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THE JUDITH «AP JOURNAL
LYLE A. COWAN PuhUnlicd every Friday in the Journal building. Judith Can. Meagher county. Montana. Subscription rate. 12.00 a year in advance: other wise 12.50. Vear y advertising rate. 20 cents an inch. Short time rate. 35 cents an inch each insertion. Entered as second-class matter, liecember 11.1£)8. at the postoffice at Judith Cap, Montana, under the Act of March 3 . 1879. Jailth Oar, Meagher county, Moataaa, la* cated la the ccuter el the largest aad most prolific wlatcr wheat region la the world, la oa the Oreat Northern aad Milwaukee rail* reads, 1192 ailles west el St. Paul, 175 miles east el Helena, the state capital, and 248 northwest el Butte, the greatest mlniag camp en earth; 12# miles east el Oreat Falla, the Plttabarg el the west; 114 miles west el Bll* liage, the sngar beet city; and 1591 miles east el Seattle, the key te the Orient. RiaHT TO RICHES. Mont millionaires' wires are not happy. They hare too many luxuries and have no mental re- j sources to fall back upon. Some of my partners have been uu- ! Justly criticised for what wus j not their fault, but the fault of ; their wives. 1 would rather be born poor than a millionaire, and 1 have had experience In both directions. 1 have made forty-two or forty-three million aires lu my time, but 1 want to say that the only right a man haa to wealth lies in hla acquir ing It by some useful labor. The great trouble with the wealth of today is that the sons of million aires do not realize this very ne cessity of being uaeful to the community. Work that one Is not glad to do never amounts to much. Smile all tbe time.—-An drew Carnegie. Get Your Second Wind And Keep It. The professor's gown still robes President Wilson. The fact is no discredit to the statesman and the j statesman and the mention of the fact j implies no disparagement. Jiut the great educator's outlook on life and his accent manifest themselves un- I mistakably in the presidents clever ; and shrewd little talk to the traveling j schoolboys from San Francisco. "When you quit school," lie ! bluntly told them, "you are go- j ing to have harder schoolmasters i than before. The world requires j that we make good, no matter what happens. The men 1 am sorry for are the men who stop and think they have accomplish ed something before they stop at j tlte grave itself. You have to get j your second wind and keep it up j till the last minute. " Many a boy or man makes a Hying ' start in the race and runs with it rush that promises to carry all before it Hut the race is not to the swift in the long l im. There comes t lie moment when tlie li i st wind fails. Then comes the grueling light merely to hold on till one wins his second wind. 11 is legs are strong and speedy and untir ing, but his heurt heats as if it would burst and his lungs labor painfully. It is a grim question of capacity for indurance and of power of will. Tlte runner who fails at the half mile loses the mile run as surely as the one who collapses at the end of the tirst fur l'urlong. Life is an infinitely harder race than the mile run. The world makes little, if any. allowance for the com petitor who loses his wind at the end of the iirst dash and fails to get the second wind that alone can carry him to the goal of success. Tlte hoy who would win the race of life must sub ject himself to such stiff training in the preliminaries of school or college that he has the euduring lung power the strength of moral tibre and force to get his second wind of energy and determination. Not speed; but sec ond wind; not dash and brains alone, but grit and keening everlastingly at it till death drops the llag, are the re sources that carry a man to tlte goal. —Spokesman Review. Although a large number of people were greatly disappointed in not be ing able to plant trees and shrubs on Tuesday the isith which was the day set by Governor Stewart, as Arbor Day they felt well compensated by the abundance of warm rain water which fell on that day. Trees and shrubs will be planted as soon as possible now and the results will be much better after the raiu. The cleaning of streets, vacant lots and alleys will be the paramount issue for tbe week. Everything must be ship shape by the 26tli at which time our newly elected city oflicials will start off ! • ed ed a al ed j ! ■ j I ! J | ! j ! off in their