Jefferson County Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.) 1885-1899, August 03, 1899, Image 1

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Memo') (Count *pitintsj. 'Eike Pioneer Newspaper et Jotter eon (',p.. --- I i NO r)•2 Vitt1111 I .11 li(it•I Wil1te•1111 'iv Maa4.1•11.I.11 I 114• I 'Arl I I I.' Os Itt)r1,1 )1,1; \It iN I k l'IlURSDAY, AI tiI T i. I estx1 e r e,,:i.niu PER SEAR. • , ACTS GENTLY ON THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS C,LEAN5E5 THE 5YSTF M EFFECTUALL U1)1) -GOLDS`f /4 AD r FEVCP . ' OVERCOMES 7 .0 GN I -- 114BITUAL C..ONSTIPATI ON ,. PERMANENTLY ITS b tu , \\FICIAL Eff EcTs et', rite Gerivint - Maw', 0 etV OVITNIA 116SYRVP@ NW INA I.•,1 evassa411 Ma WsPSI 11115L PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. The Prince of Darkness Was • vien- tleman.And why did the devil tempt Eve first, do you think,Gotifrey?\ \Oh inununa, ladies always some first\— \Punch. Not So Fortunate.—Jones--\M said that Dame Fortune knocks once at every man's door.\ Smith—\Well it was her daughter, Miss Fortune, who :lined on me.\ —Columbus State Jour- nal. Convict—\Yes lady, let • victim of misplaced confidence.\ Visitor—in- Iced? Tell me about it.\' Contict— 'A feller trusted me ter take care of a big sum of money, an' I run off wid it.\ —N. Y. Journal. Ethics of Pugilism.— She --\Why do they always have those prize fighters roped in while they are fighting?\ ffe --TO !MOW that they are getting the 4AMC treatment as their patrons.\—In- dianapolis Journal. \Fhis id, here's a long article which says that good humor makes the ideal home.\ \That's all right, Harriet; doesn't it ray, too, that good dinners ire the basis of good humor?\—('hi' 'ago Daily Record. Had No Statisties.—\George mur- mured the young wife, \am I as dear to you now as I was before Me married?\ can't exalt:Hy tell,\ replied the hus- band, absent-mindedly, \I didn't keep any account of my expenses then,\— Philadelphia Record. Not Positive.—\Can I insure your life?\ asked the persuasive man. \I amino,\ replied F'arnier Cot - atomise'. \I don't ,want no life insurance. I've got all I kin carry, aq' my wife wants me to stop some o' th4t. I hope you can't, lid I'm a truthfel man. an' I ain't go - in' to express Ykr positive opinion till after I've heard you talk Washington Star. A Frightful Blander will often cruise a horrible burn, scald,cut or bruise. Itucklen'a Arnica esive, the best In the world, will kill the pain anti promptly heal It. Cures old &twee, fever sores, ulcers, boils, felons, corns, all skin eruptions Beet Pile cure on earth. Only 2:i cents a box. Cure guaranteed. Sold by Boulder Drug company. Dees This Strike hen? Mrddy complexions, nauseating hrestli coine from chronic constipation. Karl's Clover Root Tea Is an absolute core and has been sold for fifty years oa an abets. lute guarantee. Price 2.5c and 50c. Sold by otiller Drug Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine. Rotary Motion and Ball Bearings. ,at mie by E. Thomas & Co., Boulder SECOND DEGREE FOR CORCORAN It Was Considered a Test Case. The Other Three Hundred RenWill Now Be Brought to Trial. WA1.1 AcK, Idaho, July 27.— Paul Corcaran was this morning found guilty of murder in the second de- gree by a jury in the district court for the killing of James Cheyne, at Wardner, on April 29 last luring the riots, when a mob of 1,000 mi- ners blew up the Bunker Hill and Sullivan concentrator. Judge Stewart this afternoon sen- tenced Corcoran to 1'7 years in the penitentiary. Corcoran was consid- ered a test case, and hail be been ac- quitted, it is improbable that any of the other 300 men who are under ar- rest would have been tried for par- ticipation in the riots and murder at Wardner. This afternoon, however, Judge Stewart set the trials of Craddock and Indian, on r charge of murdering Schmidt and Cheyne, for Sept 4. The trial of Corcoran consumed about one month and attracted wide attention in the United States, es ?smelly among union laborers. The jurymen were from a distant portion. of the county, and consisted of far. niers and miners. Hundreds of wit- nesses were examined, and both the state and the defense Were repre- sented by able counsel. The jury retires about 10 o'clock last night, after listening to the charge of Judge Stewart, and at 4 o'clock th:s morning a verdict of murder in the second degree was agreed iipon. Within 20 m i,,utes after the jury retired last night. 