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The Carbon County chronicle. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1924, July 16, 1924, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036284/1924-07-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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fiTedneaday, July 16, 1924
Helene.-— Governor Joseph U. Dtxen
tea leaned a strong appeal to Montane
people to help build Montana's prae
parity fay using Montana-mode saper
vely. Be says ;
*Hy attention having recently bean
to tbs campaign that has
pot on by the people to some leeoIMm
at Meats ns for the more «rteaetaa
ot Mon teas Products, at comae I am
wholly sympathetic with the
l a ee l r ed. la this tame connect!«*. I
fans often wondered why the porate
ta the various loeatitiea of the Otaris
have net been more emphatic hi their
, Bm one of one of the main
p rote cts of Montan« agi fr ult oral te
Sentry, sad that Is «rar home -
and nraaatertnrnl Montane heat
for years I have been convinced that
of Eke real factor* In the develop
Of the Irrigated section« of Ode
elate was the growing of sugar beats.
Eh« Mg sogar factory at Billings bos
been one of the Institution« that bos
dona as orach to stabilise ngricuRoral
tioj l lu M la central Montano as nay
other one thing
Tarnt year Montana produced ever
«00.000 bogs of beet sugar. During the
total ef 807,000 begs of sugar, of which
9*7.000 bags were our own state pro
«netto*. the other 120.000 beg* betas
tamurted cane sugar
"These Montana sugar beet ftnwn
era paid for their beets on the tame
ef the net selling price ef sugar. Ow
tag to the freight rote rituatfoa the.
eogar from each ton ef «mgnr beets'
raised by Montane formers gives to'
(he beet grower an toerwrae of *LIS.
per ton for his beet* <* the sugar aoM
wMhtn the stats Last yror Montané
fanners cultivated end sold the beats
ttara atVOOO acres of Irrigated land
and I onderetand fhaf tor the present
than SO.OOO acres of beets
hove boon planted.
Tim tact that feet rear we bed to
export beyond the houndsrlee ef tta
ntata non than one-half oo Mootautto
bast product to order to find
« market while st the same ttara the
of Montana Imported Into the
state mOOS begs ef cane soger, tecs
set tend to economical growth et the
ntata. Both the chemist and the
tell os that there la no di ffer s **«
ch emi c ally, physically or to any other
way b etwee n puge beet sugar end para
•attar. Why should aot the paw
|rie of Montana patronise their eww
home Inteatry by using this year fig
«HO hags ef pure beet sogar I nste a d ef
agate I m port i ng that amount ad_
«agar. la thla way we can mi eanqm
__(nctnriry h» this state which
te the end will see sugar farteries
Ideated along the lower Tet l n w atow e.
the Milk River valley, the torn Wear
valtey and to the fertile Irrigated val
ley» of western Montana.
"If we are In earnest tn oar ewe»
palm to patronise home fndnriry end
at the name time help the scrirnlfwral
serf lone of Montana, let ne fake «pee
iat pride In seeing that Montant,"« beet
*—I* used to the «clarion ef aH
Mr. and Mr*. L. G. Webber
talned at ffaaar Sunday, Mr. a*d
J. L. Joi
Mrs. E. F. Smith and son. Ovnh
her and K. W. Dunn.
Mr. and Mrs. Bay Nealy
of Laeni
and daughter, Mr.
Sunday visitors «8 tee
EL M. Werth heme.
Sunders of BfDtags is
. .. . 1?°"r lt : ^ rt r*~
mBP* M6MÊ m«W* Mr •
Warna Vetera and Thelma tetter
v hdl in g their
Mrs. lay
evening sad attended the dams alt
Riverside Ifork
Mr. and Mrs. Boy Ream» att en d*
lodge at MM Friday vrening.
r t Mra. C Dix
week with
W. Ter r el and Tales
her from BIEHaga Thursday
Mr. sad Mra E. F.
Mra Boom Oik and Lem* Six want
to the W. T. Webber home an fof w if
Flat Tuesday whom they wil «ay
during the «hence of the Webber faari
ty, who will spend two week* in tea
Yellowstone Park.
C. P. Baroram was a brnrimaa
Mra Hsttl Säender, and chiton*
es«« up from BQUngs Selscday «ni
stayed over S unda y at Uw W. A.
Sam i d *» honra «hero they worm pick
ing strawberries.
