Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, November 20, 1924, Image 1

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.
×

VOLUME XIII WISDOM MONTANA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER iO, 1924 NUMBER 9 Jackson News Notes Mr. and Mr». Dan •p«ut Monday in Dillon, Pendersast Mr. Patterson of Dillon transacted business in Jackson Tuesday. Isabel Nelson was ill with tonsil! tie all of last week. No Ifun, is it Isabel! Someone said Emil Kramer re turned from Anaconda, homesick for the Big Hole. Mrs. Fred Rose entertained sev oral friends Tuesday evening in honor of Armistice day. Allen Spencer has returned to Jackson from Hamilton and ia at tending our school. Denton Oliver and Howard Morse o f Dillon were looking over their ranch interests here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Lossl, John Jackson and Harry Lapham were vie itors at Butte during the week. Christmas cards and fancy creipe paper» will be with other holiday goods at the Loosl store, Jackson. Wendel and Helen Jardine are at home from school at Dillon. Wendell says he can furnish all the hot cakes for the girls. Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Clemow spent several days in the Qraasfaop per country looking for cattle for winter feeding. “ Red\ Petitt Intended going to Wisdom for the dance Saturday night but had a bum eye— says the horse did it. Well, maybe! A party was given Mr. and Mrs Soren Nelson Thursday evening, par ticulars of which are given by an other who was in attendance. • J P Lossl took charge of the store during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Lossl. However, Sunday af­ ternoon he got lonesome for ranch life and turned the key. Mr. and Mrs. Mose Jardine are at present In Logan, Utah. Mr. Jardine is under the care of specialists at Utah-Idaho hospital. We hope to see him home soon, improved in health, Our teachers of the different schools are thinking of having a community Christmas program at' Jackson. Here’s hoping they do and we will all assist in pushing a good thing along. John Krause and Ollle Flausberg were married at the Presbyterian manae in Anaconda last Saturday,Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mason acting as best man and bridesmaid. We hope the young eouple wlllydeelde to the Basin. We congratulate. SILVER ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nelson invited a number of friends to eome and sur­ prise Mr. and Mrs. Soren P Nelson at their home November 18th, the date of their silver annfreraary. An enjoyable evening was spent in playing cards, games and dancing. At cards Mrs. S J Johnson won first honors for tho ladies and Henry Ol­ sen for the men, while Soren Nelson and Mrs. Sam Peterson carried away the consolations. Delicious punch and refreshments were served, which were ranch en­ joyed by the gnosts, who were, be­ sides the guests of honor: Messrs, and Meedaaes S J John­ son, J M Neddt, John Anderson, Chts. Qaiet, Henry E Olsen, Martin Jack- son. Frits W akbly, Asm Petenon, Fred Nelson; Mesdoaso» Frances Shaw, Fora Hlrsdhy, Addle Barber; Messrs. L e t Hoymp, Pel* Petersen, Wader Blerl; Isabel Nelson, M e n Anderson and Master Jay Nelson. RATUEBAY H Ö B T P fC T O O B MRS. FRANCE DIES FROM BURNS Mu:. Clarence France, tgod about 0 years, d'ed at a local hcupltal Sun day afternoon from burns received a few bout» before while starting a .rt in tho stove of the Community .all at Charlos, 10 miles south woe: it Hallton. At the time of the acci­ dent Mrs. France was building a fire to heat the place for Sunday school. The woman war alone iu the hall at the time and the belief is that Bhe was using gasoline or kerosene to start the fire, for the can later was found by the stove. It had been blown open. Mrs. France wag coon to emerge from the building a ma s of flames and to start rolling In the snow to put out the fire. When aid reached her she was unable to explain any thing about the accident, and with .he exception of her belt and shoos her clothing was all burned. She » a rushed to the hospital in Hamil­ ton but died during the afternoon ¡he was unconscious most of the time. The building was not damaged Mrs. Franoe Is survived by he/ husband and nine children. The belief is that the can Of 0U Or gas exploded while she had it in hey t’ands. ■’.«’atterlng the contents ove her clothes and saturating them so the flames spread over almost over] Inch of her clothing. Before going to Charlos about two years ago the France family resided in Hamilton.