Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, October 30, 1924, Image 2

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
×

SBi V Ft auk B Lladerman, republkaa .autidate tor United States senator, it) throwing the harpoon a little bit him-til. He admits the people are \ujiy ->C mud-sliugiRg in this cavn- •.tyigu, but in view of the wholesale •Uargea of corruption and iuconipe- U'ltry hurled at his party by the ©p- pov-tli'on, he vr citing a tew tads as joliow,-: ■•'Corrupt!' they cry, bettering the people have forgotten a thousand things which they remember. They haven't fur-gotten that in West Vir­ ginia,, the sta'.e of Mr. John W Davis, the democratic nominee for the pres- Uetuy, the democratic administra­ tion bulla a powder plant costing . ‘voiity million^—$70,000, and nev- , r produced an ounce of powder for luy.i in France. .They think we have i .irgoifon that their officials burned i pile of lumber ten feet high and irvi ¡¡Ms one and one-half acres oi nmi'd—millions of feet of needed i[iniini—to clear a space for the oncl. m of a platform which would ,icommodate the democratic secre- i.ir> of war while he spoke to a dem­ on at ic ctowd in West Virginia. •■ 'Cotrupf!' 1 could give you 'some i.i tounding facts which did nu. ante to n- through the testimony of an ex iuiKiiii wlio i.tlemnly swore that a dead man once told him that some . in. ] dead man had told him that tiiilor .prominent dead man had toil him. and so on ad infinitum VI h y came out of the mouths of llv ¡ 1 . men caught in the nett of gov i-rtimi'iit investigation. And Mr. John w I)avi.i, the democratic nominee for i In pn sidency, was, during the deiiir ix la re iidmiiii.dralion, so 1‘icitor gen­ ial tor the United States; yet he aw nothing wrong even in Kile state ul West Virginia, Ills old statie,where i lie $7o,non,000 powder plant was luralefl Mr Linderman is quite right in .s 1 1 np. ilia! the people are tired o tnud -slinging. The more of this stuff the politicians peddle,the morn .. ic cn .iled It is high time states- 'm n ;lioucl piesent their cau'se to the people fiom a manly standpoint;.— .my soapbox orator or thug can eay mi an tilings about a man, and when wonb! he statesmen descend to the 1'vi 1 oi the soap box orator it hey an hut sul itaalialing his arguments. DMMOt IIAT h T KALliY 1! ;■verliead county democrats Will hold a rally at the Community build inn Sunday niglui. Prominent Ilea V. i Inxid speakers will be present, as well as ai least one state orator. M 7 on p. m., sharp, a free pic lin•' show will he given. The title of Hi\ pxiim' can't yet be given but the eemmilti'e ij assured by the film company thait it will be fully up to the standard. The Community building was the ■scene of gayety Saturday night, the occasion being a sort of reciprocal parly given by the young married folks of Wisdom to their rancher friends who entertained them at Ski­ ing pm ties during the winjter season. Ibiliinve'en decorations prevailed, a -'weed cider booth was maintained, luncheon was served and dancing in­ dulged. It was, all in all, a pleas­ ing affair and thoroughly appreciated by the favored guests, Mrs. O J Woodworth entertained the Five Hundred club at her home on .“otith Main. Mrs. George Wood- Wui th won the prise and, being the gm t of the club, thought it should be given to a member, but was pre­ vailed upon to accept It as a memen­ to. Mit-,. Ramsey entertains Satur­ day night at the Glbboa ranger sta­ tion, Helming Bros finished moving last week and are now comfortably in­ stalled in their own building teross ;he street from The News. They are not completely straightened around t ut are taking care of the work in a satisfactory manner. They will carry a complete line of accessories for all popular cars. Clarence Taylor writes as from Long Beach, California, ordering the p;.por sent there. He has a position cfco< k full of work—he js timekeeper fer a firm mployia* 2l»ft stevedores and says he witnesses some west ful things when they are unloading foreign vessels. Mrs. Freak fiehreSher, writing to Mrs. Harold Capehsrt, n y s they are ‘•»II rot* ta their new heme m «M l O n * . P r » A ft »H U * * « M \ mil it ~nmtiwi>iltMai * pnteera * W i dairyman i m f l w Korn ftUcomy Heals ^ptam With wit u fiwf|H(m ! T Kansas City, M'o., (JSpaclal.)