Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, September 05, 1913, Image 2

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§g££m liMgsj St S u r v e y o f t h e W o r l d s N e w s ASTON, Fa, can claim a school I down\ on. Miss Foiuc I s said to l>e Bspenutcudfut wlu-sc U'l'tu of | un export s.lem)gri»i'her as xivU as a crack shot. service rivals miytluuK here or alu'oad, so far as is kuttviu. Sixty jeai> in one proLc.sM'Ui i* in it self remarkable enough. but \ Ucu it 1 b added Unit Superintendent William iW. Cnttlngham's record is of sixty years in the same position Lus cuse up­ bears to be uupa railelod GIRL BUS CONDUCTOR Minium tunv tiow be found in almost every walk of lite, all professions and voc/itioii.s having i heir share of female workers. Miss Millie Mills of Lon don if!,it not be (lie only xvomuu motor- ) m * Although few supertnleudeiit* caa j bus conductor in the world, but eer- polut to au.vwhere near ns Urns a term ! tamiy she Is ilie youngest. She is a of service as this, there are a number I dark eyed, capable girl of only fifteen, who have scried for many years, and her father is owner and driver of tiotue of the moi'e nolnliie eases follow a pus which plies between St. Job us Superintendent .1 nines M. (ireeiiwood | and Woking, England. Miss Mills Is of Kansas Ctiv. Mo., is retiring after thirty -nine years of service, Superin tendent (Hass, til l.yw•liburg, An, has . Served since l,s7!>: Siipcriutenrictit Fhd- ' lips, at Birmingham. has served since 18S3; Superintendent Met ly uumds, at. Oakland, Cal., since 1SS1!: Jacob A. Shawan has lieen superiutendent at Columbus. O, for (wenty four years; Henry Snyder, at Jersey Cily, N. J., for tweuty mu* years, (diaries M. .Tor dan, at Minneapolis, and Charles W Dean, at Bridgeport, Conn., both for twenty years. Superintendent M'illiatri H Maxwell of New York rin |ms a reeord of more thau a quarter id n ecnlury in a pro feaslonal adminlsiintive position in New York city, if his term in Brooklyn be ltieludiMl Notwithstanding that life tenure is i by no means an aeeepled principle In American school s.vsiem., the average term of school superintendents tn large cities is much longer than is usually supposed. in fifty cities of Pit ),000 population and nier the average term of Service Is seven and a half years Tills in spile cd the I net that school superintendents are Heeled fm com parati'ely short terms one. two or three years generally and to have served long usually means to hair withstood many a si iff re election eon test The tendency is rniistautli to ward longer terms and Used tenure as conducive to efficiency R R 8TATE HONORS VETERANS The State of Kansas Is erecting n $500,000 memorial building In honor of the soldiers and sailors of the Hiil war. Much attention will lie paid in decorations, which will take the form of paintings Chief among these will be a life sized portrait of Abraham Lincoln. R R 6UFFRAGE CONVENTION The National American Woman Suffrage association will hold its an Huai convention in M’ashlnglon the first week in December Washington lias been selected because from now until congress acts on (tie suffrage amendment to the constitution the nn tlonal capital will li'e (lie center of suf frnge work. The convention will open with a mass meeting on Ilie afternoon of Sunday, Nov. do, at the New' Na (Iona) theater Monday night will la* I'resident’s night, and Mrs Carrie Chapman Catt and I>r Anna Howard fcbaw will be tlie principal speakers On Tuesday night Mrs Joseph Bow en of Chicago will lip in ehargp of a program Intended to show ilie status of women and children in Die courts. Wednesday evening will lie in charge of the Men's league, of which James Lees Laidlaw of New York is presi dent. Prominent congressmen will be among the speakers. Thiirsdnv even­ ing will be dramatic night, when iipw votes for women plays will tie present ed. The convention will close Dec. 5. The morning and afternoon sessions will be devoted to lmsi ness. R R OUR INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION A new government innovation is the committee on industrial relations, of which Prank P, YValsh of Kansas