11 or them favored the verdict finally rendered, but one man held out six hours for murder in the first degree. During the licit hundreds of shots were fired, told two inn. Smith and Cheyne were killed. The trouble was of long standing and grew out o' the refusal of the Hunker Hill iind Sullivan company to recognize the miners' union. The miners' u lion demanded that all non-union men be discharged by the Bunker 11111 company, and that only union miners be employed. The company declined to accede to the demand, and the result was their concentrator at Wardner, valued at a quarter of a million dollars, was blown up with dynamite. About 300 miners are now under arrest, charged with riot, conipiracy, murder, stopping a mail train, and other offenses. Their trials will not occur until the next term of court in September. George Craddock and Joseph In- man, indicted jointly with Corcoran, for the murder of John Schmidt and James Cheyne, were taken to court today, and their trials set for Sept. 4, when the regular fall term of court begins. Tim congressional industrial com- mittee spent considerable time today with Manager Burbidge of the Bun- ker Hill company, securing from him the anti -union opininn in :he Coon d'Alene troubles. Ex -Senator Lee Mantle, • member of the com- mittee, arrived today and will remain during the session. Dewey sad the Powder Boy. The New York Independent re. lates the following story, which we print without comment, only so far as to say, commend us always to the boy who loves his mother: When the order to clear for action was given in Dewey's fleet on that memorable May morning in Manila Bay one of the powder boys hastily took off his coat, which slipped from his hand into the water. In the in- side pocket was a photograph of his mother. The boy had just been looking at it, bad kissed it, and re- stored it to what seemed to be a safe place. He asked permission to jump overboard and recover the coat; and when he was forbidden to do this he went to the other side of the ship, leaped into the water, swam to the coat and *eyed it. For disobedience he was put in tidos and bold for fur- ther punis'iment. Commodore Dew- ey wondered who he had risked his life and disobeyed orders for the sake of • coat, for the bey hail mid nothing about the photograph. In answer to the Commodore's kind questions, he disclosed his motive. The Commodore's eyes filled with tears and he clasped the boy in his arms. Orders were given that the little fellow should he released. \A boi who roves his mother enough to ris'rc his life for her picture,\ said \esitii tie kept in irons on th'y 11A0t.\ 1 it'. i.'•AN FM:SA:NO.1, 1'. 1. Juno 3, N IAL Dear Parents: I received your kind letter a few days ago, and was de- lighted to hear from you all. 1 am all right .,,a we are located in s very nice place. We are all living in bamboo houses which are very cool and comfortable. These houses fur- nish protection from beat of the sun and the moisture of the air which can be con.idered a great blessing in this country particularly in regard to the beat which sometimes is exces- sive, and many men have been pros- trated by being over heated. Last night we had • heavy shower of rain, the first in several days, •Iso the 4Mtives tired several shots into the town. They had forty or fifty rifles and two cannon. Doe of the cannon shells lit close to the colonel's house but did no damage. One man in Co. C got wounded in the hack just as he was getting out of bed. His name M Theodore Sbuele, he is from Winston, and is • partner of Mort Rowley. This is • large town, but the peo- ple had all left it before we Caine. There are some very nice houses which are roofed with galvanized tin and tile. They seem quite modern and heat, being well adapted to this climate. Last night I raw Myles O'Connor; be is well. I saw Nick Rider this morning, and he sends his best re- gards to you; and Captain Keown wishes to be rsmembered to you also. This is all for the present. Please remember me to all the neighbors. Flom your loving son, Joutt T. Mr'irkit•m, Co. C, let Montana, M•nila, P. i. A Mother Tells Bow she Sayed Her Little Daughter's Life. I am the mother of