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

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ViHUUSUKEVS - wrmrwtMvm— ; « m í : m * m fw» Dolton »*4 F r o Bttt * T*»r t a B N i M WCM M l M M i t M B » II, m», sd th e p o e t o fitott VleAo*» • M t t t , u i « A * « I M u ck t , 1H » $ l i e per lack per to«««. Flat* mattar t ie. Reader« 10« per U m first lasertioa, I« altar Our Countryl la her lai so urte with foreign ustiona, o>ay she always be la the right; bat our country, right or wroag —Stephen Decatur and The Big Hole Basin News THURSDAY, APRIL 80, 1825 LESS MONKEYING— MORE SENSE A Washington Associate Press dis patch slates: An equal opportunity with other business, not a constant “ monkey­ ing\ with his own by the govern­ ment, ig held by Secretary Jardine to be the chief desire of the Amer­ ican farmer. The sound “ farmer-businessman,\ he deulares in an interview to be published in the next issue of the Nation's Business, organ of the Unit­ ed States chamber of commerce, “ in­ stead of seeking legislation to ill prices and regulate details, wants only legislation that will assist him in getting reasonable credit en sound security and in developing ms chiuery for marketing his producte successfully and that will put him t>U • par with other business men.’ As a business man,with a greater capital investment than the average retail merchant and a business vastly more complex, the farmer must, In the opinion of the secretary, pay more attention to Improved market ing method«. Pointing out that there are already 5,000 co-operative grain marketing associations In the United States and about the same number of similar livestock shipping organisations, he emphasised that the 'hope of the producer to get larger share of the consumer's dol­ lar \lies mainly in cooperative ef­ fort.” “ It applied In the right way,\ he says, \co-operation can make o f Am eriean farming a big, voluntary uni fled, prominently and dependably profitable business Is a way that no paternalistic legislation could possi bly do. ' What we all need to do is to take less tommyrot and not throw fear or monkey wrenches Into other people's machinery. We want to stop trying to line up one group against other groups. We wantrife work to­ gether. Americans should be co-op­ erating, not quarreling, with each other ove| the Interest of this group tor that.\“ MU, to MoCtan M«wqpsf«r toadMaMj “What have ye get there in that basket, Bulat” The gtrl’s face turned crimson; she did not answer. “ Up to sea* underhanded affair, t t f Where did ye get them weedsr \They cun* from Mrs. Doubled*/** garden, father.” “I wont have say mors weeds from anybody's garden; haven’t { got white- weed an' bouncin' beta an* goidenglow alt over the farm already? Ye march that Muegrae* straight back. After this—bear meV-efter this, I warn ye to keep away from them Double­ day** The girl obediently retraced her •tepe to Meadow road. She climbed upon the meadow fence and aat there. “ I will not take back these forget me-nots. Harold gave them to me. What a cruel world this is 1” she cried. “I knowl I can take the flowers over to the brookside and transplant them under the willows.\ She was busy wjth her plants when she heard her name softly called. She glanced up. “Oh, It's you, Harold. Father wouldn't let me have the flowers.\. \I've just seen your father, Bula he has forbidden me to meet you again. He seems to think my friend ship will hurt you. Oh, Bula I I cannot submit to this ignominy 1 I'm going away for good.\ \Father’s Ideas are not mine, Har­ old; you are not to blame because your father got In prison for life.\ \The primary law Includes the Inno­ cent. I had hettgr go where I can build my own reputation.\ Her eyes filled with tears. “Ion can’t write the letters, because father would Intercept them,” she warned. Taking her hands, he looked earn estly Into her trustful eye* \I think my mother has good Judg ment,” he begun, frankly, \I—I have been talking matters over with her. «Well, This 1« a Delight I\ She thinks if I go, you will forget be­ cause you are young, and you have the bright, wide world before you. Some time you may appreciate my not hav­ ing doomed you to share In my fam­ ily’» disrepute.