Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, November 01, 1923, Image 2

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i - BIG HOLE ÍW WAT Ellxabeth B Every TàirsOay ut Wisdom fvo DoUui u t Four süu a Tear t : i Entered a» socoad-cUs# matter J au. *3, 1913. at the poetnffice At Wisdom, Montosa, under Act ot Marek S. ISTI 30c per lack per ¡sane. Plate j matter 2Bc. Renden 10« per ' lise ftrst Insertion, (« after. } .i r.'it ti A.i'-'-i ! (\iati Ruyteii«» *ti\* I ! |- ,\ML-H'( A'I'KI'SSA-SC-HAUON •'—s e s s i : Our Country! In her Inter­ course with foreign nations, -nay «he always be in the right; but our country, right or wrong — Stephen Decatur and The Dig llolo Basin News «( *x&?fed * w a period A* »♦ jAra wmtld leal tfc* W f wnuid W u m jiy saflekut to teateco $4W,ftftft w«rth ot t e a # la 2ft rear». If we are not her« to com­ plete the job. our children VBj t e . A tax of lft mtUa would be aa addi­ tional 1ft dollars for every hundred paid In taxes. It you paid taxes to the extent of flftft at the present time a special road tax ot Id mills would make rear tax hut lft dollars higher It's my opinion that every taxpayer in the county who owns and operates an automobile or' motor vehicle ct any kind would not object to such a tax if he knew that he was going to be given good permanent highways. County Free of Debt “At the preseut lime Beaverhead county owes a bonded indebtedness p s I H I 1 I M » h i n t e n a y p t f t t f l GOOD C I G A R E T T E S C G E N U IN E “BULL” DURHAM TOBACCO am not out boosting for a road bond issue, it is my desire to place before of $13,i00 on the couuty high schooltaxp a y e r s of the county some of The county law 10 years iu which to the real facts concerning this impor­ tant problem. The majority rules. If they want a boud issue for good rove! t, mo do I. If they are opposed to a bond issue, that settles it.’’ T: I I'U.SD A \ , NOVEMBER 1, 1923 i Al I.It MEMliKUüJIlP 4031 pay this debt, so it is practically nil. If a road bond issue, matched with federal aid, is voted in this county the county would be facing the debt with a clean i.lat.e. Work ft r Many “There ia also another angle to such a road building program which many do not consider. The spending of $793.000 in Beaverhead county in three years would give labor to hun­ dreds of luon. ’While suoh read c n- otructlon is done under (he supervi­ sion of the state highway conun's s’oti, their aim has always loon to employ local labor mid spend ai much money ns possible in the coun­ ty where such work is being carried on. if three-quartets of a mili'ou dollar« were spent, at leas! $400,000 would find its way hack into the pockets of the taxpayer» in that pe­ riod of time Everybody, the butch a i er, the baker mid Die ('.'indies' ck maker, would nil beholD Horn the t x pendituro of the money llundt'ids of men and horses would bo need - i , i farm produce, moat, hay and oafs.! ail would be in demand tit,it tie | money would find it.» way in a d i n i ' diffoieul channels of log I'mule busi j ness ! lnl( I'ualioiial Highway ^ “The intornatuiiil link t l’ u l to Put It hlcliwuy is coming in our hi taction The mans and |dat:. are a! 1 ready out and I' lion has very Birin ! palely been placid on the route.! which ia being .sponsored By D ip Cn j nadum government. This road will ’ j con hoc I (he iare Canadian Rfckyj Mountain putts with oik own park system and the Canadian govev;t tnont has already apprnpr ati-d seven null dm dollars for this work, which has linen -started. Tluv proposed route will run through Glac.er Na tioual patk, the Dial head counlry In Missoula, (hence through the Bitter Hoot valley and the Dip; Hole Basin to Dillon, south to Dima and up the Centennial valley to the Ye lowsione, or directly couth to Salt Lake City \The Missoula Chamber of Com merce and oilier orgunialions have been taking an active interest ¡n litis hghway and doing everything in their power to have the highway routed this way The route is won­ derfully scenic and much shorter than any other park-to-park route Flathead. Missoula and Ravalli conn tie« have the roads and if Beaver­ head wishes to share Us taxpayers, and particuiiuly you people here in Dillon, must put your shoulder to the wheel and help. The Interna tional Scenic Highway is coming. That is definite; but Dillon must do its part and show immediate inter­ est in the project. The Canadian government i,a now working with our government to esialilish thin highway as an international affair, and should it he designated hy the federal government as such our road worries would be over; for the fed­ eral government would maintain it in the same manner in which it maintain» the roads jn the forest re­ serves. Tourist Travel “It is my opinion that the tourist travel In the summer wortth* is one of our greatest commercial assets in Montana. I just recently read some very interesting facts given out by l ¡id ! ANOTHER RECIFE Chase wild