Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.) 1894-1901, March 01, 1895, Image 2

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JEFFERSON VALLEY ZEPHYR Published Friday at Whitehall. Jefferson county. Montana, -By- H. M. WENTWORTH. \The Zephyr Blows for An.\ One year, by mall Six months, by mail Three months, by mail Advertising rates on application. Arrival and Departure of Trains• West -bound mall and pass... .7:15 a. in. East -bound mall and pass....12:05 a. m. DAILY STAGES. Depart for Virginia City, Twin Bridges and intermediate points at 8:00 a. m. Ar- rive from points at 6:30p. m. — MAILS CLOSE. West-botutd 6:30 a.m. East -bound • 8:00 p. m. Postoffice hoUrs-Week days, 8:00 a. 111. to 7:30 p. in. Sundays, 8'00 to 12:00 m., and 6:30 p. in. to 7:30. WARNING. Don't mail your letters or valuable packages without having your own ad- dress written or printed upon the upper left hand corner. This will insure Its prompt return to you If not delivered, and will prevent its being sent to and opened at the dead letter office. It Is not obligatory-elven yeee-te °empty witiv request, but it is to your Interest to do so. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. 5300 1.25 .75 The dispatches say \Carlisle won't resign.\ Of course he won't. It will he a long dark day before he and his mas- ter, Grover 1., strike such a. pudding as they now have It is stated that 10,941 acres of land formerly constituting the Fort Bridget military reservation, will be thrown open to _settlement under the home- stead laws Have the desires of the Northern Pa - chic been consulted on this question? The Hartford Pioneer is the name of r a new paper published In Hartford, this county. It is a handsome, clean, newsy sheet, and a credit to the great silver camp of Lump Gulch. John J. Harris Is editor and Robert G. Bailey man- ager. It is safe to say that if a petition were ; circulated asking Grover I. to resign it would be signed by at least three. fiTtltitlf not five-SIM - ha, of th6 - people of the United States. Would he do it? Oh, no Grove, old sharp, is neither a patriot Sr chump, when It comes to providing for Grover. Some of the Montana papers are quite facetious over the woman suffrage movement. There is one thing certain. if women are given suffrage. If they do not add to they will not detract from the respectability of elections, that is more than can be said for many male voters. The Pall Mall Gazette says \the suc- cess of the (United States) hian Is a mark of confidence in the great finan- cial ability of the United States.\ Some sharps in Butte, a few days since, worked a man out of a check for some thousands. They were very eager to get the check, and in accepting it. it Was \a mark of confidence in the finan- --- \Clal stability\ of the maker. They did not say, however, bow highly they esteemed the victim as a sucker. It Is amusing to see the nerve the re- publican papers display in \jacking up\ the deauvratic party for failure in loy- alty to silver. In fact it sometimes passes the point of eiMUsement and be- comes disgusting, for outside of the coast states very few republicans favor Witter. and It is the republican party that produced John Sherman, and his followers, who have placed sliver where it is now. Without republican schem- ing silver never would have been de- monetised, Republicans (as a party) the friend of silver! That's as good as the wolf that was the friend of the lamb. It has been recently demonstrated that a young lady of American birth who is ignorant both --as to education and lack of knowl- edge of society usages, and more than that, of illegitimate parent- age, if she is \well fixed\ financially and willing to pay well for the service. an secure the aid of a well known and prominent society lady of Eng- land and be successfully introduced to the \smartest sod t I \ ey nLondon. All of this will cost her 35,000 a year This fact was ascertained by a curious- ly inclined person, who received the terms in black and white from a well known !society lady of high standing, and who was made aware of the disad- Then