Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, March 12, 1925, Image 2

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BIG SOLE BASIN NEWS I:- BY R. H A T H A W Elisabeth B Hathaway, Aawctete Ed B i w I k m i i i «I jTv» Dolían an« Toar Bit* » Year «atorad aa aacoad-claaa »attar Jaa » , 1>1S, a t tba poito»ca a t Vlad«» tioat&ua, nadar Act of March S, IS?!- 30c per lach per Issue, f iate matter 2 Be. Readers 10c per line fini Insertion, 6c after. I Fer.k-n AdverU.inx Rcp«»«nr»Uye j _ THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION Our 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 Basin News THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 192i JARDINE A MODERNIST Too ol’teu I'lie funner is regarded Uti an old fogy, und the appeal foi the farmer«’ frlendsluip 1« along the line of opposition to up-to-datenes. There is nothing of this, however, in l)r Jardline, il'he new secretary of ag­ riculture He seems to be a mod eruist of modernists. From the time as a young man he left hi« father's Idaho ranch up to the day President Coolldge selected him for (Ills important cabinet po fuion he has literally been in tin (hick of things in any way connect ed with agriculture Nor have hb activities been confined to matters ol the farm and ranch He seems to bt Intensely human In his Lastes am, all progressive movements find In him an enthusiastic supporter. HI: biographer enumerates some of hi: every day activities \Dr. Jardlne is a fellow of the Am ertcan Association for Advancemen of Science; Stgna XI, honorary sc! entitle society; Alpha Zeta, honorarj agricultural, Phi Kappa Phi, honora ry scholastic Gumma Sigma Delta, sr etety of graduate students; Beta Theta Phi, Bocial fraternity; Cosmo? club, Washington. \Resides these,\ continues his S t r a i g h t , T u b u l a r . . O u t l i n e i n F a v o r Mode Featured Principally in Tailored Dre»se» and Ensemble». m a r n i sees NEED OF USII6101 K M , Two silhouettes dominate the after­ toon and semi-formal dresses for the season, according to a fashion author­ ity In the New York Herald-Tribune. The straight, tubular outline, go gen­ erally affected last reason. Is still popular and Is featured principally In tailored dresses aud ensemble uults. The new silhouette type Is distin­ guished by a flare which occurs usual­ ly at the lower sector of the sklrf. This flare effect is achieved by means of tunics, Inserted godets and plaits, and It Is seen In every genre of frock except the strictly tailored dress. The most advanced silhouette of the sea­ son has a molded or seml-molded bodice, continues Its narrow lines over the hips and flares moderately at the hemline. It Is decidedly shorter than last season and uverages from thirteen to fifteen Indies off the ground. No one type of waistline stands out definitely tills full. The line may be high dlrectoire, low, normal oi absent. There Is a decided tendency toward the marked waistline, and a return to a normal perceptible line by next spring is generally predicted. The long sleeve is a definite and essential factor in afternoon dresses. The plain tight-fitting variety is the most frequent note, but there are numerous other divertissements which are also en regie. Prominent among these are the medieval gauntlet type, the bishop sleeve, the Elizabethan plaited ruffle that covers the hand, und the shaped sleeve. The cuff is often made In an opposing color or of a contrasted material. In general the long, slender effect is invariably de­ creed in street and afternoon dresses for full and winter. The typical full neckline Is de­ cidedly high. This effect Is achieved through high collars, which rnuy be attached or separate, through the scarf, and by mean.« of the jabot. The dlrectoire collar Is a frequent und populur not». A very effective In novation Is the soft, high collar, which ts turned down over a small, trim tie The tunic Is of paramount Im portmice tills season. It Is employed by practically every Paris designer and It plays a significant part in the inauguration of the more Involved silhouette. The tunic may he an In tegral part of the dress or It may ap pear as a separate tunic blouse. Tunles are straight, bins or slashed and they are most generally used for after­ noon and street ensemble eosturue, where eoat aud tunle are of Identical length. Daytime dresses show a distinct tendency toward ribbed materials, so- called to distinguish them from flat- surfured fubrlcs. Hengallne, ottomun State OrganizitiM , Which is ia the Frost Rank is Prepetiag Montana’s Resources, Teds Merchants to StaBd tip ter and Patronize the Home Town Paper I Many country town business men feel rather sore about the amount of trade which in many places leaves the home stores and goes to more or less distant cities. Yet If they would use the same prin­ ciples of advertising as the result of which these Wg city stores develop a great trade they would go elsewhere for a lot of stuff. Human nature is about the same everywhere. If the big city stores have gone on to their w e a l t h and marvelous expansion through advertising, it Is not likely that advertising will fail to