Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, August 01, 1913, Image 2

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m m l i i i m Survey of the World’s News EW YORK is to have the great-j gress will t* b.-M sit Lima. lVru, at N eat assemblage of tire tight ci’s ever got together iu one place next September, when the fifty-first nuuual convention of the International Association of Fire En­ gineers is hold Almost every Amcrl- \ can city -will send delegates. Twcm.v- Bre or more famous tire fighters from Abroad win .attend, anil some .yllliCLi' trill bring apparatus tvitU I hem. Chief Dwyer of London, Chief Cor- dier of Paris. Chief Mler of Amster­ dam, Chief Lilsberg of Copenhagen, CWef Yardage of Edinburgh and Chief Waller, head of the fire department of Alexandria, Egypt, are to he among them. '. The Grand Central Palace will have a big exhibit of apparatus, and 3,nw> visiting delegates are to he entertained, with their families, for a week. After a parade on Sept. 5 the Firemen’s Me­ morial monument on Riverside drive will be dedk a led. Twenty-five thousand dollars will he necessary to make the affair a success. Four thousand letters asking help were sent out. * ft. THE “LOBBY\ TRAILER Senator Lee S. Overman of North Carolina, chairman of the special sen ate committee appointed to investigate President Wilson's statement that a “numerous, Industrious and Insidious lobby\ was hampering tariff legisla­ tion, is one of the most influential members of the upper house In the course of remarks made before issuing hie statement President Wilson BUSINESS MAN, QUIT THE RUT; THINK FOR YOURSELF. Practical Talks on Farm Subjects This Is Age of Men With Brains—Mo BEEF RAISERS NEED •Some uu n seem to thijik their heads! 1'ulhll the purpose for jtvhivU a bene-1 hedal Providence intended them when j they absorb three meals a day and af- j ___ 11 U|caus of'displayins the latest j lion w ith t h e t m d i k l t s U k <~ tlu‘ With the] ehrooii Photo by American Preaa Association. United States Senator Lee 8. Overman ef North Carolina. said that Washington was full of rep­ resentatives of special interesls and that a brick couldn't lie thrown with­ out hitting one of them. A native of North Carolina, fl/ty-nlne years old, Mr. Overman, who is a law­ yer, has had ten years’ experience in the senate. He is chairman of the committee on rules and a member of the judiciary and appropriations com­ mittees. Before going to the United States senate he was five times n mem­ ber of the state legislature, serving one term as speaker. In 1895 lie was the choice of the Democratic caucus for United States senator, but was defeat­ ed in the legislature by a combination of Republicans and Populists. He was elected in 1903 and re-elected in 1909. ft ft IMPROVING RURAL LIFE Minnesota women are keeping up a lively interest in the question of im­ proving rural life under the leadership of Mrs. Edgar H. Loyhed. Groups of Women are establishing rest rooms for farm women and children In the small­ er town and rural communities, ft ft WOMAN PROSECUTOR L ob Angeles dow boasts of a femi­ nine deputy prosecutor. As a matter of fact, however, she prosecutes rather lees and advises rather more—which is aa It should be. Her clients are wom­ en, who may consult her without charge on three days In the week, and np to new she has been largely occu­ pied In trying to adjust the feminine mind of Los Angeles to the masculine standard in business. Women, she says, are inclined to have aa much faith in a man's word as tn Us bond; they do not scrutinize con­ tracts and consequently are frequently duped. ft ft POSTMASTERS’ CONVENTION The National Association of Post- Easters of the First Class will he held at Denver on July 2». 30 and 31. Da- dor Rebel Is the president of the asso­ ciation. ft ft REALTY MEN TO MEET The sixth asswtl convention of the Xatk**J Association of Real Estate Exchange* wifi he held at Winnipeg J ifly 'a ; 2» *a i 3ft It is expected that meet than 1/W members will at tea 1 Saartse meetings or breakfasts at ? *. at.