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Judith Gap journal. [volume] (Judith Gap, Mont.) 1908-19??, May 16, 1913, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025313/1913-05-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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Fodder*Gorn Excellent for All Animals.
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*i*^*^* a i a ^"^*'i* a i a 4"*f**!*4* < S*"I s *l**i a
j Trees Make the Farm *
* Home Attractive. *
+ - ............. . , — —
*
4 Also of Great Value in Numer- 4
•b ous Other Ways. 4
•4* 4
4* 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
There are few farmers who can af
ford to be without a plantation of
forest trees in some form or other; a
grove, a windbreak or ornamental
planting.
No man whose homestead is bar
ren of trees knows the privacy and
comfort of a secluded home. In sum
mer, life is confined to the swelter
ing house, instead of overflowing into
the quiet shade of a well protected
lawn; in winter, the unbroken sweep
of the wind across the treeless prairie
destroys the comfort of the house
and makes a trip to the barn some
thing to be dreaded. It further cuts
off his children from a knowledge of
that phase of nature which thrives in
the well planted yard, but is impossi
ble in a barren stretch of prairie.
That may seein insignificant; but the
borne surroundings of a child mean
much in his future life. The home
«houid be made attractive in every
possible way, and no way is more ef
fective than the prbper grouping of
frees and shrubs.
Nor do the benefits of such planta
tions end with the aesthetic effect
ssnd the added comforts of life. It is
possible to put them In useful form.
The windbreak Is of definite value to
the protected crops. Bxact measure
ments are now being made of this
benefit; and, when the results are
published, many a present doubter
will be protecting every field In this
way. The Importance of the wood
lot Is also on the Increase. With the
Increasing prices of lumber, the la
bor and care put into its management
will be well paid by the production
of saw logs, as well as of fuel and re
pair stock. Nor Is the day far dis
tant when the supply of cedar fence
posts will be a thing of the past, and
the wood lot will furnish the posts
"weeded on the farm.
If you are planning to do any tree
planting the following list may aid in
the selection of species;
For Windbreaks—Deciduous: White
or Golden Willow. Carolina or Norway
Poplar. Evergreen; Black Hills or
Norway Spruce, Balsam. Red Fedor.
For Groves—Deciduous: Red Oak,
Kim. Green Ash, Black l.ecnst. Reck
Kim. Soft Maple. White Willow. Nor
way Poplar. Evergreen: White Pine.
Jack Pine, Norway Spruce
For Ornamental Planting- Deeid' 1 -
ous: White Elm. Ilackhorrv. Bit"-'
wood. Hurd Maple, White Oak, Mo'tn
tain Ash. European Bird) Evergreen:
Norway Spruce, White Pine. Colorai! >
Blue Spruce, Balsam, Red Cedar
There are many others which
might he added, but mi ' ht not sue
«seed. Those in the list are hardy
and should be certain. Do not for
get. no matter what the nature of the
planting, that trees, like everything
«Ise, do better when cultivated. Heave
room for the plow; and when you
bave the room use it.
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According to former Secre
tary Wilson every day in the
crop growing season is worth
$50.000.000 to the f;.' f
the Fnited Ftates. This wealth,
however represents the work
of nature as well as of men. 4 !
The big problem for the farm- 4 ;
er is to so arrange his affairs 4 !
that he can keep nature work- 4
ing for him all the time. 4 j
4 I
444 4 4 4 4 4 44
Sheep Improve Pastures.
A good example of what sheep will
4o in keeping a pasture free of weeds
I« shown in two pastures on the Kan
•as experiment station farm. One of
these pastures has had sheep in it
*art of the time for the last five
years. The weeds are practically
eradicated, although no other meas
ure has been taken to keep them out.
The oi her pasture has had no sheep,
and considerable difficulty h 'S lien
Biet in keeping down the weeds.

44444444444444444
Î FODDER-CORN. Î
4 4
A - ■ 1 ------- -------- '——— 4
4 Probably the Best Substitute 4
+ for Hay for All Classes of 4
4 Animals.
4 4
4 4 4 4 4444 44444444 4
Probably the most satisfactory sub
stitute for the hay crop is fodder-corn.
