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The Carbon County news. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1931, August 27, 1925, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036285/1925-08-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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UBRA** u -
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THE CARBON COUNTY NEWS
CONTINUING THE CARBON COUNTY CHRONICLE
nÏaka ,
$2.50 PER YEAR
THURSDAY AUGUST 27. 1925.
RED LODGE, CARBON COUNTY, MO
VOL. 2. NO. 24.
SENATE COMMITTEE
WILL INVESTIGATE
UNCLE SAM'S VAST
WESTERN DOMAIN
A Senate Committee Will Soon Make
a Sweeping Investigation of the
Government's Vast Holdings in
Eleven Western States. An Alarm
ing Number of Complaints Have
Poured in From Cattlemen, Those in
Charge of Indian Lands and Graz
ing Lands.
First—The Public Domain, an area
of 186,000,000 acres, most of it in
eleven states. Every phase of its ad-.
ministiation will be inquired into. It
is charged that the Domain is a "no
man's land" and that conflicts between
homesteaders, cattlemen and others'
who have settled on or used the land
have led to more bloodshed in the
West than any other thing. Has the
administration of the Domain had any
part in bringing about the crisis ini
the cattle industry? Is it advisable to
transfer control of the Domain to the
states in which it is situated?
Second—The National Forests, 135,
600,000 acres in extent. Is it true that
more than 90 percent of this land is
serve bepn administered with fairness
to the cattlemen? Have the grazing
fees been increased in some instances
virtually treeless? Have the 110,000,
000 acres of grazing lands in the Ee
as much as 300 percent? If so, are
these increases justified? Has the
Government policy here operated
against the prosperity of the cattle
business? How can the cattle indus
try be revived to its old-time prosper-1
ity? Is it true that the plight of the
cattlemen has resulted in the.failure
of scores of banks ?
fic so as to increase railway traffic to.
thoseparks? Is it true that excessive
fees are in force in some parks, and
that accommodations for campers are
such as to discourage such persons
from visiting the parks thereby de
(Continued on page seven)
Third—The National Parks, 8,000,
000 acres. Are they operated with a
view to the greatest pleasure for the
greatest number? It is true that in
certain of the parks the policy is one
tending to discourage automobile traf
STATE PRESS CON
VENTION OPENED
A T LIVINGSTON
One of the largest conventions in
the history of the Montana State Press
association opened Wednesday at Liv
ingston. An elaborate entertainment
program has been arranged by the
residents of Livingston.
In addition to the Yellowstone Park
trip the annual banquet and reception
will be given as well as the musical,
a special reception and bridge party
for the wives of the visiting editors,
Three days will be spent touring the
park, as guests of Horace M. Albright,
superintendent of the Park.
Invitations have been extended to a
group of prominent eastern writers
and editors to attend the annual con
vention.
ADVERTISING DID IT
Wrigley, the chewing- gum man, has ex
plained how he built up a business of mil
lions of packages a day.
He has done is by sticking to his one line
and advertising it. He spends over a million
dollars a year in buying newspaper space to
tell the world about 5 cent chewing gum. He
has educated the people to chew gum and
to chew Wrigley's. He did not stop shouting
as soon as he attracted attention.
He says you must keep it up or the buyers
will forget you. Whether yours is a 5 cent or
a $50,000 business, keep telling about it.
Telling about it is the best thing Wrigley
does and it brings him millions. Every mer
chant who advertises will receive propor
tionate returns.
Education Drive to
Start in September
The membership drive of the Mon
tana Education association to start
near September 1, is expected to in
crease the membership from 3,200 to
4,500, according to R. J. Cunningham,
executive secretary. Preparations are
being made for the district conventions
to be held in October.
-
YoUoWStOHC
River
Fails to Give up the
Body of Walter Shaw
August 24.—Search of the waters
,
of tke Yellowst °" e rlver b Y fiends
of the Shaw family, revealed no clues
to the location of the body of Walter
Shaw, lost since June 19.
A few da y s a K°- the Yankee Jim
o&nyon, the most treacherous part of
the stream, was searched and the posse
marching Sunday was to augment the
previous inspection.