City, Mo., is chairman, and whose members include Mrs. J. Borden llnr- rlman of New York eitv. Prom a youth whose highest ambition was to be an alderman Mr, Walsh's political mi m Eft HOUSES MAKE STUNTED TOWNS. For the Man With the Hoe »*' Civto Prid* and Hama Trad* Ge Hand let Hand—What Ara You Doing to Halp Your Community? Too much stress canuot be laid upon , the advantages of home trade. Vou i should practice it; yourself a,ud preach j it to newcomers. Practicing it you wlLl ONLY COW TO KEEP IS COW THAT PAYS. “Robber” and “Boardar” Animal* Eat Up Food and Farmart' Tima and Work—Study the Record of Jerry, Jerry, a Cow With a Record l The grade Guernsey cow Jerry, ttnd that it pay s. Preaching It w|| l , . , . ,, , . , ■ | shown in the accompanying picture, give you the right to be known as a , ,, m p t » i made her semiofficial record Mia# Millie Mills, Fifteen-year-old Mo- torbus Conductor, mu only mi excellent bus conductor Inn likewise Is a competent mechanic mid can mil In fixing the large mn * blue when her fnlher has trouble wlili Ilie engine or tires. The girl conductor Is fl fnrnrlip with ilit* passengers who frequently trnirl -oci Dils bus line and causes im cud uf a iiiii7,enienl by the skillful manner In which she performs all the dulies Dial ani bus conductor Is culled on b* perforin R R NEW NATIONAL FOREST ’i'o ' mate a forest reserve between tin* i-iiics of Washington find Balt! more is Du* object of an organ Iza Don of Man land and District of Co liimbtu people, known as tlie National Porcst nml |* ii i k Association of Mary land Betters announcing the object of Die proposed organization have been i sent out Many citizens have pledged I heir a id to I lie project. The torn miles of country between Du* national capital and the Mary land melropnlis have been neglected in an agricultural way, although the stretch of toad between the two cities has been the faiorite automobile route Du both Presidents Taft and Wilson The emintn is fairly well wnmled. and the promoters of Die federal parking selienip declare Die government eould lmt lose money in acquiring Die tetri Pry. R R TO LIVE AS REAL SAVAGE To prove Unit Du* people of the twentieth emtury reed not lie slaves to civilized contention Joseph Knowles, a Boston painter of outdoor life, lias plunged into the wilderness of north i ern Maine without clothing, food, matches, firearms or ammunition. He proposes to stay there until Oct 1. to subsist on fish, game, ber­ ries and wild legetables and to come out fully eluDied. lie is fifty or sixty miles away from any settlement and l accepts no help from the outside , world. i Knowles makes ids own fire by frie- | Don, builds a log cabin from material ■ he finds jn the woods and makes ! traps out of what lie discovers in the i practically unexplored northern part j of the Pine Tree State. ; R R I STREET CAR MAIL BOXES j Letter boxes on street ears may fie ff/tind in I>es Moines and Burlington, la., and Grand Kapids, Mich, l Passengers may post letters on the I cars or mail may lie put in the box | while passengers are getting on and ! off the cars. The conductors are not j prohibited from taking mail from peo- I pie while the cars are moving, as it is i easy to slip it into the box nearby at ! the back of tbe car. If one signals the car to stop for the purpose one gives j the conductor the minimum carfare j and tie punches a ticket for it as ! though for a regular fare. person with true civic pride. You have reasons winch to you are sutfieidnt for living iu a gimi com­ munity. and you have reasons if you make or take up your home lu another community, lu either case you identify yourself with the place where you reside, trad you owe a duty to that neighborhood everybody owes such a duty. In the small town you lime it In your power to be somebody more easily than in a big city. If you have ambition you want to be some­ body. YVetl. then, you wind: your town to amount to something, do you not? Assuming boih answers are lu Die affirmative, you will seek Die means to attain the end Begin with Die slogan \Home trade\ Buy eieryihing you need from the local storekeepers. If you tune acquaintances