Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, August 01, 1913, Image 1

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Volume 15. WISDOM, MONTANA, FRIDAY, AUGUST Number 3 4 \J Will B b Mist Scenic Roati Park to Park Road Through the Bitter Root and Big Hole Valleys First Contemplated r -acac=SB=s msat'srss- News Snapshots Of the Week The Yellowstone park and the Glacier park are two of the world’s wonderfully beautiful playgrounds. They are attracting to Montana thousands of visitors from all parts of the world. The problem of con­ necting the two parks with a high­ way which will add to the enjoy­ ment of these visitors is one which has had prominent place in local discussion for two years or more. The delegates in the good-roads congress— wisely, we believe—-re­ frained from placing official en­ dorsement upon any one of the sev­ eral routes which have been sug­ gested, but went on record as ap­ proving the plan to connect these two great parks with automobile highways. That road which is built best and is built first will be- Ringling Brothers’ circus is at come the official road by indorse- trading unusual intrest this season ment of the traveling public That | because of its many new features road which leads through the most jand the new aspec t given the show delightful scenery and which oilers s by the addtion of the great spectacle i the best accommodations along its \Joan of Arc.” The circus will he! route will tie the one which will 'seen in Butte, on August!, andthis get the travel The Indorsement city and surrounding country will of any organization, the \official ] be well represented as it always is Butte, Wisdom & Pacific Railway Preliminary Survey of New Road is Now Being Made, Under R. E. Ober v u i l i Henry Lane Wilson, United States ambassador to Mexico, was called to Washington for a conference with President Wilson and Secretary of Stute Bryan regarding the demand of President Huerta for recognition, inea Milholland. the suffragette, was married to Kugen Bolssevaln In England. Senator Stephen J. Rtllwell began his prison sentence In ding Slug Dr P. H. Kelnscb o f the University o f Wisconsin was offered the post o f minister to China. Senator Reed served as chief Inquisitor Into the story o f lobbying told in Washington by Colonel M. M. Mulball. The Niagara, once Commodore Perry’s flagship, began a tour o f ffie great lakes. The eld boat, with guns In place, will visit many cities during the summer to take part In celebrations o f Parry’s victory. Many Going to Circus P O P U L A R T A L K S O N T H E L A W stamp of any congress, will have little effect The road which is most comfortable and most pleas­ ing- -that is the road which will get the business The route thru the Big Hole basin, the Bitter Root valley and the Mission valley, is the one which was first proposed, it Is the one which is nearest to completion If it is made ready first and if the charming route is made known to the public, this is the road which will become the main artery of park-to-park travel. when Ringling Brothers are within excursion distance There will be a new parade in the forenoon three miles in length The menagerie is practically twice as big as it was last year and contains many speci­ mens of strange animal life new to American zoos. Audiences will be entertained by 375 of the greatest of Europe’s circus artists. Chief among the stars who are exploiting novelties and sensational acts are. The Saxon Trio of the world's strongest men whose wonderful feats If one of the other routes gets the of strength have startled Europe. start, it will get Missoulian. the business.- How to Enter This Office Parties wishing to enter T he B reezes ’ office at this season should be governed by the follow­ ing rules: Advance to the office door and give three raj:® or kick the door open. The ‘ ‘devil will at­ tend to the alarm. You will then give him your name, poslofficc ad­ dress and the number of years you are owing for the paper. He will admit you. You will advance to the center o f the room and address the editor with the following count­ ersign: Extend the right hand about two feet from the body, with the thumb and index finger pointing to a ten-dollar bill, which drops into the extended hand of the editor, and at the same time