Mr. and Mra Lyle Ttntiagor
Lyle, Jr, to Hardin wore week-end
visitor* at the home of Mr. IMtegOB
parante Mr. «ad Mra L P. TUiagor.
Pay» Daa » far Neatly
Mayor William W. Campbell
at Schenectady, N. Y, gave bla
anqoaiifted endorsement to the
American Legion when he re
cently forwarded money for
tees of six needy veterans to
the organisation. A letter ac
companying the money, said ;
"There must be many service
men here whose path lee are
entirely with the Legion move
ment, bat who are restrained
bean joining by lack of fonda
1 trust that my small offer may
«rar some others who can af
ford It to aid these men to
places to Legion membership.
We all know that the Legion |g
a militant force for betterment
In Schenectady as In every other
American community, end any
thing we can do to promote Its
; ; >• ■ direct aid to good
- » government"
formet Mayors Georgs &
Loon and O. F. Alla had pre
viously given their endo r se m ent
to the organisation.
EXPECT 46,000 TO
la speaking of possible attendance
at the national convention of the
American Legion to 8t Paul, Minn., to
1894. National Adjutant Russell Q.
Qreriston told the Minnesotans that
kUM are likely to visit the conreo
Hoa city, Mr. Creviaton baaed bla
statement on the fad that St. Paul Is
pr * rU ?" jr to the heart of the Legion',
ot membership, and because
* «• ot the greater proper
«*"> «* «»mhershlp. he anticipate,
■w* >*rgcr delegations from the Mid
ln Edition to the uaual del
•*»**» tram greater distances,
Plweed!n K on «*«» «wtlmatç. plana
for rt,e * la:,h 8nnunI convention are
rapidly. Local entertaln
"•«* otteln are to charge of Justice
S*« 0 «- 8 member of the Mln
■«"*« Supreme court and an active
Legtonoalro. On Justice Stone's staff
•* hdpere are found Mayor« Nelson
tlld Leech, of the Twin Cities, Licet
° OT Loute Onlllna and other prorot
**» Legionnaires to Minnesota,
Arrangements for the entertatnroeot
wt«wUy WI Into the hand» of the
•«*« committee, but much of those
^ treneportaOon. boosing and dele
ri« 00 * «"«at be the part of the un
***•« organlaatlon.
qneecn several divisions at national
As a
■ "deary arrangement*.
Oran ting of one fore tor the round
***8 **7 all rail lines baa been prartt
«*«î>te4 and railway official«
b*oy working out schedule* of m«e
teto*. This win permit of the mov
*« larger delegate*« to the
raniea ten city, and It I« eatfmated
**** ***• ttM!n * n - T **■■**•
tatad »0 «**• Oophgr state capital be
feta the middle of Septembre. When
**• tdgtofi movement peases through
^den go, ICs nsqa CRy, o r Omaha, any
fe* «rotating am rice from these
j "W*****? «« handle fee apectal
M* 1 « «P«*«« ftato from e*y
Bn e «r Un es selected as t he In itial tea.
fe ether words , no one ten baa tag
Oteangagt over another,
are to the hands of department
to the memben a* the Logie*.
of the Laghra Anfflnry and
the corrigeâtes are toarnfi.
adjutant! »at on ngoaats
«rill he
OMhf or
81 the May
flkpj æUÏi^^^^^Êé
. _ r " "-*
M by a Jetat
IT fee
to eon (to
ot ns
si te «to I» era
» to ten
ot fee
h Seem le Be Opemei
teas tad* la New Jersey, wfft sea*
tom ri lcrra a to Attende,
■te kora bee* d te eh ai p M (tato gw
IWÇÜthL bvt bAêMMÊ 99M&'
Il «Mb feet they
raton to rivO Rta. The peed
Workers Strike u Protest
Against Compulsory
Pension Act.
Strike«, agitation and troubl >us
times have resulted In Argentina as the
result of opposition of workers to hav
ing 5 per cent of their wages detected
under the old age pension law which
has become effective.
The first outbreak I« a general strike
of all pert workers and Inland water
ways crews Their anion decided to
refuse to pay the quota demanded by
the law.
Printers and workers In allied trades
also voted I« refuse to accept wages
If the 5 per cent deduction Is mads
The penalse law provide« that em
ployers and employées each pay 6 per
root of aU salaries for three years, at
the end of which time another law will
be passed, providing how orach may be
paid to pension« on retirement and at
what age the employees may retira In
Its present fora the law makes no pro
vision for retirement* of pensions,
merely decreeing the payment of quo
Both the president and the finance
minister are u derstood to be opposed
to the principle of the law, but they
fed compelled to enforce It since R
was paaaed by congre«*.