Barge yields can be obtained, all
classes ot animals relish the feed
greatly, and it can be fed without
danger and with excellent results. As
a catch crop, it fits in well in the dis
tribution of the farmer's tijne and can
be planted and harvested when other
duties are not pressing. It may be
sown at any time from May 15 to July
1 with reasonable assurance of getting
a satisfactory return. From the fact
that it can be sown so late, the other
farm work may be done, and manure
hauled on the land before plowing..
Hand so treated should be plowed six
or seven inches deep, where the na
ture of the soil will allow, the field
harrowed and the corn sown in drills
forty-two inches apart. The most re
cent practice is to sow In single drills,
using thirty to forty pounds of seed
per acre. The ordinary Dent corns,
which mature for grain in the vicinity,
will be the most satisfactory to use
for this purpose. With forty pounds
of seed per acre, the corn plants will
grow from two to three inches apart
in the row. ThlB is so thick that
large ears will not form, and the
stalks will be fine and leafy. The
seed may be sown either with a horse
corn planter, arranged for drilling, or
with an ordinary shoe or disk drill. In
which the seed cups are large enough
to turn out the kernels of corn without
cracking. Many other ways may be
invented for sowing the crop, but
these two are the most common in
practice. After planting, the land
may be harrowed once or twice, as
need determines, and should be culti
vated until the corn Is big enough to
shade the ground.
!
;
!
j
I
SPRAYING ORCHARD TREES.
Use of Arsenate of Lead Beneficial in
the Spring.
If. for any reason, the lime-sulphur
w ■ h was not applied to the trees
during the dormant season, spraying
with arsenate of lead for the plum
ciirculio i'ipt as tile buds are swell
ing should '.ot lie neglected At this
lime also a disease like the shothole
fungus of plums and cherries can lie
• becked 'e the use of self-boiled lime
sulphur er Mio Bordeaux mixture. For
tins sper m"., ihorefore, a combina
tion of I'- ee pounds of arsenate of
lead and ''fly calkins of the self-boiled
lime-sulphur is recommended, or. if
preferred, throe pounds of arsenate
ot lead may tie used in fifty gallons of
Bordeaux mixture.
The following is a simple formula
for making Bordeaux mixture for use
at this time;
Dissolve four pounds of copper sul
phate (blue vitriol) in twenty-five gal
Ions of water (the crystals are read
ilv dissolved by being suspended in a
burlap sack near the surface of the
water) Slake four pounds of the best
stone lime and after it is thoroughly
staked dilute with water to twenty-five
gallons Now. pour at the same time
the two solutions, the copper sulphate
and the lime through a strainer into
the spray barrel The resulting ma
terial is Bordeaux mixture, and
the 4-4-50 formula.
is
Makes a Dandy Knife.
Do your folks need a good butcher
knife? Hunt up an old flat file and
take It to a blacksmith who under
stands tempering steel and have him
make yon one. It will outlast any
knife you ever had if made right.
4444444444444444
4 +
4 A high stool will rest the 4
4 worker while preparing vege- 4
4 tables or washing dishes and 4
4 can be kept under the table or 4
4 sink when not in use. 4
EXCELLENT
OPPORTUNITY
For BUSINESS MAN and Farmer to
secure choice business lots in new towns
aloug the "Hilwaukee"
There will be sold at public auction town lots in the following new towns
located on the Hoy, the Dog Creek, ilie Great Falls and Clioteau exten
sions of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway in Montana which are
now under construction.
The towns dates and places of sale are as follows:
TOWNS
LOCATED ON THE
DATES AND PLACES
Denton
Montana Great Falls Line
Apr. 5 Lewistown, Mont.