management of a campaign for a bigger and better Judith Gap. ! QARNEILL ! • ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ The Mother's Day service was a great success. The program was well rendered and listened to by a crowd ed house. Each mother was present ed with a white carnation, and every one else received a souvenir button showing the emblematic llower in I colors. To the mothers of the com munity for several miles around, who were not present, were sent carna tions. Dr. Van Orsdel, who gave an address m connection with the pro gram, said it was the most impressive service he had ever attended at Gar uiell. Mr. Sparks presided at the lecture Saturday evening. His being an old soldier, a veteran of the civil war, made it quite apropriate that he should do so. Two highly interest ing relics of the war were placed on exhibition and were inspected after the lecture. One was a red sash, blood-stained, taken by Mr, Sparks from a dead Confederate captian.and a letter written by Jefferson Davis, the latter having been captured in the mail b? Mr. Spark's regiment. Dr. W. W. Van Orsdel conducted quarterly conference at the church Saturday at 10 o.clock a. m. and lec tured in the evening to a large aud ience. Brother Van, as is custom ary with him, held the interest of his hearers from the start. His portray al of the exciting incidents of the battle of Gettysburg was intensely interesting. All seemed highly pleas ed with the lecture. School closed on Friday last, to the delight of the boys and girls. Miss McHugh, the primary grades teacher, left Sunday eveniug for her home in LewiBtown. She was accompanied hy Misses Doris Lutz and Hazel Hart, who will visit lier for several days. Principal Miss Peck expects to Bpend considerable time ou the ranch this summer with her brother John. Mrs. E. Manley left on the morning train last Saturday for Butte, where she expects to spend several months. Mrs. Manley will be missed much bv lier many friends, who enjoy her constant good humor. The ladies' aid society, especially, regret to see her leave, but hope she will have a pleasant summer. The Jennings ranch northeast of town was the meeting place of the ladies aid society, Saturday. A num ber of the ladies of Garneill were taken out by the chivalrous Mr. Peck. The party were treated to a generous shower hath on their way home. However, nothing discourages the ladies' aid society The latest arrival in town is a tine baby girl, who will hoard a while at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lve. Both mother and child are do ing well. Dr. Betten attended. Mrs. Henj. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Godwin, and Mr. and Mrs. Ker vin were entertained at dinner Mon day evening at the hospitable home of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Peek. A from lug your I'm with I'm Qlfts All Or Each Let Is The And will. and the er ing, find tbe for be all It's ed [ ! Howard McLaughlin, who was to have been on the program at the church Sunday, was taken siek Friday and was unable to he present, j Mrs. Escobar is down from tin* ! Snowies doing some shopping. She ■ recently purchased a line span of j horses. I Preaching next Sunday morning ! and evening hy the pastor. J Kd. Coleman drove to Ilulow Tues | day on business. The Misses Sperry of Straw spent one day last week as the guests of Miss KateShiell. Miss Jessie McHugh left Sunday for tier home in Lewistown to spend lier vacation. M iss Margaret Neill spent twodays with Gladys Jennings ia the cook ! wagon up on the Agnew ranch, j Mrs. Maulev left Saturday to spend the summer witli her husband in ! Butte. Theodore Nicholas from Flat Wil low was greeting old frieuds in Gar neill saturdas and Sunday. School closed Friday for the sum mer vacation. The Neill and McLaughlin children moved out to their ranch homes Monday for their vacation. T. E. Nichols and Fred I'avne took dinner Sunday at the Jennings rauch. Brother Van's lecture Saturday night was enjoyed by a large crowd. Mr. and Mrs. F. Hagan spent last Sunday with Mr. ami Mrs. Jeuuings. Mr. and Mrs Hinkey who spent the winter lu Lewistown came dowu a week ago to spend the summer on their ranch. Miss Mary Uosen has been ill the past week, hut under Dr. Belten's care she is improving. Mothers' Day was properly ob served Sunday morniug with a ser mon by Dr. Van Ursdel. of The Scrap Book A Namesake. A genial, garrulous