Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, October 04, 1923, Image 2

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¡¡sili BIG HOLE BASIN NEWS! ' - STR. HATHA VAT SUttbeth B Battavi«r, Awodhte Edl j»««d Every Thotsdoy i t V M w Jhro Delian «*4 Few Bit* » Tmr Eatered u saca&d-clau natter l u ­ l l , 1911, at tea poato&ee at Wisdom, Montana, nader Act of March S, 19t9 804 por inch por issue. Plate I mattar 25c. Readers 16c par lina first Insertion, Be after. ® 1 i 1 L Foreign Advertising Ke^renen^attve Hit AMKKK AN I'KLSS ASSOCIAI ION N E W M O M C K A C E WHY YOU A I? 12 W H A T YOU ARE By EDNA PURDY WALSH t/vr Country! In her inter­ course with foreign nations, may she always be iu the right; but our country, right or wrong —Stephen Decatur and The Big Hole Basin News THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1923 o i » . k ' <• H ¿«“ n H y .- ^ * m ii iww .A in»— y l NEWSPAPER MEMBERSHIP 403 1 Eveiy man, woman ami child in Urn Pnili'il Stall's Im.s u personal iu leroeil In Kmnl mads The fannor ami motorist have tin most immediaie and pradual hilti cst, lint Die in I i ’ ihk I of others is no lees vital that it express”» an iiicli red relation Tin; funner wants good mads be­ en uae he cun make more money with gild load- ilk.ni w Hi |Hior roads II the farmer c n w ix i more money fk! t in mis mo' , w li '*i moans file,iter lodlieriiy for the whole na -oil. And if I < can 'hi tt li li la; r Ilia H j good in id.- eimhlo him to sell his prodncis fir loss ant si il make as much a» at p'eseul, *h t means lower prices for food. Everyone n in live,; In n rural or Stllmrbtiii iii'ilim is interested in good rimds lie 'nu-ie they dem use the lime dista’ioo wind! tu pa rams the rural or sulmrlmn home front the city Every rural or suburban dwell er needs to go to Die city sometimes, the less (lie time distance, the less it cosia Everyone who lives rn a city wants at times to get into the country. The good road is the means. If (here are no good roads there is a sharp line drawn between city and country - which makes for the good of neither. The more good roads the more travel. The more travel the more understanding of people by their neighbors and the less possible is misunderstanding, strife, rivalry, or political dicord, Roads are a part of the foundation of Americanism. Let us all work to make that foundation broad and long and lasting. I ...... .. OiDIOIOIGIO. UPS TELL MORE THAN WORDS It Isn't safe to ask the Individual with the particular Ups to eat In the kltelmn. In fact, no one ever thinks of asking her to do this, because she Is the first one to say something cyn­ ical about someone’s house, furnish­ ings, or clothes, and her friends \get her number\ Instinctively Imfore they oifeif her paper napkins, homely kitchen fare or pork shanks. Everything enthralls the individual with enthusiasm written in his lips. He has a distinct place in life, cheer­ ing people on. Whether help with the hands Is given them or not, with actual cooperation, is a different Story. The less enthusiasm for objects or Individuals other than self, the thinner pAKTiCdhA* KtAK PLAVFUl iff}} ru-1 u > ^ £ CIDER FOR BITTER ROOT A large port ion of the Bitter Root apple crop which was damaged by ha 1 storms In July wfa be mans fartared into cider t£is season and a modern plant is cow being installed in the old creamery at Woodslde for the handling of hail-pecked stock. The cider factory will be operated by Ray H Keayg & Co. of Corvallis Hydraulic machines with a pressing capacity of 186 tops will be used la squeezing the Juice from the fruit and modem sanitary measures will he carried out throughout the pro- It is expected by the that ore; 16« earteuds of l i p s * vcfH be made late citar m the . planet ■ ttNs ' ¡Beers - - tetaÈdE --»EÉtata - J8fc*e*ej^pj9L » - ' ìém ì '- \ wmam JET** JWCWBJK p ®- wr- - \T e a , ma'am, tw» « f ■Mm mat iä & M & a g f* » - •* » . ‘■ •r.v Will be the lips. The more they turn down In I