—A new discovery which experts agree has no equal for curative effects in all rupture cuues Is the latest ac­ complishment of the well-known Hernia Specialist, Dr. Andrews,7 5-H Koch Bldg.. Kansas City, Mo. The extraordinary success of this new method proves that iti holds and heals a rupture- It weighs only a few ounces. Has no hard gouging pads, no elastic belt, no leg setraps, no steel bands, and is as comfortable as a light garment. It has enabled hun« dreda of persons to throw away trusses and declare their rupture absolutely healed. Many of these had serious double ruptures, from which they had suffered for yeans. It is Dr. Andrews' ambition to have every ruptured person enjoy the quick re­ lief, comfort and healing power ol his discovery and he will send it or free trial to any reader of The Newt who writes him. He-wants one per son in each neighborhood to whom he can refer. If you wish to be rUi of rupture for good, without an op oration, take advantage of the doc tor’s free offer. Write him today Advertisement. JACKSON NUWH NOTES Mr. and Mrs George Clemow spent Sunday in Bujite. Mr. and Mrs. Mert Fullerton spent Sunday wth Dillon frieudi. An entertainment will be given by the school children some time next week. MrB. Dielino ef Dillon is visiting relatives in the Basin for a few weeks. Mr and Mr-t Lessier of Ditlon vis­ ited at the Martin Jackson home ltmi Sunday. Charley Franc's and Paul Jahnke of Wisdom called oil friends here Friday. Mrs. Ben Oneal entertained hei brother uud a friend, of Sheridan Montana, ias|t week. A letter from Mrs Kramer, Bvitu at Anaconda this winter, says shf s feeling fine hut misses ;. lu; home folks. Mi's. John Inalnit and daughter who have been visiting relatives In Switzerland, returned to the Basin Wednesday. Mcoorn. HaaolbuHer Gilbert and Hawkins were distributing balloons and thimbles to their friends in town during the week. Mrs. George Lossl, Mrs. A W Wil­ son, Mr. and Mrs S J Johnson, Jno Andernon attended -Hie democratic rally at Dillon Friday. Walter Richardson and brother have returned to Jackson after a vis­ it at Scobey, Montana. Walter says there is no place like the Basin. Matt Kau of Grant drove in a fine bunch of feeder cattle to winter at the Schindler ranch. Matt knows the hay in the Basin ie the real thing We are told that Charley Pinker­ ton has bought a home In the Bitter Root. Who ever expected Charley to turn down the Big Hole Basin? No­ body! REI’I’UBLICAN RALLY Tonight (Thursday) the republic­ ans of Beaverhead county will have a big rally at the Community build­ ing. Good speakers are promised ant} the faithful look forward to a good time. Many of the county candidates will be present and in nil probability Senatior Haxelbaker will accompany them. After the speaking a free danee will be given, mu-sie furnished by the celebrated Baxter-Torney five-piece orchestra of Dillon. Friday night the entertainment will he duplicated at Jackson. Gus Peterson, an employe of the Big Hole ranch, fell or was thrown from his horse Sunday afternoon as be wn3 returning to the raneh after a night tn Wisdom and sustained ia- Jaries which may prove fatal. Men driving an auto with a big hex on saw the man thrown and notified Walter Clapp, who brought him Ko Wisdom, where he was eared for by Depstr Sheri* A M Kets. The man wfcea Picked »p by jfr. a*pp laid « his back a d he had a a tt r e tt e in Ms teeth. It wa» p « « » e d he w 9 t a « r M M iie» tree* ef <*> *tp that cheers a o i Mr. t e a «M M * t e b e t - M * a f Mr. Ser «er Ms «xr J Ö P P r o s p e r i t y i n t h e i Every Montanan is a partner o l the Anaconda and other Montana mining enterprises. Rif « y great indus­ try has many interested partner»—its share holders, its employes and the citizens in those communities whose well being is dependent upon its activities; Operating at capacity, this Company alone supports About one-fifth of