The Independent (Moccasin, Mont.) 1920-1924, November 08, 1923, Image 1

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THE INDEPENDENT F 11641 C 1 11Prry - • • 1.4 A 11 ELENA . 'It ' J1 A Continuation of the Moccasin Dispatch Old Series Vol. IX, No. 13 MOCCASIN, JUDITH BASIN COUNTY, Americans Are Always Saying \All Right!\ It Is Their Pet Phrase By GUSTAV FREN88EN, in \Letters from America.\ Tbe Americans are always saying cheerfully, carelessly and lightly: \All right!\ It is their pet phrase. It is a phrase appropriate to wander- ers, pioneers, sportsmen, hunters. Americans are bunters, and always they have been lucky at hunting. They have hunted Indians and buffaloes, negroes and Spaniards and Gerniane, gold and copper and oil went, and always luck has smiled upon them. And evenings they sit by the fire and talk of their spoils. Cam? Reflections? Right or wrong? 1FIunters -do not ask questions about such things. Americans are now going through an era like that welch Rome went through when it reached the Adriatic coast, Spain when it dispatched Columbus, England when it laid hands on South Africa and India. They are a people in the bloom of its springtime, favored and blessed by God because of its freshness, brilliancy and efficiency. But remember, all that is right and valuable contains something tragic and sad. Individuals and peoples alike, everything that is worth anything bears the noble mark of guilt, remorse and need on its brow. All the older nations carry this mark and do not seek to deny it: Spain, Holland, Sweden, England, France, Germany. Creation is tragic. The American people do not beer this old, holy sign of creation; in America there is no scar, complaint, remorse, want, error. Everything there is still mathematically clear; everything comes out just as it should. Everything there is still \all right!\ ilr?7?;?7\ Minute Men of the Constitution United in Common Bond of Patriotism By BRIG. GEN. JOHN V. CLINNIN, Retired. \Heil and Maria\ Dawes has struck the keynote in proposing a real American organization in which all classes, colors, and creeds may join In support of the Constitution.' It is a mistake for us to think that radicalism in the United States I. merely the evidence of a form of unrest which neither grows nor im- presses. As a matter of fact, socialism and radicalism are carefully de- veloped and promoted by a great organization. Soviet Russia, the land of darkness and illiteracy, has agents working with little restraint in an educational campaign, which is even carried into our schools and colleges. The time has come when we must meet organization by counter organisation. W9 have some in America who assume to meet the problem by intolerance. -.!Flseir objective is lost in the hatred and distrust engen- dered. Let us be 'Minute Men et the Constitution united by the co.nmon band of patriotism Let us again dedieete our lives, regardless of line of descent, creed, color or party, to upholding the government of the United States of Amenca. It should be emphasised that in our free land, with its laws made by the people and for the people, there is no place for so-called class con- sciousness, and that we will tolerate no government by classes. Still One Field Open to Women Where They Have Outrageous Advantages Sy LAURA ERXGRENILIDGE MeCLINTOCIL. in Motor. Thank heaven, there is still one field left open to women where they hive soma outrageous advantages over mere man—and that field is motoring. Why take the men along? Why, even if their resistance can be overcome, and a lukewarm enthusiasm results? There are few difficulties to be met with in touring that cannot be just as well, if not more easily, dealt with by women traveling alone than if in company with a man. And, oh, the advantages t And the larks that result from such experiences! For there are advantages from the titne the car is left to be overhauled at the corner garage in preparation for the trip until the last spare tire is cut into ribbons on the homeward flight. I know. I have bad eiperience with and without the dear things along. The police with one accord are more lenient with women making mistakes than they are with men—no matter if the latter are strangers silo. Inn -keepers, fellow -travelers, proprietors of roadside filling -stations, streaprs in stranger towns, etc.; while mechanics seem to blossom forth late Ate of ai.ileard-of speed under a fire of ignorant questions and s ele j a i n o flatter Likewise, the fewer the questions and the greater the eat er y, tne ger tier mechanics are with women when the time comes for t erms Tiers arc advantages, yea, even