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Judith Gap journal. [volume] (Judith Gap, Mont.) 1908-19??, December 12, 1913, Image 2

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THE JUDITH GAP JOURNAL
LYLE A. COWAN
Published every Friday in «he Jmirual building,
Judith Gap, Meagher county. Montana.
Subscription rate. »2.00 a year in advance: other
wise »2. So.
Pearly advertising rale. 20 cents an inch. Short
time rate. 35 cents an inch each insertion.
Entered as second-class matter. December 11,1908,
It the postoffice at Judith flap, Montana, under
the Act of Mardi 1879.
Judith Oup, Meagher county, Montana, lo
cated in the center of the largest and most
prolific winter wheat region In the world, Is
M the Great Northern and Milwaukee rail
roads, 1193 miles west of St. Paul, 175 mile*
east of Helena, the state capital, and 248
northeast of Butte, the grestest mining camp
oa earth; 120 miles esst of Great Falls, the
?ittsburg of the west; 114 miles west of Bil
lings, the sugar beet city; and 1095 miles east
at Seattle, the key to the Orient.
THOUGHTS ON WOMEN.
She wan good an she wan fair.
None— noue un earth above
her.
As pure in thought as angels
are.
To know her was to love her.
—Rogers.
Four things greater than all
things are—
Women and horses and power
und wur.
—Kipling.
Ton must treat the public as
you treat women—you must tell
them nothing but what you
know they would like to hear.—
Coetbe.
Women have been growing so
much of late that they are find
ing men capable of being mates
of both heart and brain.—Kllen
Terry.
Four thousand deaths are caused
each year in Mexico by scorpions. How
many by revolutions?
•'Either we «re Immortal beings or
we are not." says Sir Oliver Lodge.
And who can dispute Unit?
Prince of Monaco while in New York
took no chances in Wall street, and
you can use (lie argument either way.
The Washington woman whose arm
was dislocated |,y a sneeze must have
been laughing in her sleeve at the time.
Surprising as it may seem, a lot of
people in the temperate zone, with four
seasons a year, have chronic sprieg
fever.
The diplomatic service is not usually
regarded as requiring untiring indus
try. but iu the case of Japan it is dif
ferent.
The California prune crop is estimat
ed at 200 . 000.000 pounds, or enough to
run 1,000,000 boarding houses until
next season.
That French aviator who persists In
looping the loop might do well to put in
his spare time looking over the proofs
of his obituary.
A French engineer says the Panama
canal Is too small. How big would it
have been if the French engineers had
finished the Job?
In the days of ancient Home the pop
ulace was contented with bread and
circuses. Now it demands peanuts and
moving picture shows.
One man declares that before long
the whole world will work eight hours
n day. That'll save a lot of wear and
tear on the hotel chairs.
Ml is lost! Throwing the javelin Is
1 ' <* newest sport for women. The barh
•• ors who have escaped Cupid's bow
v ill now he brought down.
Ilavlng helped to move the crops,
maybe the nutioual treasury depart
ment could be prevailed upon to assist
in moving the Christmas presents
The English of Harvard university
students is criticised. Next Boston, the
outraged, will lie accused of cherishing
the split infinitive in its very midst.
Since the golf championship has been
wrested from England poor old John
Bull will probably recnll that lie really
never did care for anything but cricket.
The functiou of the great European
powers as regards the Balkans consists
In saying "Tub tut!" before n war be
gins and "Oh, dear!" after it has
started.
It baa been estimated that 1.000.000
land pendln nre used up dally. It ev
ery woman sharpened her own pencil
the number used weald bn pant com
putation
HAWTHORNE
OFTHE U.S.A.
Novel lied Prom James Bernard
Fagan's Great Play ol the Same
Name by Albert Payson Terhoae
By Coortesy of COHAN ft HARRIS
Copyright by Pres* Publishing com
pany.
SYNOPSIS
Anthony Hamilton Hawthorne with $100.
000 won at Monte Carlo vielte Horrovlna.
a little Heiken kingdom, where lie falls
In love with the king's daughter. Princess
Inna. Asalnet her. will ehe is encased to
Prince Valldltnir.
Hawthorne Selzen a man who fires at
the kin* and princess. The princess la
taken to a hotel uninjured and cared for
by Senator Ballard and his daughter
Kate.
I.ater Hawthorne tells the kin* the
prince Is conspiring to dethrone him, but
Is ordered from the palace.
More evidence of the plot is found when
Hawthorne catches the prince and con
federates planning a movement to seize
the throne. Hawthorne is caught listen
ing.
