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The Carbon County news. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1931, February 19, 1925, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036285/1925-02-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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Tim Weekj
How much do you think the
United States la worth, all togeth
er, In thousand* of millions of dol
According to the Census Bureau,
all the property In the United
States three years ago amounted
to about $320,803,862,000. r ~
means 820 times one thousand mil- t ;
lion dollars, with 803 millions to ;
It's a great deal of money, but
you may be sure that it's much
less than the United States is ^
Properly developed, the |
than e the totS""Äth oTthÏ S j
ed States" as now estimated. j
—-— . ' '
Nobody has th e faintest idea
what the real wealth ot this coun
trv amounts to. In ten years the 1
total wealth according to the fig- j
ures above, has increased more
than seventy-two per cent. Give
habitants 0 " intelligent, "'"wiuS'ng to
work, and they would raise the val
ue of the nation's property five
hundred per cent in naif a gener
A boy sends this Information to j
the United States Agricultural De*
partment. Five yearn ! in
bought a° pure-bred 1C pig « female, |
eight weeks old. Since then his 'at
pig has added 100 small pigs to 1
the earth's porcinç population. The ,
little boy writes^ "^ ,
school°and gave me spending min- ;
ey also. 1 am now fn my second
in college and sb«t is still ;
y This boy has joined the "better
„j real-better stock" campaign, and 'to
will W>rk hard to Improve the pig |
t a imnrova
V J brwW a« easily as we Jin- {
rCTraWe or £fe* dvilization '
Would progrès« rapidly. Yjnfôrtu- i
nately, euganiels make little prog- i
But somethin* might be
a °That proud mother of 100 little
pigs in five years never smoked
cigarettes or drank cockudls. And
the father or fathers did not sc i
before their sons the example c ;
sra&Ä" 4 ""
ä !
heads, nimble feet and nimble
minds, tell what they think of to- J
bacco. 433 say they like «gai*
-a sä
of women smoking, Jiow would you
swor this questitm?
Which will be married first, the
433 girls that smoke cigarettes, «1 ,
ÄsffrÄ j
best mothers ?
attend to that, la Caaada M per
cent of famées owe Öwär «wn
irA ifÄSt
others are tenants fagteg *ant.
s , L
„KM. u- a"
which they IKv gcom fa «teengtb. ,
The power of France is (due darge
ly to the fart tint Frenchmen .own
their W. Tha rt mnd fiCTuntsy-has ,
«-fnw^-rwprovffï^m on thïDteâœ
of monarchy, when « h&hdfnfTof
nobles, eocleaiartics,pnd roygJjBtip
eee wem the luno owners. ^
doing the same,"
»t moat of their
jfiitmg «sui bob r
r. But tho real
p race is te fight
Men have tm
Every casati du«, desert Irrigat
ed, swamp drained, is a victory lu
the really Important war.
Canada is growing rapidly. IJp
there they we too me good immi
grant«. Here we disconraiTJ iim
What is mueie is a pu r te at ■«van
Lorenz K,«eoig. aged seventy
two, derate» fei« working hours to
stacking Bbi/igle* in a feunber yard
at Omaha, M* inherit» jllfijfiOO,
S3..S* 'tojS""S
hasn't got as finh a bold on them
as it has on him. -
The business meeting of the Re-Lo
Ca Camp Fire Girls was held Monday
night After the business meeting a
party *as given on Mrs. Hunter and
Mr. Hartman the gurdaina. A light
lunchfan was served and an enter
tainment was given by each of the
Raymond Burnett, of Castagne, was
Our life depend» on the glands.
Our heppinfas depends on habit.
We are more like machines wound
up and set running than creature*
\ of free will.
girls and many new game*
a busnie»« visitor in town Tuesday.
** t oric Al Qr>
° F HE? NT ^ BrY
hEL ~£N/\.
■ | |C
$2.50 PER YEAR
proves to be a Ve *y Interesting Gathering to
Members and Visitors From all Parts of the
Club of that city as hostess.
jf ore than 76 officers, delegates and
visitorR " ere P resent from the various
clubs in the county. Mrs. C. C. Croa
gen, of Fromberg, president; Mrs. F.
Bates, of Joliet, vice prseident;
* _ „ _.
Mrs. F. S. Putnam, of Edgar, secre
tary; Mrs. R. T. Wagner, of Fromberg,
recording secretary; Mrs. John T.
