Newspaper Page Text
gum delights young and old. . It "melts in your mouth" and the gum in the center remains to aid digestion, brighten teeth and soothe mouth and throat. There are t xe other WRIGLEY friends to choose from, too: _b OODWINKED TiE GREAT J. P. Two Impecunious Reportere Se. cured Neat Sum From the "KIng of Wall Street." The late J. P. Morgan, with all bla vIal shrewdness, often was hood d. Art dealers were not the only who found him an easy mark. J. had a heart larger than his head. e most financiers, he was not al unmoved by a tale of woe ether that tale was genuine or bo I have just received a new Mor anecdote illustrative of this, and tive, also, of the fact that the ons banker could enjoy a joke en he was the victim. Two news r reporters desperately hard up Srelprters sometimes have been wn to be) made a touching plea for tribution for a new church which 0ry group of colored peo)le were xxxx BUTTER The dairy in-. dustry of this country is a half. billion -dollar enterprise and it . . i. s growinmgrap sg l . idly and con. stantly. The most nutritious tter,Cheese, Condensed re1,i and Malted ,M ck roduced in America can. bought Our store in connectio "rplete line of the best stapie. a ncy groceries obtainabl-e. .. ýp to Our motto of z Cleanliness, ISer's ictaHii a ii oeall rarg tn r w tablish. The story was so plauslble and so appealing that Mr. Morgan handed them $400. Before the pair were out of sight he saw them divide the money The story goes that for a. moment Mr. Morgan didn't know whether to be fqrious or philosophi, but that he then burst Into. laughter, called In some of his associates and told them the' Joke.-B. -O. Forbes It Forbes Manazine. RINTIN iQo1·0o* BLEMS -I: ,} 7 S4 ..4.,.,' r Z'ý " '6 t tietI the~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~:a Fas e u o h opeuolg itM resrd.yteUnt4Sae eat. 5 o eP; 4f~ h i~~a Wit* f .. Crdilt ,is always a good thing to have, and under certain conditions a very good thing to use; but tnow it seems in-most eases ,4to- be much more desirable to liil If than actual ly to use it. The United States De partment of Agriculture warns farm ers that the present is a. particularly t unfavorable timee to borrow for ai p purpose that does not promise natur ally to increase the productiveness of the farm enterprise. This applies pa particularly to' long-time loans. In- c terest - rates are at present consider ably above normal, and the payment of these rates Is in itself a heavy burden to assume. " When to Borrow. It is furthermore pointed out that while-at the beginning or early. in the pfogress of a period of rising prices it is generally highly profitable to borrow for productive purposes. the ease is quite different in time of fall ing prices. When prices go up the value at money goes down, and a debt contracted on a low market can be settled on a high market with money In representing correspondingly less la bor and smaller quantities of products per dollar. Thus, with rising prices all loans that would be safe on a steady market stand to yield hand- 1+ some profits. In a perlqd of peak era prices, however, or of falling prices, ove such as farmers are facing now, the lick shoe is on the other foot. At such a use, time it is advisable to use great cau- cost tion in borrowing since there is a can probability of having to pay back the wee loan in dearer dollars 'thao those ob- by tained from the loan. part For those who find that they must mad borro+i at this time in order to avert suga disaster, or are so situated that by a mon reasonable amount of additional cap- conf tal they can naturally increase their In 1 srangs, the office of far-m--anage- are, mnt and farm economies offers cer- tial tain simple rules to be kept in mind. and The first and most important rule is other hat only as much money be borrowed tendi -s can be put to a decidedly produc- Ina lve use. With the rate of interest elude igh and prices falling, Only an im- Minn iortant use of borrowia capital 13 able ikely to make a loan prove profitable yields r even a safe venture for the borrow- Oreg r. The borrowing of money for the WI urchase of power machinery, for ex- to bo; niple, can be justified -under present prope onditions only where farming is done cated n a considerable scale, and where such Unite Machinery can be used a considerable ture umber of days during