you will say, \Were you looking form e ? ” The editor will grasp your hand and the bill, and press­ ing both, will say, \Y o u bet!” After giving the news of your local­ ity you will be permitted to retire with a receipt for an obligation properly discharged. Don’t Be a Knocker If your neighbor is prosperous, let him prosper. Dont grant, growl or grumble. Say a good word for him and let it go at that Don’t be a knocker. Yota-turn will coroe. No one m m is the whole show. If you see that the towns moving along tricefy fed good about it. Help Hungs along, shove a Bttte. Try to get some c i the benefit ycurseM. Don't stand around Ike a d bSyeM cadaver. Don’t mate f iiLimai f aania YaaltiiM ilnnniTlirI i^ a w A a s a S H e more sc you hart*. Do s Sttte ‘ a ! No act like this has been seen in America. Close upon it in import­ ance are the Balkan family of sensa­ tional riders, the Janowsky family of novelty acrobats the three Jahns, ladder balancing sensationalists the Lorbeer trbupe, who juggle human beings; the Portia quartet of wom­ en contortortionists;the Maryland family of springboard gymnasts, the Alpine family of wire performers, Capt. I luting’s two troupes of performing seals and sealions, the Schuman performing horses, the three herds of the best trained ele­ phants on earth, Mijarez, the Mex­ ican wizard of the high wire, the Klarkonlan aerialists, and the fifty funniest clowns on earth. The great feature of the show is o f course the newly added spectacle, \Joan of Arc,” with a trainload of special scenery, costumes and stage proper­ ties and a cast of 1,200 characters There is also a ballet of 300 dancing girls, a chorus of 400 voices and an orchestra of 100 soloists. This is the greatest dramatic and spectacu­ lar production ever presented in America, enacted on a specially built stage bigger than hundred ordinary theatres. It is made port­ able so that it can be erected in the main tent each morning. This great entertainment is given as an introductory to the regular areas performance and entails no extra charge o f admission' “ Joan of Arc” tdls a masterful story from French history in a thrilling and dramatic way and with the wonderfnl illusion of tons of special scenery and stage devices. In the great , battle scene the audience is held spell­ bound by the realism of the scene whiletheemKtmentaftlieoQroDat- k » o f Charles VII is beyond quest­ ion the. most sumptuous and inspir- Milk and Municipalities-Another Interesting Article of a Series Appearing in the Basin’s Only Real Newspaper 1 By Waltei K Tow n s, A I i , J 1) j may, and very frequently does, of the Michigan Ixu ] delegate this power to its creature, I The regulation of the milk sup- Ihe municipality, and so we find ply is a matter that is of vital in-j the individual Communities sup-j terest to all of us. To the babies , ported by the courts in their enact-1 the difference between good milk ment and enforcement of drastic ary premises have been upheld The defendants in thefe cases were not allowed to show that the milk Preliminary surveys are now un­ der way for the budding of the Butte, Wisdom and Pacific rail­ road. A corps of engineers, in charge of Mr. Ober, an engineer who has had a wide experience m the Big Hole country and knows the country perfectly, is at work. It is expected that the preliminary survey will he completed within the next four or five weeks, when it is anticipated that grading will be commenced. By reason of the mild winters in this section the work of actual railroad construc­ tion can be continued at least up to Christmas, and by that time much of the first portion of the contemplated road can be finished, as far as grading is concerned. The survey of the new road cov- and bad milk is the differenee be­ tween life and death. To a great many of us milk and cream mean cither nourishment or disease Re­ cording as it is pure or impure. Typhoid epidemics have been fre­ quently traced to an impure milk supply and tuberculosis cows spread a dreaded plague to those who consume the milk. The law has given the weight of its authority to the regulation of milk by municipal ordinances and state legislative enactments These laws have for their purpose not only the safeguarding of the milk supply against disease but also the separation of all