\ \I Bon't want to forget you, Harold, unless you yourself don’t care.” *T do care, sweetheart,\ he «-ted, grasping her te bin. \I do care, and I’m tearing myedf away. Dearest, dearest girl, good-by i” She did not aee him disappear late the thicket. Her eyes were blinded with tears. The next day Ansi* Bata's cousin and helper, came rushing heme from a aetgkfeerbeod esH. “Bula, Harold P w i May ‘ 1 gone ! He enlisted in the America» mariner The tafematkai was news te Bute, bat she answered qaiefly: \He laid e be inf coded te go away.” - *T never, never trifl forgive Dade Walter,* stormed Annie; “Who* Her CBBM H H «• 9 POV hr, yenr father need at a t a » . m £909 M e a d a wild fancy Auric M M im d a bookful o f Maas: •he waxed MoquaaL th a n was no (rraeolutto in Bate. Witt the aaalatance of a carpenter and • gardener the flower shop Idea at mao* became an actnaBty. A road- aid« teM .was ornamented with trel­ lises, urates and mounds; and by Sommer these wen ndiant with fa­ miliar as weU aa ran flower* One morning Bula wandered through her flower Eden. She w«a curiously restless. The insect pest* disheartened her and Annie’s chatter bored. She gave ta to tho impulse to get sway from the garden. \Pm going to tho brookside, Annie, to gather watergras* It has spread and run yards and yard* I’ve a won­ derful bed of forget-me-nots then\ i Dew sparkled on the green. Birds sang joyfully. It waa a perfect June day. \It makes my heart ache to come here,\ Bula mused. \How cruelly practical he was 1 I hope I never shall see that heartless man again I” \Well this Is a delightl\ \How do you do. Lieutenant Doubleday,” she greeted coldly. \It’s oddly coincidental that I should come here. But I must say I’m glad,” he repeated. \I thought you were stationed on the Pacific coast,” she ventured. “J am; I’m on furlough.\ \Don’t you like the West?\ \Yes but It's lonesome out there.\ \That seems Incredible.” She laughed cynically. \WhyT I’ve always been thinking of you, Bula.\ “In that dazzling uniform you should not have been «lonely.\ \Here la our seat still—under the willows,\ he suggested. “I must go home,\ ‘Tve come all the way from the coast In order to see you again.” “I've ceased to care now, Lleuto- ant Doubleday.” \You can care again, Bula, can’t youT” “Have you changed yonr old opln ion r \Yes since my promotion. Is a man responsible for the spirit of his an eestorg?\ \Surely not.” He grasped her hands. \Can you forgive me for an unintentional un­ kindness?” \I—I’ll be friendly.\ Impulsively he clasped her In his arms. \You said we’d begin again,” she de­ murred, struggling to free herself. \We'll begin, dear, where wo left off.” Surrendering to his unyielding arm* she finished the story for him with a tearful smile. “Here amid forget-me- nots, Harold.” m m m i > m i m n i n n i WHY YOU ARE WHAT YOU ARE By EDNA PURDY WALSH W H W W W M W I W l W W W M I MOW TO STUDY THE FACE For practical character reading from the feature* the face may be divided into three section* From the chin and jaw, mondi and upper Up the emo­ tion* ere indicated. The affections, the appetite* the temper, etc., are in- dicated in the lower region of the face. The middle portion of the face indi­ cates the executive reglo* A face l<*g la the central region belongs to • powerful determination and strength la undertaking* while the short, cen­ tri! face la more feminine, emotional, end not as powerful m a leader in the buainesa world. From the -eyebrow* to the top of the forehead la the Intellectual re- mmuauaL. Ktidft Motive RlfrlON VITAL ffefrIOff CHOSE NEW BREEDING PLACE Perledle Migration of Pearl Oysters Caused Alarm Which Proved te Be Unfounded. Ceylon today la perhap* beet knobh for Its te*. But In day» gone by it had a more romantic claim to fame— It was the home of the moat renowbid peart fisheries In the world. Fifteen years ago the pearl oyster* which were a source of great waalth to tho Island, made one o f their peri­ odic mysterious disappearance* In 1919 It was discovered that they were returning te their banks on the Gulf of Mannar, the narrow strip of water that divides Oeyto from India. Unfortunately, aa It seemed at first, they were depositing themselves on sand. Past htatory bad shewn that the pearl oyster never lived to a fish age unless It settled on rock, bat those responsible for the cars of the oyster tanka were not disheartened. They believed that the oysters on the sand would breed, and, as thera were numerous rocky areas In the vicinity, t^ere was every chance of a fair proportion o f the spat* or yoihf oysters, depositing themselves oa more favorable ground. And neb baa proved to be the case. Today there are countless millions e f