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

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I -/HrÌL, úuv per íuch per issue, i*l*i * matter 26c. Beaters 10c p« ue first Insertion, 6c attei J-Mft-iii, AJ •‘f ‘ i - ’ nî ‘ K-.'*: rc.vjrvrttivc 1 ; ,i a mi .Ri-- ' a •: VW«* «\s.SM-iAl ION ’H 4 Bur Country! In her inter­ course with foreign nations, may she always be in the right; but our country, right or wrong — Stephen Decatur and The Dig Hole Basin News •¡'.¡rUSDAV, JANUARY 1, 1921 Til 10 MONTANA PIONEER Fur up in a rocky canyon Where a restlest mountain stream Tumble.-’- along ’mid the boulders, And the sunlight, a vagrant beam, I1 lli.eis Its way through the alders That bend o’er the shining sande, The ci umbltng, lonely ruin Of an ancient cabin stands. Tlie.se logs were laid together By ome old pioneer Who had heard the young West call ing And came seeking the treasures hero And for a while lie la honed liy tilts idreamlet’s side, Vviili hope as bright as the rosy light Of dawn on the Great Divide. As he iHIt’d bea ds h's sin cos Did he think of the ruddy gold Thai was lurking in their riffles? Or did hi# (yes behold The couiii I p 11 future thousands Who wcuId follow the trail hi biased9 O h I lie dii'iiin of the teei dug cities That would stand where he gra i age waved? Dow often in the twilight Of days in the long ago Did he gaze from this mix doorwai On the : unset shades ..at „low On yonder snow-capped summit That stands nut bold and h’gh— A perfect cameo against The fair Montana sky? He l,i gone; the only record That is left of his labors here 1 1 ibis oi,(uuhUng old log cabin And the piles of boulders near. Ycr Twas he, and others like him, Wi’h faiih like glowing nars, Whose dreams and toil created This Treasure State of e»-rs E T Cooke In The Miner FARMERS AND MININ» Aunt Emmy usd Maud wers talking about saving mousy. “What doss a savings bank do with lbs money people put lu it, Aunt E®» my ?\ Inquired Maud. “U is Invested Is sound mortgages, perhaps, or government and corpora* you securities, You see. the men who run savings banks are trained haun­ ters. They know what securities are ;ood and what are questionable, so they invest the bank’s funds—that Is, the money they receive from their de­ positors—in the best securities in such a way that they will be able to nay you Interest on your deposits and >e able to return your money to you when you want It. in order to do that hey must Invest in securities that pay i higher rate of interest than they give vou to cover the bank expenses and ltd aside a surplus against emergen­ cies.\ \But Aunty, If the banks invest our money, why can't we Invest It our- «tees 7\ “We could If we knew as much about investments as the hank docs. Bankers are not likely to wake the mistakes made by the ordinary person. They are not deceived by impressive looking stock certificates, plausible letters from brokers or charming voices over the telephone urging them to buy this or that. Your banker Is a hard headed business man who Inves­ tigates thoroughly before he Invests the bank's money. For this reason many conservative persons prefer to keep their savings in a savings bank, knowing that their money is In wise hands and that even though the rate if Interest they get may be moderate heir money Is far safer than it would he if it were Invested less skillfully.\ \Surely though, it must he postfible 'o get more than 4 per cent on your money and yet be safe,\ Maud said. “It is under certain conditions,’* Aunt Emmy agreed \The trouble I? ihat so few people are frank about iheir money matters with men who eally can be trusted for advice. They would rather take the advice of a ;lib stock salesman No matter how small a sum a person Is thinking of investing, advice should he sought from a trust company or hank. Wo­ men especially don’t seem to realize 'his. “The savings bank is always safe. It Is a good plan to keep putting mon- •y in the savings hank until you have » good sum Then withdraw part And livest It tn some security paying a higher rate of interest. But he sure to seek good advice before you buy. In this way you can always have some cash on hand In the bank, yet gradual­ ly convert most of