his uuiiiTier I he more pes­ simistic and fault finding will they be. Much money will ihe owner hoard to himself If he worl-s for It, hut when he gets It be doesn't know bow to use It, for be Inis I'orcolten how to help Others and he happy. The playful lips are oDen pretty Ups. Their cent ml port Ion Is the largest and the upper lip Is consid­ erably longer Ilian Ihe lower one. The protruding under I ip lias doubt­ ful qualities, and when the corners sag down it is also briitnl. (©, 1823, VVu.Mlern NewHjmjior Union.) NOTICE I'OR IT RUCATIOM No. 0151187 Department of the interior, D. 8. Land Office at Helena, Montana, September 26, 1 923. NOTICE is hereby given that Phoebe Spencer, of Jark.s-on, Mon­ tana, who on Heplember 36, 1911) made Additional Homestead Entry No. (ilfiiDii for Lots !>. 9, to, SE H NVV Section 6, Tow nship 6 South, Range 13 West, Principal Meridian, lias filed nolice of Intention to make three-year proof to establish claim to the land above dewerihed, before W. E. Stephenson, Clerk of the Court, at DUUm, Montana, on the 9th day of November, 1923 Claimant names as witnesses: Michael E Carroll and John P. Car- roll, both of Jackson, Montana; Al­ bert. Spencer and Alfred Cox, both of Dillon, Montana. F, A. MOTZ, Register, let pub. Oct 4, 1 923. Adv NOTR E FOR I’FBLH ATIOV No. 07028 Department of the Interior, IT, S, Land Office at Missoula, Montana, September £0, 1923. NOTICE is hereby given that Frank Wilke, heir and for the heirs of Fred W. Meyers, deceased, of Wis­ dom, Montana, who on August 24, 1920, made Additional Homestead Entry, Act 12-29-16, No. 07023 for NEJ4 Section 1«, Township 3 S., Range 15 West Principal Montana Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three-year proof te establish claim to the land above described, before R. Hathaway, U. S, Commis- stoner, at Wisdom, Montana, m the 8th day Of November, 1928. Claimant names as witnesses: Da­ vid F. Wampler, Arthur Klessig, William P. Jabnke, Robert Geery, all of Wisdom, Montana. FRED C. STODDARD, Register. 1st pub Sept. 27. 1923-51 XOTK'E FOR PUBLICATION So. «708« Department o f the Interior. U. S.I Land Ogee at Missoula, Montana, August 31, 1923. NOTICE is hereby given that Mary E. Stamens, «2 Wisdom, Montana, irhe on September 16, 1919, nsede Hensestead Entry No. 67136 for S W « Sec- i t , m % -.Sen.' 4 % - f. t s^ Eh i* m . M. p . ha* m m SAVED HER M THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK DILLON, MONTANA Poet Office Official Took Moaoy and Stamp« Heme With Hoo-Wae Taking No Chaiwee. ____ « * She didn't want her nice, new safe all mussed up by pesky robbers 1 Recently one of the contract poetal stations in the District was robbed, hut owing to the habit of the woman owner of the store In which the sta­ tion was lodged, the robbers got no postal funds. This woman was in the habit of taking all the money and postage stamps home with her each night, as well as the receipts of her store, be­ cause she had no safe or other place to leave them la the establishment. It perhaps) should be explained that a “contract station” Is merely a small post office branch located In a store, w hich the owuer agrees to run on a contract basis. Well, -when the officials at the city post office heard of the robbery of the store, but safety of postal funds and stamps, they Interviewed the woman. \You must have a safe, by all means,\ declared the officials, \You not only need one for your own busi­ ness, but you must have it to safe­ guard Uncle Sam's money and slumps.” So the lady agreed to buy herself a safe. She got a nice, new one, really a tine affair, all enamel and gilt, with a shiny dial and all that sort of thing. \Now declared postal officials, with a sigh of relief, when they glimpsed that brand new safe, \No burglar can got In now, and you will be saved the danger of taking all your owu funds as well as postal moneys and stamps home each night.