Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, September 13, 1923, Image 1

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liÉPÈ — » - VOLUME XII WISDOM, MONTANA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1923 NUMBER 1 Tel! ’Em About Teeth ‘‘Tell the public!” That is what Dr, Mustard, health officer of Pres ton county, Va,, wants to do. Re­ cently the Preston county health de­ partment announced that the chll dren of the county were short on six-year molars and the editor of the Preston County Journal dropped around to the health officer to find out what a six-year molar is. This is how he tells the story : When we ashed the deeter about molars he plunged into a corner and emerged with a diagram of the teeth of a six-year-old child. \The six-year molar«,” he said, \are the first permanent teeth a child gets. You, like most parents — and some dentists— probably think that ‘firsts’ applies only to the milk teeth. This is incorrect. \Look at this diagram. Start ai the space between the middle teeth and count backward. The first five teeth are temporary; the sixth is the first of the permanent teeth; it is called the sixth-year molar because It comes at about six years of age Note that there rare four of these, one on either side of the lower Jaw and two Just above them in the up per Jaw ' Didn’t know that tooth was per manent, did you? Lots of people don't Persons who don't know think it is a temporary tooth and lei it decay liut It isn't temporary! It don't lake the place of any temporu ry tooth, nor does any other tooth ever take its place When it goes it goes forever \ Well,’' we asked, ' won't it be stronger than the temporary teeth and last .longer?” 'It may, or it may not,” answered the doctor. \It's a large tooth, but its upper surface has a lot of pock ets which Invite decay unless the tooth is kept clean and the child is fed properly.\ ''Property fed1” we exclaimed Exactly,\ replied the doctor ' Children can't groy up as they should unless they are properly fed Their bones, including their teeth, will be chalky, and chalky teeth de­ cay very quickly Moreover, six-yeai molars come Just when the tempora­ ry teeth aie decaying Rot In teeth spreads like rot In barrels of apples and the molars, particularly If they are chalky, stand no more chance In a mouth full of rotten teeth than a snowball in— In July. ' Some of them are allowed to de­ cay along with the temporary teeth and others are pulled by parents or by officious neighbors because ‘ they are only milk teeth.' ” Dr. Mustard was waxing Indignant. We were Indignant, too! “How can we help?” we asked “The pub­ lic ought to know about this and we want to do our share.” ‘ Use your paper!” cried the doe- tor, enthusiastically. “ Tell ’em once, tell ’em twice, tell ’em over and over again! Tell each mother to examine her child’s mouth and count back to the sixth tooth. Tell 'em If tt's de­ cayed to hurry that child to the den tist Tell ’em. that oce gone a six- year molar Is gone forever; and that these molars are all as important to the mouth ae a keystone is to an arch. Tell 'em not to allow six-year molars to be pulled, even if they are decayed, unless the dentist insists— and be mighty butb he is a real den­ tist!” So we are telito’ them— that Is yon!— Preston Cottnty(V&.) Journal It so happens that Mrs Hathaway, nee Elizabeth Bullock R. N., was as­ sociated with Dr. Mustard when he commanded the sanitary camp at Hassle Shoals during the W orld war. JACKSON NEWS Little Miss Alice Inabnit starts to school this term. Little Johnny Schonebery start®.' to school this term. Mrs. Sam Peterson took her son Ralpjt to Helena Monday to place him in school there Bessie and Emily Olsen have start­ ed to school in Dillon. Little Mary Woody and Rose Wen gW Eftanea to Biffifiol Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John Nelson went to Dillon to take In the rodeo. Mrs. Martin Jackson has placed her children in school at Dillon Jean Langsdorf has gone to Wal­ lace, Idaho, for a short visit. Wendet and Helen Jardine have left for Dillon to enter the High cchool there. School started In Jackson Monday morning, Miss Deere and Miss Harri­ son, teachers. Mr John Anderson has taken his daughter Ethel out to Dillon to at end the High school there Mr and Mrs Fred L Ulrschy and tttle Jack, with Mr and Mrs Frit?, Walchly, are