwestern dent; Edward Artz, of Weldon, first in white flint; and Marie Peterson, of Waltham, first in yellow flint. In the garden division, Herbert Zwisler was again the outstanding winner. Marion Bollo, of Great Falls, placed second. In the irrigated potato exhibits, Thomas Brutofki, of Belt, won first in the Netted Gem class; Mabel Con- rad, of Danvers, first in Irish Cob- bler; Mabel Conrad, of Danvers, first in Early Ohio; and Fred Kantz, of Billings, first in Bliss Triumphs. In the non -irrigated classes, Laur- etta, Giesen, of Circle, won in the Irish Cobbler class; Leona Artz, of Weldon, won first in Green Moun- tain class; Bernard Giesen, of Circle, won in the Early Ohio class, and Ed- ward Artz, of Weldon, won in the Bliss Triumph class. .11 , 11.•• IDDIE5COLDS Children have very -deli- cate digestions, easily disturbed by too much \dosing.\ Treat croup and all colds \externally' by applying- 1CK VAPORUB Over 17 Million Jars Used reisrk October IL 1924. Poultry Prices Delivered Here Broilers, under 2 1-2 lbs.—..-- .19 Springs. over 2 1-2 lbs—__ .15 Hens, 4 lbs. and over 11 Hens, under 4 .11 Roosters, old — _ — Ad NORTHERN CREAMERY CO, Great Folio, Mosta/ha S. O. HSETH 9.1113AT PALLA, MONTANA Orlisenotrioll sod Optietoa AGGRESSIN PROVES CHEAP INSURANCE FOR STOCKGROWER T HE best business procedure is to fortify one's self against loss through some means of insur- e. This may be through the lay - leg aside of a certain sum of money • and investing it, (and usually such an investment is carried with an in- surance company, providing it is fire or life insurance one desires), and thus there is afforded a measure of safety against possible loss. Insurance in any industry is a safeguard that should be provided for by the beads of such industries. Rarely, however, does the range - cattle owner provide insurance against loss until after some losses have actually occurred. Generally, this policy is wrong, for, in most in- stances, adequate insurance applied through the protection of range cat- tle against the diseases known to be peculiar to the locality in which the animals range, will afford a greater safe T h gua e o c rd s . t of such insurance is al- most inconsiderate as compared with the losses it may prevent. The loss of one or two animals will usually ever any charge connected with such insurance. It is therefore, a wiser and much better plan to pro- vide this insurance in the form of Immunity from, or protection against such diseases as blackleg when cat- tle are run on the range in a black- leg district. Blackleg Aggressin has been so perfected as to provide life immun- ity in a single dose. The cost is nom- inal, and the insurance fee complete- ly overcomes anxiety from this source. The T blackleg germ is very insid- ious and remains in the soil of an infected locality for many years. Ex- actly how long is unknown. So im- portant has this phase become that districts are known as \Blackleg Dis- tricts\ wherein cattle must be pro- tected against blackleg each year if there is to be the ordinary anticipa- tion that they will arrive at a mar- ketable age. • The egact age when the infection will gain access to the system and cause death is not konwn and may vary considerably. Usually the in- ftetion -is transinitted through some abrasion of the skin, most commonly around the feet and extending up the limbs causing a very large swell- ing on that particular quarter. This swelling has the characteristic of containing gas beneath its surface. and crackles upon moving the hand over it. Death invariably results, for the only treatment possible would be very large amounts of serum and it is unlikely that an affected animal could be discovered early enough to permit an application of adequate therapeutic measures. Usually thirty- six hours elapse from the time of in- fection until death ensues. . It is reasonable, then, to conclude that the best method is to insure your animals aginst loss by the use of Blackleg Aggressin. 0 Weekly Market Letter By WEILLER & WEILLER CO., South St. Paul, Minn. Wednesday, October 1. 1924. i NDIFFERENCE on the part of all inter- ests characterized the cattle trade the first two days of this week, the market was the sfowest and worst of the seaman and while only called a quarter off the slow action made it seem much more. We would cell the trade full 50e lower than last Monday. Chicago reports a better trade but they are still put of line with our market, we know of actual sales made on cattle that we showed here that did not bring as much as we were offered. We do not konw just what effect the hoof and mouth disease in Texas is going to have am our trade, but we believe that it will bring many more buyers here from the corn belt who want good healthy and good do- ing cattle. Our Monday's run was mostly westerns, the quality of the run being very good hut only odd bead being good enough for $7.00 or better with the big bulk of the butcher steers going from $6.00 to $6.75 and the in-between kinds down to $5.50 with the common ones down to $4.75. Fe males were the worst hurt, with the bulk of the good heifers going around $5.50 and the bulk of the cows from $3.75 to $4.50. There has been very little action in the stocker and feeder division, only the choice ones meeting a ready toile, and the in-be- tween kinds going very slow. HOGS—The hog trade has been advanc- ing steadily during the last few days, and the top today looks like $10.35 to outsiders for select bogs, with ROWS $9.25 to $9.35. and pigs $8.50 to $8.65, with packers pay- ing up to $9.25 for a few choice butcher Pigs. SHEEP AND LAMBS—We are haring a real active sheep market. Our receipts are light for this time of the year, and i , rces are holding up exceptionally well. Chi idre n Cr ' Y „,,,, for - - - (( c x , MOTHER:— Fletcher's Cas- toria is a pleasant, harmless Sub- stitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, especially Infants in arms and Children all ages. To avoid imitations, always took for the signature of „Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere prepared for zicz , recommend it. MONTANA STOCKMEN Are you familiar with the advantages Offered by