\ Several nights later light-fingered gentry gut Into the store again. When postal Inspectors hot footed It to the establishment they found the new safe with Us doors wide open and not a single note, coin or stamp In the safe. \('leaned!\ gasped the Inspector, looking into the empty safe. \They didn’t leave r cent—took it ail” Postal officials moaned. \How much did you leave in the safe?\ they asked the woman proprie­ tor The latter smiled sweetly. \1 didn't leave anything,\ she said. “What I\ jelled the postal Inspec­ tors. \You see, I was afraid the burglars would get in again,\ explained the woman. \And I iiad n 1 how they blow open safes. And my safe was so nice and shiny, I didn’t want them to hurt it when they tdew It up,\ \So j'OU—” \Yes sir, 1 Just took my money and stamps home with me each night, Just as I have always done, and left the door of the safe open a bit, so that If the burglars got in they would see It and not have to blow it all up,” ex­ plained the woman, \It’s such a pret­ ty safe.\ Farmer Can Construct Practical Road Drag Every farmer should have a road drag. There is no excuse for sot hav­ ing one when U can be had with to Uttle coat. Good road drag* may be purchased or made at home. Oa almost any farm tome old plank can bo found. Get two pieces of plank, oak If you can find It; 8 inches thick if it can be had; If not, 2 inches thick will bs all right; 8 or 16 Inches wide and 6 or 7 feet long. Three-inch plank is best as it is much heavier and will stand more heavy usage. You will also need two pieces of 2 by 5 or 8 by 4i preferably, If it can be had, 8 feet long. Some good tough wood is best. Make these like illustration B. Bore five one-half inch holes In each as il­ lustrated; one to be about 6 Inches from the end, with a second one 3 Inches or 2 Inches from that Inward, according to the thickness of your two large pieces of plank. At the other end bore one hole about 8 to 4 Inches from the end, this hole to be used to hold clevis pin for the hitch. Bote an­ other hole 6 inches from this end of the piece, and a third hole 2 or 3 Inches Inward from the second, ac­ cording to the thickness of the large pieces of plauk used. In each of the large pieces of plank make two holes as in illustration A, one at each end 2^4 Inches from top edge of the plunk. One hole should be 10 Inches from the end, the other 16 inches from the end; make these a □ Would Save Flamingoes. T. Gilbert Pearson, president of the National Association of Audubon So­ cieties, lias started on a trip to the Bahamas In the hope of saving the last survivors of the flame-colored flamingoes which were once numerous In the Bahamas and Florida. The colonies In the United States have been completely wiped out, and It Is esi¡mated that only 1,200 of these splendid Rnd stately birds remain in Die Bahamas. They are all on the Island of Andros, the largest and most densely wooded island of the group. The flamingo Is easy ts see, easy to kill and easy to eat. The flamingo tongue was one of the most prized delicacies of the table in Roman times, but the whole bird is esteemed in the Bahamas as formerly In Florida, and nothing but careful protection on a bird refuge can save the few which remain, Mr, Pearson has established sanctu­ aries for egrets and many other A m American birds and expects to have no difficulty In obtaining funds from bird lovers for the upkeep of such a refuge on the Island of Andros, If the local government will co-operate In protecting the bird. Aged Australian. Australia’s age record is claimed by Thomas Thomson, who was bora at Northampton 10814 years ago, and is now living at Ballarat He has issued a challenge te the rest of the common­ wealth to produce an older man. Be is In good health, and every Sunday walks half a mQe to church. At a recent mayoralty reception he climbed the stairs as well as a man of seventy. In 1926 be was presented te the (mince of Wales, to whom he remarked: 1 was a lively young fellow of twenty»-, three when your great-grandmother was crowned «Been.