Warwick
"
" " Line
" 5
Arrow Creek
" •• Line
" 19 " "
Square Butte
44
" •' Line
" 19
Armells
"
Roy Line
May 10
Qeralnine
"
Oreat Falls Line
.. io
Christina
Dog Creek Line
" 24 "
Suffolk
44
" " Line
.* 24
Highwood
44
Great Falls Line
June 7 Great Falls "
Shonkln
44
" " Line
44 2 »• 44 44
Agawam
44
Choteau Line
" 21 " " "
Montague
44
Great Falls Line
,. 21 « " «
Farmington
44
Choteau Line
July 5 ......
Bigstg
Great Falls Line
44 44 44 44 44
The towns eacli serve a rich tributary country and afford splendid oppor
tunities for the establishment of various kinds of business enterprises.
The extentions on which they are located, it is expected, will be com
pleted and in opperatiou by midsummer of this year.
Further particulars about the towns and the sale can be secured by addressing the
MILWAUKEE LAND COMPANY
GEO. W. MORROW, General Land and Townsite Agent
LEWISTOWN, MONTANA.
SCHEDULE TIME is the keynote
of American industry
If your watch does not do justice to time have it repaired at a
small cost or get a new one at a reasonable price.
OLIVER READEL, Jeweler,
Judith Gap, Montana.
The best to be had in wines liquors and cigars
COMMERCIAL BAR
Under New rianagement
Pursuing entirely new and up-to-date policies
O. A. RAY, Proprietor
THE
McCAULL-WEBSTER
Elevator Co.
Wholesale Grain Merchants and Dealers in
Lumber, Coal, Feed, Barb Wire and Nails.
J. A. BRING, Local Manager
Judith Gap, Montana
CITY MEAT MARKET
The Place where the highest market price is
paid for Cattle, Sheep, Hogs and Fowl. 4444
4 4 4 #
Butter and Eggs will be taken in
T rade for Meats. *1 All Meats or
Produce sold for Cash.
4 ♦ ♦ ♦
All book accounts MUST be paid each month.
H. M. HANSON, PROPRIETOR
Try the Journal Job Office!
win
' Ire Ye Spiff"
(Brooklyn —.
BlilLE*»TUDr-ON *—-D'-.
THE SOWING AND THE REAPING.
Genesis 42—May 18.
"Whatsoever u man soireth. Hint shall he also
reap." - Galatians 6:7.
C UE story of Joseph find his
brethren continues. Today's
lesson Illustrates bow the re
membrance of their cruelty
toward their brother Joseph harassed
the evil-doers long years after. Our
Golden Text seems to lay down a prin
ciple. Whatsoever any I tody sows in
telligently will tiring a harvest of sim
ilar kind.
The famine-stricken region included
Palestine. Word spread that there
was no lack of food in Egypt, and that
corn of the old stock was sold there at
moderate prices. Jacob directed his
sons, men of families, to go dowu to
Egypt and purchase wheat.
As strangers, they were directed to
Joseph. Through an interpreter, he
inquired whether they were spies, com
ing to see how much corn there wus
in Egypt, that they might bring an
army to steul it
They explained
truthfully. Joseph
then inquired
about Jacob and
Benjamin. Final
ly he put Simeon
into prison, nnd
sent the others
home with corn,
telling them tbut
they would need
more and might
have It provided
that they brought
their youngest brother with them.
The guilty consciences of the breth
ren connected these experiences with
their own wrong course in the past.
They said to one another. "We are
verily guilty concerning our brother,
when we saw the anguish of his soul,
when lie liesought us and we would
not hear: therefore is this distruss
come upon us." They knew not that
Joseph understood them, but he with
drew and wept. His heart was not
hard. He was merely giving them a
profitable lesson.
Many Stripes and Few Stripes.
When Jacob's sons arrived with the
wheat, they told their experience to
tlieir father. Moreover, they were per
plexed to find that the money paid for
the wheat was returned in each sack.
Their minds continually reverted to
the crime of years ago. Many times
had they reaped crops of sorrow and
surmising» respecting whnt God might
not exact from them in the nature of
trouble, similar to what they had
brought upon Joseph.