While there have been several bodies
of persons drowned in the Yellowstone
in years gone by that have not been
discovered in no case has a more de
termined effort been made to recover
a bod Y that in the case of the drown
in * of Walter Shaw - Prominent resi
dent of Gardiner.
The last time the body was seen
was when it was passing from the
Gardiner river into the main channel
of the Yellowstone, on the day of the
drowning.
-
PerSOIHiel Will
Enforce Prohibition
Washington, Aug. 23.—The govern
mentis re-organized prohibition en
forcement personnel, said a statement
tonight by Wayne B. Wheeler, general
counsel of the Anti-Saloon League,
deserves the "support of the friends
of law enforcement in the fight agaigst
organized liquor lawlessness."
Declaring a weakness in adminis
tratlon of the dry , aw had Wn „ lack
of authority and divided responsible
Mr wheeler said most of the:
f edera l prohibition administrators
41amed [ 0 control enforcement after
September 1, were "experienced and
effective men and will make good if
given a free hand in doing their work."
Railroad Meeting
Hearing is Set for
November 2 was definitely fixed as
the date for a hearing by the Mon
tana railroad commission upon the re
quest of rail carriers operating in
Montana for an increase in freight
rates. Both passenger and freight
rates are involved. E. G. Toomey,
secretary of the board, said today.
The roads are asking no definite per
centage of increase but point to the
fact that their earnings do not allow
a per cent return on their prop
erties. To result in such a return, Mr.
Toomey said the increase would have
to be 11 per cent of present rates but
most of the preliminary discussion
seemed to center around 6 per cent as
the amount of the increase desired.
CANNING FACTORY
IS PRACTICALLY
ASSURED FOR CITY
The prospect of Red Lodge having a
canning factory » very bright, Mr.
Mann, connected with the Utah
Canning Company, spent two days in
the community last week looking up
the possibility of securing a contract
for the factory, Mr. William Larkin
of the United States National Bank
motored into the country with Mr.
Mann to interview the farmers with
an idea to see how much acreage could
be contracted. Mr. John G. Skinner
made a trip to Billings Monday night
in connection with the factory and re
ported that Mr. Mann is quite con
fldent that the company will establish
a factory here.
The people of this community will
welcome a factory, as it will be a
means of adding a large payroll, as
well as furnishing market for the
farmers products.
Geil. W. J. NiCflOlSOIl
_ ' ■
Visits Old SCCIlCS of
War in Clarks Fork
General W. J. Nicholson retired
army officer, was a caller at the News
office Tuesday evening, to renew
former acquaintance with the' editor,
who met him several years ago in
Washington, D. C.
General Nicholson is going ovej
some of the territory which he cover
ed in active service in the Indian
camps in this locality several years
ago.
_
canyon of the Clarks Fork, where the
Nez Perce Indians were camped, and
He visited the mouth of the
sa id that the old camping ground
looked as familiar as it did many years
ago. He is also visiting Btortooth
ranch on the Stillwater . During his
visit in Red Lodge, he was accom
panied by Thomas P. Felton of Kansas
City and H. C. Grippen of Billings.
-—-
MONICA PI TTNlTFTT
MUlSiCA PLUINKÙ1 1
xxttt T A ppü AO IXT A
" *DL /AI l Ei/AIV lit J\
p * r» i n DDDCD A M
H A U 1 U rlvlluKAlu
Mias Monica Plunkett, well-known
music artist of this city, is to appear
on radio broadcasting program from
Los Angeles either Friday evennig
or Saturday evening, according to a
telegram received Tuesday by her
father, J. P. Plunkett. She wdll appear
several times on the program in vio
and reciUstkniB. The
ij n> p i ano
„tation will be either the Los Angeles
Times or Los Angeles Examiner, and
the exact day and hour will be wired
to Mr. Plunkett Friday morning.
_ '
r r r «|f.l { üj rp T )pefmv G
* ITC 1/CSinJj 8
Household Effects
I
Mr. and Mrs. A. D, Hardy had the
misfortune to lose all their household
furniture and clothing by Are late
Friday afternoon. The Hardys were
moving their goods to Red Lodge from
Bearcreek where they have been mak
ing their home. The effects were be
ing moved by the Gallagher Transfer.
