Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, June 27, 1913, Image 2

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w B m ||§g||gg» ■ ■ M W S S m m B H B I m S m g . ■ I SBi S H i H H n S B I » i. Survey of the World’s News queen mother as The toy flit cbuson THIS interested. Thousands of well known women v olu ulcered their services to soli Honors this >o<ir. ami it 1 m expect­ ed tli.-it “H.oouoou will l« disposed of in London iilouc. Half that number mis sold on Alexandra day u year ago. r r T H E BIG POLO CONTEST The pol\ contest between Englaud 11ml America lias aroused public Inter­ est almost akin to the yacht races for the America's cup. us testitted to by I he crowds Hocking to Lons Island. Tlie American players waived the rule as to the measurement of pouies play­ ed by each (cam. This custom has been followed since the international polo eup was donated. <l-he polo pony in (his country is u horse that measures > 1 W h e n the Mat-Miltou expedition to Crocker Land sails In July It will carry the most complete ami modern equip ment ever taken into llie polar regions. A seismograph and a complete wireless outfit will lie included and apparatus for electric lighting. electric conking and electric beating also will be taken. It is proposed to establish a seismo­ graph stall on at the home hendqiiurUTs on the shore or Hauler bay. which will bC in charge of Ensign FiUhuglt t.rccu. u. s. x. By means of the w ireless members of the expedition, which will spend three years exploring and mapping the land far to the northwest of Canada, expect to bo able io report daily piog- ress of the work to New York city- to be able to “talk\ to the Museum ol Natural History, father of the ipicst. and to their families and friends dur­ ing the long absence in the arctic wastes. In addition to tin* huge w ireless plant which will he established to connett the arctic with the Ended States, sledges used in exploring the poliu wastes will he equipped with portable wireless outfits that at any lime can be set up and put into communication with tho main station at hcadqumtoLs uu Elagler hay MacMillan hopes to grow vegela bles iu liothouses by the aid of burning glasses which will he brought to focus on the sheltered plaids during the sum mer season, when the sun is \isihh \The tirst year,” Mr MacMillan said recenth, \we will he in no dangei ol scurvy. hut al ter that it is alw ays well to prepare for inroads by the disease I do not think we shall he troubled howc\ cr. for fresh meat i> a preventive The Eskimos, wlm have plenty of fresh meat, never haw scurvy. ami we ex pert to kill plenty of polar hoar and musk ox \ R R NOVEL H E A L T H CAMPAIGN New Va-u city has a unique organ! zutlou for children It is called the Health ami Happiness league, and the members nil sign a pledge to live up to its name as fur as they ean Alter the general sweeping iiromlse to do all in my powor to preserve my own bodily health ami add I\ the happiness of Others\ come I he details ot llo- ptedgi Eirst. I will wash my hands ami face before each meal and my immlli mid teeth each morning ami owning. Second As spitting is unclean and helps to spread consumption and other usually has more speed anil emiuraime dangerous diseases I will not spit than a smaller one. and consequently upon the public streets nor in public players as a rule fawr ponies above places Third I w ill not use a public drink ing Clip. I will Use paper ones or car i ry my own cup ATTRACT CUSTOMERS BY DISPLAYING LOCAL PHOTOS. PracticalTalks on Farm Subjects v DtvoU Your Availifeli\Window’Spic* Each Waak For Raault* of Camara Conteita. There is scarcely a \catuerttluss\ vil­ lage iu the Butted Slates, uo matter how limited it way he in population, w hile in the towns and cities the fold lug kodaks and other kinds arc* almost ns common us flics arouud a molasses hogshead. And because they are so common their enthusiastic users may he drafted info sendee as advertising assistants w ho eau render valuable aid. Bor justanee. suppose you used a portion of your window display space caeh week for exhibition purposes, the \art gallery\ being the produet of local amateurs. I’eople would stop and look, wouldn't they? They surely would. There isn't au.v question about that. \But.