Bays, of Red Lodge, treasurer; all
officers of the county organization,
were present. Mrs. C. D, Wiggenhorn,
vice president of the State Federation,
p a st cjtate President, Mrs. S. M.
who lives at Billings; and Mrs. S. M. !
Souders, past president of the State.
Federation, of , Red Lodge, were also j
in attendance. „ '
'The convention WH s called to order'
'at 10:30 A. M. by the county presi
dent- Mrs. C. C. Crossen who presided,
a?sisted by Mrs c D wiggenhorn. I
Following community singing, Rev.
Tender read a scripture lesson and
led in prayer.
Addresses of welcom* was given
by Mrs. F. B. Bales, president of the
hostess club, who stressed the fact
'to those assembled that by united and
prevalent effort aftd because of lofty
ideals striven ft, r, the County Fed
erstion Was of value and a worthwhile
organization- 'She said there were no
i latch strings in Joliet, Saturday and
i all people Were welcome.
Mrs. H. É. Morris, of the JMgafjln
'lub ^pondwl *" • *«" well
speakmg of Edgar and
las 'Twin Cities" and that together
i they were the "hub" of the wheel *>f
; tht Clarks Pork vaUey , Mrs. ÄtCTis
j""* th,u " f" f** j«
! " t. b ;. r " eiv ' ä " iih ™' h " Wï!
Welcome -
J A very clever "How Do Y»u "'D"
song was sung by a boy's girl's
kbom. whtek „ v„ ^
Mrs. Reece o. Bridge C >u ty ihs.r
>an of le;:!»» .turc, then'spoke on
some of the bills th« :urvbefore the
, presen t legislature th« the club
j women were d in., and at the
^ ÎT dose
and P fr afs flllffib ' wish«»
toward li j '' Î itnir gMUtl ...
The fourteenth quarterly conven
tion of the Carbon County Federation
of Women's Clubs was held Saturday
in Joliet, with the Twentieth Century
— «L
Wheeler'» Vindication
Sure, Hapgood Thinks
(By Norman Hapgwdl,'«*' Washingtoa.
. » , - -
fleeted in what is teBsedmboul by real
people in their hoœeiaifÜ<xm the street,
«»« P'"''" w "t w î'
longs to the outcome Æ the drive
iagainst Senator W1 heeler Wherever
tu rn 1 find that matter döiscusscd.
ft has t*« ~U»onts of *a dramatk
picture. Approving Ws
fforty-third birth^y, a a stormy
career behind him, as we)l as ahead
w him with a cham , u>g ^ and five
u u j . .
children VVheeler row site and watches
1# great machine trying to ywind him
out of political existence. H# has no
eitjl of nerve, but he is also .off .fin in
Smx 0, U. who hm. w.l.M ;him
Clwety believes him morally gsftlty.
'Moat of us do not even beltove he tan
b* caught on a technicality due te the
kind of carelessness that 4« wi<UîSpf*aNi
in the ease of statutes to which mt
, much attention has been paid.
Not Started by Stone
I The drive against him was», of
course, not started by Attorney Gen
eral Stone, Some liberal and progrès
sive persons think Stone is, however,
*. eager in pursuit. I do not agree with
fi». Stone did not clean out Daug
Arty's office when he came into it. He
left old stagers who hid helped to
create the Daugherty atmosphere, and
they probably will be left by Warren
also.\ All Stone did was te take tho
case 4$ fie got it, a case promoted for
campaign purposes by the Republican,
enee in school than at Borne or at
work ' She suid: " VoU , cam 'f teaeh
your boy to do things that the com
numity does not assist in. What your
child does, so does your neighbor's
.... , .
child, and vica versa,
has been had in playgrounds with di
rented play. Energy and power must
have some outlet whether in play or
work. At hoipe right thought, habits
and morals must be instilled in the i
child's mind, Home reading is the 1
greatest influence in the home today.!
