Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, January 04, 1923, Image 1

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VOLUME 71 i WISDOM, MONTANA. THURSDAY. JANUARY 4,1923. NUMBER 12 Profit in Purebred Sires Of the many reasons given in purebred sires campaigns in support >of the purebred sire in preference to the scrub sire, the fact remains that nothing appeals more bo the stock- man than arguments calculated to show the superiority of the purebred animal from the standpoint of better gains in the feedlot or in the dairy t twin or in. other production lines, ihe man who is bo be converted to the purebred sire idea wants to be convinced that the purchase oi purebreds will pay him, whether he intends to sell purebred livestock or not. Not long ago it was the privilege of the writer to talk with «two Dodge county, Nebraska, livestock men both of whom are feeders of baby beeves. These men were located in dierent parts of the country. Both were breeders of Herefords. It is a significant fact that each of them when asked for some of the require ments in selecting calves for feeding said in substance that these animah must be well bred, in fact they pre­ ferred them bo be calves from purr bred dams and sires. Asked tht reason for this insistence on tht matter of good breeding when feed ing baby beeves, both men said that they were the most economical feed­ ers, putting on the gains more rapid ly than scrub or even grade calves and putting the gains where they should be put in order to sell well They slated that the typiness and uniformity, the result of the bottei breeding, commanded the high price on the market These men were un­ wavering in their beliefs of the eCo Domical value of purebred catth from the standpoint of cattle feeding “ Right bred animals have'fteen s< bred as to make them highly uscfu for a specific purpose,” says Rrof Good \I'urebred beef cuttle have been developed for centuries for the purpose of producing beef, and cer­ tain strains of the best beef breeds produce a good flow of milk as well A purbred bull is stratghter at the top and bottom lines, deeper and broader of body, shorter of leg and cairies a much deeper covering of fiesh than does the scrub bull The characteristics of a purebred bull are fixed and he is able to transmit thes? characteristics to his offspring. The offspring from the purebred beef bull will mature earlief than will a steer sired by a scrub. “ Steers sired by a scrub are usu­ ally coarser of bone, long of leg, shallow and narrow of body and late maturing While such a steer may arrive at a weight when ma­ tured, he still lacks quality on ac­ count of his coarseness and will not sell for as high a price per hundred weight as will a steer sired by a purebred bull. The market now de­ mands the small steer. To put a young small steer in good condition requires good breeding. The scrub steer when well fed will continue to grow and not atten. A purebred beef sire will easily pay for himself in one year if he gets as many as 40 calves. A steer from a purebred bull will be classed two grades higher than one from a scrub bull. A b there is a difference of about 60 cents per hundredweight between each grade, it can be seen that when a high grade steer reaches a thou­ sand pounds he is worth $10 more than a scrub steer. On this basis 4o grade steers wonld be worth$400 more than 40 scrubs, and the priee would very much more than pay the price of a good purebred bull. “ When once a man begins to Im­ prove bis livestock by grading up with a purebred sire he is so satis­ fied with the results that he often buyo a few purebred females and »bus be g radually builds up to a purebred herd of useful animal?. Valuable statistics from the federal la the back yard and talk to your­ self. First tell yourpelt that there isn't anything wrong with you and in a few minutes you tell yourself that you are feeling better. After you do thi? 69 or 190 times you be­ gin to feel better. Of course this might be a bit em­ barrassing if a fellow had a broken jaw or a stroke of paralysis. He might simply have to give the thought treatment. The fact is Dr. Code is probably all right. In the circle of patients a celebrity draws there is naturally a lot of wealthy persons who are “ babying\ them­ selves with imaginary