— Western News. For several years the France fam­ ily resided In Big Hole, their home­ stead being i!n the Sunny Slope dis­ trict and is now a part of the Willey Bros, holdings. ! i f i i i SOMETHIN» OF VALUE You are reading this paragraph now because you have learend to look for something of value in these columns. Here's something that is worth much to you: What stores have the best goods and at reasonable prioee in town? How can you know which stores uiey are? Watch the ads In The News, for they tell the story. The mer­ chant who spends money in advertis- ng his goods invariably ha.? goods that are worth advertising and his prices must of necessity be right or be could not afford to call especial attention to them through the pub­ lic print. Just glue your eye to the ade and you will save time, trouble and money— especially money. O N E G O O D H O B B Y The pay mayn’t be gpod in do% rs and canid. And surely there’■* nothing of fame; But those who have tried it find rich recompense In working with boys, j i .t the same. For what could be finer when years shall have fled Than knowing that you had a part In guiding a boy into paths that he led As a man, with God iu his heart. It keeiU a man thtnklr;, :n ways that are right, To share in the spirit of youth. Ifc^m ij to him something that helps in the fight; it helps him to standter the Truth. You come to believe that the things that you tell, The code of clean liviug you preach— Are something for you to live up to, a.) well As tjipee whom you're trying 'to tw?h, Thete'e no finer hobby than this one, I elalm— Than working and playing with boys; Twill bring to you little of honor or fame, But lasting and real are Us Joyis. Ar.d what could be finer when years have fled Than knowing that you had a part In guiding a gang Into paths that they led, As men, with tiod in th/sir heart. — Charley S Ktnnlson in Association Men ! j j BOOTS AND HIS BROTHERS POPULARITY CONTEST In lieu of free admiBalone to the weekly picture show at the Commu­ nity building each Saturday night, a popularity contest is being staged by the management. The biggest and prettiest doll In ^lsdom has been purchased and will be given away on the night of De­ cember 20. Each school child selling 35 cents North of tickets, adulte or child's, Will be credited with 10 votes and the one having the highest number of votes at the time designated will receive the doll. The eoate3t begins this week. Iu ease of a tie vote the contest­ ant» will draw for the prise. 8econd, third and fourth places will receive a free season ticket, good from December 27, this year, up to May 1 next year HILDRETH^LSEN (Contributed) Miss Bessie C Olsen and Earphrey W Hfldrrth stole a march oa their awmeroM friends when they were quietly married Saturday evening, November 8th, at the Methodist par­ sonage, Dillon, Rev. Edvard Smith performing tho eeremeny. The bride la the eldest daughter of Mr. fa d Mrs. Henry Olsen o f Jack- had a native daughter aC Big She Is wtB kaeva Mi (Written from Memory by Little Myla Tovey, aged seven, of the Pri­ mary Grade, W.sdom Publ c School) Once there were three brother». The'r father said that they could go to the king’s palace. When they got half of the way they heard some­ thing chopping up on the hill Boots, went to see what it was What do you think he .jaw? He saw an axe 1 chopping. When he saw the axe he said: \So you stand here choppttfg.\ The axe ea!d \Yes here I am, chopping and waiting for you.\ \Well ea d Boots:, “ here I am.” Then he picked up the axe and put It In his sack. Then he wenlt down the hill. Ills brother a iked what he saw. He said: “Oh, it was omy an an axe.\ They heard another noise digging upon a high rock. Boot» wanted to see what It was. When he got there, what do you think he saw? He saw a spade digging a hole In the rock, lie said: “So. you stand there digging, do you?” The spade said: \Yes I stood here for two weeks waiting for you.\ Boots said: “ Well, here I am.” He picked up the spade and put it In his sack. Then he went down to his brothers. Hit brothers asked what he saw. Boots said: “Oh, it was only a spade digging.” Then they heard something trickle. \I wonder what that is?\amid Boots. “ I wonder,” said his brothers, \Well I will go and see,” said Boots. So he went to see. What do you think he saw? Why, it was a great big walnut. Then he went baek to his brothers. “Did you find where the brook came from?\ “ It was only a great big walnut,” said Boots. Then they came to the king’s palsce. Booiiu said to the axe: “Chop.\ Soon the oak was down. Boots said to the spade: “ Dig.