Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, November 07, 1913, Image 1

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rl fj * IpliSi SB® S t i & l c , - SllSillSSi \ . ■ ■■ V' £ r Largest Circulation Best Advertising Medium In The Valley Bio H ole B reezes . Yolutoe 15. WISDOM, MONTANA* FRIDAY, NTVEMBEJt 7. 1913. Notes From The Public Schools Interesting Items Prepared fcr This Paper Each Week by the Pupils Pupils in the primary who were neither absent nor tardy for the second month were: Robert Fer­ guson, Robert Seollick, Jas. Mont­ gomery, JohnMillcr, Cleo Wamp­ ler, Edna Covey, Evelyn Francis, Freeda Gasser, Anna Jorgenson and Anna Miller. The percentage og attsndance in Mrs Stevenson's room was 97.7%, while in Mr. Bruner's room for the same monththe percentage was only 91.9 There were also twelve cases of tardiness in the grammar room This demonstrates what the negli­ gence of one pupil will do for ^ school record. More than half of this tardiness was caused by one pupil. There shoold not by a doz­ en cases of tardiness in a room of our school during any three con­ secutive months Unless the pu­ pils in (he upper room will take a pride in the school record, really good school work is an impossi­ bility. | Publish*! In Th# Metropolis Of Th# Big Hoi* Basin Number 48 The Event Of The Season Stockmen Excelled Themselves Last Week and the Affair Draws Big Crowd Ttie four masted schooner Marjory Brown sprung a teuk during u gule nnd sunk 200 miles olT Sandy tlook. Just ns she plnnaed head down to her ocean grnve the cnplain mid bis crew of six put o(T from the stem iu u lilclamt mid reached the liner Hertlu. from which u remarkable picture of the sinking and escape was taken Nearly -100 miners were killed by an explosion iu u Wales mine. I trudges started clearing out the channel of Culebm cut after the Cucarneha slide wiis dynamited The Jury iu the murder trial 'if Mrs Eaton ' Isited the Katun home at Asstnlppl, Mass., in u large farm wagon drawn t>,\ font oxen (ieorge K Williams of Huston win appointed mister <lreece Mrs Kiumeliue I'uukhurst was admitted to America William Sulzer, deposed goieruor of New \ orV attacked Tuuuuauy News Snapshots Of the Week Brass Band For Wisdom Interesting Sermon By Rev. Hulburd A band has been organized in Wisdom On Monday evening o f , this week a meeting for the pur- [ Eva Strowbridge entered the pri- l)OSC cheering a temporary or- tnary room Monday, makink the total enrollment sateen There are also two new pupils in the gramar room— Nettie Paddock and Eva Ritschel, making a total of sixteen chair ganization was held in the office of T he B reezes . About twenty rep­ resentative citizens were present ‘The Greatest of These is Charity” —Small Congregation. Yet Those Present will Long Remember Sermon Young Matron Called Nome in this room also. In an adding contest held in the grammar room several days ago, Eddie Gasser defeated the whole room for speed and accuracy. An arithmetical contest has been going in the seventh grade for a month When the prizes were awarded the winners were Wallace Francis, first, Those who failed to attend ser­ vice last Sunday missed one of the Rev A D Hulburd occupied the , best sLraltTht-from-the-shoUlllcr ser- I mo ns it has yet been our pleasure was unanimously decided to; tohRar Nothing oratorical about organize a brass band in W isdom just a hard-hitting, high-caliber It and the following committee was appointed to solicit membership and make preliminary arrangements. Messrs. G. A Williams, A. D Hul­ burd and John Delphin. The com­ mittee will probably report tonight, (Friday) when a permanent organ- James Burgess, second, and Fred ' izarion will he launched. Anderson, thirp Each winner re­ ceived a bqx of candy. The Pioneer day program, con­ sisting of a flag-raising, was a suc­ cess. It was carried through by the pupils from both buildings. The church organ was brought to the school house and has remained there ill week. The exercise con­ sisted of the singing of several songs and the recital of “ Old Glory” by Riley. Della Francis and Net- tfe Paddock ran up the flag. Ten patrons witnessed the celebration. Are All Children Liar*? Evpry teacher knows that every child is a liar, but he does not know that savage man Is also a liar, that the two phases are conijmrable and that It is merely the desire of the child, as. indeed, with savage man, to tell yon something which will please you and to concoct the most astonish­ ing fabrications to satisfy that desire. A teacher knowing this would not brand the child as a liar and punish it accordingly, but by careful conversa­ tion cure the lying phases of child life. So. too, there are many other phases, such as playing with fire and the formation of boy gangs, hooliganism, ete., all. in fact racial traits.—•‘Child­ hood,\ by Frederick Davis. Euphemism* For “ Mad.\ In order to avoid the blunt word “mad'’ many euphemisms are resorted to in the English language. While ‘•lunacy” refers to the supposed influ­ ence of the moon, \insane\ si mpty means unhealthy, \imbecile'’ signifies only weak, nnd \erazy.