ills. It is very easy for the doctor to cure these and make them say they like it, and also pay for it. As for the man , with the broken leg or curvature of the spine who nasn’t got anything, these do not get into the limelight at all. If Dr. Coqe's syteni works out why should it not apply to all othei conditions as well as health? Why should there not be a financial phy­ sician? Wlial the world needs is a danker Cone, oue who will tell a, customer that he Is not broke— that he only thinks he is broke And hat after that he says: “ You are rich ’ tor about a score of times the patient will discover that he has a large balanel and a big credit It's poor rule that doesn't work more ways than one The medical and surgical fruter- rly is i. long suffering body who give their best efforts to legitimate work livery once in awhile a faith ure fakir comes along and gets ill the loose change A man with T B has got T II, md a man with a cancer of the stom- idi has got cancer of the stomach, mil a man with a hob-nailed liver as the hob-nails to prove it; and alijo, Ife Freficii fakirs and mental scieu-J* mis are not going to cure him. These birds, to whom the news mpers give columns and columns, ire very fine physicians to cure peo ile who haven’t anything wrong .vith them, and they may even glad ten with hope those who are doom id to death within a fqw, iwu&ihe. lut it is Ugh time the American public paid the debt it owes in mon •y to its hard-working medical and surgical fraternity instead of throw ng a shower of gold on every faith nealer from Kansas and medical sci enlist from Europe, who work only on the minds of the simple minded rich. Not infrequently some great chem .cal, medical or surgical discovery omes out of Europe, but it is not something that is a strictly cornmer- ial proposition nor peddled about ind press-agented. American news­ papers are due for a great deal of ensure on account of their credulity .n these matters. The press of Am irtca would do Infinitely better did t warn sufferers against fakirs in- ¡tead of boosting the fakers’ game, which it has unhappily done for lo, ihese many years,— The Montana American. tHlTW.iT NOTES Services next Sunday, January 7, at the Bowen school house at 3:00 m. The following Sunday at the West Fox school house at the same hour, Pritestant churches in the United 3tPtes control 3-81 hospitals that give 19 million dollars yearly jn free service and turn away 1,000 Jaily. Why? .-No room. They con- rol 288 hemes for the aged and re­ ject as many as are received. Why? No room. They control 391 homes .'or children and turn away 10 for very child received. Why? ON room. Wm. JOHNSON, Pastor. TO TRAUE OV EHLA^D TRAIL A Dee Moines dispatch states: George A Jewett, pioneer Des Moines lumber dealer, will be one of R U D E R U R A L Y M E S ' » i We do not know hovelsUIIBTmay go, who loses or who wtus, but when the winter breezes blow we shiver in our shins The laborer should have his hire, fori that I'd al­ ways volt, but can’t the miner get his share and not make u- the goat? We should not lutud it therr disputes were settled cnee for all, but every year renews the strife in sunn ier, spring or fall. Withiu our thick and bony domes this ibought should penetrate: When capital and labor light, the public pays the freight Within our minds this fact must sink, I hope it does not stun them; the state must either run the i n l n f ? b o s s the folks that run them. Who cuts o coal and thnn.Furlolns the oointort from my Shack, he might as well come steal the shirt from off my goovN’esh back. Though you and 1 could freeae a lot in justice for our sins, the homes with little kids must have i,ood coal within their bins. The opal is alive with light, the ruby flashes fire, but g^4black diamonds are the gems tlmt people most admire, vfe feel the evils of the ttmes and feign would vote to end 'em, yt know not how to do the job without a referendum. Whichever party is in I m w u . that party pets the blame; but when we turn the laicals out all things remain the same. When capital and labor fight, whichever wins or slumps, the patluet pubic pa vs the bills and also gets the bumps. Yea, some of us i n ti think, although they fight like thunder they likely g 'n Pol ind our backs and divvy up the plunder. — BOB ADAMS i i i i I i i Wisdom Lodge A. F. & A. M. Has Installatioi ----------- »----------* Many Friends of Masonry Permitted to Witness tht Impressive Ceremonies and Given Glimpse of Tenets thro’ Address of Chas. Quist bureau of Animal Industry ®bcw« ^ elpltïrers that wIB go out that purebred livestock has about 49 trace from Council Bluffs westward across Nebraska tie bid overtati trai of '49, trended by seekers ©u ffcatr way Arraugmeuta for the expe- per test greeter scrub stock.’ These statements, coming hem « mxu whose experience ami tretstng gboeté serve I » dtrtve borne a * feet ti*t H e purebred sire w » I t e Wtfc. —fie *t * - by Mr. Ada, Trice o f Strette*,, ffU fc . smi Ceelf üeâ&éw*. eÄter o f remare* . rereesreu^iug wreereere^e . <be Blue W B , J5A, of fte ma* Ulti* tm ■ M W O O L, in the beautifully appointed hall of Wisdom lodge No 61 A.F & A M. ,ast Saturday night the newly elect­ ed officers of the lodge were installed ny Past Master Ray Shaw as folows: W M.— Don B Anson. S W — Jacob Neidt J W — Frank Wilke. Treasurer— Iians Jorgenson Secretary— ltay Shaw. S D.— II R Oapehart. J I) — Chas, J Bell S. S — Edward Miller J. S,— Fred C Spannuth. Tyler A M Haas. Marshal— J C Wharton. Chaplain— Clair Quist. The simple yet impressive ceremo­ ny, conducted so eloquently by Mr Shaw, was enjoyed by many outside (he pale of Masonry, lodge members having been accorded the privilege of inviting a friend upon this special occasion In addition to the ritualistic work Past Master Shaw lectured upon the ‘seven steps“ as shown in the stair­ case which was thrown upon the screen fer the edification of the quests assembled. Other slides were shown which had a local application and furnished many hearty laughs, A short music­ al program was also given as fol­ lows: Piano Solo . . Mrs Vocal Solo ........... but think again we would realiz the very right to believe that whicl satisfies us is in Itself a priceless in hert tance. Religion, or the djity which w< owe to our Creator, and the manne of discharging it, can be directed only by reason —not by force or vto lence- .. and therefore all men are equally entitled to the free exercise of religion according to the dictates of conscience, and that Is the duty of all - to practice Christian forbear­ ance, love, and charity towards each other Let us now analyse what all this means to us We have said that re­ ligious liberty was a principle which applied to every one of us. What does this principle mean to this country of ours? We find a long list of eminent Masons who have swayed the destinies of this nation at every crisis. We can point to Washington, Franklin, Hamilton, John Marshall, as our great men, all Masons, of their time, who wrote the Masonic doctrine of the brotherhood of iuan into our fundamental docu­ ments and inlerpreted the constitu­ tion— and was adapted in a practical way. We have Garfield, McKinley, Roosevelt, Taft, Harding; and we can find In their publie speeches what tfeey think of religious liberty and what it has meant to them In Dresden Shields p^Iie ufe anj ag custodians of this Dewey MeKevitt ^reat republic Address ....................... Chas. Quist Saxaphone Solo. ..........Clair Quist Mrs. Anson was accompanist for Mr. MeKevitt and Mrs. Squire ac­ companied Mr. Quist. All the num­ bers were encored and with the ex­ ception of the leetures responses were indulged. were indulged. At the close of the musieal and literary entertainment You and I must face one fact, and that is: Sectarian domination can crush even this great republic of our* With us control la In the hands of the people themselves. For­ bid the people to think for them­ selves and they are not fit to gov­ ern themselves. To think one must be educated; to be educated there mast be no fetters upon his thought, i delicious hot luncheon was served mast be no chains upon his con­ i'la eafateria and from the manner j science. That is why we mast keep in which the members and guests dis this doctrine of religious liberty posed of the savory viands this part of the splendid affair was thor- ongly enjoyed, too. Following- is the address of Chas. Quist: Masonry has bee®, is now, and ever will be, interwoven with the progress of eMMatJoB from the time of its origin ia King Solomon’s time trough tbe many straggles of oar