old Irishman from the country districts was visit lug Dublin tor tbe Unit time. Taking a aeat la a tram car. be found himself next to a stiff and pomp ous looking swell. Tbia didn't dis concert Pat in tbe least, and be commenced a one sided conver sation with Ids dignified neigh bor in a rather free and e a a y style. At length tbe mighty one, "SBAKI BAHDB, RAMS- Pa,sln * *>l# SJO ■I«« » brows, said: *'My good man, reserve your conversation for one of your own equals. I'd bava you know I'm a K. C." At this tbe countryman stood np with outstretched bands, exclaiming: "Sbaka banda, numesakai Begorra, I'm a Casey meself!" Will. There Is bo chases, ao dssttay, so fata. Can circumvent or hinder or control Tbe Arm reeotve of a determined oouL Qlfts count for nothing. Will alone to treat. All things give way before It eoon or late. Whet obstacle can stay tbe mighty foree Of the eca seeking river In Its coures Or cause the aeoendlng orb of day to wattf Each well born soul must win what It de serves. Let tbe fool prate of luck. The fortunate Is he whose earnest purpose never swerves. Whose slightest action or Inaction Serves The one great aim. Why, even death stands etill And waits an hour sometimes for such a will. —Ella Wheeler Wilcox. Wreng Diagnosis. A certain high rolling student at Heidelberg was ponderous, bibulous and somewbat stupid, bis thirst for knowledge not being quite up to tbe standard of bis thirst for beer. This student the morning aft er a corps meet ing, a meeting whereat be bad drunk by actual count fifty-three large mugs of beer, awoke to find himself In bed, but half un dressed. with bis feet resting on tbe pillow. From tbe low footboard the student regarded for a moment his large feet propped side by side on tbe white pillow. Then be muttered: "Himmel! Here I've been thinking all nigbt that 1 had tbe toothache, and It's my shoes that have been pinching me." _ On# of Byron's Jokes. Byron had given to Murray, his pub lisher. as a birthday present a Bible, magnificently bound, which he enrich ed by a very flattering inscription. This was laid by the grateful pub [ lisher in his drawing room table and ! somewhat ostentatiously displayed to BIS VEKT ON THE l' IL LOW. all comers. One evening ns a large company were gathered around the table one of the guests happened to open the Testament aud saw some writing on the margin. Calling to Murray, he said. "Why. Byron has written some thing here!" Narrower Inspection proved that the profane wit had eras ed the word "robber" in tbe text and substituted that of "publisher." so that the passage read thus: "Now. Barab bas was a publisher." Tbe legend goes on to state that the book disappeared that very uigbt from the drawing room table. No Quarter Granted. This story, which Is told of a Scottish highlander who served in tbe French war. illustrates either the btoodthirstl* ness or tbe unique ideas of humor of the Scotchman: This hlghlauder had overtaken a flee ing Frenchman and was ubout to strike him down when, falling on his knees, the Frenchman cried: ''Quarter! Quarter!" "I'll uo' ha' time to quarter ye." the Scot answered. "I'll just cut ye lu twa." One Recommendation. The members of a political party In a certain county were bolding a conven tion to nominate n candidate for treas urer. The lending aspirant was a man who had formerly beeu noted us a baseball player. He bad made a great record as a batsman, but was noto riously slow in ruuidiig bases. The men who had placed him in nomina tion made a speech eulogizing him as a mau aud a citizen. He was followed by others in the same vein, and things seemed to be going smoothly enough when one of the delegates rose and said: "Mr. Chairman, are good men so scarce that we have to choose a base ball player for the most important of fice in the county, involving the han dling of hundreds of thousands of dol lars?" "Mr. Chairman." replied tbe original mover, "it Is true that tbe candidate I have mentioned was a ball player, but let me ask you. Mr. Chairman, la there • man here who ever knew bis to steel even a baser* S costs RespMi to the Needs ef Heed Safferers Members of the Boy Scouts of Am erica throught tlie country displayed the principals of true scouting in helping the persons who nre afflicted hy the recent Hoods in Ohio and oth er places along the Ohio river; In hundreds of towns and in many of the big citieB boys went out