\ meaning de crepit almost corresponds to the slang “cracked.\ “A tile off,\ “not all there.” “a bee In his bonnet,” are only a few of the efforts shrug has made to carry off the sad. fact with aa uneasy Joke. “Limatie asylum,” for the oM “madhouse.\ represents net only a gn a t improvement to t h e t o - smufion. bnt alao to the term w e d to designate ft. jm 1*3 I*** ea&ed I* nee * f t * VfiS* * 11801 % i The following have had their names placed on the membership list Rev A. D Hulburd, T A Bruner, Arthur and Lestor Barry, Chas. Anderson, John Eenneville, Wm. Roske, Geo. Lossl, Les Davis, 0. J. Woodworth, Verne Maneval, John Delphin, J. II. Shuey, Tom Fox, D C. Wampler and G. A. Williams. Prof Fowler, who had charge of the Jackson organization, will un- observed by olhers dertake the training of the band and under his able tuition the boys will soon be able to make a res­ pectable showing. talk that hurt, yet fascinated. Not being able to print it in full, we feel compelled to print the follow­ ing extracts: Political parties are judged by | their platform statements and by their conformity to those state­ ments- but more the latter than the former, and churches and Chris­ tians are judged not so much by their creeds as by their conformity to those creeds, and by the way the individual members live up to their platform promises. “ Judge not that ye be not judged,” does not mean that we are not to see and observe other peo­ ple’s lives, nor that our own lives as Christians are not to be seen and shall cease ” For that also we can be devoutly thankful “ For we know in part and we prophesy in part.” It has been very well said that a little knowledge is a danger­ ous thing How many flood gates of sorrow have been opened, many hearts have been broken, how many lives have been wrecked by a little knowledge blabbed all over town-facts that were only half-facts and told with an inten­ tion to blast and rum someone's! happiness How many devils m human form have used a half fact to bring hell into some home, God only knows \But when that winch is perfect is come, then that which is in part shall be done away \ And the next verse is very pat “ When 1 was a child I spake as a child, I understood as a child, 1 thought as a child, but when I became a man I put away childish things \ Isn’t Taxidermy If you need heads mounting or hides made into rugs, see the Wilke Bros. The work will be done right and the charges are reasonable. Notice! Those knowing themselves to be indebted to me will please call and settle with Sam Savies or J. H. Shuey. The accounts will be found at The Mint. J. C. H ill . Thanksgiving Dance The next big social affair in Wis­ dom will be the Thanksgiving ball, held under the auspices of Golden lin k Lodge, No. 27. As usual this affair will be one of the high dass happenings o f the season. Watch for the advertisement in o u t next i « - - y»K __ Alfflct nflQ^tOS veekfrexaairiptoCafifoRBa- Dr. it about time that some of us Every man must be his own ex-: should put away childish things, or pert. Every man must chart out w,n we continue to be children- his own course-in the last analysis1 to act the bawl baby uritii we die' every man must be the final arbit - 1 j am not n .ry f* atortfal tuuifc-ht, * of his own destiny- The ***' but I do hope that we wall rernun- ment passed for sin is not passed j fx,r this chapt,r at ,east unti] next after the fact, but the judgment Sunday, and if we do, l a m sure fixed in the law, and when the man !thatthistownwiU be a swt,.ter conceives the act he institutes the, place to live ;n durin„ the hext seven days. I do not believe we fully realize punishment. So, as an old child­ hood friend used to say, \Every man must stand on his own hind feet,” upright before the world— not leaning on any one else, nor depending on any one else, nor blaming any one else for his own shortcomings and failures. How many of us are there who, if some one slaps us in the face, will tie our whole head up in a ban- j dage and go around holding our j jaw and talking about our griev­ ances, real or fancied, until we give everyone around us the ear­ ache, the \jaw-ache and the head­ ache, listening to our tale of woe. “ Charity thmketh no evil; re- joiceth not i n iniquity/’ Ithmka proper conception o f this would cause a profound Srirr^ OBMOm Please rioe't hand t in to\fata oft* take : the place of suffering in life, ! its value to the future life of world In the depths of sorrow Nellie (Stephens) Jones is dead The word was received from Butte Monday last, where it was known the young lady was lying in a erit ual condition, and hope had fluc­ tuated in the hearts of her family and friends here for several days before the end peacefully came Only a few months ago she was married to Carl Jones of Ilriston, and with him she left this summer bow j to take up her residence in Butte The young wife's death has east a gloom over the Bnston neighbor­ hood, where