Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, July 17, 1924, Image 2

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I T a S A T 8 A W A ? >: I MIÄ ¡1 •mad s r c i r u r t a t a ? « I m l n | T v » n m n i m T o » » a m « l i a n t t M f f r t M M, i l t l . nt tfca foria fttt M tft& t u i, »adar Art &f liwcb. t , i t i t(k par taefc per ha««. Plat« mattar tie. Beat«» Ile per U m tnt taMrUon, te alter G Foreign Advertising Repr«»linl»Uv{ THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION bur Country! In her Inter­ course with foreign nations, o»ay she always be in the right; but our country, right or wrong —Stephen Decatur and The Big Hole Baain News THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1924 KKALK.tHO Barbara Ann Scharr, graduate of the Flathead High, now employed in Mitmoula, has the following in a late iiisue of The Missoulian: Oa the Skalkaho, where cool winds blow From a nigged mountainside, Where the \rocks and lilts and tem­ pled hills1’ Of America abide; Where the Great Outdoors with a charm outpours On the ears of those who pass, And the summit holds in its skyline folds’ Deep snows 'mid Cowers and grass; Where blue lakea rest at the moun­ tain’s cnest To picture heaven’s expanse, And the ctauds that float, each a lazy boat, God’s sketching to enhance; ~ Where the trail soars high and the startled eye Looks below to depths that chill. And a variant scene o ’er a great ra­ vine Makes the heart with wonder ml; Where pathways swerve into clinging curve On the edge of a green-clad wall, Where there springs to view just ahead of you A laughing waterfall; There you’ll find the way to a happy day, For you’re nearer the Great Big Blue, , And your soul will sing as the woed-; lands ring | In a place that’s full and true. in* m m «*» yrtnigii i' i f a t t i l i liiitifa itiiia liiiiti \ « m M â t » i* » t h « “ta#d » « i n M i * m tar.ooitar— f c «* « , m that « ma# wcar*—*t w ry r * a » a * b « Price*. Laatb«r-lia«d overcoat $40.00 valu« for $ 2 9 .50 LEN HOLLORAN, JACKSON, MONT W H Y B A N K S ? LESSON VI By J, H. PUEUCHER, Chairman, Commlttta on Public Education, American Banker* Aeeoelatlon. We hear of bank capital, surplus and stockholders, nomic services do they render the community! What eco- Puellcher BANK CAPITAL=The money necessary to engage in the business of rendering banting services to the community. SURPLUS=A part of a bank’s earning* not paid out as dividends to stockholders but reserved for possible losses or to expand activities a* needed by growing business. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS=Protection to depoe- itors, because if trouble arises, depositor* must be paid in full out of these funds if necessary before stockholders are paid anything. BANK STOCKIIOLDER=Anyone able and willing bank and to assume the risk to buy stock in a . ....... ..... of the business. A share of stock represents a fraction of ownership in the whole, and with ownership go responsibilities and liabilities. In smaller communities those who usually orr ganize banks interest successful farmers, successful merchants and successful manufacturers because of the influence they bring. DOUBLE LIABILITY=The obligation under the law that rests on a bank stockholder, in case his bank fails and ths assets are not enough to pay depositors, to pay an amount equal to his bank stock, in addition to losing his original investment. This is not the case in corporations other than banks, Example: If a man owned $1,000 in bank stock and the bank failed, and after the assets had been used, the bank still owed money to depositors, the stockholder would he required to pay up to another $1,000 if necessary to meet the obligations to depositors. Thus it is seen that bank capital and bank stockholders perform real economic services. Mrs. Clarence Helming enjoyed a telephonic visit with her mother, Mrs. Joe Kramer, at Deer Lodge Monday. We are pleased to state that Mrs. Kramer Is again enjoying good health. * Ladies of the Wisdom Five Hun­ dred club autoed to Jackson Tues­ day afternoon for a plung in me Jar dine pool They speak in highest terms of the trip ai)/d the courtes shown them at the popuar resort. Haying has started on the Ruby ranch and will soon be In full swing over the Basin. Grass is making wonderful growth the past two weeks and nearly everyone is holding off as long as possible to get a heavy ton nage. W J Tope made The News one oi those friendly calls, Monday which make the country newspaper man’s heart glad. Nope, he didn’t pay up jhe just paid ahead a year and took home a box o f printed envelopes be- W H Y YOU ARE W H A T YO U ARE B ! EDNA PUHDY W A L il! v m D.oioroioioioiQ There spirits rise to the open skies sides, And man means more to man; For it's a trail that leads to better deeds-— And for a friendly caravan Will bring great eheer to it* neigh­ bors dear, Each in a western glow; ' And there'll move along like the lilt of a song A w.-rl« on the Skalkaho. May thv \rocks and rills and tem­ pled hills’’ : Of America abide C’mon, fellers! There Is an extraordinarily good ooking bunch of fellows showing up for haying this season. This class is assured of good treatment and good pay, bat the Wobblies had Just as well steer clear of the Big Hole— we won’t stand for their rough stuff. Joe Woodworth aud A1 Reed came n from \somewhere in the south end of the Basin” one evening last week With the biggest lot of big trout we ever saw— withia the law. The News HOW TO STUPY THE NOSE The nose of the looker indicates observation. He Is an eye and eaT student rather than a book student. He knows all gossip and stakes a good reporter. Deeper thinking, however, comes from a nose that Is larger at the tip, mftans the sharp, pert angles. Imitation Is the faculty that makes actors and comedians. It I* located on the head Just above the hair line, about one and one-half Inches from the center of the head, and In the nose It makes a downward projection of the septum. In the nose of commerce we find both good