scouting for food and clothing, which they de livered to the relief headquarters for shipment to the Hood suffers. The scouts who were most conspic uous, probably, were those in Alle gany county Pennsylvania. The boys voted to contribute $200 to the sufferers, which they had earned and saved to pay the expeuaes of their camp this summer. Furthermore, those same scouts collected 800 pieces of clothing to be sent to the Hood district. The bov scouts of Toledo, Ohio, did valiant work as self-appointed solicitors of supplies and money con tributions for the Hood suffers. The hoys donned their scout uniforms. The boy scouts of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Chicago, III., Florence, S. C., Logansport, Ind., Itock Island, III., Brock port, N. V., did splendid work in collecting money and supplies for the Hood sufferers. In Washington the bov scouts collected over $1,000 under the direction of A. C. Moses, president of the local council. In Roanoke, Va., Troop 1 was especially enthusiastic iu collecting money and did everything within their power to help the boy scouts. The scouts of Girard, O., reudered splendid service in relief work, under the direction of Scout Master Phil Ilarty aud Dr. E. A. Kirby. The boys got in some real patrol work wheu they were commis sioned to assist in the enforcement of precautionary quarantine at tlie flats, the foreign sectiou, which was com pletely Hooded. Ueports have readied headquar ters of the remarkable work done bv John Slone, a member of the Uiver dale scouts. Stone was on an impro vised raft. He turned a corner in the flooded district just as Mrs. Charles M. Adams was sinking for the third time.—Her husband had tried to save her aud twin babies at the same time hut Mrs. Adams had been toru away from bim iu tbe swift current. Just then Stone appeared aud pulled lier onto tbe raft. —Scout Reporter. Cards. We carry a line of the famous Steel-Cut business and calling cards and genuine seal skin covers for same, if you want tlie best in cards let us show y-ou samples at the Journal otlice. Ladies cards a spec ialty. M. E. Church Notice. Next Sunday at Judith Gap at 3:8«; at Garniell botli morning and even ing. We will make you welcome. C. D. Bradley, pastor. Be Alive to the Greatness of Yonr Own Country "See America First 99 C.Take a vacation this summer—get away from the daily grind— two weeks or two months can be profitably spent in Glacier National Park, Uncle Sam's newest national playground in Northwestern Montana. You will get keen enjoyment out of a tour through this wonderful region of scenic beauty. It is a big, bold, free, outdoor country—it will invigorate you—put new blood in your veins. Vacations $1.00 to $5.00 Per Day in Glacier National Park ^Thc Great Northern Railway has done everything possible for the comfort of the tourist and vacationist in Glacier National Park—a new hotel, costing over $100,000 has been erected at Glacier Park Station, the eastern gateway to the Park—hotels throughout the Park afford easy journeying during the day—automobile roads have been constructed in different sections of the Park and many other improvements have been made. f^There are four different modes of conveyance at the disposal of the tourist. Automobiles and four-horse stages will be in operation the coming season between certain points. In addition to the popular horseback tours, walking tours can also be conveniently made if desired as the distance between camps is comparatively short. Those desiring to make complete tours of Glacier National Park can, if they desire, make use of every form of conveyance described above, traveling afoot between certain points, using the stage where desired, the automobiles and horses, each of which presents its peculiar attractions. Write for detailed information and descriptive literature describing these different tours, etc. J. T. McGAUGHEY Assistant General Freight and Passenger Agent Helena, Montana 5.5. Minnesota tail» from Seattle. Weak.. for Jmpmn, Chinm and the Philippine» on March 24, June ft, September 22 and December 22,2912 Faname-PacUic-lnternatianal Expoaition, Sen Francisco, If IS »! pm mmm mm ———— Our _ Queiÿ ancLj Name five buildings in the United States and five in Europe which are noted for thoir architectural beauty. For the United States, the Cathedral of St. Johu the Divide. Madison Square Garden, the I'euiaaylvuuln