\ says Mr. Inquisitive, \how are w e going to enlist the smtpsltoUcrs?\ And the answer is that you ean get people to do most anything within rea­ son if there is any inducement fm' them to do it. Well, there is nothing hotter than a cash inducement, and if you should let the amateur photog raphers know- that you wanted to se cure attractive local views from which to make a cut to use on that calendar that you are going to give away next Christmas and that the desire on your part was so great that you would he willing to give the suocossful contest ant a ten dollar gold piece you would not have to go around usking people to get busy 0 0 ffT L E T Y D D R T BECOME OVERBURDENED. Usually Set Mor» Fruit Than They Gan Mature—Judicioua.Thinning Found to B« a Good Practice, Thinning fruit in years when the trees are heavily loaded should become a well established practice of horticul- t ure. It is now done by mauy success­ ful growers, and it usually pays. Nature does not eouceru herself about choice fruits. She has but one object iu view, that of reproducing the species. For her purpose a crab apple I is sufficient. A seedling peach is welt 1 adapted for this purpose. But com-! mercial orcharding requires fancy j fruits, and those who do not grow ■ fruits of good quality do not usually ; find the business profitable. It is a well know n fact that trees j usually set more fruit than they eau j properly mature. As a result of this ! the branches are often broken and not 1 infrequently Ibe trees upturned in storms. When heavily burdened w UU fruit, trees are easily ruined by only moderate winds. Trees that are allowed to overbear On the right in this picture is Ilouguette's Fancy, (he champion Guernsey cow of the island of Guernsey, home of the breed. M ith her arc her three very often fail to hear the following calves, all beautiful specimens of their kind, ilouguette's Fancy is owned year. This is especially noticeable by T. Mansell Simon, Bt. Saviour’s, island of Guernsey, who says \she lias with pearlies ami is more or less true taken the palm over all others in the Island and is ns rich as gold iu color a> of all fruits. Trees ure so heavily tax , you seldom meet in a cow.\ The list of prizes won by Houguetto s Fumy is ed in trying io mature all the fruits u loug one, too lung for reproduction here, that set that they are weakened and sometimes permanent ly injured Bark beetles, borers anil scale Insoels are The pictures would he all displayed i always ready to attack the trees that ia your shop windows, and the name lime lost liialily. of ihe competitor would lie printed on the entry Besides atlnietilig an immense amount of attention to your window and drawing eustonu-rs to your slope, you would get the sub.h-' t for a calendar flirt I would be .iu-t about a million per cent hotter than' Ihe ordinary designs Experience lum taught that it pays Io produce fancy fruit, fruit of good size, high color and required flavor There is seldom n lie k of market for good ripe fruit- lull the market is ill wii's in ercrow ded with poor fruits Willi iriins|mrlaiion charges high, it is highly in 11 ii>itn 11 1 for ciery grower In any event it is a good scheme welt to produce fruit that lie inn market to l'lioln I'.v Anii-rhan Press Association. Harry Payne Whitney, Captain of the American Polo Team. foui'leeii hands ten inches or less, and in England the scale Is fourteen bauds three inches A puny of good size The sorinul rule Is not so hard, and the third brings with it n help In the keeping of it, for along will) the liter­ ature eomes a sheet of paper with printed lines and directions that shew just Imw to fold il into a drinking eup Fourth.- 1 \ill destroy every house­ fly I possibly can Fifth I w ill never throw rubbish in tlie st ieels, as dirty streets make sick people Sixth.’ l will do something to help my mother every day. iNpventh. I will try to do at least one kind art to some one every day. Eighth 1 will permit tm nnh* or of fensive word to pass my mouth, even when provoked. Brizes are given the members who send in the best original contributions on given subjects. R R NATIONAL AERO PLANT A national aeronautical experimental plant, to he known as the \Eangle.v aerodynamic- laboratory,’' is to he es­ tablished by the Smithsonian institu­ tion. Aerodynamical researches were inaugurated lit the Smithsonian by the late Dr. Samuel P. Enngley, its seere- tary, but since his death some years ago nothing 1ms been done by the in­ stitution along this line. I)r. Charles I>. Walcott, secretary, was authorized to lake necessary steps to provide for the organization and ad­ ministration of the laboratory on a permanent basis, it is proposed to co­ ordinate the w-ork with that being done by the army and navy. R R N E W PEACE PALACE - - It is announced that the new peace palace at The Hague, Holland, will be Ibe polo sente of measurement Hurry Pay ne Whitney. Ihe New D*rk milliniiaire society limn, as one nf the nlil guard himself. Monte \Va terhury, Eiirry Waterbary itnd Dove ron.\ Milhurn which regained the polo eup from England and defended it two years ago. bus qualified as one of the very best players in Ihe popular gaum R R ERIE CANAL TO CHICAGO \Shall Ihe Erie canal extend west wiml to Chicago 7 \ is a question ask worth trying But den t try it unless you are going at ft enthusiastically Thai is the mm and only way to prop (*i-ly utilize a merchandising or advn Using s' heme Saving th# Day. ■ \ III I 1 1 mess.\ del lured thp junior partner \l.ot- of urgent mail In lie a n-w ered, and tin- typewriter has just left \ “The ottice boy is always fooling around that machine.' suggested Ihe senior partner \Pul hiui in now and let s see what he can do as a pinch bitter\ - Pittsburgh Post ad'milage Tins without thinning is seldom possible Farm and Ram Li, Beat Way With Bet Colomea. The old custom of building sheds open on one sale under w lm h to keep the bee colonics lm.- lieen largely ahull dom'd Sm Ii sheds hinder the easy anil proper l.u.-inipulalion of the lines Arranged in groups m rows slightly ell1'all'll from the turf in order In in or come dampness and tho intrusion of pests, the colonies may uuu'c easily lie aUended to than if shell ed Glass and weeds should not obstruct on- trances American Agriculturist Substituting a Duke By PHILIP TOWNE ANDERSON N the fourteenth century there flourished in northern Duly a duchy presided mer by the Grand Duke jsavemila At that time assassination was the common • 1 - i method ol getting lid or an enemy, ! and the duke had his own especial tts- Q W t , hr Amerkrin Pres* Association. A n d r e w Carnegie and Lord Weardale, International Peace Advr-iate*. ready tM* year. It I* a ijrauTlftflTmiM- fatk a Striking feature being its great fever. Indiana lie is advocating the eon si nnIhm of Ihe proposed Toledo-Fort Way ni'-i liicngo barge canal across the noj-iIjni-it part of Ohio ami Indiana. \Seven hundred and tifly miles of this great competing highway for fn (tire lrude are iihoul finished,\ lie say s, \ami only ’Jin miles remain to he con­ st meted. of that 24(1 miles 120 eau easily he neeomplishpd by canalizing the Maumee river from Toledo to Fort Wayne, and the remaining 120 ean lip ■ lit with little cost through a fairly level country, traversing the rivers and hikes of northern Indiana to some point on Hie southern shore of Lake Michigan. \The proposed barge canal as an air line nmte of trniispnrtution would cut off1 NTib miles from the existing circui­ tous round trip between Chicago and Toledo via Lake Michigan, the strait of Mackinac, Lake Huron, the Detroit rivet- JM »1 Lake Erie. Our purpose is to east Hie remaining link of the pro­ posed waterway in a size sufficient to float heavy freight from Chicago to New- York and Hie eastern cities with­ out reloading.