the State’s population. The other four-fifths share indirectly in its disbursements. ■ A vital question is to be decided by the voters on November 4. It is this: “ Shall this partnership be menaced, with loss to all concerned, or shall it be permitted to go on, functioning normally and benefiting sub­ stantially every part of the State!” To be specific, the Anaconda Company, in the last ten years, has distributed in this State approximately $475,000,000. Fifty percent of this sum went to those actually on the payroll. The other fifty percent was spread all over Montana, to pay for an infinite variety of raw materials and other supplies, with corresponding profit to those who grew or made or sold them. Such distribution is made possible because the mining indus­ try sells all its commodities outside of Montana, such sales not taking a dollar from any Montana citizen. In other words, mining brings money into Montana for the benefit, and Bot at the expense, of other activities. There are moré than 400 other Montana raining operators, who carry on similiar transactions in 28 counties of this State. This, then, is the partnership now existing between Montana’s mining and her other interests, a partnership involving the steady distribution of large sums of money which spell profit and prosperity for all concerned. A vote on Tuesday next to impose an unjust and unwarranted additional burden upon mining is a vole further to handicap this partnership. In his own self interest, every Montanan should vote AGAINST Initiative Measure No. 28, because w “ ww* v ’ V* J v '—'* If you vote THIS w a y e x FOR Initiative Measure No. 28. Pro­ viding for a Metal Mines License Tax. it will mean that you favor: 1. A Tax Law that is unknown in any other State in the Union; That taxes ores not on their Montana, but on their Atlantic Seaboard prices, which the miner does not get. That penalizes the ONLY Montana com­ modity (copper) now selling below its pre­ war price; and that may mean: Curtailment or shutting down of many Montana mining enterprises; Dwindling local markets for Montana farmers and stockgrowers; Continued extravagance in State expendi­ tures; Little or no reduction in your own taxes; The application i of the “gross income“ principle to ALL Montana taxation. 2 . 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. *'■ ' v ' ----- ----- 7 ~ -- ---------- --- If you vote THIS w a y x AGAINST Initiative Measure No. 28. Providing for a Metal Mines License Tax. it will mean that you favor: 1. Decent consideration for an already over­ taxed Industry. 2. Continued operations for nearly 500 inde pendent Montana mine operators and the maintenance of their payrolls of more than $2,500,000 a month. 3. The unhampered distribution of more than $60,000,000 a year in Montana by the min ing industry. 4. Safeguarding the livelihood of 120,000 Montanans dependent on mining. 5. Saving present Montana markets for Mon tana farm and ranch products. 6. Fair business treatment for mining inves­ tors, present and future. 7. More outside money to develop mineral showings in 28 Montana counties, without which money no adequate development is possible. 8. An attitude toward all honest and produc tive Montana enterprises that, spells “charity for all and malice toward none.“ A v o te AGAINST Initiative Measure No. 28 is a vote to HELP, not to hurt, ALL MONTANA ANACONDA COPPER MINING COMPANY A Montana Corporation, representing the investments of 40,000 Stockholders, whose average holding is less than 100 shares, mang o f whom are Montana citizens *C. F. KELLEY, President A £ f. ' t: * $250.00 IN PRIZES Far the best review set cteeeAag 500 wer* ef e « beeidet, “The C o p p e r Tercet,” t M f o l *■ J ® ? erbeariaf a peel— t deled m er befere Wed— day, Nerei iber b , 1184, we p i e «•* P * » “ fcBewi: $ 2 * 0 0 f t * $ $ $ 1 * 0 0 e M m saWK a— H— l « * i M M i M B i a ■Hi ■ m m * * J M W W L

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 30 Oct. 1924, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1924-10-30/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.