G énér ai Labor Now»
The British Trades Union congress
dates from 1880, In which year It was
organised at e meeting to Sheffield.
Abandoned nearly sixty years ago,
the cool mines ef the South liars dis
trict of Germany ar ebelng operated
More than 90,000 persona are en
gaged to fee Neva Scotia fishing in
dust ry, the output of which is valued
yearly at nearly J12.000.00Ö.
British ministry of labor returns
»how 1.190,000 persona registered as
unemployed to England. This Is ISO.
112 fewer than at the cloae of 1828.
The striae of union workers on the
Santiago division of the Cuba railroads
was ended and train service was re
sumed. according to a dispatch to La
Iteasa. Ne details were given.
During 18ZS, 170 new factories were
built and aperated in the province of
South Australia. The factories em
ployed LSS4 additional hands, the
value of the manafsetared producta
being riwwaooo
Union member* of the Kanawha
field of Weal Virginia ware notified by
dial riet «abstain « the United Misa
ptoco the one |*ri e x pire d.
Senat«. Fa. had ne lese »heu
three waibsMa an one day recently.
cars Mopped operating aa 800 era
ployeen ef the Srrenton Baffway com
peny qett b ar ao aa their
were alee aa stalk*
Tb« atmet rar strike In
»Adi has been sett ted. hot oat en era
p l e y ee e « the Baa Diego «i ta le e «
•rat la
^ . ... : ..
rata - Jtam 118 grid matas to 808 grid
K tel
•A the
un dr aa raed of. they ea*M M
8ee#eeeeeeeee e »8»»»»8»»»ee»88»*»*»» w
18888 8 8888888
Fresh Groceries






Oar gro cerie s ««a ALWAYS. Freak, new Stock arrives
Dally and ta gram «off weder the tessons
< •
Freak cri sp vegetables and frotta «f «H kinds.
• î
Oaf Marc, V« have Special«
Every day to
Lise «f Fascy And Staple Groceries
B 8»» 8 »8k»0»»»888
< »
Phone 218-W
Free Delivery
escape from the as.'lum »ruunu», Iiotv
e\er, #» the borders of tills uri'u were
patrolled bj the police,
About 1000 Chinese employed In all
deportment« of the Kow-Loon dock
yard at Hongkong quit In protest
a gain at couuaencenient of demolition
of a block of dwellings In which the
workmen «re housed I »eat ruction of
the hou««« waa planned in connection
with the projected development and
extension of the dockyards.
Strikers of July, 1022, who return to
work to the «bops of the Rock Island
tine« will return as new men, accord
ing to a «ta tentent issued by the rail
road. Tb« present force will not be
affected. It was staled. Former strik
ers who desire to return may do so,
provided the company bus work for
them and deems them desirable em
ployees, tbs statement added.
The British Empire steel corpora
tion «nnounc«« deferment of dividend
payments on Ra own preferred stock
and on the preferred stock of the fol
lowing subsidiaries: Dominion Steel
corporation. Dominion Iron & Steel
company. Ltd., Nova Scotiu stw-1 &
Coal company and Eastern Car com
phMf. Closing down of plants during
tbs recent labor troubles was given as
the cause.
Fifty per mot of tl»e striking work
men who walked out at the British
Empire exhibition, London, returned
to work under strong police protection.
Several thousand others held an open
air maaa meeting ne.-r Wembley, de
alt« the cold.
John Scott, secretary of the railway
employees' department, A. F. of L.,
announced that the Rock Island lines
and the Federated Shop Grafts had
settled the shopmen's strike of 1922.
Negotiations were conducted through
the mediation of the Department of
Labor, according to Mr. Scott
Thie Old Lova Letter
Wa» u tho Real Thing"
The man's mother bad given tbr
man's wife a love letter which alu
found hidden away to a mass of old
papers It had been written to Hu
man when be was a boy and Hie write»
was his sw eetheart fifteen years old
The man's mother laughed when *1*
handed It tn the man's wife, and the
man's wife toughed when tlie banded
It to the max
But the man did not laugh.
"Aba," said the wife to her merry
way, "see bow the past rises op
against you."