bullfrogs for three mites and gather up the hops. To thou’, add 10 gala, of taubark, half a pint of shellac and •one bar of home­ made soap. Boil 36% hr»., then strain through an 1 W W eoek to keep it from working. Add one grass- ho; per to ouch pint to give it a kick. Hour a little into the kitchen sink. If it takes the enamel off it is ready for bottlinglV-tomac Camper. TURN ME OVER p m Sty .5 jojop tie M l f Highway and By-Road (Continued from Huge One) : i I miky roads dial are open to ii'tdor Ouvol rnly pari of the year i ,i in t gel as much for his land U Im wauled to dispose of It mi he (iuld if a well I nilt road ran hy his leinfli that would enable (he ovfner ui diiVo (o town in an hour or so lire jn ¡-.I 'round IVdeial Aid (ireni Help Many are of (lie opinion that fed- e.i'l aul could be secured fur every mill' of road in Beaverhead couuty. 'l'n s is mil so. Federal aid can be secured only oil roads designated by the ft d rul government as such. '1 h“M' muds are designated as trunk h.'.liweys. The 'only stretch of road I i Heave! head (anility so designated is Hum Brown's to Monida a distance of 68 9 miles. However if a bond Is­ sue of $2iidr«U‘J were voted in Bea- iv head county matched with fed­ eral aid a perimt*»ei't erst (dass high wry could be consinifted. In such cases Hie county furnishes 47 per (ant of the money and the federal government 63 per cent. Therefore, the federal government would furn­ ish f $263,OHO, which would provide e. ; uni of about $626,000 for the con­ struction of this highway, which v, .mid he built under the .supervision . f the state highway commission. This sum would allow the expendi­ ture of $6.000 per mile on the main highway between Butte and Salt Bake City. With the best grave!, i;ck and sand for the eonstroetion c-f permanent highways in oar very fi'OCTyardä. thin sum would be amply sufficient for each a purpose. $153 000 for By-Roads “Jf $260,000 were spent on the r-ad running north and south fa the Ah« Billings Chamber of Commerce af t o m o l o 7 fi liv e aite if >WT5 ' ^ «K* r * county ihe sum of $150,006 weald le left for thp work to ether parts of the county. If this cam, together for road work, was distributed OTer a period of three years our by-roads could be pat jn e«(taffy as good eoa- ditioH, This would allow $30,000 to be »pent on each roads every year fielexi to p tt tbera la NOTICE I OH E l’HLK ATION No. ogrii.j Depart (licit of the Interior, U. B I.nnd Oiilce ai Miss >ula, Montana, October 1!. 1923 NOTICE is hereby given that Hud­ son L Mason, of Jackson, Montana, who ou August 24, 1923, made Homos!': nil Entry Act 1 2 29-16, No »3633 for lads 1. 2. 3, 4, 5, 6. N W V,. R YV *i NE >4, N W '4 SE % , NE *4 SVV1:,, Ki-c. 1, Twp. 7 South, Range 15 Weal MoiCana Principal Meridian, lias filed notice of inten- tion to make three year proof to es tsbl.sh claim to the land above de­ scribed, before. Cli ck of the District Court at D lion, Montana, -on the 22nd day of November, 1923, Claimant names as witnesses: Harry (1. Davis, Clarence Brown and Norman S Mason, ail of Jackson, Montana; Dr. James E. Bellinger, of Blast St. Bonis, Illinois. FRED C STODDARD Register 1st pub Oct IB, 1923 5t Adv jtefoltUf women ted te & m > the itggtag-sttek, the a«ric*tw»l fa» Plata*« of thedhigtrtttgM. Later they learaed to make « hoe, sometimes oat of a tine of deer'» horn, sometime» of atone or other material, sometimes bait way between a hoe and a pick. With Mich an implement a fair amount of soli could be broken up and well stirred. When domestic animals were Introduced lute Africa the plow fol­ lowed only in the eastern regions, all through the rest of Africa the hoe-cul­ ture held its own. . . . When the plow was iu vented many vegetables formerly cultivated prob­ ably becutne less profitable or attrac­ tive, and were given up. A revolution took place in agriculture. Probably the plow was at first dragged by wom­ en, It Is impossible to say Just when It was first Invented, It was used dur­ ing the Bronze period, for It Is repre­ sented In rock-carvings of that age. Some stone plowshares may be Neo­ lithic. - (Studying-European neottthic agri­ culture tn the light of the methods of ravage und barbarous peoples, or even of bur pioneer ancestors, we imagine them liviug on the border of the for­ ests which furnished food nnd wood for buildings and Implements. The first step was to burn nnd deur a place where the undergrowth was not too heavy, and to break up the soil with pick or hue. Here the patch of grain was sowed. . . . The primitive plow was hardly more than a pointed stout branch or stub of a tree, whose longer fork was fastened to the yoke. It made a furrow tri­ angular tn cross-section, broad at tbe top and narrowing to an edge at the boltom. It did not “turn\ a strip, and between two furrows u long ridge was left unbroken. Even In Roman times cross-plowing was common or usual. Even tills rude culture needed the strength of ealtle to druw