The prince attempts to kill Hawthorne
and Ills friend Blake. The celling caves
in, burying the prince and Ills equerry,
Radulskl. Hawthorne and Blake, escap
ing. go with a newspaper reporter to a
drinking pince. The prince bursts in on
them and orders them to jail.
The king becomes convinced that the
American's story of the prince's treach
ery Is true. Hawthorne bursts into the
room, having bribed a guard to release
him. The tnoh Is heard outside. Haw
thorne pleads with the king not to abdi
cate.
The mob, led by the rrlnce. appears.
The king, the princess and her friends
have been sent. Into a side room. Haw
thorne greets the mob alone. The king
appears. The mob' t-ealizes It is in the
presence of Mr. Huwthorne, "an Ameri
can millionaire."
Hawthorne offers to pay the country's
debts: The princu declares his money
spurious. He bribes two guards to pose
as Americans and decide in his favor.
Tho mob returns to the palace and is
quickly pacilled when Hawthorne passes
out real gold. The prince admits his de
feat and leaves.
Borrovina prospers. A year later Haw
thorne announces his intention to return
home. The king declares Borrovina a re
public and asks H:\wthorne to become his
candidate for president.
Hawthorne Is elected president, defeat
ing the prince, and wins Princess Irma
for his wife.
"Oh. your majesty." complained
Hawthorne us If correcting a stupid
child; "you're scribbllug O. K. on your
own death warrant! Why can't you
leave this thing to me? Don't butt in.
I'll see you through. I told you 1
would."
"There is nothing you can do." re
plied the king. "If the mob were al
lowed to enter the palace we should
all be butchered like dogs."
"We're not sausage yet. Sire. I beg
of you"—
"You cannot understand, sir." said
the king. "You do not know whnt it
means when the blood of Borrovina
is up."
"The blood of Borrovina bas nothing
on the blood of any other burg. The
nation's knocking at the gate, and
youv majesty bars It out."
There wus a confused roar from out
side that shook the window casings,
then a series of shots and yells.
"Irma." screamed the king, "come!
We must fly! We"—
"Stop!" ordered Hawthorne, blocking
the frantic monarch's progress from
the room. "You've got to stand your
ground. Why. even the most arrant
cowards will dure to shoot at a man
that's running."
"Let me pass!" wailed the king.
"Let" —
A deafening explosion shook the pal
ace.
"There." sighed Hawthorne; "the na
tion's just wrecked a set of perfectly
good gates. Stand your ground, sire.
Any man may he knocked down, but it
takes n lot to knock a good man out."
"You—you are right. Mr. Haw
thorne." quietly agreed the king, quite
himself now that the last chance of
safety seemed gone. "And we thnnk
you for preventing our escape and for
giving us the opportunity to die like a
king."
"Now, you're talking!" approved
Hawthorne, raising his voice to be
heard above the thunder of onrushing
footsteps and shouts. "Go into that
anteroom, all of you. And stay there
till I've had a word with 'em. Then,
sire, wbeu you come out, remember to
a
"You7" roarsd Hohenloo. "Ynu are tha
ruffian who today brutally assaulted
Princs Vladimir, futurs king of Bor
ravina!"
back up anything I say. That's your
only part Iu the game, to back my
play. Now then!"
Blake, suit case and overcoat in hand,
entered from the uutcroom. where the
attendant bad left him and bad forgot
ten in the moment of panic to announce
him.
Hawthorne bad to order Blake into
the anteroom with the rest.
Thcu he dropped carelessly into a
chair at the desk, a bare half second
before a motley throng of troops aud
civilians, led by llohenloe und Kudul
ski. burst noisily into the study..
At sight of the young American In
zily lounging, feet up at the desk and
trying to light a cigarette, the mob
halted in momentary surprise.
They hud expected to flud the king
cowering In terror in a corner of the
room, and the presence of Hawthorne
bewildered them.
"Well, boys." said Huwthorne, glanc
ing pleasantly up from his task of cig
a rette lighting, "what can i do for you
this evening?"
"We'll attend to this fellow later'."
called llohenloe to his followers
"First, where Is the king?"
"Oh." questioned Hnwtborne polite
ly. "you request au audience with his
majesty? i'll fix it for you."
"We are here to administer swift
justice!" announced a fut orator in the
crowd.
"There's where you have the bulge
on civilized countries, where justice Is
painfully slow." said Hnwtborne. "His
majesty will receive you. however,
now!"
At his last word the anteroom door
opened and the king, followed by his
companions, entered the study. His
majesty's withered old face was death
ly pale, and he could scarcely support
his tottering weight. But outwardly
be was calm and regal.
At the sight of him the mob gave
voice as might a pack of hounds at
sight of the kill.