How adventageoUR it would be if this
principle were generally recognized—
that every trespass must receive a Just
recompense of reward! We hnve lost
such an appreciation of justice and
such a looking for retribution because
of a very false doctrine which pre
vails. That false doctrine ascribes
only one punishment for every sin. and
that an unthinkable one—eternal tor
ment. Few really believe that doc
trine or are really Influenced by it
Its monstrosity makes It unbelievable,
and tnrns the mind aside from the
proper view of the punishments which
God has foretold.
Humanity cannot improve upon the
Divine arrangement Hence all Chris
tians should begin afresh to tell the
world of both the Justice nnd the Love
of God—that God's penalty against slu
is death. ,>ut that He has provided
through Christ for release from that
penalty, during Christ's Millennial
reign. Then nil mankind will be grant
ed full opportunity of reconciliation
with God and of restoration to God's
image and llkenesa. lost by Adam's sin.
Jacob's Gray Hairs For Sheol.
When Jacob heard that Benjamin
must go on the next expedition for
wheat, he protested vigorously. Jo
seph was gone, and if now he should
lose Benjamin, the grief would bring
down his gray hairs to Sheol—the tomb
—the death state.
In the Common Version Bible Sheol
is repeatedly translated Hell. Pit and
! Grave. In olden times these three
{ words were synonymous. When t lie
! Revised Version was in preparation
| the learned men charged with that
work refused to translate Shoo! by the
word Hell, which lias lost its original
meaning and has come to mean a place
of torture. No
such meaning at
taches to the He
brew word Sheol.
So these scholars
decided to leave
Sheol and its
Greek equivalent
Hades untrans
lated.
Our Baptist
friends have re
cently met with a
similar difficulty,
and have trans
lated these words
as "the Under
world." Of course the grave, the tomb,
the death state, may he thus indicated,
and none can find fault.
It is needless to say that Jacob did
not menu his sons to understand that
he expected to go to eternal torment.
His meaning evidently is: "My sons. !
am old and gray. To lose my youngest
son would hasten my death—bring my
gray hairs down to Sheol—the tomb."
Our Golden Text Lesson.
Although St. Paul made a geueral ob
servation that we reap what we sow.
the context applies his words directly
to the Church. Consecration to lie dead
with Christ is not sufficient. God can
not be trifled with. If God has en
tered into a covenant with us. nothing
else than our agreement will stand.
who.
tion
filed
to
neill,
Olaf
of
at
of
made
lias
year
er.
1913.
son,
er.
26th
the
tors
the
the
day.
ers.
the
file
tit.
al
of
a.
'To lose fSeniamin trill
briny iiip tjrny hairs
doicn to Sheot."
a
!
Notice lor Publication
Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office..
Lewistown, Montana. April IS. 1913.
Notice is hereby given that
Edwin Fabian Wallentln Anderson
of Judith Gap. Montano,,
who. on May 10.1909. made Homestead Entry
Serial. No. 05779. forSM NK H. W'4 SEX. Sec
tion 30, Township 10 N. Hange 15 K. M. M.. has
filed notice of intention to make three year proof •
to establish claim to the land above described,
before W. H. Peck. U. S. Commissioner, at Gar
neill, Montana, on the 26th day of May. 1913.
Claimant names as witnesses: Andrew Olson..
Olaf Olson, Axel Johnson, William Johnson, all
of Judith Gap, Mont.
C. E. McKoin, Register
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior, IT. S. Land Office,
at Lewistown, Montana. April 19, 1913.
Notice is hereby Riven that
August L. Shaffler
of Judith Gap. Montana, who. on March IS, 1910,
made H. K. No. 477267. Serial No. UX962, for SW'4.
Section 24, Township lu N. Range 16 It, M. M..
lias filed notice of intention to make final three
year proof, to establish claim to the land above
descrilied, liefere W. H. Peek. U. S. Commission
er. at Garneill, Montana, oil tile 26tli day of May
1913.
Claimant names as witnesses: Casper T. Hen
son, «lie Iverson, George P. Reed, Edward Fish
er. all of Judith Gap. Montana.
C. E. McKoin. Regisetr.
Notice of Special Election.