eight children and have had a great deal of experience with mrellciaes. Last summer my little daugh- ter had the dysentery in Its worst form. We thought that she would die I tried everything I could think of, but nothing seemed tnöh her any good. f saw by an advertisement in our paper that Cham- berlain's Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy was highly recommended and sent and got a bottle at once It proved to be one of the very best medicines we eve' had In the house. It saved may little daughter's if. I am anxious for every mother to know what AA excellent medi- cine it is. Had I known It at first It would have saved me a great deal ot anxiety and my little daughter much suffering. Yours truly, Mite (IKo, F Butunce, Liberty, It. I. For sal* tiy Boulder Drug Co, .1)rcsent•day.Chouqhts. iVrorn our special correspondent I The Sew Mae as a allzen. The individual beads do not con- stitete a necklace. The cord that passes through them •xplains the sinuous grace with which they lie upon the bosom of beauty. Sever the cord and the collective grace is gone. The new man, as a citizen, understands fully that the one thing which imparts value and interest to his life is the fact of his being in and of and permeated by racial claims. Ile knows—and it moulds his life -- that were be thrust out alosie and defenseless into the wilds of forest land he would wage a losing battle against the boisterous forces of na- ture. Part of his political creed, therefor.), is that the best things of life --the protection, the mutual aid, the transfer of helpful ideas and al - moat perfect supremacy over nature —come frrom the fact that he bolds by his fellows and his fellows hold by him. Consequently ,the new as • citizen, is opposed in every possible way to the fierce individual- ism that will make a man exclaim \every min for himself and the De'il take the hindmost.\ This makes him opposed to those things that are selfish in the behavior either of citi• zens who rule or citizens who are ruled, fie is against thievery and jobbery in high places and equally against apathy and neglect of pri- vilege in tow places. Yon moat not argue with him that greed is an in- stinct and that self preservation ta the first law, for be can show you numberless evidences from the his- tory of this race of ours to prove un- selfishness and self sacrifice—even unto death ---to have been the high- est possible gain to the race as a whole. In the continuation of the discussion he will insist that you do not drag it down to the individual basis; for, to go hack to the necklace illustration, he will show you that it is the string of a common life that ties us together in one interest And one loonefit. An individual bead can be taken and yet there will still he • necklace. Str, too, an intlivido- e l life esti drop out yet the stream of life will go oil; leading us to the understanding mat an individual life is of merit only as it brings beau:y and strength and honor to the glontins whole of which it is a minor part. .<71. Wro • The new man, as a citizen, is go- ing to bring to pass in ever increas- ing degree this teat of a man's merit —not \Did he die rich or did he gain iedividual honor? but \Did be feel his social obligations and thus leave the race a gainer by his life.\ The new man as a citizen accounts fur the retnarkable growth in this Coun- try of the municipal spirit. We have advanced beyond the stages when the physical coutittest of • continent used up our total energy. We have ceased to spread ourselves thin over • broad area and the waves of popu• lation roll back noire and In e upon the towns and cities. The ti w man sees that this caninit . oi on naafi- nitely, in its pest histoill wa with. Out straining oil social fa u tn its very foundatioe. Ile it is w o sees Hirt teuements •k e light •nd airy, that breathing spi cos are reserved in perpetuity, thitt life is in every way rendered more bummi both for himself and for others. Ile it is who suggests and carries out vast plans of municipal improvement, whose benefits will be enj-iyed solely by future generations and whose bur- dens are biros most heavily by , this. <111.