your savings Into high grade securities.” — A nne R. A ymes . GALLATIN FARMERS GET TOP PRICE BY FOOLING TURKEYS By pooling tlíelr birds tn carload lots, thereby attracting the most de­ sirable bids, and through proper killing and packing, OaUtitlu (’utility Farmers, íh A' uhh I top prices’ fur their turkeys this past marketing season. It. L. Dudley, county agent, advises that four rnrbmds were shipped tills year, the last one cf which went to u fancy market in New York because of the high quality of the »»llntiu county birds.' In recounting the development of the turkey industry In Gallatin, Mr. Dudley stales tlmt in 1920 the county barely produced enough to supply its own needs. In 11)21, one carload was shipped to outside markets and the export business has increased by one carload each year s'nce Ilion, until this year four carloads ware shipped. In addition the county produced 3,000 lor home consiimp!ion, and 1,(ki-) bitds me loll on the farms for breeding stock next jour. Moniuun incrensod her bolter lul production In 1923 over 1922 by 50 per cent. The 1924 increase over 11)2,1 Will aproxímate 25 p r cent. The number of special red da ry rutile lias increased 250 per cent in Montana and the number of swine 350 per cent since 1010. II. <\ Djorge and D S. Nelson of (Tilherlson lmw shipped in a carinad of purebred ealtie from Wisconsin It was made up of half llolslein- and the 1 remainder milking sioriImriis, which makes a strong addition to Iheir dairj herd. j ■ The Blaine remit> corn ami heiin ox , hihltioii, held at t'lonook recenllj. was, very stfeoessful. t'ouiOj Agt'iil t! M | (lusinfsoii had 2.000 ears of , o, it in place, as well as (lie prize w Inning ex ¡ Dibits of Blaine connly at the northern Montana corn show held In Woll Point. I Forty-nine club hoys and girls in 1 Rosebud county will receive achieve- meat pins this year, that tiunibei liax ing finished all retiulred work and sent in’final reports. Fmirleoii Huh mom hers have won pins two years In sue oossiol) jual will he given silver i xide second-year pins, mid ell others lie given first- year bronze pms. In ID 10 Montana ranked 23rd among slates in volume of wheat production. In 11)21-4 Montana lmd advanced to fifth place. C.roffrry’s l'rincess lina, owned by Mark D. Fitzgornld of Stevensville, Is Ihe holder of tho sfate class DDI) Guernsev ( hnmplmiship yvitli a record of (,503.50 ponnds of milk and 403.78 poimds of buffer fai. THE BURDEN OF GOVERNMENT Not In years has the West kntrwn Huh mining activity as prevail* I» almost ev.rv line of mineral produc­ tion. Scores of old dumps and waste 1 naps f re being »»-worked by new process; end ores of lower grades that once did not pay are now at- t ran ve The sale of the toa waste dump of the Ttette, In Colorado, lor 110$,teff is one ex­ am pile. A mining market is ideal for agri­ culture; it is always ore Iasi ve, and it hac the esrh for every Itesi specialty The The pro iperoas farmer tx a lo­ cality that cas dovekop a mining market sub woll afford to invest a 1 tele surplus in his heme miues„bo«h for the metals pntet and for the cptescHd exchrsfre market that tic m ise «fori him. _ -- Kfsfeg & «M «d f t * «stiesfsfi** s a i «agSspa» «ff taha s e t is rflTIiit Hit i»ifmrrifnHinrr ty every m íe. /Ail' The financial burden of government kas become Increasingly heavy In re­ cent years. It has, at times, reached ihe point of oppression. The Federal lax of 1920 aggregated more than five and one half billion dollars. This year, after strenuous efforts to reduce ihe war time peak, the total still ex­ ceeds three billion dollars -a sum far greater than the entire burden of funded debt accumulated as a result of the Civil War. State and local taxes have increased at an even greater rate, Taxation has become more than a problem; It Is a threat of impending disaster. Nor ts the burden of government limited to taxation. We are oppress­ ed by a multiplicity of restrictive, laws and administrative regulations. It is estimated that there are over two million laws and ordinances la the records of nation, states and mu­ nicipalities. One adult person out of every twenty engaged in business or industry is a government official, agent or employee. in