\ R R W IL L STUDY TH E FRJEJYCy ... In order to make acquaintance at first hand with French ninnuers and customs the Societe Francaise ot Co­ lumbia university. New York, io con­ nection with the new Maison Fran- eaise, will sail from New Y'ork city June 2 d. College professors, archaeolo­ gists and artists have volunteered to siissinntor, who I'l'iunvoil with poison any one obnoxious to hi- master. At state banquets this man stood behind tlie duke's chair and now and again would be dispatched t\ one of the guests to pledge him by proxy for (he sovereign. The royal rule was that the two should exchange glasses, it be­ ing the greater honor to drink trout the duke's glass. The distinction came 1 o lie considered one w hich might bet ter he declined, for It was quite likely to be followed by tlie death of one of the persons honored. There was at Ihe capital a woman, the Countess of Yiitcenza. of extraor­ dinary (haraefer and virtue, something not usual in that profligate age She was much respected by tlie duke and stood high in his confidence, even to being consulted by him in affairs of state. Site had endeavored to instill into him a higher code of morals, but had failed. She at last determined to put a stop to his murders, even if it was necessary t« sacrifice Iter own life. One day white she was driving she met a man, evidently a stranger, whose likeness to the duke was astonishing. Blip summoned her v ilia. •*IYho are you?\ she asked when he apiienred. \Ricardo Mardi. the youngest son of a nobleman of southern Italy.\ \What do you here?\ \I am in quest of some adventure to better my condition. I am starving.” \AVould yon like to be grand duke?\ act as guides for the visitors, in whose | The man, thunderstruck, stammered honor public officials lntvo arranged that lie would, whereupon the countess foimat receptions in a number of cit­ ies. R R CHRISTM A S AND T H E POOR Thousands of poor children who never have known a real Christmas day will be made happy next Decem­ ber if Miss Olive Wilson of Jenfcin- town. Fa., is successful with her scheme for spreading Christum* joy among the poor tots of ITdladefpbia this year. The plan she decided to adopt was to ask the postmaster gen­ era I to order that the gifts for these children be carried free of charge ant Kfaro obtaining this exempt km to peti­ tion the manufacturers of toys through­ out tlie country for donation*. “It 7s pftralijc.\ said XIDs YViE#m re­ told him that it was possible, though to effect the object be must risk his We. Ricardo was much impressed with the striking indivKfaality of the countess, fafiing every moment more under her influence. \I shall ask for an invrtatkm for you.\ she said, “to the next state ban­ quet. We will attend it together, sit­ ting side hr side. As soon as the date see* one so cioseTy resembling trim be wffl send to y tm a person w ho wfB ask yon to drink with has master, exebang- Ririirdn it was plain in the countess that he was much incensed But he coni rolled himself and later In the evening sent tils proxy tu honor the stranger in Hu- usual way Ricardo rose ami was nboul to take the glass uffereil him when Ihe i-( mi til ess seized it iiiul. bolding it aloft, turned to Hie (Like “ I i lnini the honor of first pledging yinir highness.\ she said Ricardo who had In'en instructed by her, protested, the two contending for the glass. I e duke, who saw his intention liable Iu he turned awry, sat anxiously watch trig the scene, i'reseutly lie saw the countess drink. She had no sooner done so than, appearing to lie ill, she retired to hii miferonm. Front there she sent word to Hie duke that slip was dyin.g and risked him to come to her alone shier she would eouiiniiiiicHte to him a stale secret of vital importance. The duke hurried to the chamber The countess in In-r efforts |o gel ibe glass from Ricardo had succeeded iu drinking front her own glass, milking i! appear that it was the one offered by the poisoner. When tlis duke en tered ttie anteroom. Ricardo closed the door, and while the former hurried to the countess Ricardo stabbed him in fin* hint;. Then, exchanging clothes with him. in' hid Hie body under a divan and, returning to the banquet room, look Hie host's seaf. As soon as Ricardo lmd left the ante­ room the countess railed for one of