on a trip to Idaho Mr and Mrs Strom, the Jackson ewlyweds, were treated to an old ashloned charivari at the Jules Wen ;er ranch Mr and Mrs George (’lemow have taken Utile Miss May, Masters Tom and Mark to Dillon to school Miss Betsey accompanied them to have some dental work done Mr Herb Strom and Miss Ida Wenger surprised their friends last Tuesday, when they were married in Dillon Their many friends wish hem the best of good luck Mr and Mrs Dan Pendergast, Geo Rhino, Emil Kramer and Adolph Thomolson went over Into Idaho for a Sunday picnic, leaving Charley Pin kerton to look after the ranch Mr and Mrs C J llarrinton, Mr and Mrs Roy Ford and Mr and Mrs Frank Fiddler are all leaving In automobiles for Washington Their many friends regret tue.tr de parture but wish them good luck Mr and Mrs George Lossl, Clar ence Browm and Mr Steel spent Sun day at Miner's lake fishing They were Joined en route by Mrs Ben Oneal, her son Pien, Mike Harring­ ton and Arthur Anderson. A nice surprise party was given Mr. and Mrs. Chet Harrington and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ford last Wednes day. About 30 of their friends gath­ ered at their home to tell them good bye before they leave. The crowd took them to the Community build­ ing, where dancing and games were indulged and a splendid luncheon served. BARN DANCE W AS B ILLY v i ( i ! J * Ì Ì Ì i ! ! R U D E R U R A L R H Y M E S (Written for T he N ews by Bob Adams) F U R TIME On every farm there should be spare time to take a holi­ day at fair lime. Yea, though the oats are cured for thrashing and silo coru Is right for slashing, let's steal one . w.luitc day -from -oar -labors te- see a few -new sights, by Jabers, and swap Borne new lies with the neighbors; for some old friends are sure to drift In whom you’ve not seen since nineteen fifteen. 0, let us go with gleeful goshes to gaze upon the first prise squashes and, full of grins and honest gloats, let's point with pride to good fat shoats. Pa s hat Is small a size or two becaue his corn is tagged with blue, and Ma can triumph In her tur because the first prize jell is hern. Our barefoot Jim is not forgotten but wins with spuds he has brought in, while Sues nest beau beholds her biscuits and right away decide to rtk t. Each rural far hould have some classes, with entry free, for lads and lasses. To offer small but many prize for kiddies' work, a plan most wise is Ten dollar prz© make more noise, but easy cash is bad for boys. Let many kids go glad to lied instead of one with swollen head A jitney here and two bits there will make- the youngsters like the fair, and If we train them up like this, when they are grown they'll never miss When you have Joined the angel throng the fair will still be going strong. Yea, when you rest beneath the grasses all those who can will try for passe», nut u they can’t get through the wicket they’U trot around and buy some tickets. — BOB ADAMS 1 I Ì Ì i ! i I i J OUR BOYS AND GIRLS Th« New« ha« had »omethtsg te gay occasionally about cm dirty to « e r cfef&rea aged to the franti« ef­ fort on the p ert o f the a v e n e » ranch er «ad email tows Maddest t o «d e ­ c i t o fefs fansffly away t r e » the he has stade tor th e » . The feüew tag I r e » The Jow r u to-S toek « « tbeetotoM Ü a t pvt e p o s th e je e i f l fa far ■—*«» -tm r r f th e m Beyr « t ÖW T < * * « a ü f - t t i f t «Étti h e th e « s a ie m a r as Bave «a* lametta« atta »M i *■ M s Those who aeeepted Charley Mi ler’s public invitation to attend his big barn .dance Saturday night were disappointed only by the fact that the night was too short. About 100 eouple» attended and thoroughly en­ joyed the hospitality so graciously extended. Music wae furnished by John Pen dergast, violin; Mrs.Dreeden Shields, plane; Charley Armitage, saxa phone, and Frank Schreiber traps. The or­ chestra was ably sustained by the singing o f Jimmie Murphy of Butce and Archie MeTaggart, alos of the b.g Mining city, acted as m a w , f ceremonies. George Parsons again distinguished him self ns “ eaBer” for the old-fashioned square dances in duiged and the fe n was fierce in these events. ’ Those who did not care to dance were gathered ia the pretty bunga­ low, electric lighted and listened to a prelenged ra f ie concert as they sat the Mg fireplace. A hownteoas fcadhtm w m served a la cafeteria at atFtotftht end tte fM ggfcg m raturmei t o the I s a *i- w a r th e wee .