-*Bbe a feature of the con-' It t*dayfight before U n . ' at its* time of the year, have been pro- the sumo utuo, .1 uly \ 3U, and i the Peruvuiit government uuu citizens, I . eager to establish the claim .of lheir! country to ;i place iu the vanguard of | Luuti Aluornmi p/neTc-s, lino boon co-oporii ling to iu-urg I he success ut both lucolings. Ttio important I step lukcu w as the orguulaut mu of ;tu j l>e held In ronin congress. ft ft T H E CAVALRY M A N E U V E R S Aboul g.hnn i in a Ivy men Irom nil sec­ tions of the country begun u sixty day encampment .Inly -b on 1,-bb ihtos of land three miles east of Winchester, Yu. It is the hirgcsl cavalry cuuip ever held in I he Fnilcd Sliies, a ml I henries of ravalrv mniieincrs Mill be tried out to do:in>usitrnlo tlioir prnc- lii-nbiiity in net uni warfare. Members of I he gonera I .si a ft' a inl a number of other eftiiers are attending while mili­ tary experts mine from Europe to stud.' I he mil lieu v ers, which will be in tlie form of mi instruction school for Hie officers iiml men Modern mili tiir.v tactics wOl lie gone oxer and especially the new rules will lie tried out. ■ The following officers, liieiuhers of the cavalry board, were detailed to the camp at Winchester for the purpose of conducting expciiipeiits in orgnuiza lion, drill regulations mid I he proper handling of cavairy in the 'nrious units llrigadier General Edward .1 Mcriernniid. roll red, Colonel CunlilTe H Murray. Tweiltli ni',alr.'. Eiciilen ant Colonel Joseph T Dickinnn. l.ieii tenant Colonel Fred S Kulz. and Major Jesse Mil. Carter, cavalry Captain; William l{ Sniedlierg. Jr. ra'aiiv. now at Fort Hit. Will also go (o the camp for duly- with the board in con ueotlon willi machine gun units ft ft GERM A N S T U D E N T S COM ING The American trip of free assort, i tloiis of German students w ill start for the United States enrl.v tn August and will attend (lie student congress at Ithaca, N Y . tinder the auspices of Hie International Student association, (lie Corda Urates The '(slims from the fatherland will remalii in this count!' about six weeks and \ill visit Ibe east eni and middle stales ft ft P R E S ID E N T ’S PANAM A TR IP President Wilson lias decided to go tn Panama as soon as congress nd Journs. He expects to be able to get away in August The president's plan provides for going direct from Puna niH to bis summer home at Cornish. N. H. lie will make the trip P> Hie isthmus iu a battleship, \hull mi the return will go to Newport, and the president \ill disembark there The purpose of the \ isit is to gather infor tnation to (Muible him to work out. with Secret ary of War Garrison, a plan of go'eminent for 1ip l canal zone ft ft S IM P L IF IE D SPELLING Simplified spelling In a modified form has been ndopled by the Enhersit,' of Illinois The uni'ersity decides in fa vor of the \er\ rut her tluiii the \re\ ending, as in 'Vcnler,\ and drops tin- \u\ in all words ending in \our.\ sin Ii ns \honor\ Words ending in double eoiisonnnls, as \burr lose Hie last h-t ter. ft ft M E T C A L F E ’S A P P O IN T M E N T It ts assumed that President Wil son's choice of Richard L. Metcalfe ns governor of the Panama canal ’/.one in dicales ii purpose on the part of the president not to carry into effect for some time the reorganization of the canal zone government In ncem-dunce with tile law enacted Ip the late con gross. This law prm ides for the canal zone a purely civii government headed by a governor nt a salary of $T.r,tin a March;nt, Uca Yowra if You W g n t Success. SILO AS A PARTNER. Especially if They Have High Priced Land-—Corn Belt Farmers Grow­ ing Meat Profitably. tired feeling\ ■Hurt used tiV lean against the fence to bark, tln'i process of lliiitkin ill’ll with matt.v it is only