help the country town merchant. If the people of a town or neighborhood are failing to support the home stores us they should, the trouble is us likely to be because the people are Just as much in terested In things that their home stores are doing ns in the things that the local societies or people are up to When people rend the advertisement of a store It wouldn't be long before they will cull to see what the stuff looks like. Slip-Shod Advertising Too many of the business men nni merchants of our state are spending 65 here and $10 there for transient advertising, calendars, blotters, folders form letters, etc., etc., and these mis cellaneous Items amount to a eonsid ernble sum In the course of a year True, these forms of advertising pro dure a certain amount of publicity, but nine-tenths of the advertising money spent In this manner means more oi of S p a a i Newapoper Should “Make You Think' with the merchants ns with (lie people. Very likely some of them are not show­ ing the enterprise they ought to in the mutter of inivertlsing Thoroughly Read Paper* Kve-y page »ml column of (he home newspaper Is thoroughly scanned Peo­ ple do mu want to miss » single thing that tius happened In (heir own neigh borhood Where 11 Idg newspaper ts Hastily skimmed and only a small part of the matter cun lie noted been use of the enormous size of the publication, ilie home paper is iml so hlg but that It can be thoroughly studied As it consequence wherever the mor- cli/mf puts his notice It Is bound to be read for two reasons - First, because It Is next to Interest lug news; second, less of » donation from which direct results »re almost Impossible to truce If a merchant will compare the cost of preparing u letter, the cost of filling In and addressing, ihe cost of postage on a list of say l,.rk »0 names, with the cost of un advertisement In Ids local paper with a circulation of approit- mutely l.dOO people and check the re suits, lie will very soon realize the de elded udviintiige In newspaper adver­ tising. The Montana Development Associa­ tion believes that Ihe town where the merchants show enterprise Rtid push In the niatier of newspaper advertising Is apt to he the same town where the stores have good success tu holding the home trade. K E E P IN G W E L L I ographer, \Dr Jardine finds time ti be an acitlve member of the Congre Rational church, Manhattan, and ol the Kansas Authors club. He Is also a Mason, a member of the Scotttsl Rite bodies at Manhattan, and member of the Manhattan Rotary club. Ha 1« known as ‘a live wire among his fellow members In the Chamber of Commerce. Manhattan \Dr. Jardine also belongs to the Grange, Farm Bureau and the Farm ers’ Union in the neighborhood of his farm near Manhattan. And that means he takes an active interest In the farmers' organIzatlon. When ever his time permits, he drive* oat to their meeting».” From all of which the country w-'ll naturally be led to look to the new eecretary of agriculture for a broad, intelligent and progressive ad­ ministration of the department, free from bureaucratic dictation and the petty Jealousies that nnfortanately seem to be part and parcel of Wash­ ington environment.—The Journal- Stockman, Omaha. SANITATION OF THE AUTOMOBILE CAMP GRKKN THE FRIENDLINESS OF MODERN BANKING B itte r of “ H E A I.TH ” Belt!*«* Drew of Black Kasha tag a Flaring Skirt Hav- IJcGISHTIVE PAINKILLERS TtifJt's whst the Chicago Drover? it urna! ap i r styles the congressmen w * pr.rmi*e f d r f to the farmers. ‘Ihe whole trouble Is,\ say* the 1 r í vers J -urn.U, thaï every time the ! e-jpie want something a one they rur. ro the gc-rernmeut to do it, whether t-Sif srrnethiug 1? to put profit totf r re -dnstry or tare profit out of an etber; whether f t is to fix prices or to prerect their being fixed; whether ft is to «Ktetragf production or to ©estro! i„; and so on, ad infinitan— aiway», rghrays, making « place far mere c m ou the public payroll—and w i*t to »ore .Importato fro » the - .« • á p r s t «f the taxpayer, p m W a g h e s v r f h tools with whieh to woi » e i l rag'-sg -aft the may t r e n 4c s a rKtw : fars» to expoutoe Ji*- *»»-«. ttfe x ft an really m a n a to ” sardes cf rodxBstie acttvfóes, W * w o a& ts & y p iìjtat t o t e m . W o and faille are the leading materials of this type. Crepe satin, kasha, reps, twill, falgnrante, silk velvets and artificial silk velvets are also import- ane materials. For dresses which ac­ company the ensemble, brocaded and metallic fabrics are an important note. Colorful hues are gradually super- ceding black and white, although the latter combination to still a moot prominent factor for street «ad after- frocks. Among the sew hue«, the brow« range, from rust to beige, to the most popular color note. Nary blue, bottle green and red are ate* Tartan and Scotch tflatta * * w e e . nflfcnr t h a t 1 ms , flf lllli WtsSmam E VERY human advance brings with It new problems. The increasing tourist automobile traffic has brought about the establish­ ment in most dties of automobile tour­ ist camps. Improved roads, constantly kept in repair, have made this method of trav­ el increasingly