Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, January 11, 1923, Image 2

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*' ’ 1 « n à i n u m ■ « n W t ì » S A m h Assodato U Sciaqr I k u s i v «t V W m . Ito» D o ten «ad P w r g iti « I « t mattar Joa. at Wtodom, Monk t . 1S7» a tacfc per l m * FUU W à r » t * *tt- Gì Foreign Advertising Kepresen'ttLtve H it. AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIA ¡ ION Our Country! In her inter­ course with foreign nations, may she always be in the right; but our country, right or wrong II —Stephen Decatur and The L “ ■“■ County Officials Senator * F A Ilazelbaker Representative II O Rodgers iudgs Fifth Judicial District Josph C. Smith Lyman H. Dennett Commissioners J E Shaw, Wisdom, Ch'm’n A. L Anderson, Dillon O C Qosman Clerk and Recorder John S Baker Treasurer Georgia Mathews Sheriff Dun Mooney Prosecuting Attorney T B Gilbert Clerk of the District Court W B Stephenson Assessor 1). W. Emerick Auditor W. F, Cashmore Superintendent of Schools Elizabeth Sutherland Coroner W A Lovell Surveyor Wm. E, Chapman Administrator George Banks tfctg teat to aa t o n u s « 1 jevtMttl dtonrity \ftgr the paver «1 eugge»- tfea and edcasapJer' U o t f asswedty It toes, f t o totoktotol type--*ad thare to, awing to faulty parents, a myriad of him—will note every step and profit to toe mistakes shown in the recital of the other boys' crimes, The writer remembers very dis­ tinctly when he was operating a ltn- otyyo on the old Inter Mountain and V,(dAqii* Thayer was telegraph editor. The Harry Thaw sensation was com­ ing ever the wire daily and while the great majority of dally newspa­ pers published «very detail Mr; Thayer blue-penciled all the nasty stuff. The Inter Mountain did not haw; as good street sale during that period as the other papers, but it was a more welcime guest in the homes of thinking men and women with the welfare of the family at heart. \This is not a matter concerning which the press, if it fulfills its pub­ lic duty, can exercise auy choicer\ is the closing paragraph of the edito­ rial . We have a well grounded opinion that the country press of the slate and nation “fills its public duty\ in handling the news of the various rural communities, yet this lurid s'uff seldom if ever finds piace in the columns of the country press. 1 * R liTTYU TTLE 1>A liTY F ini WM fctogH IMA Uto 4fi A n f e f c i t f a r * - « ¡ j a w * Favor. ML' tow*-At fift ¡he use of péuyer to lto eggtattod to . Arabia or Egypt It to I» latta that Belt at Waist Inst sad of Girdle— we must go for the home of this relig- Gewe Should Express the ious device—India, “the mother of re- Rbythm of Mottan. ’ dglons,\ the land where the gods out- 1 __ number the people and where the To these of -us who had ao Interest Peopi* carry their Jseal .to the point in statistics, it u ill come as a distinct intoxication. There is convincing revelation that more than half of the evidence that the rosary existed in women of this country make their India long before It appeared In other clothes at home, declares Harry Col- Darts of the world. At some remote T ill Ri DAY, JANUARY 11, 1923 DULY DUKNH SHOULD CENSOR To a recent edition of the Butte Daily Mirer the editor) defends the press against the ever-increasing complaint of the publicity given to crimes and criminals. Tim editorial states; “There is no question that items of this sort get iolo print every day, simply be­ cause crime is far more prevalent than it was a few years ago. No one i egrets this more than the de­ cent i ewspapers of the country, but their particular office is to publish all the happenings of the world and not censor what news shall be pub­ lished and what shall be rejected.