young and thriving pearl oysters oh the rocky areas in the Gulf o f Manner. glo* Obaervatlon, understanding, rea­ soning, memory, and construction are shown by the relative development of tho forehead to the rest of the face. States of mind are presented in the eye. All character analysis Is relative. No single feature analyzed without reference to another development of the head or body should be Judged arbitrarily, though it Is generally rule, for Instance, that a (weak mouth is placed In a head low at the point of firmness In the top of the head above the ears, etc. The features and bands conform to the head shape. (fit lltl, WtaUrs N»w«j>»j>«r Ualoa.) F^tiier “No one knows men aa well as the old maid who never In her Ilf* had anything to do with the critter*\ With all our laws for making peo pie good, modern parents probably feel that home training is unnec essary. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT In the Matter of the Estate of Emille (or Emily) Wilke, Deceased. Notice to Creditors Estate of Emille (or Emily) Wilke, Deceased. NOTICE Is hereby given by the undersigned administrator of the es tate of Emilie (or Emily) Wilke, de­ ceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit theui, with the necessary voueheis, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said Administrator at his residence at Wisdom, Mon­ tana, the same being the place for the transaction of the business ot said estate, in the county of Bearer- head, state of Montana. FRANK WILKE, Adminlstraror of the Estate of Em­ ilie (or Emily) Wilke, Deceased Dated March adr-4-2 Quietest place tu the uuM Uf a laboratory at University at Utrefib* Want We K n itted ae aa get ■ fim i the I» ttte rial aa bp feet ef to « r i t t i the et- fii t t e e t t i AL PUBLICATION In the District Coart o f the Fifth Judie'al District oi the 8tate of Montana, In and for the county o f Beaverhead. In the Matter o f the Esate o f Robert Ellis, Deceased. Notice of Sale H Notice is hereby given that, in pursuance of an order of * the above entitled Court, made on the 81st dap ef March, 1125, in the mat of the estate e f Robert Ellis, deeei ed, tte undersigned, admin b'.ratrix of eeid settle, will tell t: p: irate sale, to the highest bidder f r eash, tad ¡¡abject to confirmation ly said Coart, cm or after Saturday, May fiud, I »21, all tte right, title, Inter­ est and estate e f said Robert Ellis, at the time ef his death, cad ail the right, title and interest that the es­ tate has by eperatto of law or oth-l enrtse, aeqtlred other than or fa ad- dittoa to that ot the said Robert ElHs at the time e f ids death, n and to an that certain parcel e f land t a and beta* ia tike eonrty of. Bea- l THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK DILLON, MONTANA CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 158,900.00 _______ ASSETS ’ OVER ----------------------------------- Piwgramive bat cnJOMTvatlvc Up-to-date method« Í Send U* Your Collection* i Beaverhead Abstract Co t Oldest Set of Abstract Books in Beaverhead t County. Land Office Proofs and Filings $ Pearl I. Smith j | Title Building Dillon, Montana | SESi US For Land Flings, Land Proof* Water Rights and Information on Land Titles Frank Hazelbaker, ¡.Pres DILLON, MONTANA I Why Not Open an Account With Us? j| i i i i Time Certificates Checking Accounts Demand Certificates Four Pei Cent on Savings a ) a i 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 I MILLER v DEVELOPMENT CO BREEDERS OF meShoiOiorn Cattle C has . E. M iller , P res . Wisdom Montana i * ! State Bank of Wisdom j ¡ i 1 Capital Surplus $25,000 $12,500 ! ! WM. HUNTLEY, Pesident. GEO. D. M'KEVITT, Cashier +, l Aye, That’s the Bub. It Is nil right for the pmdern yens; man te offer a slx-eyltnder love —bn* the sensible girt wants to know who’) to keep It is gasoline. HAMBONE’S MEDITATIONS W OLE 'OMAN $|N WELKIN MOIÄHN' TWELL MISS 6 1 B T er b a t l o u d w a i ® TÓTWER DAY EN LAW, m a n ! SHE aim * w eanin ' »doriti*' MO WO*--CEP>* A S ' TV* K WAtS* DOWN if Backed by mat 80 years- seqiatst- anee with the people o f the Basis and knowledge ef their conditions, we offer them our servto «ad aelieb their business ‘ _____ L L. STONE W. A. GRAETER Pnrident Cottier W A CLARK 9 ROSS OLARK W. A. CLARK & BRO )

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 30 April 1925, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1925-04-30/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.