-eltr. The new man, as a citiz In, will be prompt to acknowledge that every great question bas two sides. Con- sequently though he will not be lacking in very definite opinions up- on all public questions, yet fierce partisanship will be far from him and, in its place, only courtesy and chari- ty towards those who oppose him. Ile also sees that the triumph of an idea does not carry with it simply the benefit of ;be triumphadt party, but that the rights of the defeated are a moat real obligation upou the shoulders of the victor. It may be well said that things have not always been SO. Very well; the new inui will reply that \the world moves,\ and he will also tell you and prove to you that the pendoliiiii movement in political triumphs has been nullity due to tbelsot that the party - :o power has forgotten that it was ad• ininistering for the whole people. The new man, as a citizen, is g\ - Mg to bring to pass a better day of cleaner politics; for be is to declare that a man who is morally unfit for his companionship or the courteeies of his home is politically unfit to re- ceive his vote. Ile understands that notwithstanding these who see with him are few at present, yet their strength is lot to be • counted by numbers; for he has the utmost faitii in the pervasive power of a right idea. The increase of his kind will bring back into political life men of strong character and of leisure. He will demand as time progresses more and more real trust of the pen' plc, so that we shall hope to see as part of the machinery of future gov- ernment the referendum vote, by raison of which all important actions of a legislature shall be referred back to the people themselves for a final decision. And his contention will be that while—alas! --bad legis- lation can be bought by schemes among • few men the perches* of the majority of the voters in a state would be out of the litiestion. But running along beside his efforts to give the people a real voice will be a constant effort to educate our mixed classes up to a better realiza- tion of their privileges as men and as Americans. eine!. Finally, the new man, at a citizen, will dispose of the universal suffrage question in this wey--woman by her physical contour and by her maternal functions is unable to do all that men can do. In short, she is a different creature, with different ways of look- ing at things, with different modes of thought. All these differences being conceded, the new man will also concede that the very differ- ences go to prove that men o not understand fully all that women want; consequently in some form or anOther woman's voice will be In. creasingly heard in the affairs of the future. Irvington, New York. Warner.. I annot he Cured by locu ilium atlis 55 MC) (ann-t cu. h the disearvoil porth.11 ,If the ear I here in only one way to I ire deafness, And that Is by ronrtInitional r•modles Dengue\. Is causer' t9 an inflamed condition of tho muctious lining of the Euatachlen rnis When this tube is Inflamed you hive • rumbling sound in Imperfect homing and when it Iv entirety elofied. deafnem Is the rroirilt, aryl unless the inflarnmatirm can is tattoo mmii and ltd. tube rei.tored Its normal condition, hearing will be de - ended forever , nine canes out of ton are CE114041 by Catarrh which b nothing hut an Inflamed condition of the mu), rills nu r face We will give in0 Hundred Driller. , for any case of Donfneria (caused to catarrh - that cannot toe cured by Bell s I atarrli ('tire. Send for dr niers; free, F .1 u }1 F.'4 &Cc. Toledo, ii Sold by Druggists, 77ic. Hall's Family Pills are the best, QUEER FREAKS Of LIGHTNING, The Sentinel Had a Very Close Call. Further Particulars Regarding the Death of Little Coaton Bullock. It teems that freaks of lightning are more common this year in this section than at any time in the recoi• lectern of the oldest inhabitant. The SINTIS al. had • narrow es- cape last week from being struck by light night, it striking about twenty feet from the building, hitting a tree knocking the bark off. This made us think of nearly every bail thing we had ever done, and it may he the means of our doing better in the future. There was • band Of Wilma Mantl- ing bunched down the valley dining one of the storms last week, whet two of them were singled out by the lightning, killing them instantly, but not even stunning •ny of the rest of them. Several men were ulose by, but received nu damage. Two weeks ago today at exactly 