he told of the objections he ha. vent - ages -the (suppositious, young lad) to eertain heesea and PlIUSASI-4 sold In : labored under. Surely there IS no d Leutz to move out as soon as th elicatessen store, and said he had order blemish no great or stain so deep that , gold will not efface it in the eyes of ea, MRS up \good\ and \high\ society In England THE POET'S FORTITI:DE. E meet no more we met, Beside a sunlit sea; Of those dear days a vague regret Is all that stays with toe Yet am I not all unconsoleu That you my heart 414 break. Nor shall I leave my grief untold, And die for lost love's sake. Whits I can tell my woes in verse At eighteen pence a line; And put within ray slender purse The wherewithal to dine. -Pall Mall Gazette. as A BUSINESS COMBINATION. ZEPHYRS. A carload of coal was unloaded here the other day for the Orphan asylum at Twin bridges. Although the lumber yards are filling up, a large quantity is still eftroute and to be shipped for Whitehall. Contractors are corning in every day to go out and view the site of the Par- rotOltch In order to Mil on it A. W. PIllebury, our enterprising Im- plement dealer, has Just remelt 0,1 a car- load of nice new red wagons Charlie Wagonbreth ' , hipped a car- load of hides !net week. purchasing enough from Nolde & Rule to make up the amount. Get your laundry to depot by Monday night, as it is sent to Butte Tuesday morning. A. M. Maxelner. agent C 0. D. Laundry. Chancy Redfield has received tilt in -,1 - baton and will start a chicken foundri , In the upper end of the town, in run. necticm with an eel Orchard Jake Heinzman is built), engaged at his stonecutting yards in getting out .he granite bedding for machines men- •,• d recently In the Zephyr The I. of very fine quality and we ex. to see - Jake with • consider- . stilr ^tir 'etf rchttlIdiftait si wra in hie • no josh about Jefferson valley being the bii , ..• belt of Montana; wise than ' he telegraph di.- patches a fe -Ince reported ite- rates freezing t, Florida, while - e-ililentrelsres to this •t of it MO were going ah' ,11 OW. '• basking ' the sunshine RS. CAROLINE DIACKUS A ., % , owned the small building next door to the church. It was a two-story structure with a stone front and a stockaded back yard too small for a gar- den patch, but large enough to catch a drip of sunshine. Mrs. idackus was the widow of a man who had hoped along for ten years as a bookkeeper In a wholesale house, and had died as bffilltiteeper; leaving an in- surance policy for $2,000 in a brother- hood organization. The only child Elea- nor, was II years old when her father died. Mrs. hiackus invested the bulk of her money in her little building next to the church, and pet a stock of goods in the front room below. It was hardly a shop. The visitor found it more like a sanctu- ary. For seven years Mrs. Mackus had sold books anti symbols to the parishoners, among whom she was held In high es- teem. -day-Rt-early--alhretzlf - fIlm ItlitHew , - standing in her doorway, saw a hew sigrr-across the wny. It was at the bead of the stairway leading to the basement under hir. Leutz's store, and read \S. Throberty, Grinding and Gener- al Repairs.\ _._ She yaw, .t.he Dew men, whom. she. sUP.; pOdeil to be the \S. Throberty\ mentioned Uri the sign, coming out of the basement or disappearing Into it several times dur- ing the day. Perhaps she would never have known any more about him If he had not hap- pened to stroll along her side of the street one summer evening just before dusk. Mrs. Mackus was at the window above and Eleanor stood In front of the store The mother hoard this conversation \Good evening. and are you the robin?\ \The robin? No sir.\ . \Abe but you are -the robin that I hear singing ...very day. You have a very swe:•I voice.\ \Thank you, sir.\ . \When. I nrat heard it I thought it wiu a bird.\ The child began laughing and Mrs Markus, who had stern notions of propri- ety, suddenly thrust her head out of tht wins:lotg and said .\Nallle. you MINIM talk to strangers.\ Mr. Throberty looked up in alarm, an\ after a moment's hesitancy said: \Yoe are right, ma'am; I was about to stet' her.