* m m , H t t f t t t t eve* when m m r tH tt •**#»* «jgaftws tatter New Scenic International Parks Highway The Scenie International Park» Highway assoeaton was organized at an internationally represented meet-, tog to Miaou ia July 17. One of the few Borth-SBd-soath designated erad designated on the continent, this highway, almost entirely ou the Fa­ c i l e slope. rtS connect up approxi­ mately l i d i atQes o f what to classed with th e m e t « a t t e a w t t h re-. gkm t o the w o rld, «trteadfa» b p s tMMItti I d i » l a t t i » t é t t i l e e r t «Kl trail. There is a road over the entire route that has h e n to axtetenee for years, h u t u n til this time during all, the years of prentoJe* ef east-and- weet roads, both In Canada and the ftoited Katas, the Scenic Interna­ tional Paries highway remained « - thought ed- New f t premtoee to gain dtottottiott. aside i w « n a t u r a l ad. to ener r u f w est l agte w j» to w l l to- EXAMPLE DESERVES CREDIT Coming home from Thompson riv­ er last Sunday we ran onto a rather unusual sight this Bide of Eddy. An automobllist with a shovel had just completed the fixing of a particular­ ly bad spot in tbe road It proved to be Chas. M Nelmau. the new su­ perintendent o f the Plains schools, who had also been spending the day- up Thompson river and had takeu along a shovel in his car He has set an example that might well be emulated, and The Plainsman take- particular pleasure lu givlug public lty to such good deeds.— Plalusman Mr. Neiman'g policy should be the policy of all of us. Trouble Is these days, we are all so fearful ef doing a good turn unless there is Burned! ate prospect of ten-fold return. Such acts as recorded above would pul our highways lu such shape that the money squandered by county com mlssionera would make a showing This paper has frequently advocated the placing of split lug drags at con venient points along the highway for automoblllst8 to drag the road with Just after rains, but the proposition is met with a sneer It Is done iu some sections of the country, where there Is true community spirit, and the result ts: Good roads at small ex­ pense. When Jones come« to town he stops a minute or two and ties the drag to his car, pull» it a couple of miles or so and leaves it for Smith to pick up when he comes In. Re­ turning home the operation Is re pealed, with the result that several miles of road are made exceptionally good wlhout the expendture of a dol­ lar Man s Inhumanity to mau” ap­ plies here. MINN WENGER WEliN Mountain Trip on Horse Miss Ida Wenger, popular young girl of the Big Hole Basin, wag mar­ ried yesterday evening to Mr Her­ bert Strum, prominent young ranch er of that section The ceremony was performed In the parlors of the Metlen hotsd by Rev T W Bennett, rector of 8t. James Episcopal church. John In abnit, well known Jackson rancher and Mrs Norman Mason of Wisdom attended the young couple, Mrs Jule« Wenger, mother of the bride, was present at the ceremony Following the wedding a dinner was served at the Sugar Bowl cafe The newlyweds left In the evening for Jackson, where they will make their home at the groom's ranch. The bride Is the second daughter of Mr and Mrs. Jules Wenger, prom lnent ranch people of the Jackson vicinity She Is a charming young lady of that section, where she has many admiring friends. The groom is a well-known young cattleman and also numbers his friends by the score— Dillon Examiner. The News wishes them bon voyage on the sea of matrimony and in so doing but voices the sentiment of the valley. ALICE STEWART Yt‘R!li IHUDK Ml»» .'.!,'e Stewirt :>rd l.ionttr Haggerty stole a march on their many fr'\,<» ‘ nd W'-> quietly mar­ ried in j m ronda, In Li iVti-r’s ehurch, | rl! 10, (r was only're­ cently th. t the rnarn» ,e was dlseov ered, and since then they have been receiving ‘ he eongratul; Hons of their many fronds. The bride, a Wisdom girl,has been employed to the office of Connell’s store The groom, the eon of Mrs. Mary B Haggerty of W est Quart», ts also connected with that particular department. The young eoaple.both well known end popular member» o f the younger set, left last evening for a delayed honeymoon- On thefr return they will make thefr home to Butte.