or slathers at the makiag o f this fair land of oars, ap to the present time. Masonry originates, doe* not copy; it has always been a baiider, not of Masonic temples ami lodges alone. bat a baBder of manhood red L Ftr«, ore fctdtaf it Al­ lied ’i f f In the friuifhoihooil t {reSffieas Wert*? «hat 1 alive. We must be our own govern­ ment— we mast work as a unit, re­ alizing that in ear hands lies fall power to make the citizen of tomor­ row. it is not alone that we are re­ sponsible for bringing children into the world—.we are responsible for the Ideas which are to fill the minds of these children. They wrest know what gw e n rem t is, sad that it j* fosreded wpoa reflete— liberty. And every child mast rah s e that etnaiity in religion means religions liberty— that education means eda- eadtoa without the chains of eh arch ewrtrel And the Mg fhewffkt has U m and renet twwr he: Keep God «fMffltr ledere ih - Eye Whom the sun. moon and stars obey, and under that Watchful Eye even the comets perform their evolu­ tions. Beore Almighty God ail men are equal— the high and the low, the rich and the poor-all equal iu the right to live their own live«, equal in the right to think their own thoughts, equal in the right to pur­ sue their own happiness, equal In the right to maintain their liberty— and equally i osponsihie for their own actions! Before His divine law we are all equal. We as Masons are taught then are three virtues that go hand in hand with justice, and they are tem perance, fortitude and prudence, tin three principal ruugs of the laddei which Jacob saw iu his vision— faith, hope, charity— and, though veiled, we believe the eyes of justic. are lighted by charity and that char ity must be tbe controlling virtue in rendering to every man his just dui without distinction or favor. We cun lick hack to ancient times and see some of the terrible conu, lions that, existed—and the black pages of history (which were mu overdrawn) where men, women aim children were thrown into prison upon any kind of pretext and turn sluneiit dealt out as they saw n and satisfaction to the ones in con trol of the law in most European countries tin weak were in the hands of tin strong Any person could be thrown oi prison without being accused o, a crime. Anyone might lie kepi in jail for years, being unable to tin msh ball Musi cruel punishment.- were common Anyone could In sentenced without trial—und u goon many'other practices winch are no, printable prevailed. No man or wo man was secure in his or. tier life, u. itis or her person or property W> can readily see what eect lilts stall must have mam tbe ambition, llnil and personal happiness of this peo pie Naturally these condition, brought untold miseries and unhup piuess among those oppressed, am, finally resulted In radical reforms. And at the landing of the Pilgrims who first came to this country he Bill of Rights was tried to In­ put tu effect bo they might enjoy personal liberty—-justice for all mankind The years immediately following the Revolution constitute the most critical period in our history. We had our backs against the wall and we did not know what to do The whole country was in a turmoil, no one had confidence in congress, each state was jealous of (he other— and by the way, there were only thirteen states-at that time— each with (belt own form of government, but there was no head of government, no cen tral authority, and it was Commonly predicted both here and across the seas, that if left to ourselves our'\so- called government'’ would no! amount to anything, after all the struggle and work we had gone thru In fact, we were sick at heart ami discouraged, when up loomed a man —a Maspn— Alexander Hamilton who suggested a convention to he called to ward off the approaching danger. And at his suggestion there met the most distinguished body ot men that has ever assembled in Am erica, which began its work of draft ing a constitution which would unite the struggling thirteen governments in the greatest and foremost nation of the earth. Masonry has a feeling of great pride when we know that we had such members of the Masonic frater­ nity who helped draft that wonder­ ful document, the grandest that has ever been written, presided over by George Washington, the Father of his Country, and also