\ Eleanor laughed again. and the neigh- bor started across the street, but hi suddenly turned and said: \It Is but right you should know, ma'am, that I meant no harm by complimentin' tht child. She's as sweet as her mother without the sharpness of the tongue. I am proud to be a neighbor to a lady like yourself, but I will tell you this, ma'am that you shouldn't have said It.\ With that he turned away and Mrs. Mackus was no angry with herself that she would not listen to Eleanor, who in- sisted that the neighbor had been en- tirely polite and proper. After that Mr. Throberty kept on bin side of the street. Mrs. Markup recalled more thaq once what he had said to her, and she felt that It wag due her reputation as an amiable creature to set herself right with Mr. Throberty. whoa. daily life, as It fell under her sbeervaticit, eontinued to proVe that he Was a man of quality. Perhaps she did rosily fear burglars: at any rate, after two places around the rorner had been broken into, she sent for,Mr. Throberty to come and put an eats& bolt on her front door. She was behind the showcase when he opened the door and softly stepped in, removing his hat as he did so. \Have you locked Up the youngster?\ he litked with a twinkle In his eye. \Invent you forgotten that?\ she re- plied. \I hoped you had. llo you know, / went to confetterlon about it.\ \Bless me, so did I,\ They both laughed and Mr. Throberty went to work putting on the bolt and keeping up a lively conversation with Mrs. Markus. \Have you much work?\ she salted, cautiously. \No. they don't bother me very often an' I'm glad of It -except in a i'ace like this,\ he hastened to add. • Presently the converattlon had advanc- ed to the point where Mrs. Muckus asked where he boarded. lie said he ate at a restaurant, and was tired of it. With that she asked him to stay to dinner. Eleanor upon her return from school was amazed to find her mother and the despised neighbor sitting opposite each .-ther, one vehemently complimenting - the dinner, and the other blushing and pre , testing feebly. Mr. Throberty said that Mrs. Iteutz should be went acmes the street to take lemons, lie had tried the Leutzea' cooking. and that's why he boarded al the reataurent • Broken I ItOtrelitela. of Vl t .-• residing • Hunt, met e MI 11 re an d t few o he. from a hors', , en his his just , I bad break It • ,•• . Deberike and is i t r Mr.' Markup had a new opinion of the nelkhbor after that day and could offer no reasonable objection tO his calls, es- pecially as he was deeply interested In 1-deanor. - if she wri , my girl,\ he said one day, \she shotild have the finest *duration that music teachers could give her.\ Vl'hen a man begins to talk that way he Is undermining every resolve of wid- °whom,. Ile It said to the credit of Wm Markup that not until the matter was all ar- ranged add the day set did she learn that Saunders Throberty owned five /of six other houses in addition to the Lents 'late and drew royalties every three months on a patent steam nipper or something of the port. And In justice to Mr. Throberty It May be amid that he did not know or care that the widow had money in the bank, lie was ready to set out of lonely bachelorhood and it sae jhe good cheer, the singing, and the eooking that tempted him. There 0,01, , to be nothing revolutionary. The repair shop was to remain in the basement, Mrs Muekuie stock was to go lit the delleateamen room and the apart- ment. above were to be newly furnished and Eleanor was to have • piano, Could there be any more satisfactory finli`110.11111 ttt • love Mary! After the wedding In the church there wan a party in the old hoUse. The bride and groom had gathered up their neit• lected anti distant relatives from all over town, and Father Roman was pres- ent, beeline, for many year,. Mrs. M a ck - us had been practically • part of the NEW IMPROVEMENTS Viecant Stores Or Houses in Whitehall, once And several new buildings in course of construction, which are already taken. Come and see for yourselves, or ad - Buildings Now Under Course of dress