the face of this reeerd, despite the general recognition of the over­ whelming burden of government, we find ourselves constantly waging a defensive battle against plans and programs which would transfer still greater duties to government, which would hamper individual taftiatPvs still further, which will—if put into practice—erush individual ambition and destroy individual opportunity. Under these circumstances it is our right—it is our duty—to affirm and defend sound principles of political faith as we have, on other occasions, supported sound principles of eco­ nomic progress. The Constitution of che Baited States has stood for 1SS years as the bulwark of oar Individ nil and our coUeetfre liberties. The CmOMdM has h « * aui 6» Mw tfce greutott ovist lag restraint apoa as ar- *sCB*t uaateritf , & has heea and is m * flu greftlast etMiag ddaes rf S o v*uy adsefKin wW& stf Aik time, fkro M o lei to less— co ffi Russell Unni, of Big Bundy, one nf Ihe slock judging team members (but went to Hit* I’ueifie liileninlional Livestock exposition ni I’orllnml ro ccnll.v won I lie disi i noi inn of being Ihe elm inpion In use fudge <>( the ex posi tj,in. This is consulei'eii n Irgli honor us lie compeled willi 81 ol Ihe bexl slock Jlldgers in Ihe noiilinesl Oui (if n possible score of 209 lie mude !!)■> I'oiideni County, (his year, marketed 35,1X10 pounds of turkeys through the Pondera Poultry Growers' association. The Ixrdx were all sold In pools und ni-IUe Irdduig brought n price of 54 ecu I* for number one birds, 30 cents for old loins und 24 cents for number two lunls. '¡'In Dowell Ceunl.v poultry associa­ tion belli iheir annual show Dee IS. A large number of breeders outside the stale had birds on exhibition. The -.hew was judged liy C. A Greenfield of Billie, e ho is recognized as one of ihe bexi an ledileil poultry judges in the si ale Willi an iilleiidanee of (100 the an­ nual farm bureau meeting nf Ihe Lewis and Chirk Farm Bureau held in Helena in November was one of tlie largest farm Hirelings ever held in tho county. Thomas Herrin of Helena was elected president for the coming your, suc­ ceeding O 11 Mlinger, also of Helena. Wind B thought to lie Hip highest price paid tills year for wheat lias jlisl been received liy A. K. Freseoft of Helena for n rarloud of inni'quls, s-vid for Sl.'lvi 5-8 a bushel to Ihe Im­ perial F,levator company at Minnrn polis The wheat was from Mr I’res- roits Rudjiird, Hill county, farm. Marquis is n variety of lull'd winter v\inn l 1. The ?!rr:it Northern railway ‘--hipped Willi ihe shipment of alfalfa seed from Big Horn and Hysltnin n few |ls iweul) find eiirloiid of turkeys old 'days ago a total of more lhan 21 Kl^OOO of Montana Hoe 20 A ear from Lewis- ¡pounds will have been marketeer (Ids town arrived at Great Falls to he ¡year form Treasure comity. Taking completed and then went out to Seattle j 5(1,(XK) pounds as a carload, this will mark els. This Is only Hie second ear | make seven ears of the valuable seed, of the year that lias gone West, 1lie j besides a large quantity which has oilier 19 cars having gone east, some; been forwarded in local shipments, of (hem as far us the Atlantic sen ’The total re-eipts for this crop alone, board. The other ear to the west wuis : einnlng to Treasure county this year sent to Los Angeles for (lie Thunks- H estimaled id about $40.000. giving market The ear going out Sat urduy is destined tor ihe New Tears market, Farmers of Hill county have already Stnried work to assure the success of next spring's poultry hatches. 1 mb i the direction of IF F.. Cushman, pmil try specialist for the Montana Blnle College Extension Service, flocks have 'been culled, and the most desirable W. A. Gf-sell secretary of tlie Blaine County Miirkeling association, reports that November was flic banner month for Hie association Ibis year. The as­ sociation (luring Hie lust month paid the farmers of this county $7.850.47 for the petal nos and hogs sold them during I lie month. The association paid Blaine county farmers an average of about $5,( kk ) a month for the pro- birds selected for breeding pens. Egg« i duds it handled during the other Jfi ; he used for Urn I month*. Mr. Gesei! says the