The man took the letter and slowly
unfolded It and softly read tt aloud ;
"Dearest boy." be reed. Ta afraid
you are mad at ma becanaa I walked
with Johnnie Nicholson yesterday to
school, bat tt wasn't my fault at Ml.
Too know I lees yon. dears« bay. t
thousand mUUe* tlmoa move than I
could lova Jobaata. and whan yon look
yon gotof to tste ara to the school
ptcole Saturday—*cs«M tf you don't I
that's why U*a spotted. Don't nahe
me cry any mors, dann« bog."
eeme tiara. HU gna* ooftanad an#
"That was the rani thing," be
roared, and he cwrefeHy folded the leb
tar end turned away.
And than the mao's wlfo wan ««ry
■he bad given the letter to the mata—
Cleveland Plato Deelen
Method I» Deoieed to
Seal Copper end Clam
neatly to gtaaa after they have been
•«•tad to H while to a aaad melton coo
dlttm. and If they are to the fora of
rod* «r Mocha. Met« and gtaaa ex
. stem hcatad and emtreet when
mmlt4 * air«*« m«
te* see era The
tt «toy marly the «ma rata m glam
Wtgute mm mow far led lata foe
luith and the vacuum kept perfect and
free from leaks. But platinum Is much
more costly than gold and so the elec
trical engineers have found a way by
which copper may be sealed so closely
to glass that a vacuum may b« main
Into « very thin sheet with a knife
like edge the thing can be don«, This
la because the stresses which the joint
may have to endure are tn proportion
to the thlckneas of either the copper
or the glass, a thin sharp sheet of
glnaa may «Imllarly ba sealed Into a
block of copper. So again has neces
sity become the mother of Invention.
If the metal Is flattened out
Right, Anyhow
There was a worthy public official
who had a goodly fund of common 1
tense, but no great amonnt of book |
learning. He bad never bad a chance i
to acquire the earn#,
upon to address a class gathering, be
■poke repeatedly of the university
"What doe« be meant" whispered
one of the audience.
"He meant the alumni."
"Well, he knows they are good
metal, anyhow."
Being called
HU Phantom Fight
"WUat made you think this gentle
man was drunk t" asked the judge.
"Well, yer honor, *e was 'avUig a bit
of a tight with his bootlegger."
"But that doesn't prove he was .
drunk, officer."
"No, but there wasn't any bootlegger
there, yer honor."—Everybody*» Maga
Grain growers can lessen their
hail risks by pooling their hail in
surance with other Montana farm
ers in the State Hail Department.
It takes several months to bring
a grain crop to maturity. If hail
comes it may destroy it in 16 min
Full information and applica
tion blanks may be obtained from
any county assessor or from the
Helena, Montas«.
A Hail Insurance
Policy Will Not Break
C '
Our Job Office Equipment
Has Been Greatly Added to fay
Autocaster Cuts OÇZSM
■ L
We^do post er s , calendars^
hand $wPa | fo ytaT led id]
kinds of the |ofa pr i nt i ng.
Wtodo this raadt tooO. and
jtm a let bettor fay
ffae fact (bet eetfae faofcUr «I the
1 »em«r V
Abstention and type
H> ra. ■
■ 4
in end
^ if^Aulo^
iff* S tew so ty pim Mathiito
,to W .Z 1 , « '
out i
ist and Optimist.
ft I pe.-Cmlst m ikes mountains out I
f te'iiehHN und the optimist muksa
id r
Our Workmanship and Service is Fully Guaranteed.
We Specialise in the Famous Dark Grey and Imperial
St. Cloud Granites.
8. E. CASY, Manufacturers Agent
Box 445
Billings, Montana
Can be insured up to $100 an acre valuation.
Will carry $30.00 per acre on irrigated and $24.00 per acre
on non-irrigated land.
For seed will stand $45.00 per acre, or $15.00 per acre for
huy cutting.
You can insure every crop you raise, including
Sugar Beets, Potatoes, Timothy, Corn,
Oats, Etc., Etc.
Insure NOW and pay for it after the crop is rut.
Losses Adjusted and Paid
in the Field
Send for me before and after the loss.
Phone 7« or M-J4 Had Lodge, Montana,
Representing the Hail Department of
The Great American Insurance
Resources $45,000,000.
Pag:® Five
Us« Spike.css Shoes.
We're nut resentful of jieople using
us (or stepping stones to glory if they
have au spikes to their shoes.

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