popular. Two summers ago, while riding over the great Columbian highway, on the couth bank of the Columbia river in Oregon, checking up the automobiles for a par* of a day, it was found that every third automobile on that magnifi­ cent road carried some kind of camp­ ing outfit. Camp sites were found all along the way, parti- arly where supplies of wood and water were present. Almost every city now ha* some kind of a tourist camping place. Many of the larger cities have well-equipped grounds, provided with running water, tent platforms, electric lights, provi­ sion stores, and even, in some cases, bathhouses and shower baths. The growing tourist traffle with its Increasing use of these automobile camps makes necessary rigid provision for their cleanliness and sanitation. A public health report, fssued by the United States public health service, calls attention to regulations issued last year by tha Minnesota state board of health. These regulations require adequate water supply, toilet facilities, arrange­ ment for refuse disposal, etc. The water supply mu« be from • source approved by the state board of health. If it to obtained from any so m e exeefff a «swdrtpal water sys­ tem, ft ssust be totes a we«, spring or other source located, « « « r a t e d and operated la «««dance with the re- ftftoeaeuto of the board. Galvanised t o « garbage c a n with covers mu« be preside«, the contents of wWch m wt be removed d*®y. The tu r n afte sm s * be *<S ¿ n e e d and By WILLIAM E. KNOX President American Bankers Asso­ ciation Until a few years ggo savingi banks were extremely austere instl tutions. They were founded to do ths kindliest thing in William E. Knox the world, that is to take care ol the s a v i n g s ol poor people, but they did it in s m o s t repellent way. They did not e x t e n d to theii banking business any of tbe court» sies or any of the amenities of life simply took ths whatever. They money, did the depositor the favor of taking it, and gave it back to him when he wanted it. And then they considered their full daty done. • The tellers and clerks treated the depositors as though they were entire­ ly beneath them. I. myself, heard a do posltor, aa old Irishwoman, say to a teller who had been snappish with her: “Then you better keep a cfvil tengue in your head. It is the likes of me that keeps the likes o' you la your place.” In that brief end eaus- tic and well-deserved c o : e t she had summed up the wfaoiu uation to a nutshell. * There was nothing warm, rotblat cordial, but as the years went by those who worked at the windows rot on friendly and kindly relations with ihe people coming to the window*. Mere and there some man got so close to the people that they began to ten him .heir personal affairs and ask for fcto advice, and of lets years tbe hanks, toe, hare been stressing tbe human element They have struck a better way of approaching people. They have taken steps, f « Instance, to try to get as close as they can to the foreign element That to Me of tbe great problems to aB tbe large TERROR O f MALVE WOODS and fabele A Seoism o wb© had to s e te Am- ertea ato u t two mwttb* w est t e a «evi» wftìk * friend. ter d e se* vmì were vie«« toem tote w » t* off 0*0 «f «M A was * THE FIRST NATIONAL-BANK DILLON, MONTANA A . V - CAPITAL AND «iKPLUS ASSETS OVER . . . . . . Frmptneive bid «m sm a ttve .ff : , «.»St».»».»» Cp-to-ctete methods Send Us Your Collect tons Beaverhead Abstract Co j Oldest Set of Abstract Books in Beaverhead County. Land Office Proofs and Filings Pearl I. Smith t Title Building Dillon! Montana 9 SEE US f For Land Flings, Land Proofs, Water Rights and Information on Land Titles Frank Hazelbaker, Pres DILLON, MONTANA Í Why Not Open an Account With Us? i ! Time Certificates Checking Accounts Demand Certificates Four Pei. Cent on Savings i ! Country Accounts Handled With the Same Care and Attention That is Accorded City Customers. ! i Daly Bank and Trust Company of A N A C O N D A i Ì ■HILLER DEVELOP®!! CO I BREEDERS OF ine Shorthorn Cattle j C h a s . E. M il l e r , P r e s . Wisdom Montana ñ Z ; y a- a «J.Pierpcmt M o rjJm v He was bom into wealth but he knew die value o f thrift and oracticed it. Ready money wisely invested made him an international finan­ cier. and ready money «Tabled him to save the country from possible panes in the late seventies and in 1907 by control of financial resources. Ready money will be just as valuable to you as it was 10 Morgan tf you hope to enjoy prosperity and comfort and be free o f debt worries. Be ready to face the future courageously and cheerfuSy, no mailer what Fate decrees— be it sunshine or sorrow. Come in today and start an account with t& Add to i from every pay em tlape you g et Funds in bank strengthen a man's \backbone.'’ Multiply your money in our care. *A ~ A M « , I STATE BANK OF WISDOM WH. HUXYLSY, FesMewL GEO. D. MTtBTITT, Cashier H a t u r . A l I - * • * ........ SO. SI > * j j j l i i emmm+mw mâÊaÊÈü*

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 12 March 1925, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1925-03-12/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.