who send their money to the lag mail order con eet ns tall, them out of I lie habit,. It is a bad liabil || Is not an reonomlenl lialilt. as (hose who decide to practice tt discover sooner or later t sually they do not require many lessons N\ mailer what kind of a town you call home. It Is natural that you should want to see it expand If yours Is a mauufaeturing iciitei you want to see it expand Industrially as the years pass it it is a residence comunimly of people of means you want to see it expand as sic li lo grow In popularity Mlleiliei II I- Die first kind of a town or Die second ils lutme depends upon home Irade Without lioine Hade it will aland siiil Willmiii business and populal lou I\ speak \I Die railroads will Ignore Its existence SO fai as bet let sen ief* k concerned That will lic a big handicap Lack of home trade brings many <it h cr local haudliaps See how many siali handicaps mu can Dunk of > uu will be surprised lion l lie a parti to Itatidi'apping the progress of your eoinmnniti in any shape or tnatinri pun Ihi Dimes you need lu the home lull n Dial needs y our j siippoi t printed below, in the YViseousiu Dairy Cow t ‘ompetitlon. She was ten years old at the time of the test and was sired by Kiug of Ellington ] lutKi. I Month - Milk I’er cent Pounds j pounds. fat. fat. j My v ......... .... 100,1.8 4.04 49.687 ! .June ......... .... iWu.d 8.74 m ! .hilv ......... 3.81 1)0.384 | August ..... 4.30 70.37;: j September .. .... UHYD 4 41 6.V233 i IctohfT . ... ... 1128.:! 4.20 61.317 November .. ... ia;ui 1.14 I&.830 1ccr-mbcr i . 1173.4 6.40 63.364 ,I;inu;tr\ .... . . al 1 6 73 64.114 rebruary ... ... (Fi;,1 J O.-C ss. m MoFcil * ..... 6 mi 4U.303 April ...... .. U d ;:, o 4 al R7 ^3 M.H.I ,.q. .... ... 4v3 3 74 IS 174 Totals ...... l»744.t f 4., n » 7,9.87 Know Your Business. Do wo really know our business or are we like Die exemilni young wo man who was riding tn from ram bridge1' Dpposile her in Die mr was the embodiment of Die respectable lower middle i lass British matron, xiilli a child of I on The day was cold and raw for Nmemher TI ip child wore a dress with low neij, and short sleeves The exeoutiie woman was troubled and remarked on (he fact to her neighbors she ought to lie ashamed ot herself to dress that poor little thing so foolishly I really should like to take Dial child away from her It is .scandalous,'' The mol her sat opposite, patient, but at Iasi she remarked very clearly \I’ve ad twelve Hon many 'are you adf' Atlantic Monthly. This is claimed lo tip the largest ree-’ ord e'er made by a grade cow of tiny breed and perhaps Die largest record made by any cow. pure tired or grade, that called again during the year of her test The value of biitterfaf y ielded in Die test was $22! i .’ m , cost of feed, If'lll.liO, profit. Ift:>().3d. LOSS, $1,000,000 A YEAR. ’ Keeping Roosters With Flocks l.n Sum mer Proves Expensive. Declaring Dial Kansas poultry men could sine $ 1 , 011 ( 1.1 hii i iiiiiumlly by pen ! mug up all roo: teas during the Mini mer season, \\ A l.lppmintt pro lessor of poultry husbandly at Die Kansas \gricidl in .-d college lolil the Kansas poultry federation Dial a law was needed b* priocul Ibis loss t orl y two per rent of the loss in market eggs HI Dlls season i- due lo fertilized eggs he said Tin*\ lot much quicker Ilian eggs not trrlile If poiiltli keep e|-s \\ uiilil sc bale or sell , ,,, kerels I Ills loss w mild be pro elded 1 hope and expect |., see willibi .Die next tin* 'ears said Professor I.ippliu olI ’ a Ian on Du- statute books of Dlls slate making il a misdemeanor for any on allow mg a male bird of any description to run al large in the open country or in tow u \ DICTOGRAPHED FROM THE CRACKER BARREL CLUB. Robert YV. Neal, in Farm and Fireside. Tlie scrub cows all belong to the tinti testing association. The Lord gave farmers a choice of head or bauds to work with, tint tie sort of meant to have the two mixed. old mail Kipp hired a super­ intendent to do his planning for tilm Vow the superintendent on ns the farm lbs almighty hard to mix oil and i iiiegar or tire and water, lmt il s harder to mix dogs and sheep liaising draft horses