railroad sta tion and the Grand Central station in New York city aud the rupltol. Wash ington. For F urope. Westminster abbey and Windsor palace tn England. St. Peter's church lu Rome. 8t. Mark's In Venice and the Invalides (where Napoleon's tomb la located» la Parto. Which weighs the mere, ton gallons ef milh that teste A60 or ten •aliens ef milk that teste .4867 If tented for fate the latter will weigh more than the former. Water la heav ier than fat. and ta confluence pure milk—1. e.. milk that contains the most cream—will weigh tens than the same quantity of skimmed or adulterated milk. _____ le salt ever adulterated ? Yea. It la frequently mixed with cornstarch and other sabMtaacee to keep It from solidifying from damp ness Often It contains natural Im purities also. Are the so sailed "air plante" really alive, er ere they only chemically treated meeef The genuine air plant la really alive, but doubtless Imitations have been sold from time to 'time. If ao, however, the latter probably do not keep their "alive" appearance, more than a few weeks at moat. What ia the form ef government in Norway, Rueeie, Portugal, Greece, Turkey, India, Cube, Egypt, and who ie the present ruler ef each 7 Norway. Russia. Greece and Turkey ore limited iiiminrchles. Cuba and Por tugal are republics. India Is a British colony and has also n local representa tive government. Egypt la a depend ency of Turkey. King Hnakoii VII., Cznr Nicholas II.. King Constantine 1. and the Sultan Mohammed V. are respectively the rul ers of Norway. Russia. Greece and Turkey. King George V. of England Is emperor of India. Manuel de Ar riaga and Mario Menoenl nre the presi dents respectively of Portugal und Culm. A hints II. Is klicdive of Egypt, •e sG 9 9 — • 11 •* Distinctions. "Did you say that actress has a bad temper?" "No." replied the manager. "We used to call It a bad temper, but now her salary has become so large that we have to refer to It as temperament."— Washington Star. The Rat's 8ense ef Smell. The rut's sight ia not good, but Its sense of smell and locality Is without parallel. What will make an orange tree bear Beware end fruit an the pereh er in the house? This la a question for an expert hor ticulturist. and the answer would be governed by specific conditions. A let ter to tbe secretary of agriculture ia Washington might bring the desired Information. Should a seeled onvelepe have a ear ner tern off while in the peaseeeien of person holding er delivering same? Ie there a lew an this peintf There Ie no law which requires that a sealed envelo|te hr torn In any ame ner by the holder. When the postof flee has delivered a letter pro;terly—L e.. to Its correct address—Its responsi bility ends. What ia the value, if any, ef a bound volume ef the New York Mirror sever ing dates from July 4. 1*35. te June 24 , 1$37f The value of the volume Is purely arbitrary. If desired by a library or collector for historic or other purposes It might command a fair price, accord ing to the condition It Is tn. On tbe other hand. Its value as a curiosity Ie not great as. while necessarily scurce, bound volumes of that famous old weekly are by no means a rarity. De the four eeaeens ef the year start en the last day of March, June, Sep tember end December respectively, and ie the seme aystem employed every where, regardless ef winter er summer weather7 The four seasons, in accurate com putation. begin at the two equinoxes and the two solstices. These position* of the sun may be determined to tba very momeut. Thus the time when each season begins Is a matter of nic est mathematical calculation. The days you mention are the common dates for the beginning of each season. In tbe south temperate zone the In habitants commonly reverse the names of the seasous to suit their own re versed climate. You will hear July spoken of as midwinter. What are the nemos ef three of the best known living American novelists* alee three living English novelists? Richard Harding Davis. Ilex Bench. Robert W. Chambers. Arnold Bennett. Rudyard Kipling. Sir A. Conan Doyle, -e e©— g O f $ $ $ - $e •— Impudent. A Pullman porter was dissatisfied with the tip that an actor and hla wife gave him. The actor said to the porter when be got off the train at New York: "Have you seen my baggage?" "Yes." the porter answered. Jerking j bis thumb over his shoulder. "She's | back there In the wusli room mäkln' j np her face."