\ The spade dug. Soon there was a well and then Boots pulled the mosa out of the walnuit shell and put it in the well. He went home with his brothers. So he got half of the king­ dom. NAVAJO RUGS A* m r i t t a ' ' 'Statai ■ ■ ■ *#^ 7 # Many of the mysteries of Navajo blanket weaving have «meistewtfly baffled the »p o r t s , Just as have the activities of tho Navajo medicine men and the intra estelee o f their re- R g fow ceremonies. It eeems probable that the Navajo» acquired the art o f weaving from the J* m & o In d ia » , for «atti eom- paiwtlretr reeeat years they vere sai w a r n , « h m she attended the ptfa-’ acrie*ltcz»l people and not a sheop- le the nag% m AMONG THE PEOPLE Mrs. I, M Grose took her little sun Allen to Butte Sunday to have his tonsils and adeuoldu removed. The little fellow withs'tood the operation nicely and they are expected home today or tomorrow Mrs. W A Armitage of Sunny Slope was a caller on The News Sat urday She has a curiosity in the shape of a doube wing taken from the carcase of a young rooster which the slaughtered recently Mr. and Mm. Norman Mason of Jackson were Monday callers on The News returning from Anaconda, where they acted ao bridesmaid and groomsman at the wedding of John Krause and Ollie Flausberg. 0 J Woodworth made a hasty trip tu Butte one day last week in the Al. Reed car, »aktng his son MHe* to be treated for Mood poisoning. Hip pily, the effort was trade In time and the young gentleman is expected to return home today. Norm. Maeon and Jack Krause of Jackson went out the lavt day of the deer season and the first mentioned secured a deer—but neither of the boys will thank us for telling, as It was a doe anud they don't want the game warden to get onto It. Ladles of the Wisdom Library as­ sociation gave a masquerade ball at ^he Community building Saturday night which was a most enjoyabe af­ fair. Davis’ Jazz Demons of Butte furnished the mueic and Mrs. Carl Huntley, attired as one of the Follies, was awarded the ladies' prize, Dres­ den Shields, Impersonating a sheik, carried off the male honors. Mrs. Stevenson entertained the Five Hundred elub Saturday night. She started in at 7 o ’clock with a dinner of Boston baked beans and brown bread served a la eafateria with the best coffee ever, sherbet and cake for deseert. Mrs. Ray Lev- erieh won the ladles’ prize, George Parsons and George Stewart tlolng for tho gents’ prise. The first cut of the eardi3 they again tied, each cut­ ting a queen. On the second cat Mr. Stewart won. He had the distinc­ tion, however, of remaining the en­ tire evening at the first tabe with Mr*. J P Less! for his partner. ‘ A : mt-Wt. ani Mn.-II 9] i* lirtiTH, wocs-sssBerByc Kenneth l Roberta in the Saccsity Evening Post Bri aKhewgk they .M W : MC9L «TC ,.1?: tfHeb they S w e new *•* gjiina s ng pan», p y s w PHONOFILMS RANGE AND LIVESTOCK REPORT Fear years faenee ne candidate for the presidency wfB be required to “ »wing aromad the efrele.” The wander» o f the age multi ply. la the next presidential campaign we may visit the movie theater, o r perhaps R M # ’ M . I M fCrOCK f W M ft» -MC 90#. « h i Hâtent* the major M e tan i* the G t a t a M l r i hsifflfi A* t a r i «Ms appears new «* he a TM i he made i y the jfc u f l f t h . the tedio \ Ï Dry, warm weather during Octo­ ber for the most part was considered to have preserved range feed, main tatacd a high condition of cattle and Improved the condition of sheep, ac­ cording to reports from stockmen throughout the state received by J G Diamond, agricultural statistician f.'r the Montana co-operative crop and live Hock reporting service. October weather and roads were also reported highly favorable tor moving -lock, it being Indicated thai of Intended tall and winter market­ ings about 72 per cent of cattle ship­ ments and about 89 per cent of sheep and ambs had moved by November 1. Except 1# some western, north ce:i trial and south central localities where range feed wtw reduced by earlier drouth or hopper damage, the feed eltuatlon continue« to be report­ ed oatlstactory. However, the hay crop for the state as a whole y short er than last year and may result in local shortages If weather condition, later inciease the need of winter feeding much above normal,, As re­ ported by ,!ofkmeu, prices of hay in the country west of the divide ranged meetly between $10 and $11, In cen­ tral Montana east of the divide, $9 and $10, and In the eastern part ol the state $7 lo $8. \V«st.*hn ranges showed a slight Improvement during October, due to rains in the tutermountalu and the coast sections, and more favorable conditions in the northern part of the range country east of the Conti limitai divide, while In Texas and New Mexico the continued drouth re suited tn a decline The winter feed outl.mk Is gener­ ally good in Montana, Wyoming, Col orado and the wedern sections of Nebraska, Kansas and South Dakota, while unsatisfactory conditions pre vail In West Texas, New Mexico and the southern part of Utah and Ne­ vada The feed situation In Idaho, Washington,Oregon and California fcs better than anticipated earlier Shortage of feed has resulted in moving stock In Idaho, Utah and Ne­ vada, with prospects of a continued movement from Arizona, New Mex Ico and western Texas, The condition of the range« tg 75 per cent of normal as compared