unto the police courts! No Civilization Lasts Long Unless the People Are Trained to Their Tasks ny PROF. 11. V. O'SHEA, University of Wisconsin. The a nditions in city life have changed'markedly during the Ink kiair decades. The individual home hoe been constantly losing its dis- tinctive chanitter. Fifty years ago, even in the city, young and old spent riesseiderabie part of their time in their own homes. Today most of their time is spent outside of their homes; and even when they are in their own homes, their friends are there with them. The agencies in the city designed to help people to while away their time have been constantly increasing out of all proportion to an increase in the size of the cities. This simply means that people are speeding much more of their time together in groups than they did formerly. The tendency of this new life is to make young people more respon- sive, more alert, more self-reliant in the presence of others, perhaps even \smarter\ than was true in the old order. But at the same time, young people do not have training outside of the school in long -continued appli- cation to any task. No civilisation can long endure unless the people are traine' to apply themselves to their teaks, whatever they may be, for lose time; that is to say, until the tasks are solved. Information Asked Relative to Income Forms 1099 and 1096 for filing returns of information are now available at the office of the Col- lector of internal revenue, Ilelena, Montana, and the following branch offices: Butte, Billings and Great Falls. The early release will be of aid to firms, corporations, and busi- nesses employing large forces, which annually are required to re- port to the commissioner of fie - terns! revenue at Washing payment of $1,000 or more during the preceding calendar year. A separate return of informs tion for each employee whose salary for 1923 was $1,000 or more is required of employers on Form 1099; Form 1096, on which must be shown the number of separate returns, serves as a letter of trans• Banks and similar organizations are required to report interest paid or credited to a depositor if the total during the year equalled or exceeded $1,000. Information re- turns are careful!, checked with individual returns. If in a tax- payer's individual return * went reported reported on an information , return is omitted, action by the Bureau of Internal Revenue fol- lows. Copies of the forms will be sent to those who 6100 similar returns in 1922. The filing period is from Jauuary 1 to March 15, 1924. For meals, lunches, home bak- ing, groceries, candy and tobacs cos, don't forget the Tourist Cafe. —Mrs. A. Olmstead, Proprietregs. .1111..11111111..6111110...M...111...1111...min. Local and Otherwise Items of Passing Interest from I I Here, There and Everywhere. .1110...1•11. •••••••• •1111M. •••••••• Guy Thomas is now employed at Buffalo. Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Jackson were Lewistown visitors over last night. N. F. Woodward returned Sun- day noon from one of his regular trips to Havre. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Nicholson were visitors in Lewistown over Saturday night. Armistice Day, next Sunday. Five years since the World War virtually ceased. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. McCarthy and little daughter were Windham visitorsiast Sunday evening. Miss Marie Mathae of Buffalo spent Saturday afternoon and Sun- day visiting t neith Moccasin friends. Mrs. D. A. Hill entertained a number of girl and boy friends of Miss Dorothy at a Hallowe'en party last Friday night. Mrs. Nannie C. Wilson godson, Brady, motored to Hilger last Friday for a brief visit, returning home Sunday afternoon. George L. Nicholson left Mon- day morning for Stanford • and *ill for some time be employed with Surveyor Kruckeberg. Clarence Beck, who has been employed on the Combellick ranch the past few months, left this morning for his home near Big Sandy. Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Claude Downhour at Benchland last week, a son. Mrs. D. is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Richmond of this place. Two cans of trout fry were dis- tributed in the streams east of town by tbe Moccasin Rod & Gun Club: Hobson also received a similar consignment. •An oyster feast was enjoyed last Sunday evening at the King home. The guests present were C. R. VonStein and family, H. A. Ashcmft and family and H. L Teeter. DANA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1923 Meeting of the bleed Community night, November of the affair hung office lobby says: everybody\. newly re-orga- Club Saturday 10. The notice up in the Post - \Big time for In giving the names of the mu- sicians who assisted in furnishing Inc music for the dance recently given at the „Hans building, we inadvertently omitted the name of Mrs. Hattie Ward. - The Denton State Bank closed its doors on Wednesday of last week, following a meeting of the stockholders at which it was de - b ided to suspend and go into vol- untary liquidation. Mrs. W. C. Clikernan was at Hobson last Friday afternoon and was among the guests invited to a farewell party given for Mrs. W. M. Carter, who with Dr. Carter are leaving Hobson for California. Judith Basin county's share of the final distribution of auto license fees among the counties of the state of $132,031.73 was $1,- 407.19. This money is credited to the highway maintenance fund and can be used for no other pur- Pose by the county. To date nearly $600,000 has been distrib- uted. In answer to the query of a county attorney, Attorney Gener- al Rankin has interpreted the Montana auto lieensp law to the effect that an owner of an auto- mobile that has not been in use on the highways until after July 31st of filly year, whether an old car or a newly purchased machine, can apply for license on the half - year rate. Miss Kern, representing the Fllison-White Chautauqua, was a lEticcesin visitor Saturday and Sunday and succeeded in lining up a ancient number of guarantors for next season's Chautauqua for this community. She went from here to Buffalo. We understand there is some difficulty in lining up towns that will make a con- venient circuit for all concerned. A. F. Hags now has his new store room and residence complet- ed, all but a few finishing touches here and there. His first ship- ment of groceries and dry goods has arrived and by this week end will he on the shelves and will gradually be increased to include an assortment of all lines of gen- eral merchandise. In this issue an invitation is extended to all to come and look the store over. At the meeting of the Moccasin Rod & Gun Club last Saturday evening it was voted to put on a two -days rabbit bunt just previous to Thanksgiving—November 29. C. M. Todd and Peter Neilsen were named captains and the members 'divided up into two squads for the hunt which was fixed for the 27th and 28th. The losing side will pay for the music for a dance on the evening of November 28, at which members, their families and invited guests will have a good time. All are requested to bring along some- thing to eat. W. F. Kruckeberg was a Moc- casin visitor last week end. He but recently returned from a trip to Helena, where be and B. B. Hinkle, chairman of the board of county commissioners, purchased three two -ton trucks from the state highway commission. The trucks cost Judith Basin but about a tenth of actual cost and are to be used in connection with the road work campaign under contempla- tion for next season. The trucks are of the four-wheel drive and equipped with hoist dump bodies. The contemplated plans on road improvement next season as avail- able funds will permit include the graveling of the several soft stretches of the main county roads. A jury term of district court will convene at Stanford next Wednesday, November 14. Set- tings of cases is expected to keep the court arid jury busy until after December 6, and several criminal cases may come up for trial after that date. A panel of 50 jurors was drawn for the term. Those drawn from Moccasin and nearby communities a r e: Benchland, Earl Dubois; K ol i n, Homer Wright; Hobson, G. W. Cowan, Ed Penny, P. 0. Brown, G. A. Dunn, J. Q. Hitch, A. A. Frese mete Moccasin, H. A. Asberaft, E. W. Rollins, Gordon Young, ID. W. Deegan. Battery rebuilding and recharg- ing; car repairing also. —G. L. Johnson, at Moccasin Garage. CULTURE OWED TO MONGOLS That That Rao, Brought Civilisation to America Thousands of Years Ago, Is Atmertlen. It was Mongols who brought civ- ilization to America. Men from the region of Burma and Indo-China were in Mexico as early as 10,000 years age, and probably much be- fore that. The capacity for culture of these eastern races is great, and they hold tenaciously to every ad- vance. The buildings, art, beliefs, and modes of thought of prehistoric America appear definitely Chinese. Not only is this so, but much of the culture of the Mayas and Tol- tec. of Yucatan, peoples in whom there was much Mongol blood, is superior to anything ever evolved in China and rivals Gothic culture in northern Europe. These nations were overthrown about 800 A. D. by the Aztecs, an Apache -like breed of Indians, perhaps the most cruel men who ever made a nation. The Spanish finished the destruction. What could be the cause of Amer - lean prehistoric civilization Biol.