The child derives more from reading 1
than from all other resources. Ben
Jamin Franklin said: 'Reading is the
one great thing given civilization,
Either the greatest benefactor or the
greatest evil.' Our one hope lies in
the children, the older ones are be
yond. Clubs were first thought of for
high school girls, now they are group-j
ing girls of all ages, with an inter- i
ested and competent loader. Every,
boy and girl should be taught to give
something to parents, the community |
and their friends; taught to give some ( —
pleasure to the community- Sewing |
clubs hive been very successful, pick- f
ing oat a good book and reading to
grtter. singing two part songs, 'clean- i
«f squads of boys ad girls for the
testifying of the t»Wn or community
■center have all pMrtfafcrewy popular, i
âll this they ;< 3 * made to feel that,
, they are ratern*g gibing to thr
I community in tehich they live and
arc being raised People do not re ' at
1 alizy, as they-should, that they owe
something t* (Somebody else besilfes j
**rn t " T; rr "r
™ô btn» r.üir!
j would bring him in a livelihood there,
- would bo »n revolutions or strokes.
F. W. Dites, superintendent of t'C.j
■ - t h- r-iirw rf Studv"
Things »-t 1.. the Course of *tudy
He said, an part: Education is often , f
mea^rJc by the number of years ofj
gr^s uanfered. hasW
of ««»< individual i» 'istt«* Society j
flontinned 0» page eight)
Junior Organization was ducussed
by Mrs. C. D. Wiggenhorn of Billings,
vice president of the State Federation
of Women's Clubs.
that the children receive more influ
ic advocated
Real success
jKwtmml Committee, aad wre that it
laws w.rried through aoaarding to
**•> «■
j H.isdiffer to Senator Walhfe to have
iw o. rn^u-r
pgwBee.wrhich 1» an nnasuai pr>>cedure,
^ upon b y «one off • Senator
^WœterV friends as part off «he plot
^ i'hr»c frie®*- reason
. .. - , .
*® ami,indictment oot off » local
**• ot
course, a» indictment will hawr more
, . ..
; significant in the public mind iffihoth
sides have %een heard.
Tiuakr invitation Pair
' **" •" "» f*
*P ,nt of falrn *** bton * tbe *'•"
of 8 person, ttefarally. who déteste}
Wheeler. The Me stands for every-l
^ing the other not. Stone s a
respected pillar of fibe world as rt is.
j He « i ust thp 8ort oi a f r *' ,n CooU
*ge ought te put on the Supreme
Ourt because his world fa the world
Cpolidge. It is natural, *"* 0 , thst
tka President recently took Donovan,
th * member of the Attorney General s
department who is specially working
«P the cara against Senator Wl^er,
off on his yatc
dent must detest the Wheeler type as
muc ^ as Attorney General < < ,
^ ma ^ as * 8 n°^h the zcs
ident and attorney General must de
^ the Uapgood type.
(Continued on page g'ght)
g i Kentucky's Great Cave Drama *

f [.lllff Jj I vHJmU 1/LaU lit lUIYID
' "f _ , . ..< aa
fsp ft ft Iff« WUllDÎ? UC W AQ TR APPFD 1 AN n)
QJ* J, \Y| WiltlXL Ht W Ä3 1 IVAlTtU JÄH. JU
yi; V

y f
1- M
•W « >
, -I
5 ,
5 "V
■S - - 'J
^ 1
' i
Civilians and 1 thtin Mi work nt
the mouth of S id Owe, Ky., in
the effort to r|f * or roeover the
body of Floy« Collins, trapped
first in a narras cavern by a elid
ing boulder for ) fell week, then
sealed in by a ave-in aa rescue
seamed certain, «teert U n recent
picture of Ffayd «filins, mndo dür
fe* one of tSÄwvfaos explora
tions. Mora *an 6000 poopio
visited tiw mm
day of Us bs
going into n g»
S •
11 nally
billsida meeting,
for Us res cue .
When the
Floyd Collins on Hand ay «ternoon
at about three oclwk, he was found
dead, to the sorrow of those who hud
bravely labored fa» the past two weeks
"r t '***"* wm ho '°"
t " p ^" r, „d
P i oy a Cofli» was trapped in Sand
jCave at 10 o'clock Friday morning,
30, », the fall <f n boulder
"r r ««
|tunnel of ^ 0 ' <rt ' er1, p
()f whi( . h ■„ , 1 •ollapsed years ago,
, f orm j ng a ravine which leads up to
the u * eAmie M(fe in which the
of Sand Cave is located.