her servants, who had been instructed, and, wrapping the duke's body in her mantle, he carried it out to her car­ riage and drove away with it. Then the emmress slipped out trnseen. Ricardo Mardi remained but n few moments at the Table, feigning to be grieved at tlie illness of the eomttess and withdrawing apparently much af­ fected. . in fact, it A' bs plain to the guests, some of whom rei-ogmzpd a differed-e in his appearance from the real dahe. that something extraordi­ nary had hiiiffpem'd. When ire drove up to Iris pa bice, be at « e went 1st® se­ clusion. and the next day ft was ate Houm-ed that fee was very ifl. He was accessible to t» one for some weeks, excel* the eoGirtess. whose unexpected recovery was reserved fey every ««»e with delight. When the date ewerged trvm fee, retirewot, fee was M d m l tered in sfqfearattce... ffek was «*t-' QUACKS. To make big show birds a ror respondent of Ihe American Agrii-niHii'ist uses the laying t(>('d iiiul always gives all the dinks will eai Eggs will lie laid by 7 in l lie morning Keep siiul up until t hen He say - Peking- lay from 120 in 17n eggs a y ea r I on ing for eggs out of sea son is unprofitable Nize is first requirement by pa Iron- Our ducks weigh Irony seven to twelve pounds Mature young ducks and lay ing stock out of season need Vint little teed from July 1 to Dec 1 when mi range Overfat stock ts not good lur breeders Iu sump flock- mate one male to live females mid ill larger floi ks one to sev en Dtu k.s do not need expensive bouses WHEN YOU FEED THE HENS. Think Over These Scientific and Prac­ tical Recommendations. (, arc Ihe bini[> be-i ii.lipicd for fowl.-. i 1 11 -y give a l.irgi ainuini of nutrition in small bulk and are easily prc-ci'ved l. Cecil ieg-(|»Me. m i - v.ilu.ilUe as food net so ui’iC h I in i in p.'i- , cm ,.f inuiri.-liiiieiil tho. , in 11, | m i i. Sttlilll but loi I lien- mipoi’i mi. oi game .-nils They supply espe* nil.' he sails J 1 el potash • I rubs are v aliiab lor i -a uu- reason- They coiitaii, i. i, t a -m.ill qiiantil! of iiiltcti'e . ..... . lull pro Lliotc hileslinal aoiioii VV neii given to eyi i s . iinnpe I rub m I - iq a h h irritation, w lm Ii m u st lie 11' oliieil hen I eon i a i ii - tin 1.1 rgi t ,■ nion nt of ii b |-i i!.:en< hi - -u b . la in o. | jun’ cent , rv c eon! a i ns I lie i m.i it —I a 111 op i t of ea r 1 in i pi to., ns per r m l oats the greatest a m o u n t of fat 111 per cent. Strawberi-iei Need Rich Land. Laud will prodipe potatoes and corn wifi grow st ra vv hoi ries but the rielier the ground and the boiler the ■ iiltivn tion the lugger the berries and yield Flow the ground well harrow i| level and mark off with corn planter Planting For the Future. Nut tree planting in sleep and stony pastures is sure to add to the value and bi’iiut.v of the land besides v mid tug a profitable return w lien the trees begin In bear ttrange Judd Farmer and ci•II h I mme 11 tier 1Dill • Tbe h'iiimiDs Ill'll IIS ' |MMK i-’lf SljB pu-s ,-| •II svrfls il 1 Hie 1 j ’til ll 1 1f \ of 11 Uni 1 I d ’.' 1 until 111 Th* ' < «»nt jm n also nuicii -t.llpliui . pln.spburn- and \ t her salt- (I lid Ill-Ill 1 c,yl '-tlMlfr il IIIglib- iniuri.- libig . ..... 1 but lt\l so »il.-il;. • il’ gested II- Ollier gr: 111 \ iirnui- foci- MIC ’ 1 Hil-l l hii-’ f 1 lil­ ehi.-kev*s |Hirti' iilarl \ - 11 i«‘l tin' 1! Ill’llll it ‘ 1 f k : J| ; |‘t h lln•\ tili'iii -h 1 In linisl rnlliniMji 1- lln l \YIu Ii W Ill'll riMiLml |n;t I.C- III! easily itiui -led food i )\\ j il- 1 f. Hi\ v ii-l (1 ill the 1\»1 m t«r it i> ' ;i 1l:l i 1|p i JI- H pie v cuti ve llf si llfv i hid ) nili.-r lilnntl i ills eases K.(lisas I run 1 Senior Bercan Sunday School Lesson <olden . Text Keel, good and not ex .I that ye may live (Amos v, Hi \ erses 1. J False security Amos addressed some of In- most pointed nppeiils to the pniiHenl and re ligloiis leaders of flu* nation lie re minded the entire nation of their la-1 ing indebtedness to find who had wrought mighty tilings on Iheb- be­ half lehapter ii. bl 1 1 * • *» \Them that are at ease.