When but a short distance from Bear
creek a passing driver in another ear
yelled to them that the truck was
burning. The cause of the fire is nn
known. The body of the truck was
scorched and somewhat damaged.
SUPERINTENDENTS
AND JUDGES NAMED
FOR MONTANA FAIR
Superintendents and judges for the
various divisions of the State fair have
been selected and announced by the
State fair board. This year there will
be 14 divisions, several of them in
cluding three or four different vari
eties of articles, but all with a com
mon interest.
Superintendent* have been chosen
with the idea of obtaining the most
efficient men and women in their
various lines, and the name has been
true of the selections of judges for
it 1* with them that the responaibil
(Continued on page eight)
YELLOWSTONE PARK
BOUNDARY UNES
MAY BE CHANGED
Aecorfi to dUpatch(> , f r „ m Jttck .
^ Wyomintf> sex 4 rnl ch:sn ,. the
boundaries of the Yellowstom Nation
al Park will be recommended by the
President's Commission on Coordina
tion of National Parks, to ( ungiess
man Henry W. Templeton of Pennsyl
vania.
This committee has just completed a
two weeks inspection of the park and
its proposed southern .extension. The
proposed extension will embrace the
territory related to the present park
topography. In the course of its in
spection the commission held public
hearings at Moran and Jackson, and
in addition interviewed many individ
uals. Congressman C. E, Winter of
Wyoming accompanied the commission
and 8ggisted Jn ftdjn|f nemsary facU
After a public meeting al Jackson the
commission dfafled recommendations
which will be offered to Secretary.of
War Weeks, Secretary Wr.k of the
Interior and Secretary jWdine of the
Agricultural department. The recom
mendations are:
To change the present arbitary
boundaries of Yellowstone National
park to conform as nearly as possible
with the natural topography of the
country by:
the park, following in genera! the di
vide of the Ab.saroka range in the
Changing the eastern boundary of
southeastern corner of the park to in
clude the drainage basin of the upper
Yellowstone river and Thoroughfare
creek.
Jog on the South
Changing the southern boundary of
the park, to follow the continental di
vide from the headwaters from Ocean
pass to the head of the South fork of
Snake river, thence along the Snake
river to its junction with the present
south boundary of the park am] from
this westward following the present
south border to the southwest comer.
Changing the western boundary in
the Madison olateau region these
changes to be announced later
mous opinion that the Grand Tétons
conform in every respect to national
park standards, and, as an outstanding
scenic attraction, should be included
within the administration as a national
park service.
With this in mind, it will be recom-1
mended that the Grand Teton region,
should include approximately the ter
rltory immediateiy west, of the recla
mation withdrawal and east the
Teton divide, proper, and south of the
Moose canyon drainage basin to a line
dividing U« watershed«, Phillips and
Granite canyons.
As Seoarate Unit
«s oep»r»ie umi
This area woald he administered as
a phyalcaty wparate unit of Tellow
stone National park if the plan» of the
commiaaioa are s^proved.
The findings of the commission have.'
been concurred in by Stephen Mather,
director of the national park aervica.j
and CoL W. B. Greeley, chirf of the!
nounees that the United »totes CivUj
Service Commission will hold an ex
amination on Saturday, October 24,
1926, to enable him to make selection
for designation for appointment of a
principal and two alternates to a ca
detship at the United States Military!^
Academy, West Point, New York.
Any resident of Montana who de
United Startes fiamt seriic*.
WHEELER TO NAME
WEST POINT CADET
Senator Barton K. Wheeler an
sires to compete in this examination
should report at 9 a. m. on Saturday,
October 24, to the Secretary, Local
Board of Civil Service Examiners,
Post Office Building, in one of the fol
lowing cities.