asaocia '¡lion had shipped 32 carloads of hogx ibis season, 1 from these pens w; spring hatch. Since only good lave and (lie best type birds arc selected for, the pens, it is ex-peeled Hint materia! Improvement will be made ih the lana flocks of the emmfy. W. F, Coleman of Nihil! declares that he bus ite right system of diver­ sification its applied to fanning. He learned through experience, he says, that to depend on one kind of crop is disastrous. Last yew* he was about to give nf» and fry some other vocation r.s a means of livelihood, w! en he in- Nine of Hia Ilosetjud county men who entered the ton litter contest last snmmer, conducted under the anspleei of Hie extension department and coun­ ty farm bureau, finished the eontesf and were recently mailed prize cheek* by the secretary, O. CL Anderson, of Forsyth. None of the litters mate s ton in the ISO days of the contest, the heaviest fitter of pigs weighing l.Tflfi pound«. This titter belonged to G. M vested in 200 sheep ns a side Fine to Ids . King of Sumatra. The second place h faming operations. He has rcuDzed $(,800 from the venture. This year lie has about 873 sheep and a ¡ready has-taste cwitrav.s that guarantee him $3,000 fréta this crop srxt year. The cfflKity commissioners of Fergus county, la effecting economies forfbe eoateig yete, h*re teeüe* fo cut off SUV» tm fie srfefc* WÎ 8 aaf«*gt!c*By «Mpewe «Ark the service« of Mrs. Mty Thetwrs, » «flout? dab « m t tiler J»«*ry I. ]ln. ThrnM n i i t i E i W ihP wmm LINCOLN COUNTY CLEARING FARM LAND OF STUMPS' Land clearing and land Improve* ment work are going luind-ln-hand in Lincoln county under the direction of F. A. Givan. county agent. While 275 boxes of the government war ex- plosive, pyrolol, are being distributed to farmers for clearing stump land, 3,000. pounds of gypsum, or land plus!or, is being received for next year's test work for raising the crop raising ability of cleared land. Mr. Given r.'porls that n number of farm­ ers arc interested In the gypsum tests ami test plots for next year have al­ ready been arranged for. On certain cut-over land Ui Saunders county the upplical Ion of gypsum has brought about tm average crop increase of approximately 100 per cent, Mr, Givun explains. ♦ -4 Beaverhead Abstract Co Oldest Set of Abstract Books in Beaverhead | County. Land« Office Proofs and Filings, | Pearl I. Smith J | Title Building Dillon, Montana J BEE VS For Land Flings, Land Proofs, Water Rights and Information on Land Title* i i ! i Frank Hazelbaker, Pres DILLON, MONTANA 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 ►O” MM .«•* te * ' mill ” j DEVELOPMENT CO BREEDERS OF M > Pine Shorthorn Cattle j C has . E. M iller , P res . Wisdom Montana - f c !^L j Stephen Girard i rbe edniest was won by W. B. Miller of Rock Sprmgs with a Î,437-ponte fitter ate third piace was take» by Hugt ( Burst of I&gonmr, a tit* boy, vhof* pip weiglved 1,430 pontes. j At s meerfug of the dfreetors o f f t * 1 H I!Jv C<w»fy Co-operative M f n t a f t w soelaf In* & Havre Ma» ig e r Mtesl reposted o» » ftap w ftt M four e a ttetes « f boga, 1141 fee r e e n e ly iffw p n W I f t 1 * 35 ? MM. s c m i h . As a small boy he ran away to sea and at nineteen was cap^ tain and part owner of a trading vessel Invested savings were profitable and he sup' ported the government with a five'million' dollar ban in the 1 8 1 2 war. Girard college for poor boys is his monument There is not much variation in these stones of mens achievements. The poor boy who works earnestly and saves as modi as pootte for fiacre mvestmert generaly is die person who c ommands men and directs great enterprise» in after yean. Now is the time for you to btdd for the fuaire. Begin by dcpcei^ japartcfyoar M^ary w ifota dw week G e r tie saving m EH k M ii help jtaslM r. Mukfly your money in pur c a r e .. S T A T E B A N K J 0 F W I S D O M » i & « s t e m m m g r w n f f r f t * _ »... » m J A te— » » - — M g «NT M t ft a MateML. « iter «it» * 4 r e » ñ É t i t t M f « a i s W 9V m f áf i waSSm

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 01 Jan. 1925, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1925-01-01/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.