- gista think they know When a higher and a lower race intermarry it is always the higher which angora extinction, for the lower domilltes it in heredity three to one. day - thing bred with Indian 'neck pro- duces an Indian. As soon as the good Mongol blood became en- feebled the Mongol civilization crumbled.—Chicago Tribune. SEEKING TREASURE IN AFRICA Many Believe That \Mountain of Piet. Inum\ Is a asality--Aleo Cave \Gleaming With Geld.' The 'mountain of platinum* claimed to have been discovered in 1895 by a German doctor, who emerged from the Kalahari (South Africa) desert and died almost im- mediately, is still believed in by people of authority, and the small sample brought in by the doctor was genuine enough. Two expeditions have come to disaster in an attempt to pick up the doctor's tracks, and there is reason to believe that more than one secretly conducted venture has shared a similar fate. Then there is a strongly held faith in the genuineness of the story told by an ancient native of undo - terminate race, of a cave \gleaming with gold,\ somewhere in the vicin- ity of Kruptedorp. The native was probably century old when he tried to fnterview Paul Kruger in order to do his duty as the last of his tribe by handing over to him, as the Great Chief, the secret of the tribe that hadbeen \eaten up,\ leav- ing only the old native as its repre- sentative. He steadfastly refused to have anything to say to the sub- ordinates Kruger appointed to deal with the matter, and died insisting that a king's secret could be given only to a king. AN ENTHUSIAST. \What is -your favorite pastimer \I am more interested in golf than any other form of relaxation,\ replied Senator Sorghum. \But I never see you playing the game.\ \No. But it's the one most of my influatial constituents are in- terested in. So I have studiously made it the subject of my most en- thusiastic conversation.\ New Series Vol, III, No. 451 ••••=1. :Mom •••• 41111111..1111111..11111M. .1;11111W Industrial New* Notes I Montana oil fielde produce $1,- 000,000 in three-month,neriod.i* Beaver fur to the *tie of 000 was shipeled out in le23 from Montana. - District U. S. fores6w office at hiissouia reports total N eedeml timber sales in its * jurisdiction for nine months as $1,424,945. During the current year up to October 1. - a, the Copper Export association has sold 26S,300,000 pounds of copper at an average price of 14.93 cents per pound. Special Evangelistic Services at Kolin. A series of Gospel meetings are being held in the •Kolin school house this week and will continue up to and including Sunday night; no Saturday evening meeting. The Rev. William Mason, a Pres- byterian minister and evangelist of this state, is conducting the meetings, which commence each evening at 7:30. Special singing and earnest Gospel messages are the features of the services. Re- gardless of denominational prefer- ence, everyone is invited to attend. Looking Backward Ten Years Ago this Week Walter Bross is now manager of the Star Pool Hall. 0. T. Nom, of the late firm of Nelson & Nom, has gone to his old borne in Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Pound will leave soon for California; Mrs. Pound's health being very poor. J. L. Merchant will opens hand laundry in the annex to the I)1. mood Bar. He comes here from Benchland. Montana won four of the sweep- stakes premiums, in fact, won .everything in that list with her exhibit at the Dry Farming Con- gress at Tulsa; Oklahoma. The Montana Power Company was approached this week by Supt. J. M. Stephens of the - Ex- periment Station on the proposi- tion of supplying the station with electric lights and power. A movement is on to secure $14,600 with which to provide a creditable exhibit of Montana's resources at the Panama -Pacific Exposition at San Francisco, in 1915. Fergus county has been allotted $950 of the above sum. Al Morgan, a well known char- acter throughout Fergus county and who was brought back receet- ly from Juneau, Alaska, to fete the alleged charge of shady horse. dealing, will come to trial on De- cember 15. His bail was fixed at $2,000. Dr. Lhamon Coming:— Dr. Geo. A. Lhamon, exclusive posight specialist, will be at Hotel Moccasin November 29— one day only. Have your eyes , examined. Get t h e FACTS about your eyes. Thirty-three years' experience assures you of right glasses. 49-3w To know how good a cigarette ,— really can be mad \ you must try a -4

The Independent (Moccasin, Mont.), 08 Nov. 1923, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.