NOBLE & WYETH. Whitehall. Mont, Construction. THREE BUSINESS BUILDINGS And More of Both Brick and W.0041 Wit Soon Be a Matter of Reality -- Enormous Pay Rolls. Whitebait Is about to enter upon a building boom, independent of the con- struction work that will naturally be the outgrowth of the recent conflagra- tion, the three principal buildings hereafter mentioned having been pro- jected previous to the fire, as well al all of the minor improvements. To those who may not be aware of the cause for so much activity In and about Whitehall we will state that'in a few months she will have ENORMOUS PAY ROLLS monthly disbursed In and near her lim- its and jilready has one amounting to several thousand dollars per month - that of the Golden Sunlight mines, one Of the finest properties in Montana, the state of great and rich mines. In the very near future this pay roll will be in- creased by the addition of a smelter to its already great plant, which mean/ Th - e emplOytnenT bilirtareTis oralar- tional men. In less than one month more than ONE THOUSfND MEN will be employed in digging the great - ditch for the Parrot smelting company, imiskles hundretienWre in railroad and smelter construction. This is enough, without additional details, to account for anticipated lively times in and about Whitehall soon. THE NEW HOTEL. This building was projected before the fire and is not in any way calculitted to replace the Whitehall house. It will be built by A.Bund of Melrose and con- struction has already begun. It will be two stories in height, 28x70, with an annex of one story 18x40, the annex being designed principally for a barroom. There will be 20 rooms in the main building; it will be a frame, and built on the cony& facing the de- pot, next to Mr. Common's brick build- ing. When completed it will be leased. HIND & TEBAY. Tom Hind and John Tebay, as p`re- %lonely announced, will each build a twe-story building,west el- tee peel - office; the dimensions of each will be 25x40, and they will adjoin each other. making a tolid front of 50 feet. The lower story of the Hind build- ing will be used for dry goods purposes. and the second for a clothing sales- room. The first story of- the'Tebay building will be for mercantile purposes and the second story for office purposes. MILLER & Pk:URINE. These gentlemen are at present lo- cated In a shack adjoining their old stand. The burned building will soon be replaced by a brick. At present it will probably be but one story in height, but the walls will be built with a view to raising it another story as soon as possible. Other improvements, some of them of magnitude, are projected, but the Zephyr wishes to speak of only wharfs in sight. Among minor improvements are Frank Pleper's neat little cottage \just big enough for two: - a two-story addi- tion to W. Noble's reeeettoe t which will soon be commenced; Andy Lindberg and Bob Cochrane will build modest lit- tle homes on the south side as well as a number of others who will do the same. When they called on him for a speech he said. among other things. \By this happy union our friends have demon- strated anew the fact that In this age business interests are becoming amal- gamated, joining together for mutual pro- teetffin. I propooe the health tif the new syndicate.\. 111 Mee Newage-tih. I am almost tired to death' The New Woman Club has bees iteeffinn ill day passing resolutions and drawing up Petition.: demanding a law regulating the price of bread Only think'Th re) dollars' worth or Sour rosts, when baked Into bread, DA It's outfit- fiewee! The bakers Must he made to feel the power of the law. You shoribt have been at the meeting. old lady -I was tee Maly. \What doing'?