\ We beg leave to differ with the esteemed Miner. It is not the busi­ ness of decent publications to make prominent the more degrading sort of news which comes, either by wire or through the police court or the morgue, as has become the policy of the greater newspapers of the United State?, It is the duty of these pa­ pers, which pose as leaders In their realm, to censor the news that they publish. Cases at point: The daily press of Montana Fas Just finished the publication of details of a divorce suit which bares the very heart strings of the parties to the suit. According to the editorial in ques­ tion: “ • • Jt seems likely that the publication of stories of crimes may increase the con mission .of sseh it's to the power tf suggestion and example upon weak minded Indrvid- BfelS. Quite tree, no £otlt. Why, then, dtote upon afaBeimat condi­ tions? Why nse tom M as* and M m AM file to Jhe can the TMlmr r&asttm to . the ■ 1KI -1 m K V' JrnMWCW* ffxB I e s a n l t o f f And why go tot* t o wtoerao* dc*hs of toe *Kh « to* to y far « f f t i t o f c *S! cbm to «rte* The election if A L Anderson as chairman of the board of county com missloners, his appointment as the county's purchasing agent, the ap­ proval of bonds and signing of con­ tracts for the county physician and county printing together with rou­ tine matters, occupied the board at Us session Tuesday and Wednesday. Commissioner Shaw was unable to attend the meeting and all the bust neve was transacted by Commission­ ers Anderson and Bosnian Anderson has 'ho unique distinc­ tion of having been elected chairman by one vote. Commissioner Gosman cost Ills vote for Anderson, who de­ clined to vote and was declared duly elected. Editor l’olk of the Lima Ledger, who submitted the successful bid for lhe county printing at Ihe Iasi meet­ ing, was in attendance The board (■inferred with acting County Attor­ ney W G Gilbert regarding the con- t 'Mi and ordered that the minutes of :i.e last meeting (Which stated Ilia* lid No 1 submitted by Mr nk was accepted) be corrected to show Ihe acceptance of bid No. 2 in si end The contract based upon the conditions of bid two was subse quently accepted. — Dillon Tribune Nice little house party, eh? Two ropuh.icar members meet i I band a lovely package to the d - .< \atic member from the Dig II le. disre­ gard lii.s experience and I , mini record be has for etliciei ■ ;r all his years of service, de > I im as chairman of the board a I make an other member purchasing agent Caljt^ in their pet newspaper man to, whom they are to pay 30 per cent more than The News offered to do the ”j tibltaking for and let him ex­ plain away “any flttle discrepancies’ and a month after having accepted one of Ills bids change over and ac­ cept the other, 'Republican efficiency!\ ATTABOY Gribble & Son, wholesalers, sold a toil of goods to J B West, a mer chant at a small crossroads village in Missouri, and when the goods ar rived there Mr, West refused them The wholesale firm prpared to insti lute si it for collection and wrote to the railorad agent at the village for informatior about the arrival of (he meithnndise. to the president of the bank for information concerning the financial standing of their customer to the mayor of the eity asking him to recommend a gted lawyer to han die their case; and to Mr. West, threatening sait if he did not make payment at once. Mr. West ans­ wered as-fellows: ‘ l received the letter telling a e I had better pay up. I am the rail­ road agent at Crossings and also re­ ceived the fitter you wrote to the agent. I am president and sole own­ er of the local bank, and can assure you as to my financial standing. As mayor of the efty I hesitate to refer yoa to a lawyer, since I am the only member of the bar its this vicinity If I were not alee paster of the Meth­ odist church I world ten you to go to hell.”—Windsor <Me.) Review. SraSF A TIUBfi XtoROXETES tow P*M tor toreatoto At this time tost year was ite terge pereatoge *t iOe w m . The big n u n tor the totter jfeteet p n r iate g tor to toe * » « t t m ttieyatt e f toretot&Nt to e -f w efry The; --- n*- - j . p n t V ^ M I 9 r n . É U . m t á itole*—-!