13:30 in the evening, a terrible calam- ity happened to the family of A. J. Bullock of Basin. While the fattier mmmd eldest son, Costoo, were return- ing home from their prospect, and when about half s mile above Red Rock, this bright boy of 10 years was struck by lightning. This has been noted before in the Sescriesi, but we want to give a few additional particulars The two were walking about three feet apart, with the father in advance of the son. Como° was struck on the right ear, the lightning passing down the right side, shivering the crystal of his watch, meltiug the ring and cutting • hole in the bot- tom of it. It then followid down his right limb into the ground. A tree near by having two branch - m ---one was Cut off is though with • saw, while the other was not even marked. He was with his father only for company's sake, mid wanted to go home because it thundered and light- ened so, and also because they bad what the son thought were some val- uable samples and he was anxious to have them assa)ed. They had not intended to return home before Sat urdsy •vening, hut at the little fel- low's earnest solicitation, the father to humor him went home. This family not long since had a terrible time in Butte struggling with diphtheria, which carried away a bright boy at that time. It seems that some people liaY• More than their share of trouble, but this only proves that \Providence moves in a mysterious way His won- ders to perform.\ The lightning plays (peer pranks at times. altered college MD fear. Never in the history of our cons. try was there s grander opportunity than the present for educated young men and women. What an auspic- ious moment for those who are just now on the threshold of life. Crand Island Business and Nor- mal College has for fourteen years been the leading institution of its kind in the western states and last year more than twice as niany calls were received for its graduates as could be supplied. Everything nec- essary for a auc:essful start in life is taught—Business, Normal andShort- hand °ours's. Expenses low. Board only 111.50 per week. One year's time given on tuition if desired. Col- lege Record sent free, or for six chi, will send elegant catalogue. Address A. M. Minolta, President, Grand Island, Neb. Thous...1N are Trying it. In order to prov• this great merit of Ely's Cream Beim. the most effective cure for Catarrh and cold in Head, we have pre- pared • generous trial size for 10 costa. Get it of your drugge.t or send 10 cents to ELY !Mott., r,a Warren Mt. N. Y. City. I enfferod from catarrh of tho wood kind ever since a boy, and I Lover hoped for cure, lot Ely's Cream Balm seems to do even that Many acquaintance.* have used it with •treilont rrisalts. - -Oscar ()strum, CI Warren Ain Clorag Ill. n e 's Cream Balm is tho aeinaoraledgod cur. for catarrh ACM contains no cortaiue, rn•reirry nor any injurious drag. Price, f.0 cents At druggists or by mail. Buy your Paper Napkins Robertson. of f GIRLS IN THE TRENCHES - Lammas lino d• Who Maws been in the rivloa min, is the !kal- i When the deeds of courage and valor Iii the Philippines have become a part of familiar history one of the brightest pages will be given to the wives and maidens who bore a part so nobly with the Kansas troops. They were present in the trenches, ready with bandage& to give first aid to any stricken soldier, aunt about the hospitals their cheery presence and deft nursing gave com- fort to niany • wounded boy. In the letters written to home folk by the Knossos woundeal we find mentioned the IMMPS of Mrs. ' , unstuck, wife of the colonel; Mrs. Sehiletuau, wife of the clinplain; Mn,. Buchan, wife of the Kansas City eaptain; Mrs. Whitman. wife of the junior major, and, perhaps more froquently yet, the names of Miss Bradner anti Miss 011ie O'Brien. Mies 1h -wilier went from KAMM' to India sererel years ago its • missionary'. With the breaking out of the Spanish war she proceeded to Iliong•hrong, and then, after Mantle had fallen, to the NIMIMillf• emirate!, where she at once lust:oiled herself as a nuns* in the Twentieth Kangas. She kept at tlie front with the buy• all through the late campaign, and •pplied the first re- lief to all the wounded that canoe with- in her reach. It Is related by . one Kan- sas boy that during tune of the fierce engagemente