\ Finking broad \ New York Weekly M. E. Services Were held each evening of last week by Rev. Mr. Warman, and quite well attended. Mr. Warman takes great in- terest in his work, and conscientiously performs his duties without fear or fa- vor and commands the respect of \saint and sinner\ alike. Payable at Over 28.000 Places Northern Pacific Express Co. money orders. Greatest security. If lost mon- ey promptly refunded. GEORGIE WASHINGTON. George Washington died at the age of 67. Washington was a boy of II when his father died. At the close of the revolution Washing- ton was 51 years old. Al IS Washington was appointed an ad- jutant general in the militia. George Washington and Martha Coatis were married January 6, 17511. Augustine Washington, the father of George. died in 1743, aged 49 years. The shroud at Washington's funeral . cost $6, with NI more for the pall cloth. In 1784 Lafayette spent 12 days at Mount Vernon in August and a week in Novem- ber. • Washington war always gentle With an uedar_tha-numt..trying stances. . I Washington followed surveying of lands in the Allegheny hills and valleys for, • three years. Athletics found favor with 'George 1: Washington, who trained himself Into ro- bust young manhood: Before her death Martha Washington destroyed her entire correspondence with General Washington. Washington's farewell address was pre- parettand published nearly six months be- ! tore his official term had expired. . I As • girl Washington's mother was known as the \Rose of Epping Forest\ I , and the \Belle of the Northern Neck.\ I. Knowing of his fondness for hunting, I Lafayette and other French officers sent I. Washington fine hounds from their ken - nets. Prior to 1793, when the date was changed to, February 22 to adapt it to the new style , calendar, all the celebrations of Washing- ton's birthday occurred on the 11th day of that month. Lafayette described the beauty of Washington's physical proportions as the I..... most superb he had ever seen, and this j - _ when the hero had paddled -the beet year* , of Mg manhood LOST 'BIS \LEATHER.\ That I. Whet H. S. Wright Did the 141ght of the Fire. H. S. Wright, of Choteatt who has been making a winter resort of White- hall and the banana belt, was a guest of the Whitehall until that building was burned. On the night of the fire he was busily engaged In assisting in the removal of furniture from the house and loot • wallet containing $300 In bank note, and valuable papers, receipts, etc. Wil- lie Schmidt and his brother fouud it and state that they gave it to Peril Woolverton, who claimed it l i :otr. Wright soon discovered his loss and alio what was alleged to have ultit:net e ly became of the book and sto.ight for Perry, whose whereabouts he could not discover for some time. Upon being approached upon the subject Perry dis- claimed all knowledge uf the property Subsequently Mr. Wrliebt swore out a warrant for his arrest. awl Perry was taken before Justio• litut•on who placed him under bonds kW appeatknce for ea- tmination on Febeeary 22. When the arrivtd it was for the first time Ms - °erred Met ehe 22d Was a level boil. Jayand Ow -examination was postponed until the 24th. At an examination before Justice Hutton Tuesday the complaint Wan dis- missed. Digest of tend and StInersi neetelome (Furnished by W. D. Harlan. Land said alining Attorney. Washington. D. C.) Notice defining the extent of a ment claim, conspicuously posted subdivisions thereof oftteldbeetbe tree Meal quarter section on whlelli the t m provementa are placed, are as Wm ual in notifying subsequent settlers '1 the extent of said claim as improv aT neats placed on the different subdIvi, Alf ma, cial An nu aetualdiscovery of ml orereqnsite to the location Ai a. m i n i ng istr./Ke.1 ner al la a A certlfteate of the loost Am , a f a min- ing claim cannot be 114 , CS pied as estab- lishing the mineral char acter of a tract in the absence of other . show- ing Th a e n e z a i c e t t e tta nce l d o tse f orv,0„idy In n-on -paying e q n u t a ry ntit o f les thweillainndot_P Seclude s5 ricultural -Assistant Secretary Sims. The Natural Supply Point off Six Separate Mining Districts, e• • bee. s The Natural Supply Point of Six Separate Fanning Districts. Whitehall - Montana, The Northern Pacific Addition Whitehall, Is No vv 03_1_ \til e 1 — .This Addition is located south of the Northern Pacific Depot an 1 adjoining the depot rounds, within two minutes walk or the Postoffice and le ,ding toward the mammoth smelting