indulged in, nl long intervals ‘ I People let out their thinking. Iu pel- | itics there are few men who can give; a reason for being on otto side or the i oilier be,' ond echoing Ibe sentiments of j some wily politician or loud luouthciL demagogue, liehrimis opinions anil 1 con \ id ions in a majority of eases are i the absorbed product of other minds A good deal of intt'lii>--ttut 1 swallowing is done by those who would doubtless ! resent tin' imputation of credulity, This i, an age of brilliant mental , effort, but the brilliancy smutis to In' Inrgel,' borrowed Wlmt the world 1 wants is mole independent individual ihought | ct business men quit (fie . ruts and mu out thinking paths for I 1ienisei' l cs An limir of cai’eful thought and wise planning is worth a 1 whole da.' of aimless plodding \I’on der the paths of 111 ' feet and let all tin ways he established.'’ 4*4*4‘4,4,4,4,4,4,4‘4*4,4*4M5,4>4,i\F4 t LITTLE BUSINESS HINTS. ! V v 4* v 4- 4-4- 4- 4- v 4- 4^ 4- 4 4* 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4* 4-4-4' 4- 4- 4- 4- I allure is bad. but mediocrity is \\ 1 t| H'M hi l\f>. 1 lid nfff ‘11 <’ro\t<l I Ilf' M'lliiiL ;i 11 thf niiir ’I Iu- * f»nn 11 \ m Inn 1 nwwh'tl tn ll\ e .it \ Mil, I ID v with \ nil! ||t’iuhlM*| s T 1 h > iu -! 11 w ho w ms i> t in-' ni m n w 1 m li'thls nn ji>l ii lift 11-‘ linger than In- tlllhk- lit 1 mu M;m\ a hiisinpss man has fu n ’ t>* pit*'»“* on tho rot Iifi , 111 sf’ h(> \\;i> la 1 Ixin.L. in s.'i 1 m 1 II a 1 1* fin t'\{> to \ our !» iis I ih ’> n future Koi'c mi tlif’ nulit mail and smooth out fhr roii^h phn rs Itomp Innit in a ‘In' Silt’o s lo'piii'ps u a h h f u l I ji ’>• > and pnt'Nio 1 j';j iu a 1 I \ \\ tow 11 lilt 1 I 11 Support Your Home Town. proan \> m o I ;i 1 inrr t a n arl'orr] to tiv -uppoi’t from Ids home Tlt«» ta I'LM'l tin1 homr tow it 1he pro>poi’otiN 1 litf* business men in it. Ilie ItolMu will hr 1 hr Uiarlxft for pi'otim l • The lirsl wav from u Inisjnrss -1. 1 1aipolut Is (o ro-operalr \\ ilh tin' low u proplr One man at the stockyards \'ho kyow s the beef game from start to fin­ ish us few others know it and who is , not only one of the largest buyers in is so ^exhausting j (|)p init u|so jg a heavy feeder. said this to tt writer for the Country Gentleman: \Does it pay to produce beef cattle on high priced land in the eoru belt country'' You bet it does! I etui dem­ onstrate that laud worth $l,\tfl nn acre tun] capable of producing nt the start fifty bushels of com an acre Caunot only lie made to yield n good going re­ turn it) feeding b'et’ cuttle, but that it will also get an undivided‘ profit, by the same process, from the increased productivity and enhanced value of tile laud. I know, because Eve played the feeding game myself played U rather i ousisiejiily. loo. 1 tldnk. Tile meat of (lie whole mutter is found in the words •good farm manageineut.' Undoubt­ edly caltie -feeding is profitable under the old I oom -. system of shock feeding lint-feeding on high priced land enn't lie put to a top ii->1’ll i of profit without the aid of the silo \There isn't any magic about a silo It Is simply a most effective de- ■ii-e ' for converting into beef a part of the product of a corn farm Hint former; ly went largely into waste As a waste saver the silo is a wonder The corn stalks and a large part of the foliage that under the old system of shock feeding \ere trampled into the mire of the feeding pen arc .on' cited by the ! t lieini-ti ' of the -iln into a fattening ration fni \ Its Ii the sleet’s lui'p miun fulling appetite That silage reduces (lie cost ,.f making a hundred pounds of beef In at least a dollar therp .