the year to Sirup ave time and labor needed elsewhere inforn a the farm, any p The second rule to ffe considered by at We ie farmer concerns the time when A c ie loan shall be. repaid. If he bor- will y The second rule to Be considered by the farmer concerns the time when the loan -shall be. repaid. If he bor rows money to purchase fertilizer and agrees to repay it before a crop is harvested and sold, he may have dif ficulty in discharging the debt. If he arranges, however, to pay after the borrowed fertilizer has brought re tprns, he will be relieved of the pos sible embarrassment -of asking for a renewal of the note and the resultant Injury to his credit. The third consideration is closely related to the second, and has to do with the duration of the-loan. Gen erally speaking, the length of time the debt is allowed to run should be close ly related to the productive life of the farm. implement or improvement for wiclh the money is employed. If the money is to build a silo that will last ten years, the loan should- not run more than ten years, because Ii a silo cannot pay for itsetlf n its own life time it is-plain that it- would be folly to ifirrow to beild it. On the other hand, such a loan should run , long enougi to give the farme r a good dchanhe to meet it when due. Provilon should be ame. in a long time loan for the gradual. reduction of :the pticpal ris :ean be done by. wardbig the note so that a part of the prlnclj canl'e paid n alny .inkesi ýrý t" ý . Gý.- Y ý. ' ( ^ $50 to be paid againat the pirncipal The next year interest could bE charged for only $950, the amount ol the reduced principal, and his annual Payment would be divided Inte $47.50 to care for the interest, and $52.50 to be applied on the principal By this method the debt and its in terest are gradually reduced until Ii the fourteenth year $572 would be paid as Interest on a principal amounting to only $114.85. The next year the borrower would make a total payment_ of $21.07, $1 for interest charges and $20.07 to pay off the last of the debt itself. -MAPLE TREES OFFER at WEALTH OF SWEETS he es o Farmers Overlook Opportunities to Obtain Sirup. y Industry Not Confined to Circum. S scoribed Areas in New England and ts New York-Experience Nec essary to Boll Sirup. a - 1- Many thousands of American farm k ers throughout a score of states are 5, overlooking opportunities to secure de= e licious maple sugar and sirup for home a use, as well as for sale, at very little i- cost. This statepment, of interest be a cause of the approach of "sugar a weather," Is based on data compiled by experts of the United States De partment of Agriculture who have made a special study of the maple t sugar industry. While Americans com L monly think of this industry as being confined largely to circumscribed areas In New England and New York, there are, as a.matter of fact, many pot:n tial "sugar bushes" throughout eastern and northeastern United States; in other words, throughout a region ex tending south to include North Caro lina and Tennessee and west to In clude northern Missouri, Iowa, and Minnesota. There are also a consider able number of maple trees of sugar yleldhig species in Washington and Oregon. While some experience is necessary to boil the sap doivn to sirup and sugar properly, the process is not compli cated and may be learned readily. A United States Department of Agricul ture bulletin, "Production of Maple Sirup and Sugar," gives the necessary information, and will be sent free to any person addressing the department at Washington. A clump of 10 to 15 trees usually will yield enough sirup for family use to make tapping worth while, anxd in many cases will afford a surplus which can be sold at remunerative price. LOSSES -OF FERTILEi SEGGS - t The following table, compiled : by United States Department of j Agriculture, shows that the losses of fertile eggs are com Sputed to be nearly twice as i great as of infertile eggg: !. Fertile Infertile eggs. eggs. Per cent. Per cent. On the farm........ .0 15.5 At country store.... 7.I 4,O Transportatlon to i packing house. .... 6. 4.7 I Total ............. 