the plow. Tiie plow is associated in our mind with oxen, and the first man who made Ids cow, insteud of ids wife, draw tlie plow was a great benefactor. —John M. Tjler, in “The New Stone Ar \ National Forest Addition. President Harding lias signed a proc­ lamation adding more than 250,000 acres to the Lemhi National forest In Idaho. Tills addition, according to a report of tiie forest service, United ¡Mates De­ partment of Agriculture, Is the result of petitions made by associations In the state of Idaho who asked for pro­ tection in Hie use of Hie stock ranges which were being overgrazed and de­ nuded by nomadic hands of sheep driven in from distant points. Tiie petitions resulted In a special act of congress on March 21, 1021, au­ thorizing tiie Inclusion of certain de­ scribed lunds found hy the secretary of agriculture to lie chiefly valuable for the production of timber or tiie pro­ tection of stream flow. in which the varions banks reported that an average of $8,768 per day had been cashed by tourists fn that with the $30,668 allowed each y e a r l y . It is estimated that many of the -NOTICE FOR PIRLKATION No. 021025 Department of the luterior, U. S. Land Office at Helena, Montana, October 5. 192 3. NDTK'K is hereby given that Wil­ liam biennis; of Fishtrap, Montana, who tin. September 21st, 1920, made Homestead Entry No, 621025 for SE H MV V, , S H RE J4 , NW % SE *4, StV '4 Section 34-, Township 1 North, Range 14 West, Principal Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three-year proof to establish claim to the land above daseribed, bt'ore R Hathaway, U S. Commissioner, at Wisdom, Montana, on the 15th day of November, 1923. Claimant names as witnesses: Da­ vid Law, Cleveland Seefteld, Charles York, ail of Ffektrap, Montana; WII- iiam Leyboid of Butt*. Montana. F. A. MOTZ, Register. 1st pub Cet 1 l-5t Advertise meat First Parcel Post. Mrs. Grover Cleveland, wife of President Cleveland, received at the White House In 1887 the first article ever sent by parcel post, according to an old record discovered in the files of tiie Post Office department The article was a feathered fnn from the Island of Jamaica. Although the date of establishment of parcel post is generally fixed at 1UI3 (the year of its adoption for do­ mestic mails), tiie system actually started with the conclusion of parcel post conventions by tiie United States with foreign countries, says the Post Office department, the first of which was negotiated with Jamaica in 1887. To celebrate the adoption of the treaty Jamaica officials sent the feathered fan to Mrs. Cleveland. New lee Cream Container. Ice cream may now be shipped with­ out being packed In lee and salt if a specially designed dry container if utilized. This container is a double- wulied metal vessel which has two indies of cork composition between the walls, and a cork-insulated top that damps firmly into position. After the ice cream is placed la the container, two metal disks filled with a eooilng mixture that has been froze» to a solid state, are laid on top of the cream can, just under the tight-fitting cover. This outfit fir »aid to keep the ice cream Roild for period* of eighteen to thirty- six hours.—Popular Mechanic* Maga­ zine, motor travelers would have the nec­ essary cash for expenses while lu the city and that - the average amount spent euch day by travelers using the highway» was $18,68 for the three N O T IC E F O R P U R U C A T IO N N o . 015687 Department of the Interior, U. 8. Land Office « Helena, Montana, September 23, 192$. ' w-f r’-ririrxT i i ‘ « “ ' -« . Horse Power. The horse power of a boll« Is often spoke», hut the term is s loose one, wtrbott nay definite higniftesnee, be­ cause the horse power that can be realized from a boiler depends to « vary greti escteist <m the fa ■mod I t dfveiep the the beffi« It i Beaverhead Abstract Co Oldest Set of Abstract Bocks in Beaverhead County. Land Office Proofs and Filings Pearl I. Smith Title Building Diiloni Montana | A<>4h4> A 4 » 4 h 4 h 4 h A A 4 h A A A 4 M M D r f f i « 0 4 h A 0 & SEE US For Land Fling«, Land Proofs, Water Rights and Information on Land Title* Frank Hazelbaker, Pres DILLON, [MONTANA j Why Not Open an Account With Us? j ! i L 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 I a * I i I MILLER j DEVELOPMENT CO ‘ BREEDERS OF Fine Shorthorn Cattle j C has . E. M iller , P res . Witdom Montana This Bank is UNDER STATE SUPERVISION Capital $25,000.00 Surplus $12,500.00 The Safety of Your Money Absolutely GUARANTEED A Courteous, FIficient Banking Service Extended to All Four Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits The State Bank of Wisdom WM. HUNTLEY, PesiArat. GEO. D. M KBVITT, Cashier & W . A . C L A R K i. Ä 0 8 S C L A R K ^ W. A. CLARK &BR 0 ,.'

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 01 Nov. 1923, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1923-11-01/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.