"Your majesty," explained Haw
thorne, "this. 1 believe, is a deputation
respectfully entreating an audience."
"No!" vociferated llohenloe above
the clamor, "the army and the |>opu
lace of Borrovina and—the princess
must retire." he broke off imperiously
at sight of Irma.
''No!" refused Irma haughtily.
"Your royal highness," Hawthorne
reassured her. "don't let this little dein
ouBtrntion bother you. Everything Is
going to be all right. Now. then, gen
tlemen, speak up! Whnt do you want?"
llohenloe turned formally to the
king.
"Augustus III. of Borrovlnn." he de
claimed. "in the name of the army and
of the nation thnt you have misruled,
it is the command of the people that
you be de|>osed from the throne you
have so long encumbered and dis
graced.
"The nation thnt crowned yon has
spoken. You nre king no more. Here"
—he went on dramatically, throwing a
document on tho desk - "here is the will
of an outraged people. It is your abdi
cation. You must sign it here and
now. Whnt is your answer?"
"His majesty." interposed Hawthorne
before the king could speak, "has depu
tized me to give you his answer."
"You?" roared Hohenloe. "You are
the ruffian who today brutally assault
ed Prince Vladimir, future king of Bor
rovlnu!"
"Kill him!" roared the crowd, and
they surged forward.
Hawthorne did not give ground be
fore the angry advance of soldiers and
civilians. He stood where he was and
grinned pleasantly into the mass of
glowering faces.
it is hard to attack a man who stu
pidly refuses to be scared and who
grins instead of cowering or even show
ing fight. And the mob paused an in
stant. irresolute, even us irntu. seeing
the American's dire peril, involuntarily
cried:
"Mr. Hawthorne!"
The nurae caused looks of sudden
curious interest among the scowling
faces. None of the crowd but had
beard or rend of this American Croesus
and of liis supposedly boundless wealth,
iu that bankrupt country the very
thought of so much wealth was awe
inspiring.
"Hawthorue?" muttered llohenloe in
bewilderment.
"My friend. Mr. Anthony Hamilton
Hnwtborne of America." put in the
king, for mice quick to seize the psy
chological moment.
And now a wondering murmur ran
through the crowd.
"Huwthorne!" mumbled one and an
other of the conspirators. "Haw
thorne, the richest man In the world!"
For by this time the tale of Haw
thorne's winnings had swelled to un
believable proportions, and his notorie
ty in Borrovina had left Rockefeller'«
far behind They stared at him as at
a demigod.
CHAPTER VIII.
_ The Decision.
H ""™|A\VTHOKNE had all the con
I lidence iu the world iu him
self uow. He quickly sized
up his crowd. He knew now
that the thought uppermost in their
minds wus "money." and that the side
that could produce the quicker would
have their support. His plan of action
wus quick iu its evolutiou. If lie could
carry it out without any expeuse to
himself so much the better. If they
insisted upon deeds and not words be
could use bis winnings at Monte Carlo
and. with tbe populace already believ
ing he was tbe richest man in Ameri
ca. it would be easy to couvince them
that there was plenty more to come.
Then, too, Hawthorne sincerely believ
ed that Tf Borrovina were rid öFtfie
prince and allowed to run along in a
peaceful channel without a revolution
a minute, there wae a lot of prosperity
«bead of it, for tbe peeple could apply
themselves to tbe development of tbe
country instead of preparing for battle
every other day.
Now be proposed to tell these people
thnt they were making a very bad
break In dethroning tbe present king:
that with tbe king went all hope for
the future prosperity of tbe country.
With that argument be hoped to score
a bloodless victory. Ills trump card,
of course, was the realization tbat the
people of Borrovina believed him to be
a millionaire and he proposed to play
it many times over-lf lie wasn't caught
at it.
Just for a moment he looked square
ly at the prince. The eyes of his high
ness glistened with rage. He knew
now thnt every minute of delay weak
ened his effort to dethrone tbe king
He could see the tide slowly changing.
The substantial men of Horroriua took
furtive glances at him ns if expecting
some announcement of the prince's
"Tell me! Ploaoo, please tell me!
What doee it all meanT"
plans in case he succeeded to the
throne. He wus about to start a little
more excitement when Hawthorne,
who had been waiting for the chatter
ing of the crowd to cease, turned and.
with a smile which seemed to coinmu
iiicnte good spirit to tbe disturbers,
said:
"Gentlemen. I am pleased to meet
you."
Some of the better appearing men In
the crowd, who seemed to represent
tbe business interests of tbe commu
nity. applauded. Even the ferocious
glare of Radulskl and tbe prince could
not quiet them.