**: ling in the Modern Priscilla. Take it from any viewpoint you will—-from the social, the economic, or the artistic—the home dressmaker is u potential artist, if you will place in tier hands not only a pair of scissors nnd a good pattern, but also u set ot working, urtistic principles concern­ ing line and detail,- which principles me themselves but Instruments and tools. ¡Site must apply her scissors to the pattern, us the artist his instru nent to bis. imitefiid. The outline of the silhouette of the dress has changed but slightly in tin- full of 10-2. ■ The skirts are longer and a HI tie fuller. Their fullness though, is disguised either by gathers on each side of tlie skirt, or by full­ ness created by menus of a Grecian d'apery on one side. But the straight line, which 1ms become almosl canonical In.American clothes, will go right on, with the addition, how­ ever. of a belt nt the waistline in­ stead of the girdle that has been banging carelessly anywhere from the waistline to the hips—because there ts a tendency to define the natural vvuislline in our dot lies. Although there may lie a tendency on the part of the prophets of fash­ ion to revive (lie style of the 1S.'I0 period, which lias a tight bodice and a full skirt, it is absolutely poor taste to follow It, unless one's figure is very slim, or one is a very young gild. The Sines of dress for which, either mod eslly or Immodestly, we stand sponsor and creator, should never tit closely to the figure, hi oilier words, Hie lines of the dress should always be soft and snldle - never rigid That Is period, when the Vedas were still in vogue, the circlet of Jewels or .beads arose as a means of promoting medi­ tation and registering merltortou* acts. It may be seen In multifarious coils about the necks of the gurus of today, Cornelius H. Patton writes in Asia Magazine. Starting from India, we may dearly trace the spread of the rosary to the Buddhists of Ceylon, Burma and Siam, known as the Southern school, and especially to Tibet, where ^iu Lauia- lsm the faith of Gautama reached Us lowest level, and whence the rosary, along with other customs, spread to China, Korea and Japan, The Mohammedans may easily have taken over the rosary through their contacts with India, or else, as seems ttmre likely, they learned its use from hermits and monks of the Eastern or j Greek church through their earlier l contacts in Palestine, Syria and north­ ern Africa. The oriental Christians, in turn may have tuken over the de­ vice from the Indians by way of Per­ sia and the caravan routes of the East, if we could say with certainty that the Roman church borrowed the Idea from the successors of Mahomet during the Crusades, the claim of de­ velopment would be logical and com­ plete. We must not rule out, however, the possibility that this aid to prayer sprang up spontaneously in different parts of tire earth, under the pressure of the need of the human heart, everywhere the same. My own opin­ ion was udopted both imitatively and spontaneously. Throughout the Bud­ dhist world II was clearly coined from India. In the Christian and Moham­ medan worlds it appears to have had an independent origin, but to have owed Homewhut to the borrowing process incident to travel and trude. Straight Tailored Lines Shown This Navy Duvetine. In all right for a sculptured figure, but a woman's dress should express the rhythm of motion—it should never convey the impression of a rigid fig­ ure. As to clothes for the street, dark shades are always in good taste. Brown in the numerous tobacco tones, w ill be very much in evidence. Warm China blues and id tie greens w ill also be fashionable colors. For the afternoon or evening dress you may follow your own dictates, as far as color is concerned. But for street frocks, unless one has an un­ limited wardrobe, tiie dictum is dark, warm shades. IN WEARING SPORT CLOTHES Demand for Garment* for Outdoor Gee; Women Devete More Time to th* Country. In the past few years, since women have become interested In all sorts of styles which were once more or less of a dosed Issue with them, the designing of Clothes for sports wear has filled an ever-fncreasing field. Since sports and outdoor life have claimed our smartest women, then, the clothes which go with them have had t o keep apace in cMe and cleverness. The elite woman realtoet that the country eltfb gam « « to to Its peeper etaaeat/etoy ti the «raatfry eRfe or rnattry home; that there to a proper to r the tour »rteej ftoes t e t e s t o t o f i t e l t o i r i t t i f i t a t e t o t e i v t f i r a B t e f e l t e t o f l l t o m a Anthracite First Burned in 1808. Anthrucile coal was first experiment­ ally burned, and its value as a fuel aud marketable commodity tested, In (he old Fell house, Wilkes-Barre, I'a., in February, 1808. The experiment was conducted In a very primitive sort of grate