for mar he! has its mil milages. Most of Die yoiijig horses will pay for their raising in work hetore they are ripe for sale l.i cry tune a fanner wears out a team, wagon and out fit on a poor road lie lias put about $t(K> into tin* road without helping a soul Pity lie en|j't collect from Die road oierseer and the town. PLOWING THIS FALL One of the Worst Stock Peste. Ilie Ohio experiment station has lie gun a campaign against the ox Marble How to Fight Tent Caterpillars. A Pennsy li mini am horny recoin mends .destroying tent i aterpiJIars by one of the following means First, spray as soon ns the young norms or lari ae appear, using ti quarter of an ounce of paris green or tw,, pounds of at-semile of lead tn |j|j\ gallons of wa ter second, cut oft the infested lira itches and Inirn them a certain anioum of pruning being more la-nett i till to Die Dee than injurious third with a In on the end of a pole 1 w 1st out Dir nest and dip this into a i essel containing kerosene or any oilier oil or into hot water, fourth, load a shotgun with a good > liarge of powder mid plenty of paper wadding but m> stmt, and shoot Diem out Farm Journal fly i oujldered one of Ihe most harm fill inseet pests of live slock in the stale This fly deposits Its egg upon Die hairs of cattle, particularly on the legs just ulmie Die hoofs The niiimal licks Die hairs with ils tongue, and tn tills way the eggs are transmitted to the gullet, when the young maggots dig their nay to the hark, under the idde. niusing severe irritation Some Reason* For Contidering Such Farm Practice Advisable. Fall plowing is beneficial for rea.-mm other than because of the increased ability of the land to take up the ivlu ! ters preeipUatiou. ' AYlien plowed in the fall and left through the winter the action of tin elements has Die effect of breaking up Die soli particles aud liberating much plant food. It also neutralizes many poisonous substances, permit, aeration and encourages early warm ing of the soil for the germination of seeds tn Ihe spring When full plowed fields are disked or cultivated lu the spring more warm air is ailmiUed, and such fields un lie planted oftentimes a week or ter dins earlier than fields not fall plowed There Is eiery argument In favor >1 fall plowing when il inn lie (lone Flowing should be left as rough a» possible during Die winter lu llmsf 1 lo, a lilies in ivlilrb there ts a tendency i for Die soil to blow Kansas Fai mer Sugar Beets Fine For Fowls j Ain one wlm Inis , Idckeiis -dioual 1 raise sugar heel- They keep well, and fow Is greatly relish them in tin t spriue a Dei cabbage and other green Dungs hate giien out They lire unn I ! belter ill a lnasli than potatoes or Dll' nips, lull t teed mine raw, i hopper fine about a quart a da.I1 for a doZur liens with gratifying results, sayg r Farm Journal correspondent. Vegetables For the Poultry I or feeding turnips, eabbnge, etc , tn ^ my poultry 1 take a piece of w ire from four tn six inches long, make a loop in ';j • .one end and bend the wire in a half Cowpeae and Corn—Good Combination, circle, somew hat like a fishhook I Let im time be lost in planting raw then take a strong siring and tie peas between the rows of .urn This I through the loop In wire and fasten to will enrich Die soli in nitrogen and a in the roof It is an easy umt humus and furnish grazing fur sleek ter to slip vegetables on the book, as well Fanii and Bauch I Farm Journal The Girl Who Saved His Life By ELEANOR DAY Senior Berean Sunday School Lesson; f I,olden Text Jesus said unto them, I am Die bread of life (J'nhn vi, 33). A erses ings. Let us severely 2, 3. Treacherous murmur- not judge the Israelites trio Kenienilier Die life out h Inch most of them had come. When I bey referred to the eomforts of l.gypt it was only iu eoinpui ison ivilh tin* pres ent discomforts of their joiiriic\ We do not expect when traveling to on joy nil the conveniences of home. But then these people had left their home in Egypt, sueli as it was, and ivete going they knew not whither. It is not surprising if they were taken aback by every sign of opposition and by Die presence of difficulties. We are not excusing the Israelites for Inn­ ing broken out so frequently in com plaint and even abuse. YVe are trying to understand their situation and do justice to all parlies. Let us note some of tlie other occasions when they murmured and found fault-when the Egyptians were pursuing them iK.