"It means some quick work now."
whispered the prince to Radulskl.
"Why can't you come forward with a
good suggestion. Vvu're always bub
bling over with advice except when
it's needed."
Hawthorne was bowing with busi
nesslike brusqueness to the mob.
"Now then, let's cut out the merry
repnrtee and get down to brass tacks.
You've demanded his majesty's abdi
cation. He has left It to me to give
you his answer. Well, gentlemen, his
majesty and I have thrashed out this
subject pretty thoroughly. We've de
cided to sign the abdication and aban
don the throne."
Continued next week.
Neighborly Amenities.
"No, we never stay at home Sunday.
It's too disagreeable."
"Disagreeable?"
"Yes. Our next door neighbor goes
away and leaves his dog locked up in
the house ami the poor brute barks
and whines all day."
"It gets on your nerves, eh?"
"No, it isn't that. But the ueighbors
expect us to interfere."
"Well, why don't you? Tell your
neighbor frankly about his howliug
dog.''
"How can I when we've just got a
new phonograph and m.v eldest daugh
ter is learning to sing?"—Cleveland
ITain Dealer.
A Woman Goverr.cr.
Queens have ruled uuiuy nations, but
Pennsylvania is the only one of the
United States that ever had a woman
for governor. A passage unearthed
from Armor's "Governors of Pennsyl
vania." page 12fi, says:
"On tlie 30tU of July. 1718. William
Penn died, at the age of seventy-four.
By his will his wife. Hannah, was
made his sole executrix aud assumed
the management of colonial affairs, ex
ecuting this difficult task with rare
tact uud business capacity. 'Site be
came.' says Watson. *iu effect our gov
ernor. ruling us by lier deputies or
lieutenant governors during all the
term of her childreu's minority.' "
The Old, Old Fashion.
We live it, an age of sraft and greed.
Greed of power and greed of gain.
Money begins mid ends our creed.
Mammon is king, and his lords remain.
Wisdom no longer may hope toriead.
Culture is taking a holiday.
But women flatter and men proceed
Tc lose their heads in the good old way.
—Cincinnati Commercial Tribuna.
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Your Real Harvest
Put it away in our BANK. It will always be
HERE WHEN YOU NEED IT
V T doesn't matter whether you are a farmer or not.
* Your Harvest is the money you earn. Who gets
the money you earn? The farmer saves some of his
grain for seed. Put some of yours in the bank.
Nothing will grow if you plant nothing. The mon
ey you have spent will not respect your old age—the
money you plant in Our Bank will
MAKE OUR BANK YOUR BANK
We pay 5 per cent interest.
Security State Bank
A Good, Clean Bed,
An Up-to-date meal,
Quick Service
And a Square Deal
THE GAP GRILL
J. A. KIKRSTEAD
|
Judith Gap Transfer Company
AUTOMOBILE
LIVERY
Livery, Hay, Oats
Feed and Ice and
Sales Stable Beer
Passenger and
Baggage
Transfer
äfess
"Pride of the Judith"
$2.60 per 1(M) lbs
an
BRAN-SHOÜ
vv
im
: S'
Judith Gap Farritëïs' Elev. Co.
C. W. Franks, M'n'g'r.
■Ü
Low Excursion Fares
. •: •••*;#*?•> '
via the vj-TtG
"MILWAUKEE"
November 22; December 4, 11, 20 and 22ri9!3
V. • - '
From Station* In Montana To
ATCHISON, KAS.
CEDAR RAPIDS. IA.
CHICA 0. ILL.
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IA.
DAVENPORT. IA.
DES MOINES, IA.
DUBUQUE, IA.
DULUTH. MINN.
FORT DOD E. IA.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
LEAVENWORTH, KAS.
MARSHALL0WT0N, IA.
MEMPHIS, TENN.
MILWAUKEE WIS.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
OMAHA. NEB.
PEORIA, ILL.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
ST. JOSEPH. MO.
ST. LOUIS, M0i -
ST. PAUL. MINK
SIOUX CITY, IA.
SPRIN FIELD, ILL.
SUPERIOR. WIS."
WATERLOO. IA. " ■
: • ■ 7*.
Final Limit. Three Months from Date of Solo, r ¥
Liberal Stopovers Allowed Both on Going and Retara Joaraey. - . #
Two Fast Through Trains Daily. , ,
"The Olympian" "The Columbian* •
THE ONLY ALL STEEL TRAINS-"'' - '"
Accra** the Continent
For further information about excursion fares, tickets, réserva
tions, schedules, etc,, call on or address
J. A. Marcotte, Agent
Judith Gap. Montana

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