— Sun day'« Standard. The bride, daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. George Stewart, v h one of the mfiet popular young ladle« to this Valley cad The News joins them to fdkftctfoBS. PSESBTTEWAN CXEttOK Scatty. September 1«, m i : tfte- fioa, i l « » l . i m i t o Stteeft; S p. ».,- prwehiaf totoftt. - - in f i t t a . Ü A m-4 t u e t t t t t Thursday forenoon of last w«ek ye editor mounted one of Ranger Vo­ gelsang’s horses and in company with the genial superintendent of the Steel creek forest reserve made the tortuous ascent to Mount Odell eight miles beyond and 3,but) feet above the ranger station. Ordinarily one of our age and av­ oirdupois would have sense, enough la kfitqx .off a-bursa's-banki espeewrf-ly when he had not ridden one tor sev­ eral years, but we lacked the acumen as It were, yet we enjoyed every foot of the ascent. Twaa a winding trail through the tall pines whose aroma tilled the nostrils with a soothing which seemed to permeate the entire i.ystem. Hidden from view as one climbs up and up he hears the rush of sparkling waters as they team over steep uud rocky beds on their way to the murmuring streams In tbe valleys below. As one approaches the summit of the range and the tapering pines are replaced by the twisted and gnarled Alpine type of timber lie seems to feel the presence of the Almighty We were fortunate in that the winds were still on the summit, for Mr Vo­ gelsang says it U seldom that quiet reigns up there After a view of the surrounding peaks and a telephonic conversation wtth a fire guard lu the Elkhorn ills trlct we walked to the rim of the peak and gazed down upon the lim­ pid waters of Lake Odell whose smooth, glassy surface mirrored the surroundtug hills with their wealth of tlmhber The descent from this point seemed rather too much for ye scribe, although the ranger said the other route was little If any better from the viewpoint of a tenderfoot — and he was preeminently correct We managed to stay with our mount hut the front side of our anatomy felt as If It had been groomed with a wire brush On the way down we passed Monte Clinton's mining claim and peered Into the depths of the tunnel at the ledge of ore there exposed and ate our lunch In the shade of his cabin at the foot of the mountain On the return trip v,e viewed the upper part of the Marten mine, a property lo­ cated years ago by the late Mr Fran­ cis, father of our Fred and Charley arid which lacks only capital and transportation facilities to become a real producer and saw the herds of sleek and lazy cattle reposing on the Stewart meadows jvhere George George Stewart once cut the hay for bis stuck In the pioneer days of this country Arrived safe at the ranger station we made no objection to our host do­ ing all the work In connection with preparing supper— didn't eu.-n offer to wipe the dishes for him in the first place, we were all in, and, sec­ ondly, everything is so immaculately neat around this bachelor's hall that It seemed a desecration for us to at­ tempt assistance Bill is eligible, all right, but once a young woman sees the interior of the Steel creek ranger staton she hacks away in holy hor* ro of the consequences should she at­ tempt to keep house fur him We are very much in the frame of mind expressed by the young mother who when complimented upon the appearance of her two-year-o!d son said: ' I wouldn't take a million dol­ lars for him, but at the same time I wouldn't give a dime with a hole in it for another just like him.\ That to to gay, it was a wonderful trip bat we do not care to take it again for a few days at least. PRETTY HOME WEDDING Wednesday evening of last week th« Spokane ranch home was the seen« of gaiety when Miss Helen, the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs A O Onsercd, became the bride o f Dr. Donald Atoslie Patotter. the Reverend Dr. Berner to Seattle perefmring the beantifsl ceremony to the Swedish Lutheran church. The bride was beantifntty gowned, wore a bridal veil and carried a besm- ta a l bow feet to bride’s roses. The yeesg ee’itS» toft iatttofis&^r v i a hoBer®«* «tfc to tt* toaae to riBdk t t t o wi9 » a h » ttdtr h e » * to where tte grow» it fiatWh- Utotti Me yrettittMto «tttttt 1 »

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 13 Sept. 1923, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1923-09-13/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.