-an lie little doubt In many cases 1 am emu in eil Hint the reduction amounts in $1 oti a hundred ’ \\ lieu a fanner i an take high priced land from \Imli Hie crops lui'e been hauled nun' In market for 'cars, nml by means of the sjln and the feeders make that fnrni support more entile every year on u cuntractlng corn acre age and at the same time build up the fertility of Ids \hole farm, lie is play log a pi’i ifil a till- game And that Is just \lint is lieii'g done in hundreds of cases, should he done in many htin dreds linin' and may lie done by any cinn licit funner who is sharp enough in Inty good feeding stock and handles Ids fields and silo In an intelligent w ay Double Door For Poultry House Photo by College of Agriculture, University of Wisconsin. Double doors are needed in the poultry house when tt Is desired to lime a screen door, says a bulletin on poultry house construction Issued by the Uui- yersity of Wisconsin agricultural experiment station In such cases the inside door should lie made of glass panes In frames and should be shorter than the other door so it will swthg over the litter The method of i (instructing nml hanging these doors is shoyvn in the illustration H E R O W O R S H I P W By SIMON R. CURRAN HEN I was’ a girl of sixteen 1 left ei' lioine in Little Rock. .1 Ik . Pi spend sev era I > ears in l lie cast i \as rather proud of the roiigti anil ready ways of out' we^tct'i,i inch ami regaled my girl frieiid> willi -imics of ilicir lira very 1 really didn't kic\ uun Ii about brave 'lien except \lint I had lead in In\ els Nevertheless I often kept ipy associ ales spellbound with my tales of hero­ ism. I y\ns so fas mated \\ i 11 1 tm stories that on nu return home 1 \as on the lookout for souic of tile drasijr scenes 1 had depioled I was not disappointed in y iew jug a s ene, lull 1 \ as disap­ pointed in t lie hrn' cry of J im siii li a mail as I had selected for tiio-l of my herbes. I was at the time on a passen­ ger train \f the iron Mountain railroad in the first car, and in front of me was my typical braye. lie v ore his liair long under Hie broad brim of his som­ brero, atid a pair of enormous revolvers were slink in his lull. He couldn’t lui'e been more than twenty-five or twenty-six years old and was very handsome. Somebody told me Unit lie was an express messenger. It was :ilniiit It) o’clock at eight that I felt a jog, and the train slowed doyen.\ Then Ihc i'on'nrd door Hew open, and a masked man stepped in with a shot­ gun in his hands, the bull of 'vltHi lie immediately brought' To his shoulder. muzzle at the passengers, he yiAled in a stentorian hoot up the car if any one I »a- angered that lie had nullified Hie ideas I had gi'eii my eastern friends of western lirnyery Just as lie w as going out of the doorway 1 cried \t Vw ard lie turned and looked at me jn a way 1 shall ne'er forget. \Where do ymt live-.'\ he asked quiet ly \lit I,idle Ruck.\ \May lie 1 11 call on day s.\ he said, \may In lip spoke in such n that I regretted yvhat After I got home my dethroned hero. T IM E L Y GARDEN ADVICE. Mir It about tbe runts of the ten roses little finely powdered bonemenl Spray (lie cabbage and rnuli flnyver yvttli r poison to kill the cabbage worm Turnips us it second crop more than pay the time and yvotk put in mi them Keep the lme going in dry weather and you will tint need the watering pot often Plan' the l’oyvs nil one way - north mid south so the sun can strike hot it sides The wheel hoe w ill save main a backache mid do the work of three hand lines Black winter or Spanish rad Islips- should lie sow n in August or September with turnips e TREATING CORN FOR HORSES. A siil'sciiher of the Kansas Fanner asks if II \III prove profit.ilrle to pay ■\> cents a bushel for grinding ■ mu and cob for summer feeding 'mlse.- 1 lie paper answers It Is doubtful ;f it pay - to grind coni for horses unless, of i nurse, the imi-es lui'e pool' teeth and cannot properly grind tin- corn tlienisei'es. Corn and cob iiicn! is not a good fred for horses For siiiiimei- feed for work teams we would soak tlie coi n. either shelled or in I he Cur personal experience leads us to belie'c that it payT tn soak old i iirn as Mini pa red \ ill feeding it dry in the car Try This Plan, Gardeners. l ine vegetable ol' (lower seed, ns let tuce m poppies, which must I k sown on t.he surface, geruftnale much more rapidly if a damp gunny sack is laid ov er t hem Senior Berean Sunday School Lesson yon in a few not ” soft, sad voice I hail done kept thinking of Before the rob- Golden Text.