relations between the product of the cow and the far-famed milkman’s pump. Water­ ed milk has frequently drawn down the lightnings of the law as well as furnished inspiration for the pro­ fessional jokesmith. It was the subject of the following diatribe, of which a St. Louis judge recently relieved himself in the case of the city against a purveyor of diluted milk. \M ilk,” said the wearer of the ermine, \an object of profound and vigilant concern to the modern lawmaker, has always been part and parcel of the daily life, the ad­ ages and folklore of mankind. For example: We are told not to cry over spilt milk—that is, not to fret over real loss that can’t be helped. The Swede has one de­ noting hospitality, viz., When there is milk in the can for one< there is milk in the can for two. The universal, primal and spontan­ eous mental conception we have of milk, in the first instance, is that it is unwatered! We think the or­ dinance proceeds on the notion that however modi the cow waters ordinances regulating the produc­ tion and distribution of milk. As these measures entail addi- tioMUabttr and expense, on the part of those engaged iu the milk business, many of the laws have been bitterly opposed in the courts, but quite generally they have been sustained It is now clearly un­ derstood that municipalities having the usual powers may license milk was, nevertheless, perfectly whole-,,'1'™ practically a natural grade for some, the fact that the law pm-A he greater portion of the distance hihits the sale of sin h milk is final lo he traversed, and it. will Lie neo It is a matter properly witluu the :->i\ to build two or three bridges regulation of the law-making pow- at comparatively small cost. Free- er The mumeipalif y may also re- man I I lavisun, of the underwnt- quire that all cows hr mbieeted to mg linn for the Butte & Montana tuberculin and other tests, and 1 )i ' elopnieiit company and the that no milk hi- sold withm t!u Unt ie, Wisdom & Pacific railroad town limits cxeept from lesecd company, stated before he left for cows. j Hie east a few days ago, that be Eveo thounh the dealer he h- believed the road would be in op* censed and las milk come from J nation within the tXRf twelve 1 properly fed and cared for cows, and there he no adulteration of any kinp, the milk may yet be barred because it is not up to a required standard of rlchnmt. A require­ ment of three per cent of fat in milk and of twenty per cent of fat in cream has been held reasonable. Where the laws provide, the health officers may seize without compen­ sation sufficient quantities of milk dealers and prevent all unlicensed | ^ ma^c tcEts' ^ ie analysis (,f persons from selling milk within 1 con,lieH'nt authorities, unless the municipality. A reasonable , s^0'vn ^,c t'rroncuus, is taken by license fee may bo enacted and the ; ^ K> ('(,ur^s as Hie final test as to health officers may be given the ' r l fie rn‘^' in question was authority to issue oe withhold l i - ■ UP to Hie required standard Or- censes, and, unless it is shown that dinanecs permitting the seizure and they acted from improper motiues,, destruction of all milk found to he their action in refusing to issue or j irnI,ure or Oclavv the requireil stan- in revoking a license, will be su p -: dar(ls arc supported by the courts ported by the courts. j The legislative bodies may also prescribe laws against adultcra- tons. In the absence of a legal enactment an adulterant must be months. The underwriting of the stock of the new corporations h u proceed­ ed eacouragin§ty to the prom t railroad cornpauy has sufficient funds pledged to guarantee the building of the road.— Treasure State Commercial. A Chi”*** Idea, flri't' i'i n Cliincst' iiii’H of prosperity In ii ii.iil n Wth'ii (lit* sword la rusty, tin- plou lu'lcht. ll»‘ prisons empty, thf j_i!in:ii'it»s full, the stops of the tem­ ple Hung (loon unit those of the law courts gmss ki ' oh ii . u lien tlis tors jfo afoot, Hie linkers on horseback and th« men of letters drive In their own car- rifleos, then the untlou Is wed gov­ erned. A raw First Atd Hints. These hints arc meant for publie instruction for those of the laity and generally enforced. Of course the municipality may make valid regulations governing, who may have occasion to extend the measures of