Benjamin Franklin, John Hancock and John Quincy Adams. What a sense of security yon and I have, knowing that if we were to be arrested at this very moment (un Justly) of a crime, ft would be our rilege to me m y one or all of the many rights guaranteed by these amendments read late the constltu- tftre to necure pur freedom; uaut-the ffuarmtee starred, mad stfB 1s to a tea** ezte*t by the M m «»* ■ Iffll» »■■■* Ifl —fci -*■ — Mi ■ - C-: ■’ ISspSL brereg wNHr & deaarcai mtaixii «cr k *f re the world «haft ** - 1 tbe ¿■'«M i Iff* ■ wreHPbp State Industrial Review Cascade had 4.009 acre» ot corn this year; expects to have 5,099 acres next year, Montana has produced and mark­ eted 4,12«,639 barrels crude ofi this year, bringing into the state four million dollars. Butte reports mining condition» .Readily improving. Montana taxes total $27,279,009; per capita tax for 1922 lower than or the two preceding years. Sixty thousand motor vehicles are registered in the state. Crude oil transmitted'through the >ipe lines from Cat Creek field to A’inuett during the first 11 months • if 1 922 lolaied two miLlion barrels. Mont ana Railway Co., with capital ■tuck of live million dollars, lucor- ooiuied to build railroad through 'U: ter, i’owder River. Rosebud amt Hig Horn counties Moniana nmrkeis close to 200.000 cat Ho in 19 2 2 Alfalfa seed crop will net farmers >f Valley county $51.000 One million dollars federal app-o- ¡ilia,lion is asked for Monfahn rtrU- matlon-irrigation program. R) Boulder State Institution for H id feeble minde-l is to gel lour le-iv iiiiildings cosling approximately $200, non Italian! inn slops ravtoad of hint grown grass seed Armingion Iticeville nei-iien of r e HeB Itnwille road is lo be Ini'll ,i| i cost of $63 95 3 l.euisi.iwj. Building opi-r.iu'i « ir 19 2 2 total $ 200 nun lobby Bi uoks Si union I,limiter 'n to start extensive logging opera ions, wdl build six miles railroad .Shelby is soon to have natural gas Approximately 75,oi)'fr more r.Hlfo shipped out of Moniana during first 10 mon Ills (i Hie year Ilian dm ing a •orrei,ponding period In 1921 Grout Fulls Oil well is in lie irilled within Hie city limits. Judith Gap lo get flour mdl Great Falls may get a large oil nefi fiery Billie clans huijding of a miilion- dollar hotel Mv’VKIl MINN \ T R I I N It Is willi no IP tie sa I n-d'arl nm. mil with pardonable pr-ide. that I’cn- lergast & .Schneider, operating (I ih Divide Wisdom stage line this win­ ter. assert Dial they haven't missed i train ' Nor will we,\ Hi y say, unless Hie railway changes time or Hie roads pile up worse than wove, seen them \ high Shea.driving opposite to Mr IvndergHst, says “ If 1 can rwn !i illUslon s by noon, and something s got to go awfully wrong if 1 don't, t cun sure make that Divide (rain l made it Saturday an iiour and twen­ ty-eight minutes to Hie good, and hat's enough to cover almost any kind of an obstacle.\ I’endergast & Schneider look well •o the comfort of their passengers .no. They have extra robes, both word and fur, and plenty cf foot- warmers. right. | The school bond issue at. I.os An -,eies: One certain religious denum- nation threatened that if u were Kit reduced from nine null-ton to seven million ¡t would he defeated — Masons carried it, 15 to 1. The uprising at Seattle: Mayor Die Hansen, backed up by the .Via sonie fraternity, pat it down. The police strike at Boston: Gov­ ernor Cooiidge, baeked by the Ma­ sonic fraternity of the entire state of Massachusetts, was quailed. •, Masonry stands for clean living, for moral thinking, for comm unity- welfare, for the better education of oar children, for pare womachj -d, for moral manhood, and last b*i: u i least for charity. When 'It comes to the laying of corner stones for Y. M. C. A., Tv. V. T, U., pvblic schools, government btrfidings, hospitals, etc., there yea always is d the Masonic fraternity .a apfefty;. wfcff the greatest movement ever started is that of the Shrine where m a y crippled child, -regardless o f a g e , sex, color « a re- » 7 . M he he la pov- h«K effort* of <hs ire * r e r j ^ frattereftr wiilt-- « a i w fth e e t prleen

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 04 Jan. 1923, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1923-01-04/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.