with 74 per cent last month, last month, 93 per cent one year ago, and 80 per cent two years ago Cattle are generally In good con­ dition over most, of the range coun­ try, some thin cattle are found west of the Continental divide and In the southwest. In Montana, Wyoming, Colorado and western sections of South Dakota, Nebraska and Kansas cattle are In good flesh and are going Into winter In good shape. In Tex­ as, New Mexico and Arizona cattle are not in as good flesh as last month and a further decline is anticipated The condition of cattle in the range country Is 87 per cent, one per cent below last month; one year ago the condition was 93 per cent and two years age 88 per cent Sheep generally are In good condi­ tion and have eome through a dry season in good shape, October con­ ditions were generally favorable, with an improvement In the de/ert sheep ranges tn Utah, Nevada and Wyoming. The sheep movement tn the Intermountaia section and north­ ern sections east of the divide was about completed, with reports of lambs being heavier than last sea­ son from Montana, Wyoming and western South Dakota. There is a strong demand for all classes of sheep Considerable wool has been» contracted In Montana, Wyoming and Idaho at 49 and 48 emfis. The condition of eheep Is 81 per cent ef last mouth, 97 per cent last year, sand 92 per eeut two years ago. Doings of CoofidgMis We have 10 inches of snow. ' he Richard family has tr stalled a new radio. Some Interior decora,'ing is done on the old cook rhack. be’tig It is reported that Mr Allen re­ turned to Butte this week. Mrp. Sanders wan sick ln.u ,v with the bad cald optdemle ek EDUCATIONAL WEEK The Americas Legta.,1Ìredars! reat of Education, sad the National SdaeattoaaS associât,ton hare It the te m a t t a ef f t a Ur the proper efaearvaee o f Americas Ed- VCKm i m r « U nì wmmw . ' i wfil open an t a « H , 17. meerr ewmmwazry * to t a (h * « t a < i 4 M M Mrs. Richards and daughter Iv.irl eayed upon Misa Yeager Satruday Moiuus. Marchensoau and Pritt of Polar'./ wwere Coolidga vlduua Kit- day. Mr. Matthews of Butte him been visiting Mr Khuni for the pa it ,!wo week«. The speeder now has a whisile. so its arrivals Will always be ann.-.uno ul from now on, Mrs Amei from (he Grasshopper has come to Coolldge to live with her daughter, Mrs W J Pondergiu-it The skiers are enjoying them­ selves at their old sport and e aten ing the tumbles of the beginn >r< HAM) AM) FOOT DISEASE “ Hand Foot\ dlsdase is one of the 'Ommoneet ailments of the house wife and is responsible for most of the drudgery In housekeeping, says Miss Anne Pietee What woman needs to use about the home is the \Head and Tool method, Mlse Pierce declares, aiid she will he a better housekeeper than her grandmother, have time cast a thoughtful ballot, swing a\ healthy golf club, read about what the world is doing, and keep up with her children and husband, Instead of being left to vegetate among the pots and pans. \Proper machinery for preparing food and for making the house sa il tary Is as essential to the woman as are tools to the craftsman at his bench,\ Miss Pierce assaerla. \Sure ly It Is not two much to make a place in the household budget for the tools of the home workshop, for there the thtngg like children's health and hap ptness for a lifetime are made, the bread-winner's digestion, strength and nerves salvaged, and real hos­ pitality manufactured \ A LENNON A cruel and frivoolus world, too long Inclined to scoff at the Borrow t of fat women, may take a lasoon from the more sympathetic treat­ ment given by Nature to a stout damsel in St Paul W’eighlttg well on the wrong side of 200 pounds, and brooding over troubles herewith connected, this damsel essayed suicide in Lake Su­ perior the other day But after many vaia attempts to s!nk she was found eomfortabiy floating on the curtate when rescuers arrived. GOING IN ON HIGH Don Anson has a heart in him for the youngsters and is the confidante of many a little ehap One of them the other day asked him. “ What kind of an automobile did the Lord have?\ “ They didn’t have automobiles when He was on earth. Sonny,' re­ plied Mr. Anson. “Well, they sang in Sunday school the Lord will take you to his home on high, anyway!” It is easier to settle down after yon have settled sp. Too many me* looking for work are suffering with their eyes. When the eorn crop ts abort so is Che man wbe bays perk chops. B e t a s » is always better than the pemdirisu woald make yo* hefleve. Golf is said to Improve the eye- d$M ~ l « y m become R*ks eyed. n o l e n e m c s The M t y Seaman had the M s so»« eried erne “Drop « a ta * “

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 20 Nov. 1924, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1924-11-20/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.