* Details of Practical Drag. holes so your two 3 foot pieces will slip Into (hem easily. You will also need eight old bolts, one half Inch lu diameter and 6 or 7 Inches long, these to go Into holes In the 8 foot pieces, Put together as In Illustration C, having one plank with long end at one end, and other piece with short end at same end; slip in the 3 foot cross- pieces, drive bolts In front and behind the large piece through all the holes but the two for the clevis, having the end of each cross piece containing the the three holes toward front. Get two clevises and put In the remaining holes. It will require about onehalf day’s time to make this drag, and cost you nothing for material If you can find the plank and old bolts on the farm. But even If you must purchase these It Is well worth having if you only need to use It on driveway and lanes, However, there are thousands of miles of roads that would be Improved wonderfully if the farmers along those roads spent but a few hours occasion­ ally in pulling a drag over them. You can give your road drag longer life by nailing n piece of angle Iron on the lower front edge of the plank as shown in Illustration A, Nall a few boards across the top to stand on while using the drag. These can be nailed on the upright planks, from front to back plank, or can be nailed on the cross-pieces, lengthwise. Either place will be all right. You can then ride on It and help to hold It down when extra weight Is needed. Uniform Sign Is Urged by the Highway Bureau Standardize danger signs along American roadways. Make them alike from coast to coast. So urge* the bureau of public reads, United States Department of Agriculture. The recommendation Is made for the consideration of high­ way officials, automobile organisa­ tions, municipal officials and other persons interested in safe driving. By standardization of all highway danger signs the department believes automobile accidents may be lessened. Deaths from automobile accidents hare nearly doubled since 1915, and the rapid increase of such accidents, the department believe«, can be ap­ preciably checked by the adoption of standard danger signs, easily read and distinctive, along American highways. A tourist at the present time wfl! see almost as many kinds of signs ts there are states he visits. Also, t e sene cases, the style of sign change« In going from one county te another. The sttbJect is under eonsMeratioa Jby * am a m tet of the American A » •outati« oi Stale Highway Gffidhls. • e » t * « * « e « * e « » w e CAPITAL ANDkl)JRPLU3 ASSETS OVEÄ PngM sstr* t a t e s H o i a t l m Send De Yonr f U U H d t 4,969.9»).»« Beaverhead Abstract Co Oldest Set of Abstract Books in Beaverhead ( County. Land Office Proofs and Filings j Pearl I. Smith \ Title Building Dillon, Montana j SEE US For Land Filngs, Land Proofs, Water Rights and Information on Land Titlet Frank Hazelbaker, Pres DILLON, ^MONTANA i i i ! . Why Not Open an Account With Us? Time Certificates Checking Accounts Demand Certificates Four Pei Cent on Savings Country Accounts Handled With the Same Care and Attention That Is Accorded City Customers. Daly Bank and Trust Company of A N A C O N D A »49* ,*** i i i i J MILLER DEVELOPMENT CO BREEDERS OF Fine Shorthorn Cattle | C h a s . E. M il l e r , P r e s . Wisdom Montana CM I ! r T h i s B a n k IS UNDER STATE SUPERVISION Capital $25,000.00 Surplus $12,500.00 The Safety of Your Money Absolutely GUARANTEED A Courteous, Ffficient Banking Service Extended to All Four Per Cen^ Paid on Time Deposits The State Bank of Wisdom WM. HUNTLEY, Pesident. GEO. D. MTCEVITT, Cashier W . JL CLARK 1. MOSS CLARK W. A. CLARK & BRO. Bankers b h S f i M 1877. 4 « 1. JO H N S T O N ------- :S. K . K E S U E T .. . . ■A '\/ 2 ) % J j a n k 1 i ' ! !J / L L KJi *

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 04 Oct. 1923, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1923-10-04/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.