development In the mo­ tive region and the mental region. The faculty of aeqolsitlvenesl1 makes a nose that Is large In the sides and H i m u as jm that your mothar tt saaktag a gravs mtstak* ia giving IS.0M to sat young Lang up in bush a«**,\ remarkud Aunt Emmy, whan Helen finished tolling her of ths won- Aortal plan Clarenca Lang had lor starting hi bnsiness himself. “He ts a likeable chap.” Aunt Emmy continued, “and very pleasant at parties and such, but It be really were a good business man he wouldn’t need his relatives or friends to set him up in business.” \Why not, Aunt Emmy!” queried Helen. “It doesn’t take so much money, really, and he can get ahead so much farter. What’s the use of being just a clerk If he has real abil­ ity ?” “That he has so much ability re mains to be demonstrated,” .said Aunt Emmy. “It he were as competent as he has led you people to believe he Is he would have no trouble getting him­ self financed by men who know th* business he desires to venture into. There are any number of clever men who are willing to back ability and who will stand behind a man's achieve­ ments, financially, and take their share of the profit for doing it. Before your mother goes ahead she should consult her bank about making such a move. \I don't see why, Aunty. The money ts hers.” “ Yea, but she did not earn It. She Inherited it and 1 doubt if she has any real sense of Its value. Her bankers know her financial situation and they can advise her.” “Well, 1’U tell mother, but I don’t think she will like it,” said Helen The next day Helen’s mother came to see Aunt Emmy “I took your advice, Emmy,” she said, \and called on Mr. Allen at the bank and told him about what 1 want ed to do for Clarence. Mr. Allen made a lot of things clear to me. First of all he showed me that I am not rich enough to take unnecessary chances. He said practically what you told Helen—that an able man can get bus) ness backing In a strictly business way and he pointed out that my first duty was to my own home, and that 1 must consider those girls of mine before anyone else. Of eourse, that Clarence might not succeed never entered my head. But Mr. Allen pointed out that possibility. There are so many angles to a new business that I really didn't know about. Mr. Allen was so nice about it. He asked me to come In again whenever I was puzzled about money affairs.\ \Well don’t forget that next time you want to use any of your capital. If more people would go to their banks for advice there would be far less money troubles In the world,\ advised Aunt Emmy.—A nn * B. A tmbs . FITTING BANKERS FOR THEIR WORK For e ï r and e’r like a peaceful day Da that sunny moaatainside BEtTFBOCTTY editorial family had one of the mon­ sters, baked, JOINT RESOLUTION from tarili duty all ported from Cards wer« reeeirod in Wispern last week annoaneiag he marriage at Exempting Portiand of John Delphin, a former artlelet t a - J P Lose! eataaman, to Miss Elisabeth «aatrte* Rboda Taylor. The News Jotas tbe which are exchanged ter American many friends of Mr. Delphin in wish- tag ««preme happiness. farsa produci* for ex por tatto«. By Mr Evans of Montana. Resolved, by thè Renate and Rosse of Repreeentatfves of thè United «** « « w w « * wfc*. States of America la Co&gress aa- *** *** sembled: -Tkct freni «ad after thè passate d£ tkfe import ed fresi a*y fi« * thè ftaftef f i t t a « « a i ter A w ts e ìe m t lana feetaete tar a * - | s B a»y noria impee1» »my» »egaNBemnhè iiifi'tìÉÉh^w itaiHiiiat.'w! de Bill Taeker played *bar creature at the Weedwerth Willard «ad soft Joe «ad AI Reed were trying te raise \ « t d i f f f M M m ü r if $1» tait mem- r . IwEBIK . dlw, slugged a «tate a week er se fa the lower portion Jori above the wings, Tbe Individual with large ac­ quisitiveness cannot pay out money without looking at It and holding onto It t o t an Instant. The executive nose means leader­ ship. It belong to the motive tempera­ ment of muscles sud large bones pre­ dominating over flesh or extreme thin­ ness. The individua! with the execu­ tive nose will alee have a proartoeat development ef the top head at the beck where Be fram e s end eetf-e» teem. i f , » W . wt m Siwauir W J Financial conditions are rapidly In­ creasing the demand for trained men and women. This demand is met by the American Institute of Banking, the educational seetlon of the Amer­ ican Bankers Association, organized In 1900. It was originally an associa­ tion of clerks, but since 1908 its mem­ bership has Included bank directors, officers and clerks. From a few hun­ dred the institute's membership has grown steadily to a figure In excess of fifty-two thousand. It is not conduct­ ed for profit. It has chapters In more than one hundred and fifty of the country's largest cities. Its class en­ rollment of nearly thirty thousand Is greater than the combined registra­ tion of Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell, the University of Chicago and the naval and military academies at Annapolis and West Point. It offers Instruction in banking practice, eco­ nomics, commercial law, negotiable instruments, credits, accounting, bonds and investments, public speak­ ing. and kindred subjects designed to fit tbe banker for bis work and enable him te fill well his place in his com­ munity.—Clarence R. Chaney, Presl- doat Amartean Institute of Banking. Beaverhead Abstract Co Oldest Set of Abstract Books in Beaverhead • County. Land Office P roofs and Filings Pearl I. Smith Title Building , Dillon* Montana i m « » » » « SEE US For Land Flings, Land Proofs, Water Rights and Information on Load Titles Frank [Hazelbaker, Pres DILLON, MONTANA i Ì i 1 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 i l i J MILLER DEVELOPMENT CO BREEDERS OF Fine Shorthorn Cattle | C h a s . E. M il l e r , P r e s . Wi*dom Montana i This Bank 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 A ll m Mv JS&i-t: W i

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 17 July 1924, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.