Notice is hereby given that on Monday, the
26th «lay of May, 1913, there will lie held within
the town of Judith Gap. County of Meagher,
Montana, a Special election, by the qtmlfied elec
tors residing therein, for the purpose of electing
the following town officers:
One Mayor.
Two Aldermen for the First Ward.
Two Aldermen for the Second Ward.
The polling place for the First Waril will lie at
the Jail, ami the polling place for the Second
Ward will lie at the old School lltiilding, in said
town of Judith Gap. and the polls will lie open
front S o'clock a. m. to 6 o'clock p, in. of said
day.
Hy order of the Hoard of County Commission
ers. Dated this 22d day of April, 1913,
Geo. Fowlie,
•f County Clerk and Recorder.
Notice for Publication.
United States Lantl Office, Lewistown, Mont.,
April 22. 1913.
Notice is hereby given that David Hilger, of
Lewistown, Montana, assignee of the heirs of
Jaccli Neff, deceased, has this 22d day of April,
1913, filed in this office his application to select
under the provisions of Sections 2396 and 2307,
Revise«! Statutes of the United States, the WÎ4
SWlt, sec. 14. tp inn. rge. 16e , m. in.
Any nnd all persons claiming adversely the
lands described, or desiring to object liecause of
the mineral character of the land, or for any
other reason, to tile disposal to applicant, should
file their affidavits of protest in this office on or
before the 26th day of May. 1913.
C. R. McKoin.
Register.
Notice For Publication.
Department of the Interior. U. S. blind Office at
Lewistown, Montana, May 5, 1913
Notice is hereby given that
James T. McCrca
of Judith Gap. Montana,
who on Nov. 3.1909 made H E No. 07664. w!e
nw!t. sec. 22: s'A sw'4 sec. 15. twp. lln, rge 17e,
tit. ill., has filed notice of intention to make fin
al three year proof to establish claim to the
land above described before W. H. Feck, U, S.
Commissioner, a! Garneill, Montana on the 9th
June, 1913.
Clninmnt names as witnesses: William T. Neill,
of Garneill. Mont., Andrew M. Bratton, John W.
Duncan, Frank Scally. all of Judith Gas. Mont.
C. 15. McKoin, Register.
Sheriff's Sale.
The Security State Bank of Judith Gap. a Cor
poration. Plaintiff. versus Gtxirge A. White and
Myrtle A. White, Defendants.
To lie sold at sheriff's sale on the 3d day of
June. 1913. at the front door of the court house at
White Sulphur Springs, Montana, at 9:30 o'clock
a. in. to the highest bidder and best bidder for
cash in hand, all of the defendants' interest in
and to the following described land and prem
ises. tviug and being in Meagher county, Mont.
The NEK of section 12, township 9 north of
range 17 east. Montana Meridian, containing one
hundred and sixty acres, more or less, according
to the government survey thereof, together with
all the innmivements the tenements, heredita
ments, appurtenances, easements and all other
rights belonging or in anywise appertaining
thereto.
Dated the 7th day of May 1913.
ROBERT MKNZIES.
Sheriff
G. S. Rills.
Attorney for Plaintiff
First publication May 9.1913.
Notice.
In District Court of the 14th Judicial district of
the State of Montana, iu and for the county of
Meagher.
In the matter of the application of I.uella M.
Porter for a decree of water right from Careies»
creek, an adjudicated stream in Meagher county,
Montana.
Notice is hereby given that I.uella M. Porter
has made application for a decreed water right
from the water of Careless creek, an adjudicated
stream, that the name of the appropriator is
Luella M. Porter, the amount of appropriation is
two hundred inches or five cubic feet of water
from said Careless creek.
F. H. Mnyti.
Clerk of Court.
Ruht. N. Jones.
Attorney.
The Place For
haircuts,
Shaves,
Massages,
Shampoos
And everything in the
Tonsorial line.
L. J. BULEN, Prop.
Gopher Poison
4 Boxes for
$i.oe
PM) DRUi CO.

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