4.5 Zs USING O~WPEAS FOR SILAGE Best Plan in Cutting for 8Hlage t WatIJtt til Pads :Irst eint to Turn Yeflow; :saitah, cowpeas aboul be cut w~hen the ds fitt begnl to turn yat. low.; bi tman secions dternate rows Sowpeas and rn are put in the 41lo _but the :oet comoun 7 .tho& perha p, Is on loat ofk _ pwpa tor twe stthree liadset of. o it: this Pape - - · LEGAL NOTI ORDER TO SHOW CAl In the District Court of th tieth Judicial District of the Montana in and for the Co Sheridan. pncipal. In the, Matter of the Esi ould be CHRISTIAN EDWIN , WA nount of Deceased. a annual A petition having been filec ed into administrator of the estate o est, and tian Edwin Wagnild, decease )rincipal. ting forth that it is. for the a its In. terest of said estate and thos until ested therein, including the heirs, that the said real est oould be longing to said estate describe principal S/ of the S% of See. 29, E'A bhe next SE% of Sec. 80, NE3, of the'l a a total Sec. 31, NW % of the NWT, interest 32, Township 86, N. Range & the last M., Sheridan County, Monta sold at public auction or at sale and setting forth the no the heirs and that it is. neces ER sell the said real estate in o obtain money to pay off the E S gages against the property of tate, and it appearing to the from ~ich petition that it is sary and that it will be for the age, benefit and best interest said estate and those interested in, including the minor heirs, t: said real estate should be sc provided by law, at public auc private sale, NOW THERE FO] Circum. IT IS HEREBY ORDEREI J and the 12th day of September, 1922 at the hour of ten o'clock ec- of said day, in the court room court house in the town of i wood, Sheridan County, Monta 1 arm. set as the time and place fo tes are hearing upon said petition a_ se de persons interested in said estat hereby directed to appear and rome cause at said time and place, y little there be, why an order should : est be- made by this Court directing "sugar authorizing said administrat4 mpiled sell said real estate at private a es De. public auction as provided by la have Dated this 14th day of A A. D. 1922. e maple- District Court C. B. PETERSON, in wait and struck down his victims --ONLY 12 DAYS LEFT. II ans o- Seal Clerk of Court. with an iron bar as they entered the OT REGISTER YO CA as ng the absence-of the Judge house. The murderer escaped. The DO NOT REGISTER YOU CA ed areas from the County. 194t dead are: Mrs. Freda Burns, 27; VOTE. rk, there - y poton Seastern - Ites; in glon ex th Caro t to in va, and lonsider [ sugar on and ºcessary id sugar compli lily. A igricul Maple cessary D free to trtment usually ily use axd in LEI N the past two months Firestone are universally equipping with Fire A has built and marketed more tires stone Cords. Iled than in any similar period in its history. t of There are many reasons for the high the This steadily increasing public pref- quality of Firestone tires but chief om- erence is proof of the recognition by among the special manufacturing proc car owners of the. greatex values of- esses are double gum-aoping, thus mtle fered by Firestone. It is a tribute to eliminating internal friction by insulat i Lrestone men-all stockholders in the ing each cord strand, and air-bag cure, 15.5 company--all actuated by the operat- insuring a well-balanced and perfectly Ing principle of Most Miles per Dollar, shaped product. The high average performance of Don't speculate in tires-you will 3Fireston Cords is without equal in the find the right combination of price and anisis of tire making and is rd quality in Firestone. Come in and let AGE b the tera indency to spedfy us till you about the service these ?fr~ses faor hard service. Tajdcab Cod* are giving other car-owner ban bus lines, buying tires by the mile, vim- you know. the itrict Court 6f . tieth Judicial District of thE ' Ini and For the t MARGARET (GERGEN, P-. JOHN J. MANEY and MANEY, his wife,: J( SHELBY, PROGRESSIVE ERS CLUB, INC., a ºcorpo: WERNE .also krown Werner, -SHERIDAN-( MONTANA, a quasi-munii poration, 'FARMdERS & ANTS NATIONAL BA CANNON FALLS, MINI a corporation, and AUGUI er ERSON, Defendants. TO BE SOLD AT SH SALE on the 9th day of SE 1922, at 10:00 o'clock A. M 99 9 front door of the courthouse tywood, Sheridan County, l to the highest bidder for cash the following described real situate in Sheridan County, ] * to-wit: Lots Three (3) and Fe --East Half of the Southwest -- (E% SWI%), Section Eighte i 0 Lot One (1) and Northeast of Northwest Quarter (NF~S and the North Half of the N Quarter (N% NE( ~) of AUSE Nineteen (19), Tonship Th the Twen- (34) North of Range Fifty-f4 e State of E. M. M., with the hereditamn Comunty of appurtenances. Dated August 1lth, 1922. Estate of OSCAR J. COL TAGNILD, Sheriff of Sheridan Count; By LOWELL J. COL led by 19-t4 Deputy of Chris sed, set- BANKRUPT'" PETITION PC e best in- CHARGE AND ORDEI O0 tose inter- TICE THEREON 1ae minor state be In the District Court of the bed as the States forthke-...... Division, z4 of the District of Montana. e'NE1 of IN THE MATTER OF THE, VA of Sec. FLAKNE, Bakrpt. 