\. xiv, Hi. at Marah (Ex, xv, -In in itep- hidim (Ex. xvii. \i at Sinai (Ex. xxxii. I4h in the Wilderness of Panin i.Niun. xiv, 2. 3i. at Kadesb (N'um. xx, 2-.1i. After inakiugevery alioivaece for them we must state, however, that it was a sound verdict w hich regarded them as a stiff necked aud rebellious peofue \YVben we sat by the fieshpots,\ The center of the c+ty. Frank P. WaMH, Head « f Cemmitte* aa fftdmrtrtel Relatione. terportanee gfev taaSi be e m U hare * 4 r bee* SRioei ft* governor of Kansas' WANTS WOWEN IN ARMY If be chose. Jfenrever, he chose the 1 jB <f»sr»e of an address in Paris poEffies of fwWJe service and is one t tbe rB-bjcT of the employment of f«sw V * # ™ ia the j w v m la f j * army Mate. Jane IMcn- SodRl tca&er AssariairJea of America, j fajliHy. {be *s>® fcaevna woman explorer become a Bafhaa-f Insfltefk* In !g g ^ *»is:««rneed that tf o ewr- {teolter, SMI. »-ri.m<«t hot hesroji an fntprf _ R R ber project- t*e did not A fBCMtAJt C0MSTA8L£ rider vtme*'* f t r a t o be ca tbe firing | articles of fon6 of tbe lower classes in i The people iu the otulying districts i Egypt consisted of fish, cucumbers, are greatly benefited, as they can send ! melons, leeks and onions (Xum. xi. 5a ! a letter r» the it-nlral pustoffice every ; Ir has been said that tbe quanrtty Of boor as easily as ttmse living in tbe fish found in tbe cauajs. purls and pools of Egypt w a s a great boon to tbe poorer classes, la spite of tbe poor and simple fare of tlie Egyptian peas­ antry. even at tbe.$RttC®t- day. they seein to thrive and are aide to endere tbe most severe Iliads Of l a W . “Eat bread to tbe fdfL” Ybey forgot that Jehovah and 1he comfort of the diiiue promises that enabled him to continue In Iiis trying work \Then said Die Lord unto Moses \ This was doubt­ less in reply to Ins petition for guid­ ance in the time of perplexity. \Bain of i bread from heaven.” Divine provision would lie made to meet their needs. ’•Gather a certain rale every day.\ Compare Die petition, “(live us this day our daily bread.\ They were to trust In Cod for their dally allowance and obey Die command which enjoined them to collect sufficient for the needs of eai-li day. \Twice ns much.\ On Die sixth day they were to provide enough to last them through the sev- ! entli day, which is the Fabbath of I tlie Lord. \That 1 may prove them.\ i The test .was disappointing, for there [ were some who disobeyed and left tbe bread until the moving', when \it tired worms am) beeauy foul.\ Others dis- : regarded and weft out on tlie serenth day to gather, aid they found none. Compare verses Jb-29. \'The glorv of Ihe Lord \ The (great ness and good­ ness of Jehovah 'will be made known by Die sending of the bread every j morning. \What are we';\ Moses did j not fail to tell them that in Kinrmnr- irig'against trim and Aaron they were ! virtually rebelling against Jehovah and j were therefore grillty of much wrong- j doing. Ltd them take warning for the future aial guide themselves with dis­ cretion. \Come near Iiefore tbe I,ord\ —to the tent of meeting, w here be was about to manifest bis presence. \The glory of tbe Lord appeared in the cloud.\ Tbe cloud has often been used as a symbol of the divine f»re$- ence. YVe dtf not knew la what-form the hriffhint light shone fhrrmgh the flood, bet the effect iras most fe- pressav*.- ft seggested the awe t e a r ­ ing presence of Jehovah, which sfccndd it tbe- »**•• «6 afBkflo*. le ^ h t v e lei *he peefie 4» l$giaKe heft*^ doehtless “distaaare lelrt ewhantmeBt U > the view .\ \T o MB fiht* whole t s - sM filiy xrfft tomcer.