Kalispoll, Missoula Butte. Dillon,^
c ena, .rt,i a s, ozeman, " vre >
Lewistown Billings, Glasgow, M.les|
ya " en lve '
Candidates must be between the
ages of 17 and 22 on the date of ®d
mission to the Academy that is on
j"TyTlM
A form ahowinir the Mope and ehar
acter of toe examination may be ob
tained by writing to Senator Burton K.
Wheeler, Senate Office Building,
Washington, D. C.
Thoae desiring to compete in the
examination should write to Senator
Truck Driver Hit
By Freight Train
Miles City, Aug. 24.—Louis Ma
them, 40, of Elmer, Mont., narrowly
escaped death when the truck in which
|h « was driving WHS struck about 3
. , , , ,
: "hLTo'
>ng juat oast of Ingomar by a Chicago.
Milwaukee and St. Paul eastbound
freight train. The truck was wrecked
nnd Mathern was taken to the Forsyth
fetorCS v onsolldatea
hospital. He will recover.
Fleming and Holt
!
!
_
Remova , of the gtock from the H ub
Coleman Cash Grocery will occupy the
vacant building after September 1st
and the moving of stock is under way
The Hub store was consolidated with
Clothing store has been completed. The
,
. . . .
stockwl 8torc "
the Fleming and Holt store as the
tende can lie cared for in the one well
Mr. B. W. Holt und R.
J. Fleming are proprietors.
J. C. Penney Store
Will Open the First
Week of September
The J„ C. Penney Store will open
I
;
1 sometime during the first week of
_
September, according to Mr. F. Friauf,
The work of remodeling
manager.
the interior of the store is progressing
rapidly and it is expected, will be
The Penney Store of Re8 Lodge will
1 constitute one of the 676 stores owned
by J. C. Penney Company, operating
throughout the United States. These
completed in a week's time.
,
storeB are noted for the,r bu Y
inR . power and for the quality of K° 0(1 *
which they handle. The stores ape
°P« rated dnder 8 conservative policy,
maintain ' 0 k reasonable standard
prices at a11 time8 - A complete line
of men '*' w °men'» and children's ap
' ,arel wil1 compo8e the 8tot ' k > *» wel1
as a puerai dr y W*«*« department,
The e xact dato of the opening of the
8tore " wili 1)6 a » lu> * ,lctîd in our next
isaue.
OTTOOüT T
CtlAlvJulll* IV UôoELL
IS DISHWASHER
AT FOREST FIRES
^ ~
-1 Choteau, Aug. 23.—»Charlie Rnsaell,,
w,orld f am( '«s •»» a painter of western
I P icture *. and "Dr." liy decree of the
diversity wf Montana to the **>rld
,l)f CM * ti, l plaj his part as "one
K the b*," in "^^^'..„arkeUng
nfTT e A l ^' dnck, " B ** tb *
Blacktoaf station, Lewis and Clark
. , ,
forest, who returned Monday from
Apgar, m«r the Rasselt soauMsr home,
where be had bee» in charge of« fire
Aghting crew. Alt Apgar. Mr. Fred
rich» 011 said, Mr. Russell fall to with!
a W >H. «iraning a* apron and »uring|
P°t» »il*, an ««ciency boms «f
lon K experience an the Mantana rang»|
in the dajm befonr he begaa selling thei
! producta of hi» iirafn sad brash forl
ten thotawnd per.
I That he coni« fluky- and rAto*
j younger men for -sterner taninesa, was.
j apparency a snBrce of keen «elight|
I to the veteran off many a rwmdur. said
Mr. FraAericksoa, who pictnueil Hr.
j Russell presiding over a tub of «team
Sng dishwater set out up«» a -cwnverv
:ient gtumpj chudk i ing and rerTm n* c in e
! Re wnnked
| Mr SlMtwU o9 , red hia „rvice, goon
after the camp . waa said
Mr Frederickson. and the ladies rf the
( RaKgelJ honsehold, not to be ontdkme,
their bi t by preparing lunche« for
| Mr. Frederickson and his crew.
j _
- _ , , _ ,
From Load of Wood
-
s\ _J • ti—ii
1 DTT Injured 111 r Hll
j James Orr recently received injuries
hig fca?k hjpg awj nfick regu)tin(r
from a fah from a load of wood. The
chain broke when he wag ti<fhtenjn(f
the boom pole on the load. The ac
... „V. „„ , rpplt Mr
ol l^« W. wa! to the WUlUm
! 0 d h V t0 . th Wlll,am
Dobson Arrowhead r.noh ...era! mil«
' " ' ' P "" * * '
. . ' ~
Wheeler, Senate Office Building Wash
ington, D. C. at the earliest practicable
date in order that arrangements may
be made to ship papers for the exam
ination.