built for the purpose by Judge Jesse Fell, then oim of the lending men in the community, lie had written in lelters to relatives describing the achievement, and had for some time contended that if properly ignited the “stone coal,\ as it was then called, would I)T h - 4 v but his friends laughed at him. They would not believe him until they had, as he wrote, \ocular demonstration of the fact.” Day after day tiie old room In the tavern was crowded with the people of the little village, nnd tiie travelers who passed through, and soon to all parts of the region where outcroppings of coal had been discovered, (lie news vvus borne. Bell* With Interesting Historie*. The bells of the old missions along Hie length of California must have in- teresiing histories, but there Is little of un aitiheSitic nature concerning them. One of them at Santa Ysobel, San Diego, lacks but seven years of being two hundred years old. It is marked “N. S, de Loreto, 1782,\ which means Our Lady of Loreto. The real origin of this hell is not known, but it Is said to have been In service in Lower California where tiie missions were established 100 years before the mission fathers invaded Alta, Calif. These bells must have been a power­ ful aid to the fathers in gaining the attention and interest of the Indians and It seems that some facts concern­ ing the castings should have been kept, but there appears to be nothing like an authentic récord. Tam* Enough in Front. Pat Hegarty had just purchased A mule, but he did not obtain from th* animal all that he required of It. So he wended his way back to the horse dealer. “You said this mule was quite tame,\ he sal# to the dealer. “And so he is tame, isn’t he?” replied the dealer, in an aggrieved tone. “Not altogether—only partially so,\ the disconsolate Hegarty replied. “He Is tame in front, I dare say, but lie I* desperately wild behind!’’ Co-Operation in Japan. At the eighteenth national conven­ tion of co-operative societies ’recently held la Tokyo. 12,000 delegates were on hand representing 2,830.000 “co- operators,\ belonging- to 3,770 local organfiaflons, according to reports of the meeting received by the a B-Amer­ ican . eo-opemrve eamtsissicat ot Cleveland. Banking Is one of the stsesg feat ares of Japanese co-apera- QtoffA Tfcto to gjf 4 ^ —to ----- *\■ W Cter SB feto* A n t e f i « «tor fin n t t o t o «rita» «r «to Júrete » « u r ( w r « e d itti v a tiM f e to sto ito a t e t e to towgiKtowwfc cewtory tor f i e s W D t o n s « t e r . « t o « n a m tetttot «fistol 1 5 « . BANK DILLON, MONTANA a i m u . a n d s u r p l u s V . - . - r . - . i fifigETfi OVER ..............? . ........... to t {*BM«*dn V p totot* J Send Ito Y am Ceitocttaas T i Beaverhead Abstract Co Oldest Set of Abstract Bocks in Beaverhead (bounty. Land Office Proofs and Filings \ Pearl I. Smith Title Building Dillon, Montana f SEE US For Land Flings, Land Proofs, Water Rights and Information on Land Titles Frank Hazelbaker, Pres DILLON, MONTANA j| Why Not Open an Account With Us? | i i i ! Daly Bank and Trust Company of ; A N A C O N D A i Time Certificates Checking Accounts Demand Certificates Four Pei Cent on Savings Country Accounts Handled With the Same Care and Attention \Jiat Is Accorded City Customers. MILLER | DEVELOPMENT CO BREEDERS OF Fine Shorthorn Cattle I C has . E. M ill e r , P r e s , j Wisdom Montana I r T h i s B a n k » IS UNDER STATE SUPERVISION Capital $25,000.00 7 Surplus $12,500.00 The Safety of Your Money Absolutely GUARANTEED A Courteous, Ffficient Banking Service Extended to All Four Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits The State Bank of Wisdom W. A. CLARK 1. ROSS CLARK W. A. CLARK & BRO. Bankers i m . AL£X J. JOHNSTOX........Cafetal J. K. HESLST Atototost Cafeto* CL f . t e t t a r . AMtotatt « to tear T r im m é t» p n r w t t ìto e s p » i \ I t a First Bank Established in Botte (ü í c j j a m ■ÍD/LLOhT to* -to ta t e i ««**■ a e « » * te t- OMi» « f i n i t o fo e t e * ( fito tonto, B g t t e w rtefigo g f ttom i : w IK tu in r. «« «ter t e n «ni toando » 1 ateto ¿ .S tto tW H S ~ ’V . f i . a B A T U f i A f a i coaxissiójtsB

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 11 Jan. 1923, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.