plaot of the Parrot Mining Co. that will be erected this summer at a cost of one mu - lion direction the town will naturally extertd.,_ Lots are 50 by 150 feet and as level as a floor. Soil 10 to 15 feet deep; streets 80 feet wide, alleys 20 feet wide. Title perfect ; good wet water at a depth of 15 feet on any part of the addition. A limited number of leis will be sold for $50.00 for inside lo's and $60.00 for choice c e o h eny a e i e s. w listed some of the beg hay, grain and fruit ranaes in Montana, Correspondence solicited. WHITEHALL REALTY CO., * 4 WE WI 54 54 4., *4 de *4 4 fee t Whitehall will make a Record! for 1895 that Montana Will be Proud of. C.J. ECKSTORM, Mane ger. 1 we&••••••••••••• **NOM*** We have a Peerless Comb - nation that is sure to win. \Merit always wins.\ BELOW COST PRICF, A.re You IT\ -- SO Our SlatiOter Sale as advor- you _WIU_ tised laat month is ii ow over, but we will condi ilk to sell Overcoats Ladies' Wrappers Wool Fascinators Odd Pieces Under- wear At C orostree ra It WANT UMBEF Builders' Hardware, Et . e., Etc. We have Just received a large Lumber of every description Below C os t I Price at the market prices s. D. HIND & CO, Whitehall, Mont Second Annual Ball —OF— Whitehall Lodge No. 44 -A.- 0_ T_T To be XI yeli FERGUS HALL, Friday Evening, March 8, '95 F int-class Music has ber Engaged. colt 51 ITT EE ON ARRANGEMENTS . R. J. RULE. T D. Him W. H. MGM FLOOR comiairrEE T. D. BIND, E. W. BURDICK. E.., art.x. w w C S. DIAN! , Dance Tickets. - - - $1 00 Supper Extra. All-are Invited and a pleasant time is assured. H. WINKLER. Dor o s t — Wo - rest it. The dance Us he Oven on tke night of I0 honor of the necond ennitrerearY .of lirreler 1.11 March 3 by 'the A. O. P. W. lodge No. 44, In FergUis hall_ The oersted on will be Choice 'Nines & Liquors the the 1 90X% &Rd wUi be the mien event of seaseet. 'That Ancient Egyptian P. Carnal', and several other notables will be present Owing to the burning of the hotel Mrs. ftchnitrit ma y not be 13eer able to provide supper for •n. a -ut those fortunate enough to get ihpf,'5 upper at the \'Little Whitebait\ will be In leek. bee' Inane need se sit \will be provided for Talus Notice The underetened. of the late fir m of Pearson & Dial, hereby ore, a t tire that no one cies than the underlie fled hits right or authority to reflect the ac- counts of the late firm of Pearlier° d Dial. I will he foud n et the old ittan.1 at any and all times. NILR PEA ROOK_ Whitehall. Poll 2, IOW Pi oil lir ands of 1 iquors Pool Room in Connection Corner. .klear Postoffie(. W M stock of which is for sale FERGUS. Whitehall, Montana. PERRINE & MILLER Wit M 1€ IE Ai l - V/j r I a GC) CD I )S 1 1€ Zit AC Whiteh,i - Montana. Whitehall Hotel. HENRY SCHMIDT. Proprietor. Rooms and table first-class. Charges moderate. Stages for Shericlao Virginia City, Twin Bridges and all other stage points leove this Hotel daily. THE jEFFERSON 1,1111( Ctild lax Company M.iitifac, turers of iinnimon and Finishing 1,111111) Lime All orders filled promptly. Car load lots a Wet toll)/ Limo Rock Crushed to Order for Fluxing; Warehouse and work , At LIME SPUR, M >slams. D. A. MORRISON, Manager. lit111,(1 . ? j F LivGi y and Sales Stables WHICEFIALL, hioN I ROBSON, First-class Rigs and Saddle Horses at All Hours. E W. BURDICK, DENTIST, WHITEHALL, MONTANA Ofy-ICE Al BESIUBNCR. H. S. NITADDEN, L'ontractor and Builde: Whitebait, Montane All people contemplating building are respectfully in- vited to give me a call. A. W PILLSBURY GRAIN, FIER AND BAY Agent for Big Blackfoot .MIlling and Lumber Company Nails, Polts. Farb Wire, Etc Agent f b o o t ru R i a . s . hf ‘ or , 1 i.. anti Mader,. ILSO DEALER Ill LINE ANL COA' D. W. TURNEY Contractor andBuilde: - . The Oldest, Established in Whitehall (iir•fol given malt log estimst••••, and ell work done itt . tnnrongh and •atlef set cry manner An se me s rail If ton have anything In me line

Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.), 01 March 1895, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053177/1895-03-01/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.