quantity in use by j ^rst ®id >u cuSe ° f accidents: the dealers The citizens through I)or>’t { mt, / 0UF finger on an open | wound; don t put a quid of tobacco unwholesome before action can bc t‘lf'ir legislative representatives— ^ on a no matter how small taken against the parties respon- they aldermen or members of jt may he; dont use cobwebs or sible. But modern laws forbid au the village board-m a y provide: hornets'ricst to stop bleeding: don’t adulterants, whether harmless or, not. Under these regulations wa­ ter is an adulterant. So any pre­ servatives, or other unnatural sub­ stances, no matter how harmless, are adulterants. If the law for­ bids the adulteration any person who adulterates is guilty and may be punished under the law. Usual­ ly the statutes and ordinances also prohibit the sale of adulterated milk and under the usual form of the law it is not necessary to prove that the dealer knew that the milk was adulterated. It becomes his duty to see to it that the milk which Be sells is pure and up to the standard set by the law, and if these regulations as well as those i dose the patient with whisky, bran- I protecting them against impure or| rum or bifid or cover , ... , . , a wound with a handkerchief or rag weak milk. All hu, officially-test - 1 ^ y0U cnnnot get a first ajj paeket- ed measures may be barred and or- J v,ge clean old muslin that has been dinanees not infrequently require j dipped in boiling water for a few that milk shall be sold only in hot- j minutes); dont sit a patient up ties or jars permanently marked when he is very pale or weak; don’t a wound, and don t remove with their capacity. If you are a consumer of milk, recognize your rights. You can compel the enforcement o f the reg­ ulations you now have and, if they are insufficient, you may do much to secure the passage of acts that will be adequate. (Copyright 1913, by Walter K. Towers.) wash blood clots. m pwIf, Don’t Be, W m read T he i i # : he does not he is legally liable, her own milk in her own Bumble j Both the man who owns the busi- and honest way, the milkman has ness and the servant who drives no right to dsrignedly duplicate the wagon are, in general, liable nature’s gift o f water by a furtive tinder the law. gift ol his own from the barnyard i But the laws have gone even fur- pump.” tfaer than requiring licenses and/ The regulation of a matter of such general and vital concern as have regsdated the conditions tin-, milk is properly wrtbia the province der v b k h the mirk is produced and | of the state l e g a t e e , ft is lea. transported, and prescribed stxa-tdte tbekgjsdative power. repreagrtiag dar&ofritibaess. Regulations for- tbe people as a whole to fireser^. biddic^ t i e sade within the town o f tbemeasares that a r e to rodegtxard, milk £rcan cews fed on slops, or t h e s t u f f y . ' B a t the frxiiTiTffir' birrrrr’r mtft rr’-f* *n A C»r»tul Hart*. A traveler in Indiana! noticed that a farmer was having trouble with his horse. It would start, go slowly for a short distance, and then stop again. Thereupon the farmer would have great difficulty is getting it started. Finally the traveler approached and asked so­ licitously : “ Is your horse sick?\ Kerry's Diagnosis. “Not as I knows of.\ little Jerry dancey was invited “Is he balky?\ to a church pienie, and as he was a ; “ No. But he is to danged ’fraid general favorite he was supplied IT1 aaj wboa and be won't hear roe generously with the good things that be stops every once in awhile that hod been provided for the ©e- to listen.*—Everybody’* cask®. . . . j —-1 1 ----- Later in the day one o f the ladies j Happen*. ‘ . * ' ■ • * “ ' * * ‘ 0 “ noticed Jerry sitting in an obscure ' In a written examination bu phys- p m K h tw g adulteration. They ^ ^ and wearing , Seal geography ion o f raseSt unhappiness. ; Jerry, what’s the matter?\ ed kindly. “Haven’t you had eooagh to eat?\ „ \Yes*® m d the hey BafM y. * i v » h*d I feel at if 1 vast Pre fet.”-Y e c t i’f one o f the question* “ What happen* whe* there * an eclipse o f the roooo?\ A hey with rattier an aiwfcaSflt Imdk « t getting e s t e f a 41Sea% wrote the feSeni&gi “ A t e l e * a t * .\ Ills 1 1 1 1

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 01 Aug. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.