\ They were careless and reckless in seeking their ow n pleas tire, regardless of the inlnaI dangers that were Hirenteriing the nation \Trust in the mountain of Samaria \ \Secure\ in the capital which was on a hi’l (f Kings xvi. 241 . \Named chief of tlie nations,\ \Tlie notable men of the ( hief of the nations\ mu tsjoni. R:|eJi was their eom-eif that they finf- trred themselves as being the special favorites of God and so the cream \f the earth. \To whom Hie house of Is­ rael eatee.\ 'I hese men were e-tab fished tu execute justice, and Hie na­ tion came to them to redress their ( wrongs. How trnga- that their selfish ! arrogance had made them indiffercni j to responsibility. \Gnlm-h.\ Th-s city is firobtibly the modern Ktiilanl-.u, about six miles from Arpad. in tin- north of Syria. \Hamath the grem. The modern Hamath is on the river tfrontes. aVrim l.Vt miles north of Da masons, at the extreme boundary of what was promised to Israel (Nem. MS Hr. Si. \Down to Gath. ’ This was one of rife five chief cities of the T'l.i iis-rines and on rfee wexrerr V.order <-f w Iqeli had re' ihlly lieen introduced frnin iilu ctd mid v.-. eeij .1 r,h’d bv lies shepherd |-r iphet ns u marl, of self in­ dulgence I n In ter t ime . It vv as quite pnpiilcr i M :b l ' \ v i 7 1 \ La in- is out of I |l\ fillet. \ 1 ll\ I'll kell \IP'S op ;p i' op 11 1 of then- ilclii ale meat, \(bit of the mid'-d Ilf the stall\ These calve- vvere failed in u special place \( 'liaiit \ King pile -engs In (lie sound of the harp \Like Da'id\ The sweet singer of Israel was famous for Ids -kill mi the kinimr, Hu- ten -4 ringed in sb-iiment ll Sam wi. is -Ji. He had also probably invented teusjeiil instru­ ments. \in bowls.\ pin q- depravity was Mich that Uiey drink wine in groat quantities on* of large '.a-ssels •■chief ointment.\ Olivo oil is used ir, tip* orieii! to niioint tho body after washing for i-et'reshmrnt a ml as a pro­ tection tigm.qsf the bent. Anointing was also a sjgn of jo-,-, but.hen. costly spices were mixed with HtiLpil. \Not griex ed.\ They are so ithsoNbgd in pleasure that the;.' do not see nor a| nreciat\ \.the nlHicil'in.\ the e lining en- buniry of the nation. \Joseph\ is here symbol of Wit* nation in distress and was doubtless suggested by the suffer Pigs ef Joseph v. lien he was lowered in ihe pit. then sold to the Mifliani*es uml his strange experiences in Egypt. Verses 7 . N. -Certain judgment. They mav overlook or ignore all warnings, but puni-dimt-tit wifi itever- Ihelpss fail at the appointed time. \Therefore.\ Their id cal havoc ean produce on y rps- lr. \tVfrh the firs-t that eo c-qitive.\ These leaders rug glosses, Tfee gloss yea reewreat® itr!fcafe€ eStifetf in «•»*«► « fee fMfe*we& 1 affl i**t ist« ymedre «ne « f several fftsas- 1 feare ia M ttainK tfee «we wfeSefe nt the time see m «rxs iaifeofef % iis «eiR% « ¥«*-' water tn 1 « tfeemra ia** fttima. trifeere *e was aertfeflSrefeMftsil tie «aale*i * » * *■# * atite *»§] Jndoh. “Be they 1 letter 7 “ In the of :h» t>e«p!e «if! i»e at the head t»r the jwrth or «eWh they ran-mrt find any exile proeesskm. \The banquet,\ \The trwrdwm ®«fe ffoarfsKtig tha-» rheir revetry\ of dewe who celebrated in Mrn. They were Messed in -\very Hie way metrtkmo 1 ta verses S-tJ wfR •qiertal way. And hrdeed during ?II e-*;i-e wrih fiitik-ss oh*rt?f^!toss, gnd the the eeotBrtrs they fead som-vR-v elitaax of the'-isest wia U. p firiteiset. I*®t fhe favors tfest 'fc-rd r:-g'-feed when they strafi lie sont fjjfs t m e«mterrrd ** them w-ere -NfchrFer-' regfenrs “tieytfBd IfecRtasons.” ta a ts ea- fsvSei. They JR< tfee ferdisfe b «C k ® , fan^?kr load -'vtefder v. 2D, \Sw o rn fkas. G o d w a s tm der e^ p r ti« « s ta beOp' fey fck^eS/.\’ aw d e * *9$. fb e a t * * * e t m * ® r a g t k » ia wfeiefe fes «w s f « * e * » < —l» w e f # r e r m d t e t t r-ix im t f * « f fe^asna* I* twrefredt- f f th e y lot# feee* « * T h e p r id e e f the -aetiott t 4 Why 4 * th e y trea t w ith math , w * s it* isa fer.*! sf-lsnd'/r e f and h e m w is e rm Sdrm re

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 27 June 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.