this young woman sat by his side in the trenches, coolly pass- ing cartridges to him as fait as he could tire. Miss 011ie O'Brien Is a Topeka girl who went to Manila last summer on pleascire bent. She accompauled Mrs. St utensburg, wife of a regular •riny of- ficer who is now ser‘litg with the tot- unteers from Nebraska. When the wounded commenced to tome from the f ..... t she volunteered to go into the hospital as a nurse, •nd she has attend- ed to her duties faithfully and well, Mira O'Brien is naturally of the army. When • bit of a babe she was adopted Into the family of Capt. M. O'Brien, and the people of Hays City remember well the pretty little girl who used to flit about their town when the captain was stationed at the nearby fort. Miss O'Brien is tasting for the first lme in her life the delight of being sontetlAsig in the world besides • social farorite. She writes to friends that there is nro other word but \gloriou• \ tihe in learning to be thrilled toy the ceash of guns, the tramp of men and the blast -if bugle The Hag is no longer a pretty rag fluttering in the whilom bre-eves-- It is the soul of a nation, speaking Its serious thoughts. When she wrap* the wounds of patrious she feels that she la soothing the hurts of her country. and the strength and broadness or it is coming to her like • great light out of darkness. All of this Miss O'Brien tells In her letters, and ale says she is not shocked nor grieved, but happy— fiercely hanpy.—Kansia• City Journal. ANECDOTE OF DEWEY. Whin\ Show• T5.1 15• Clonal Allatlewl Mn• • • y p• b•Wo One of the brave Jackie* who \wait with Dewey\ at the battle of Manila bay tells this new anecdote of the great admiral. The teller is Harry Deghman, a sailor of the cruiser Ikaton, and his story is this; \The most erecting incident which occurred, arid which an of the sailors will remember through their lives, was the action of a powder boy. These buys act as aids to captains and lieutenants In carrying mesaages and doing er- rands. When the order was given to strip for action, one of the boys tore his coat off hurriedly, •nd it fell from his hands and went or er the rail, down into the bay. A few momenta before he had been gazing on his mother's photo- graph, and Just before he took his coat off he had kisaril the picture and put it In his inside pocket. When the coat fell overboard he turned to the captain and asked permission to jump overboard and get it. Naturally the request was refused. The boy then went to the other side of the ship ariffclimbed down the ladder. Ile swam around to the place Where the coat had dropped, and suceeetled in getting it. I believe It was still floating when he got there. \When he came bark he was ordered In chains for disobedience. After the battle he was tried by a court-martial for disobedience and fodnd guilty. Commodore Dewey became interested In the ease, for he could not understand why the boy had risked his life and dis- obeyed orders for a coat. The lad had never told what Isis motives were. But when the commodore talked to him in a kindly way, and asked him why he had done such strange things for an old coat, he broke into tears and told the commodore that his mother's picture MIA in the coat. 'Commodore Dewey's eyes filled with tears as he listened to the story. Then he picked the boy up In hip erms snot embraced him. He ordered the little fellow to Ise instantly released and is doned. 'Boys who love their mothers assough to vials their Uses for their pic- tures cannot be kept in irons on this fleet,' he said.\—Detroit Free Preen. A Peasurstle .arvisebal Lamar. An English inventor has discovered • very Ingenious artifltial leg anti ford Intended for use in cases of . 1111 tat ion below the knee joint. It is mainly com- posed of a hollow rubber chamber which Isinflated in exact ly the same way as is a tricycle tire. The skeleton of the foot is of wood anti contains within it a eistiber-faveri joint which permits of Movemente like those which take place at the ankle A pair of rubber pneu- matic pada surround the end of the am- putated limb, so that no undue pressure Bert ,Is exerted on the tiasue.—Scientifle American. _

Jefferson County Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.), 03 Aug. 1899, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.