- Blessed are they that mourn, iMalt, v, for D. tliev shall lie comforted more than spoken Hie ltery I thought 1 should fall in loie with iiini heonuge lie looked so hand­ some mid brave. After lie spoke to me in that sad. half reproachful way I thought I should fall in lov e, with him because I fell so sorry for him. I couldn't understand why he was going to ctill on me. but I honed lie would, because I w ished to apologize for call­ ing him a coward. We girls are queer things anyway. Three days after my arrival I took up a morningjuiper and fetid the following- under big black headlines: Last night John Wharton, the express messenger \ho was on (he Iron Mountain train that was held up a few days ago, kicked in (lie door of a little cabin in the mountains, shot two of the men who had done the robbing, killing both of them, and captured two others-single handed. What loomed up before me after reading the words was-the messenger himself at the ear door, looking nt me s.-td mil reproachful when 1 called him cowartl, and the blood welled np in both cheek ain't you'/ Eli take your guns. You needn't trouble yettrsrff to tmi h 'em.'’ lie snatched ei«* of the pistols out of my adored one's beiLtln n tlie other, and ntpfted the ow ner over the bead with its buff, bringing a stream of bittod over ids face,-.. Then be took , what inMity tbe nMrB' had ami M f i watch and chain a'Btl parsed on td ‘the rear. ITesidefit Taft planned t'> insri-1 next ftassenger. When be got to tbe ---- - ----- - — * * end of tbe <■*r 1» went out. tbe man Richard F. Met cabs, Nebraskan, Cho­ sen For Governor of Panama Zone. pointing the \8it sti!!!\ voice. ‘Tips moves!\- He hadn’t words before a not her inask\d man passed in front of him nml demanded j xvnuld keep his word and call on me, the vain,Wes of the first passenger be jmf now I hoped be wouldn’t. How reached. He relieved several of them | woM j |r,f(k bhB p, the face? I before he (.ante to tuy hero. ,\s soon j fhrraght ail day about ft and wondered as lie ut tight i-’ight of the me.->enger’s | jf p ,V;ls taUj;t that had made a revolvers resting useless in ilieir hfd- j brave man of n coward or if he had sters he sneered: \You re a putty one, t tipen a brave man all the while. I failed to see how lie could hare iieen with i wo big revolvers In Ms belt That afternoon be called. “You were somewhat bard tm me,” he said, •'the other day. glace then I have tried to“ — ... ..o... - I 'dMn'f --let Mm finish, tat made straight for. him and was so ttnmxideB- Ty as to throw nry arms abost bis sect. Verses 1-5. A defiant refusal. \To lie forewarned is In be fore­ armed.'’ Moses was prepared for the experiences that lie would encounter. He knew that the struggle Would be intense before lie could free the peo­ ple. He wus not going into this min­ istry blindfolded. The vision at Horeb had not only enlightened him ns to bis duty, but he was also empowered for the performance of that duty. The people of Israel received Moses and Aaron his brother \vith readiness. They were filled with gratitude when they heard that the God of their fathers was about to visit them with deliver­ ance. They also responded to the ap­ peal with reverence and submission. * * * The real battle, however, was to begin when Moses put in his plea to l’haraoh. \Thus saith the Lord.’’ He was not speaking on his own authority, but in the name of Jehovah, the God of his people who had manifested him­ self to the fathers and now desired that their children of this later day I had hoped that he j should do honor to him. \Hold a feast ' unto me.” This feast was doubtless at a sanctuary to which a pilgrimage had to he made. It was not a pretext to get away beyond the reach of Pha­ raoh and altogether leave his domin­ ions. It would have been absurd for tote the new rirfi government and iwHffBaled Cokmet Georg* ft*. Goetbals. < & e t engineer o f tbe « * s a L for gov­ ernor. bet tbe txuEiiatjo® was ac* «e »- finoed. Tbere have bee* rumors that Mr. Metcalf* w w M be made g w « w r sesend * t fhe V k ffip fftn e * . a place • t t f e t o x sale!? ef fMJMi surf fe­ at tbe door stlfl Ms gra at ns. In this fw it ion we remained till we heard s shout, sad the mss at the door went oft. Pretty boos after this tbe conductor came tato the car aad told tm tbe robber* lad goo* Bat wtet aft t * M fall my hero had liouuded mi the suull. by (lie uumii- tnins of the Sinaiti peninsula.\ Con­ sult the map. \Lest he fall upon us\ The neglect of Ilieir religious duty would be visited by severe punish­ ment. \With tlie svvunl.\ Goshen was exposed to attacks from desert tribes. \Pestilence\ and war were two of the judgments of Jehovah Hl_ Sam. xxiv. 13: Ezek. xiv, \D. \Where­ fore do ye?\ Pharaoh speaks under Ihe Impression that Moses and Aaron are disturheas of the people, us though they were wHd and reckless deina- • gogties, giving the people false Ideas . of liberty and under the pretext of a. religious feast piannin;; to have a holi­ day. * * * \The people’’ * * * \are now many.\ The king sees in the numbers of the aliens a source of danger. “Rest from their burdens.’’ If they become idle they will probably join in a rebellion and become danger ous ia the land. Verses 0-9.—Exacting tasks. The persistence of Moses and Aaron' annoyed Pharaoh, and he determined to make them feel the power of bis mighty hand, * * * Pharaoh instruct­ ed his rnen to pursue the policy of force, which has never succeeded. Tbe peo­ ple's .protest against injustice, which was voiced by Moses and Aaron, was met by the charge that they were idle, but no investigation bad been made into their conditions. * * * “Xot re­ gard vain words.\ It was supposed Moses to request openlv and outright j slK^ Larsh measures would induce that the people should'be allowed to (he People to turn away from tbe ap- 1 bad no sooner yielded to this impulse than I recollected myself and. Tefeadflft him. «rvw-e« mgr bet cheeks with my bands. i feft my wrisds clXKped, my brad* tfbw t M . I m w two eves Ineblag iota mtee. &are then be baa bees my taw. «aS 2 take especial iwtns i t o b e sh a ll be tb o o f t a g » T * t a a . that the people leave the country. He would take one step at n time. If Pharaoh gave them permission tc offer worship to their God \acording to tbe dictates of their conscience,” then it would be ap­ propriate to make negitialions for fur­ ther favors. \Who's tbe Lord?” Tbe reply i* marked by contempt and dis­ dain. This attitude of pride and ficors was ultimately to bring unspeakable disaster to Tbarnoh and ids people/; -T wffl not let Israel go.” . TBs ts; emphatic and final bat Pharaoh was to find «nt to las own bitterness that jbe «Mdd not dtofaiss tbe Eternal God b w 30* people bn so abrupt a way, \Three daytf journey.” Tb^s was prrib- peals of tbeir two leaders and learn -to be content with their lot iu life, such as it was, poverty stricken and barren of any high ideals of=manhood. Verses 1M4.—Ground down. * * * It fi-as not an easy matter to obtain stubbie except after tbe harvest, and H is very probable that very little of this was available. They were certainty f » a bad pi*3rf and did not feel kindly to­ ward Moses and'Aaron frerses i f t \Tbe offemr* of tbe children of Israel.” These were tbe men directly respond ' Me fear the supply of the bricks, asJ wben tt was not forthcoming as tore- tofere they were made to pay the pen­ alty and \were beaten.”' This was n ft

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