\ H e w hitter ajal e u s g e n t e d v t f e < M r < h x r i s » : They e v M M f y went tocRpthle o f eppreriat- MMRVa they agate gave tray to petateat eoa- T m » B - l i - f l n r i w s jnpffflea. The reference « » fiesk h verse 3 leads t* the a a n d n of *Yhe g n & ’ -* t*The ***** i§£i i « f i«a^3Nh BANK CLOFGH, a lining fel­ low of twenty, carrying a stick uier Iiis shoulder, to one end of which was slung Iiis baggage in 1 a bandanna handkerchief, entered the town of Three Bridges He had .Id ! cents in tiis pocket, hut he hud also I that which was of far mure value than 1 a million such coins, the vigor and elasticity of youth. lie was hunting for a job, hut if he didn't get one in 1'hree Bridges he could go on lo tlie next settlement. He needed all his strength and pluck to meet a greater misfortune than tbe want of money. He passed two men standing in the street, one of whom frowned at him and as Clough passed on exclaimed; \Kid Cosgrove, by thunder'\ Twenty minutes later the sheriff put a hand on Clough’s shoulder and with tlie muzzle of a revolver close under A bis nose said: \I want you, Cosgrove.” | A few days later a man named Bod- ! ley rode info- Fine Cone, fifty miles I from Three Bridges, and. entering ihe Muddy Creek hotel, beard some miners talking about the chase and capture of Kid Cosgrove, horse thief ami mur­ derer. The desriemdo was theii in irons in Fine Cone aud was to be hanged at once. “Cosgrove yere, gents';\ remarked Bndlev incredulously. \Wbut're y’ giv- in' yerselfs? The Kid walked into Three Bridges last week and is to be banged at 12 o'clock tomorrer.\ This led to an investigation which revealed tbe fact that the real Kid Cosgroi e was in Fine Grove and tin- man In T h i^ Bridges was some one eise. It was considered unfortunate for tbe man in Three Bridges, for there trss'no naafi ot wire between tbe two places, and no one seemed dis­ posed to ride fifty miles that night to save Mm. ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ Jennie Pixley, eighteen years okt the £asg&ter of * ranchman, a fearless rider, became aware « f the la r i that a.maa was to be hanged i t Three S ir- eft the next day by mistake. When her father and mother and alt i a t b e ranch hoeue were f a bed J e n ie sfede ing came she imt made fifteen miles, and she awl her Imrse upye well nigh exhausted Still she pushed on. and shortly before noon rude into Tli ree lllvers Frank Clough ic< standing In a cart under a tree, while a parsmi. summon­ ed for the an asinn was making n long prayer, when he raw a girl on horse­ back dash in among Die throng of gap­ ers standing aland him There follow­ ed a Ijun ied talk bet ween her and the sheriff, in Die midst of which the girl fainted and fell from her' horse. Clough could not hear v hat was said, hut the sheriff wrangled with the crowd, which seemed to lie divided on the subject .under discussion. Present­ ly tlie slieri T. draw ing his revolver, ap­ proached the prisoner, took him by Die arm and let! him away, some of the crowd approving, others denouncing Dim for lwing in league with a horst thief. He locked up the prisoner tit) night fell, then told trim to go. Seven years passed, tine day Frank Clough, part owner of tlie Comet mine — he bad struck (lie paying dirt with Iris tuvn jiiek and shovel—being in an eastern city with nothing to do. saw the posters of a Wild West show . He decided to see it. It was all too re­ cently familiar to interest him, and he xvns about to leave when, with a flourish of trumpets, a \cow girl\ rode in on a black horse to perform eques­ trian feats. The npiment Clough’s eyes took in the figure in divided skirts, cowboy fiat, revolver slung to her right side, a p*nk silk haudker: chief about firr neck, her hair fiow ing he saw- tbe girl who had ridden fifty mites through a storm to save hfe tife. As soon as tbe performance was m er be wa* among those seeking to make tbe acqnalirtan'-e of the “cow girt.\ He bad bunted for ber, ot . rather, for tidings' <A ber. Inrt they bad t ^ n trn smet-essfuf. H ot father bad died, and bis family bad drifted array from Pfne O w - Bnt ntmgte for years bad seen that girffeh figwe d ta a iig toward bfe iiBfvoTfsed scaffold..sad ft bad never grow* <5o l After be struck bf teuew-Mi h x search and tug reoefc-ed vtuct b e *-***16 4 * in case & feted tar. * - i

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 05 Sept. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.