the Sookane Livestock Market to stock growerm of your state? Wbether your 1101111Si turn -over is limited to a carload or hut a few head your sales will be amid satisfactory on the open market. Community shipping goitres the marketing problems of the grower of stock In small lots end this meth*, of selling places the open market at his door. Assemble a trial ship- ment of stock owned by various members of your community and realize first hand the benefits therefrem. lafermstion by Itoolgeot SPOKANE TINTON STOCK YARNS SPOKANE. WASHINGTON 'Wheat Crop to Reach Billion Dollars, States Managing Director of Finance Corporatio The wheat crop this yeir will return one billion dollars in cash at country points, Managing nix -- rector Meyer of the War Finance corporation stated recently In a report from his office an Washing- ton, D. C. This statement was on the basis of an investigation in the wheat -produc- ing areas. In the statement, Mr. Meyer deolared also that railroad transportation was handling the crop in a manner \almost without precedent.\ \In view of the unusually rapid flow of wheat to market,\ the re- port said, \I have had an informal Investigation made in the west of the adequacy of the machinery for handling the marketing of the crop. am glad to be able to say that the reports are most optimistic, and that in fact, the railroad transportation seems to be adequate for the task and practically no substantial car shortages are reported.\ Fairview Cheese Factory Opens. Richland county's cheese factory, located at Fairview at the lower end of the Lower Yellowstone valley, is now in full operation. Four cheeses weighing 94 pounds were the product of the first day. As soon as a sup; ply has been accumulated and aged it will be placed on the local county market, We would note chotee western killing lambs op to $13.00 per cwt., and choice western feeding lambs up to $12.25. Pros- pects are that there will be quite a run here this coming week, and. Judging from the demand for both feeding lambs and breeding ewes it looks as if we will have a real toppy market. We have handled shipments of cattle (luring the past few days for the following Montana shippers: Thomas Johnson, Malta; R. R. Black, Vendetta; A. G. Craig, Van- dalic Frank Jones, Vendetta; H. Taylor, Castle Rock; Chas. Swift, Sanders; Geo. since, Howard; J. H. Proctor, Castle Rock; Geo. Johnson, Hysham; E. A. Howard, Hysham; and W. L. Caaley Castle Rock. THE DEVELOPMENT OF CO-OPERATIVE PLANS TO SOLVE OUR MARKETING T HD future of marketing agri- cultural products lies in the larger development of co-opera- tive programs with the principle pur- pose of elimiating waste, Herbert Hoover, secretary of commerce, de- clared in an address at Milwaukee recently before the American Dairy federStion banquet which was held in connection with the national dairy show. The secretary proposed a plan for the creation of a federal marketing board to aid farm producers in such waste elimination. This board, if created, he said, should be composed of several cabinet members, a ma- jority membership from among co- operatives and a minority from the ranks of terminal associations to be organized under the plan. It would have power, he added, to establish standards in co-operation with pro- ducers and the department of agri- culture and bring about co-opera- tion with the department in amplify- ing inspection and certification to the end that interstate goods could be shipped on standards certified to by federal authority. It would give information that would lessen chaos In shipments, he said. \Present marketing of farm' pro- ducts is wasteful,\ Secretary Hoov- er said, \The whole problem of im- proved marketing is the elimiation of waste. \The time has come when we must take strong and definite steps in the future development of co-operative marketing. The agricultural co-op- erative, when rightly adapted to its work, can obtain certain advantages in distribution.\ The secretary sounded a warning, however, against assuming that co- operation is a complete solution to the problem of marketing all agri- cultural products. He also advised against a program based on Europ- ean systems. I. • • \\ekk , • Names That Mean Something To You A firm that numbers among its salesmen men like the Weillers, Frank Bair, jack Magnus, Les Hills, and Lee Ross, is certainly in a position to get top prices for your livestock. Many of your neighbors ship to us. Why not try us on your next ship- ment? WEILLER & WEILLER CO. Livestock Commission SOUTH ST. PAUL CHICAGO MINNESOTA ILLINOIS Send for Our Free Weekly Western Market Letter BLUE AND SILVER BLACK FOXES ARE THE GREATEST MORTGAGE LIFTERS WE KNOW ABOUT. Our breeding stock is large, full-blooded and vigorous. Highest pelt value. Visit our ranch.before'buying. Send for our free booklet en- titled: \Furs of the Future.\ Reference: Bradstreet. VENDOVI ISLAND !FUR FARM, Inc. 603 Seaboard Building, Seattle, Waso. ^ TURKEY GROWERS and SHIPPERS ATTENTION! For Market Information, Present and Prospective; for Dressing and Shipping Instructions, write J. H. WHITE & CO. 955 Fulton Market CHICAGO, ILL. Land Bargain -m-44.00 Per Acre ' t BUYS 5,760 ACRES 40 Per Cent Tillable. Abundance of Water for Stock. Best Corn Belt In Montana. $7,500 cash, balance seven year mortgage at Six Per Cent In o Th rtt ird Ave. b. mi McCUTCHEON Great Falls Montana VACCINATE DURING ANY WEATHER WITH Lederle Blackleg Aggressin, Safe 100 Per Cent Gee nose. Costing 15 CENTS, Protects During Life Aggressin is appro‘ed by Montana State Veterinary Department. United State. 14nreau of Animal Industry, all Veterinary Surgeons aml all rattle men who hole used It. LEDERLE AOGRESSIN Is the loot word in Mock Leg vaccination. Mro. M. E. Finotrlem, Helena. Montana. state distributor for LEDERLE VACCINES, Aggnewaltt, Anthrax, Abortion. Ilemhorrage, Septicaemia. Hon Cholera, While Scours—till preventative and curative Biologic.. Saltiest to your veterinary Surgeon the use of LEDERLK prbducts. Aggressin In Id. to and Bo -dose packages. MEI

The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.), 17 Oct. 1924, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.