54 E. M. NO. 2719 IN BANKRUPT tana; be To the Honorable Geo. M. B< it private Judge of the District Court names of United States for Montana. essary to Theodore Flakne, of Archer, order to County of Sheridan, and St, he mort- Montana, in said District, resp f said es- represents that on the 17th ( ie court April, last past, he was duly a< is neces- bankrupt under the acts of CG e advant- relating to bankruptcy; that I st of the duly surrendered all his propei ;ed there- righs of property, and has full that the plied with all the requirements sold as acts and of the orders of .the uction or touching his bankruptcy. 'ORE WHEREFORE, He prays .t EID that may be [ecreed by the court t A. D. a full discharge from all debt. ck A. M. able against his estate unde] m in the bankrupt acts, except such. del Plenty- are excepted by law from sup ttana, be charge. for the Dated this 15th day of June, and all 1922. ate are THEODORE FLAX id show 18- Bar , if any d not he MURDERS THREE, WOUND. ng and ONE WITH IRON ator to sale ort Canton; Ohio, Atug. 30. - law. women and a man were murder< August, a second man wounded here earl N : NOTICE OF SIIERIPPF of the Twen- In the District Court of I the State of tieth.Judicial District of th_ he County of Montana, In and For the I Sheridan. Paintiff, HELLEKSON LUMBER C( nd KATE a corporation, Plaintiff, JOHN WVS. OHN W. MOE BROTHERS CO-OPE iAR a coro ration, ALEX rration HACKET GATES-HR CO as Ella corporation, PEDER MOI T- COUNTY, MOE, E. P. MOE, and ' u ipal cor MOE, Defendants. & MERCH- To be sold at Sheriff's Sa: BANK OF 2nd day of September, A. [NNESOTA, at the hour of 2 o'clock P. 1 GUST SEV- day, at the front door of t1 Court House, in the town o SHERIFF'S wood, Sheridan county, MoD f Septemnber, following described real prof M., at the uated in Sheridan County, )use in Plen- to-wit: M, Montana, Lots Nulmbered Seven (' cash in hand, Eight (8) of Block NU real estate, Five (5) of the original t ty, Montana, of Archer, according to t corded plat thereof, on file Four (4), record in the office of the -est Quarter Clerk and Recorder of Sl ghteen (18), County, Montana, past Quarter Together with the tene nei Ely NWX ) ditaments and appurtenances e Northeast to belongig, or in anywise aj of Section ing. Thirty-four Dated this 10th day of ty-four (54) A. D. 1922. taments and OSCAR J. COL 2. By RODNEY SALISI COLLINS, Undei unty, Mont. VOLLTUM & PAUL, X)LLINS, Plentywood, Montana, Pnty Sheriff. Attorneys for Plaintiff. FOR DIS E OF NO- Frank Burns, her husband, IN Mary Nola, 20. the tTited Luther Armstrong, 22, suf severe scalp wound when the on, ............ wielded by the murderer struc 'HEODORE glancing blow. JPTCY ABOUT. 30 COUNTIES Bourquin, WILL SHOW AT St of the a. By the middle of August 'her, in- the eight Montana counties had t State of tionr to provide for an agricult respectfully hibit at the Montana State I 'th day of Helena, Sept. 26-30, under tl ly adjudged plan of grouping exhibits in f Congress this year. The State Fair r at he has ment expects to have 35 com operty and line this year, as compared, fully con- counties in 1921 and an aver nrrts of said 18 counties showing for the p . the court years. Under the plan that out this year for the first t: S. that he Montana, the farm products - rt to have grouped according to variet lebts prov- class rather than according t, nder said ties, and the State Fair pays debts as pense of art gement and such dis- thus relieving the counties o: burden. The first 28 counties ne, A. D. action for a show at Helena th were Blaine, Carter, Cascade, LAKNE, Golden Valley, Jefferson, Judith Bankrupt. Lewis & Clark, Lincoln, Madis( DNDS aniels, Fallo , Fergus, G N BAR Cone, Musselshell, P Phillip N BAR dera, Powder River, Ravalli, S wo Woland, Sanders, Silver Bow, Stil ered and Valley, Wibaux, and Yellowsto arly this DO NOT FORGET TO REG1 awho .a .