'*• next day a , r< ' WUP partS
j heard hi* «tick from behind the cave-in
for the YaSt time. #
His jfeht remained undiscovered
i-for 24 knurs when on January 31,
I Jewel! YMtes, a young neighbor boy,
penetraftw: Sand Cave fat «lough to
hear haseries for help. Neighbors and
his tewBrers at once began efforts to
dig hi» «ut and release the rock and
dirt WhWh pinioned his legs. All such
efforts »ere unsuccessful and ouUlde
be f pc „ i who had cleared away the
dirt aa Mm as hi» knees, were Mooted
by reposed cave-ins, in the tunnel,
just above Collins. Finally state of-;
firfals Vnfiered stopped the rescue at-1
forte do«« the natural tunnel as '.00
dangerous and the shaft rescue plan
During the last few weeks and particularly
this meek there has been a number of solic
itors and peddlers canvassing the town for
mail order concerns. Among those that have
been called particularly to our attention was
a man canvassing for what he termed the
Real Silk Hosiery- Another taking orders for
suits, anotibef for shoes, one for house aprons
and silk lingerie and others for mail order
grocery houses, another taking orders for
printing supplies. None of these mail order
bouses pay any* license; city, county or state
ta^es or contribute to any civic enterprise,
while the local merchant is called upon to sup
port the community.
Silk hose, just as good or better, can be se
cured from our local merchant for the same
or less money. Anyone of our merchants or
tailors can supply you with tailor made
(Continued on page four)
. f the
*£*££*< Lck of'proper tools and
■ " f(jr h a mining operation,
mattr „..„.„„h unceasingly until
'he wor P K - „raved into
- c oder of banana o . I -
iiÄ-ÄS-fc »
^ ^
f Collins, and
' . t wa , a ble
went to Collins' body, felt the pulae,
went c
' * _ , , , „ wns
tain Francis, an 1 ported the.e was
J-gn *****
ff*'* ** *** ° >P f ^
^Funeral services for Fidyd Colline
^ planne(l f 0T Crystal Cava, his
greatest discovery and he will be
hur j 8( ) on the hilltop overlooking the
,„ outh 0 f R am ) Cave and the shaft
down which ^e heroic band of volun
teers racM j with death to reach him,
jt wag today by Lee Collins,
a(?wj father of the cave explorer,
In Cryata j which Floyd dts
jn m7 oa bi . faUler *, farm,
# fpw mjleg from C*v% is a
h rrygU j auditdrtem, !*• feci
high, and this will be Floyd'* burial
chapel, Mr. Cvliina «aid.
. . . .
Cr y* t *' a " d stalagmite»,
among which he loved te roam, will
mark his grave.
Great Mass of Hills Introduced up to Last Day.
Small Number of Hills Have Passed Both
Bodies, and Many go to the Morgue.
of ixlemla u *
"jJciX'fn ^speech, clung
, ... the „„position was due to
, . » ,, am i he
<H ' ° . , ' nir f _
was applauded again and K
kä zs ätj.
» sät
Forty member» of the lower body
, w tlce that they would introduce
.. ug ,„ .. h tabli»h a censorship on
ïlâ «s. «
of censorship of three member» I« be
_ 1 smaU tax on tin
... ' , h) , , . , provide nie
nims. the ohject being to
ure. which are fit for persons under
^ T#n J 411 *
The bill, which provide/ 4t all
his responsibility for « cheek should be
be shifted from the banks to the person
The Senate—Monday
In conformity with
o\> Erickson in his mea
made by
.-e, Senator Clark of Toole county i
i tniduced a measure, authorizing the
..-ate board of examiners to sell treus- S.
jury notes amounting to $3,750,006 to 10
{refund the outstanding general fund
warrants, which donatilute the state's
indebtedness. The notes will bear 6
per coni '..Jerest, while the warrants j
[outstanding bear 6 to 7 per cent in- H.
(crest. i
Oliver originated a new idea when
he gave notice of a bill transferring
the place of sale of motor vehicle H-i
tenses from the office of secretary of, ' v
state to the penitentiary at Deer
Lodge, and also announced that he has.!
a bill in preparation which would re
portion of coal mine license
turn a
fees to the counties from which they u
originate for the benefit of the school
Senator Taylor gave notice of two
hills, which would repeal the sabotage
and sedition law», which he believes 1
arc now passe.