she was a general fa­ vorite There she was born and played as a child, there she devel­ oped into beautiful girlhood, there she married and helped to establish a home of her own It was them her happy life was spent, her ser­ vice rendered to the world In that dea-est of all places to her she lies down at length to sleep and rest Beautifully appropriate such a resting place, tihere her kindred sleep and where her life-long friends gathered about her form with hon­ est tears of bereavement, to lay her tenderly away. While she has gone from the seems, the conflicts, the sorrows and pleasures of life, she v.ill still live nr the hearts of those' who knew her best Her retiring na­ ture led her to hide her best quali­ ties from pubis, gaze, but they were revealed to those who enjoy- her acquaintance. It was in her home that her true worth was most conspicuous. A loving, faithful daughter, the old ranch home and its occupants—she was born there a little over 22 years ago—will miss her dreadfully. An impressive funeral service, and the b a s t tw x e f* - . .*— —-A.- . . Love reaches out the comforting;conducttd ^ e v ' ^ ' H u l b u r d , hand. Neighbors and friends spread ! waS ^ d in ^ ie Hriston school over the troubled waves of life the |house ytstcrday afUr™ ' a lar^ oil of human kindness, the sea |-briber bemg present. Appropri­ a t e the waves go down and like!ate ImSK was rendered hy a ciuar' the Psalmist after chastisement,' tet’ cons*st“ S °* ^ rs- H. S. Ar- we will say, “ I wiU go softly all my days.” And ever after, when we find another s o d m life's stormy sea, we pass era that which has been given with such a f*rodigal hand to us—the oil of human kind­ ness. There is an old song “Have you had a shown? Pass it ©a. 'Twasnot g v e s for yew alone; pass i t on. Let it travel down the y e a n , let ' it dry another's tears; T&aa heave* tfaedeed appears, than i t « h , p a s s ion .* * The first annual ball and ban­ quet of the Big Hole Basin Stock­ men s Association has jiassed into history as one of the pleasantest and most successful events in years. The concert, which was held in the !.las<mie hall, attracted a large audience, and when Mr Hulburd took the ihair there was standing room only (This isn't meant for a juke). Mr Williams wishes to correct the statement in this week’s News that his quartet was reduced to a trio Miss Wold, who was the accompanist for the party, is a singer as well as a player, and ably took the alto (tarts in both quar­ tets. Being seated at the piano, performing her double duty, while the other three were standing, the party naturally had the appearance of a trio to those whose ears are untrained Mrs. Armttage’s part m Under Southern Skies” certain­ ly did not suffer by the substitu­ tion of Miss Ethel Ahern, who is by far the most accomplished sing­ er we have yet heard in the basin. She and Miss Tracy, a talented el­ ocutionist, who made the trip from Anaconda to take part in the pro­ gram, and Mr. Floyd, received well-merited encores. Messrs. A. I) Hulburd and T A Bruner gave interesting five-minute (') talks. The following is the program m full Overture Shovlin's Orchestra Chairman’s Remarks (Quartet “ Under Southern Skies” Miss Ethel Ahern, Miss Charlotte Wold, J II Shuey and G A. Wil­ liams. Solo “ I Hear You Calling,” Miss Ahern Recitation Miss Celcstine Tracy Duet, “ O That We Two Were Maying,” Miss Ahern and G A. Williams Baritone Solo, “ Asleep in the Deep,\ Mr. Floyd (Juarfct, \The Rotary,” Misses Ethel Ahern and Charlotte Wold; Messrs Williams and Shuey Ellis hall with its beautiful Hal­ lowe'en decorations, hung under the skillful direction of Mesdames Herman Mus.-agbrod and J. P. I/jssl, was the scene of a most en­ joyable dance, and this was follow­ ed by a banquet fit for aking. The way those eatables disappeared from the tables was in itself a suf­ ficient compliment to the culinary prowess of our stockmen’* better halves. We won’t attempt to de­ scribe the menu. Suffice it to say that we made a hog of otirself—so did the preacher and the professor —which shows we were in company, anyway. Mrs. Miller says |hat every time her remainin, chickens get a glimpse of her they scatter in all directions. ✓ rratage, Miss Wiold and Messrs. J. d^ie assocmt’cm w’ s^ies to ex* H. Shuey and G. A. Williams. The jPress’ tiam & these colamns’ th« r pall bearers were H. S. Armitage, Danny Tovey, Frank Pendleton, Floyd Durkee, Joe Arbor, JosCoor- cey and Geo. Izatt. It’s « Boy! Another boy has arrived at fbe Fiager b a s e . Tb » - . .$ e * r . \ f i r i f f B f f 'i zbocjb - ia g \ at t i e Ajax Monday tb s thanks to all who assisted in mak­ ing the affair such a grand success. m A t the school election held Wisdom last Saturday it was inwnsly decided to issue beads to the amount of $10,000 for rise pose o f building a a e and for furnishing the same. 01 the 76 votes east not a m « f e one the pfOpQ®-’

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 07 Nov. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.