ELIAS MARSTERS APPOINTED SUPERVISOR
OF PROHIBITION FOR DISTIRCT NO. 19
Colonel Marsters, Idaho Prohibition Director and
Veteran ( )f flcei% W ni Have Headquarters at
Helena.
Boise, Idaho, Aug. 21.—(Special to
the News)—Elias Marsters was up
pointed today as prohibition director
for District No. 19, with headquarters
at Helena, Montana. At present he is
Federal Prohibition Director for Idaho.
His new post will l>e supervisor of
Federnl Prohibition forces of Wyom
ing, Idaho and Montana. Colonel Mars
ters is a veteran officer, having served
_ sheriff, Deputy U. S. Marshal and
prohibjtion director 0 f l da ho,
a
Washington, Aug. 21.—The new pro
hibition army will be captained in
large measure hy the same men who
now command Uncle Sam's enforce
ment squadrons.
! Out of 24 new district administra
tors named today by Assistant Secre
tary Andrews of the treasury, all but
six already are in the service.
I Although he had announced a cam
paign to induce practical business ex
ecutives to lend new blood to the or
decided there were many now in the
enforcement machine who should be
ganization, General Andrews said to
day that after investigation, he had
Riven a chance to make good undei the
new I dan * b# t become operative
September 1.
hibition chief said his new force would
make war on bootleg wholesalers and
would make the question of local en
forcement a secondary consideration,
. War on Bootleg
' Announcing his selections, the pro
In addition to the 24 district admin-1
istrators, he named Waltron A. Green,
former publisher of the Boston Journal
his chief prohibition investigator,
Hi* functions will he to develop inter
national and inter-district conspiracy
case» and furnish each district with
A GRAIN TESTING
OFFICE IS LOCATED
AT GREAT FALLS
Helena, August 25.—The following
'timely information is given by W. T.
chjef of the £>i v j s j ori 0 f Grain
g tandardg and Marketing, State De
rtment of Agriculture, It 1» hoped
#J | p eriong j n tb e grain
L gjmjg(| eith , r f rora a pro ducing or
standpoint, will avail them
Selves of the opportunity of hav
„ .. . ■ . . ,
mg their gram property tested.
* *
■ ■ , _ t
ln the ^ming cqmmumties that the
( State of MonUna, mitot«'"* Great
* » 8 o y equ ipp e 11 QT y•
charge of sm expert, for tike express
hwjP^P 0 »* <* tarnUhlng to the farmers
and fn-ainme« a complete analysis of
»"tep'** Kram as to pniAein, gluten,
and ****** at a mlnmum
j charff® wlùch baaiely cover« the cost of
operation.
For the iofornsition of those not ac
quainted with the procedure relative
I to those ftwte, »t is suggested for all
ordinary wwrk except moisture test,
that a sample of the grain to be tested,
1 be taken from different points of the
bin or car, se as to obtoin as nearly
j as possible an average sample of the
lot. Mix same ttmrcxngMy and send a
quart of the grain to be tested, firmly
tied in a stout doth bag and marked
jin plain letter* tm the hack with your
name and address "To George W.
Moran, Chief Inspector, Ford Building,
<Creat Falla.^
t _ .
In addition to this write a letter to
4V ^ . * . . . .
, ^ ""7* * dv,B 7 . What , k nA
'* te8t you ^
dockage or grade, so that he may pro
Apparently It is not generally known
The same results may be obtained
from tfce M()ntana guta at
Bozeman, under the direction of W.