The House ,
Today's session in the house proved \
an interesting one, the time being
taken up with speeches on H. H. 193,
known as the pari-mutuel bill, which
would legalize betting on horge-rac
ing at the state fair, The bill was
defeated in committee of the whole by
vote of 62 to 36, despite the heroic
The friends of Billy Rae will be in
terested in knowing that he has been
promoted to Genera! Land and Tax
agent of the Anaconda Copper Com
Billy, as he was formerly known,
was raised in Red Lodge where he
served two terms as County Treasurer
and one as County Clerk and Record
er before be was elected State Trees
The following Bulle Dispatch tells
of his promotion;
Butte.—Williun C. Rae, assistent
general land and tax agent for the,
Anaconda Copper Mining Company
has been named land and tax agent of
the company to fill the vacancy caused
by the death of Charles Swartz, on
January 6, last.
The announcement of Mr. Swartz's
successor was made today by company
1 .ifficials. The new agent for a number
of years, was assistant to Mr, Swart*,
Juin Tonetti, aged 80 years, died
Friday. February 18th, after suffer
ing from cardiac asthma for several
The funeral services were conducted
by Court Carbon Number three For
esters of America, from the Downard
Funeral Parlors at ten o'clock Sunday
Mr. Tonetti was an old resident of
Red Lodge and was born in Bruren
fight on Tuesday was re.umcated op
to motion,. Paul, who opposed the bill,
he but who explained that the bankers
_ ... k . |h ev wer e badly treated
th ,o U ld be
s .»1 - b.».. .. *,***,
that might accrue in connection with
the circulation of checks and drafts
on 1 and their responsibility for payment-
be and on motion of Hozelhakei to
tin change the rules, no more bills will'
! be introduced except by a two-thirds
^ tXPepl " y 4
of ^ ^ ^ ^ J
* havmg hl 4 bill passed,
all oountfVat: «f Lake county, will be
be annexed to Missoula county and lioun
, (Continued on page four)
who drew the check, was killed by a
The banking com
mittee will make efforts to revive it.
Several other bills met with a hko
vote of 26 to 27.
fate, while in committee of the whole,
S. (1. 46, requiring assessor
«sment rolls to county commis
to turn m
sinners earlier than October
intimate of school taxes may bo re
in; eudent.
ported to the school sui
was recommended for passage us was
H. B. 82, relating to life insurance
contingency reserve . House Bill 110,
relating to fees of s.ste officers was
concurrence- and
recommended for
House Hill Ofi on primary elections
' v « s passed up for the day,
The House
speeches of the Silver Bow county rep
rosentative« took place on H. B. 203,
O providing for the eonsoli
Quite a .lively discussion and
u meneur
dation of city and county
('a plia, one of the authors.
took the burden of making the fight
Representatives from
on tho bill.
1 other counties Joined in, indicating the
I bill is looked upon favorably and prob
ably will pass.
Another hill, much discussed in the
H. B. 161.
which aimed to create a new depart
ment of weights and measures. This
met with opposition from those Uu>r
ing an economy program. 1 waive
more bills were Introduced and re
ferred to various committees.
The Senate—Wednesday
Tho banking bill that caused the
sesalon, was
If this bill
ry surrounding Poison, the
engo, Italy in 1846.
He is survived by one son, who liveat
In Washington and two daughters.
The pallbearers were Juin MeaHgo„
Joe Zan, Dominic Rosetto, Louis Opra
to, Steve Cavallo and Dominic Qroeo..,,
A meeting of the Red Lodge Rod
end Gun Club will take place at the
Red Lodge-Montana Club office in the
Savoy Block on Monday ening, Feb
ruary 23rd. The ain't 1 election of
officers will take olact. end officers.
.1 re activities
ir. Matters
will be dis-
-utlined for
activities. All
will Bi..k : rep rts
of the club for the 1 ast ;
of interest to* sports;«',
cawed, and the progr.
the coming year
sportsmen ami others interested are
requested to be present.
A number of local people enter
tained at Roberts last Saturday
ing at Bertrand Hall. Miss Monicu
Plunkett, in a dance specialty, waft
graceful and dainty and pleased the?
au< *' ence w ith her interpretations.
Ralph P. George and Miss Nellie E.
Gleason gave their recital, consisting
songs and piano solos. A part of
'the program which proved very enter
taining was a one act drama, *''The -
Finger of God", the cast consisting -tS
Mr. Strickland, a business man, played
by Ralph P. George; The Girl, by Misa
'Nellie E. Gleason and Benson, a valet,
by S. L. Bradia.
A dance was given by the company
after the show, which was enjoyed by
a large crowd.

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