0 WWtcomb> chemigt .
Do not send in samnlea without vonr
Uo not 8ena ,n 8am P ,e8 vmnout your
n " me * nd fld<lreS8 ' 88 * i,n P 08,lible
to identify same when they arrive,
(si „ rf) w . T GIESE,
Chief-Diviaion of Grain Standard.
and Marketing.
reed intelligently with the analysis.
Mr. and Mrs. George Smedley an
tertained a party of Billings friends at
a picnic at the Siegfriedt cabin Sun
day.
"under cover" men to work up those
particular cases.
Those designated in the list as act
ing administrators are expected to fill
the new positions .only temporarily.
In a statement announcing the ap
pointment«, Assistant Secretary An
drews said the new prohibition forces'
energies, will be directed along three
definite lines of attack—smuggling,
illegal manufacture and illegal diver
sion.
For many weeks the selection of this
staff of officials has been the stumh
bn|f bbu ' k *" placing into operation the
sweeping reorganization program that
has practically shorn Roy A, Haynes
of his power as prohibition coims
",
stoner.
The selection of this corps also has
been one of the most vexing problems
confronting Mr. Andrews.
Jobs Pay $7,500.
Inability to find the type of men de
sired for the administrative posts
which carry salaries of $7,500 per year,
caused postponment of the program
f rom August 1 for the month. Thous
und» of letters from applicants and
numerous recommendations from sen
utorH alu j political leaders tended to
! protract the time required for this
work.
Upon notification of their appoint
merit, administrators are given a free
hand in selecting their staffs since they
are to be held entirely responsible for
enforcement In their districts.
"Sources of supply to be reached
and wiped out us rapidly as possible
are importation, manufacture diver
said An
»ion and transportation,
drews. "The various agencies of gov
eminent art* being organized to make
it possible to accomplish this end.
LOCAL TALENT PLAY
PRESENTED SECOND
TIME THIS SEASON
The perfomancc of "Dr. JeykII and
(
Mr - Hyde'' at the Beartooth Theatre
l as t Thursday night was deserving of
better patronage than it received,
Those who attended expressed them
»elves as being well pleased with the
drama and the manner in which it was
presented by Mr. Kent and the cast
of selected local people.
_ _
to( >H th€ part of J. C. Uttersor^ ft .,
lawyer of Chancery Une. Mr.
' vas «rrner y an actor. is interpre
) tatl ? n °* Uttoraon was displayed in a
® lear ' d 'f' n l ct and * mo , oth ,
| J^ oy ec p ayed a dua * role 88 the
I lna „ a "f McSweeney, the policeman.
| ' r ' * exri * n l B j 8 ^ e W ° r dra y*'
™ e , p ™ 1M . of ■ I1 Red L , odge paopde -
j, af Bue ' ,n tbe ori P ,nal P art of Dr,
Lan y° n - acquitted himself well in the
| P art ' Jamea 0bert - 88 Poole the but >
' or - t(>ok hls P art 88 wo11 88 on the
j ' ormer Tentation of the play. The
bum °rou 8 role of Biddy, the cook.
played by Ruth Davis - drew ma «y
laughs from the audience. Nino Cor
nelio, as Newcomen, and Elmer Salo,
• _ TT .. , . . / , " . *
a« Utterson s clerk, had their first trial
: with the new cast. The parts of both
^ {oT «od acting and their
clever interpretationg add ^ jugt the
I necessary touch to set off the whole
Mr. Kent, under whose direction the
play was produced for the second time
this season, played the title role. Those
who have seen Mr. Kent in previous
roles know the ability that he por
trays and he excells all others in the
role of the scientist. Katherine Make
la, as Alipe, the leading lady, took her
part in a fine manner. An addition to
the new cast was H, B. Winne who j
manner.
I D i av
play -
j'
Music was furnished by Art's Melod
ians. Electrical fixtures by the court
esy of the Red Lodge Electric Com
pany.
PENSION ALLOWED
TO MRS. SCHROEDER
Judge R. C. Stong of Billings wa*
in the city Tuesday and held a brief
session of court. An order wa a signed
and filed allowing Mr«. Mary Schroed
er $35 a month for the care and
port of her four minor children.
sup-

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