Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, April 18, 1902, Image 1

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prone be Ss VOLUME 1. me W HY TEH ALB, bane seo FRIDAY, xP RIL 18, 7” Popular | Prices. Here’ s More For Todays gr ENTIRE STOCK of Men’s NR ipect eee slicernmneeans Dry Goods and Clothing Go Donte PPPYLVLAAVA and Boys’ Clothing must be closed out at-once. you money on elothing. > We can save a HOES+45. paigs..Men’s Shoes, broken lots, price. > HATS. received’ a small assortment of Trimmed Walking and Sailor Hats—no two -alike. Tai Ladies’ \ ou are cordially inyited to visit Ee _our store on April 21, 22 and delicious Cocoa ST OL COV HOU 23, to try a cup of Runkel Bros.’ Will be served free to all. 2Oc a Gat vat The People’s Store. ~*~ half at about We have just andk Chocolate. wns ~ McKay & Carmichael Co ~ The People’s Store. MYSTIC TIE LODGE, No. 17, A. FP. & A. M. Meets on the SECOND and FOURTH TUES- DAY evenings of each morth at Masonic Hall” Visiting members are cordially ba- vited to attend, >. A. Neeprwam, W. M. oF: Ronson, Bee: |Acacta CHAPTER, No. 21, 0. FE. &. Meets on FIRST and evenings of each month at Masonic } | THIRD TUESDAY | Hall. Visiting members_ are cordially a tted to attend, Mus. Lavina Co W. Mi. Dan McKenzie, ~ JEFFERSON VALLEY LODGE, Ne. 60, 1. O. O. Fr t Meets the First and Third Mon: day Nights of Each Month. J, J. Snyper, X. G. Gro, WATERMAN, Sec, Ww. Ww. Mec ADL,‘Fin. See. THe REBECCA LODGE, No- 29, 1. 0.0. F. Meets the Second and Fourth Mon- days of Each Month. Vv isiting members cordially j inv ited. J. W. DAVIS. L. BR. PACKARD. Davis & Packard, Physicians and Surgeons, Cases requiring hospital care giverf spoctal attention. Hospital, Office and Residence on Firgt greet. % ~ 4 E.W. Burdick, 4 Dentist. Whitehail : - - Mont. 7 Office at Re Residence. aA IKE E. O. PACE Attorney-At-Law, Whitehall Mont. FRANK SHOWERS. Attorney:At-Law and Notary Public. OFFICE OVER J. V. T. STORE: The Page. Woven Wire Fencing. - For prices = terms rms engulre ot C. W. Wins- ow, of Whiteha: éiasGar Poet “, oe et Whitehall, Northern Pacific Railway Company. ‘WEST BOUND. *Ruby Valley branch weestey, Thursday and Saturday.—A: ation to Pony and Norris leaves Whitehall at § 30 a. m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Tickets on sale to all points. sleeper reservations, Pullman} - 6: B.F vanities Meat Market is the!place to vieit if you wish to procure the “Choicest Steaks, rozea Fish Fresh Oysters. FISil siiee te IN SEASCN , OTR SPECIALTY, lome-resndered L AnD Presh and Salt Meats. G: B. Franks. | at Fr. LESS, the Whirehatt® UNDERTAKER and FUNERAL, DIRECTOR, carries the most complete line of Coffns, Metalic Caskets, Burial Robes, and shows all the Intost Ras certificate from the State Board of Health to rmbatm Bodies and ship all over the world; deals in Monuments —Sewing Machines and Supplies. need of Coflins, send orders direct to A. Less, and your orders will receive prompt attention. Our market too mode! for neatncess. e Op — X.-P. depot. When in Aacrineeetamcnanetat A,\ Willoughby ~ Assayoe r, and Chemist. Prompt and accurate returns on afl work. .| Whitehall. - = Montana * List of Jurors. jurors drawn for the present ses- sion of the district court, sum- moned to appear at 9 o’clock a. my of Monday, April 21. Whitehall—Homer Hindman, J. W. Morris, O.-D. Watt, H.C. Cuiler. Valley—Johiv MCeatey- Corbin--Chris. Olson, D.. Van Decar, “Chris: Nelson, Henry Slenes, Emil Strendberg. Basin—Robert Pierce, Ed. Ray- mond, Harry Lidgate, F. N. Wild. Claney—C. Ik. Soderstrom, J. H. Haab, W. H. Latimer. Wickes—John Reilly, Martin |Baxtrom, John D. Mallett FA Rodgers. Chas. Heuer, . Boulder—J. H. Miller, R. A. Hanfmer, H. N. Wilson, E. Thom- as, W. B. Holt, D. C. Skelton. Jefferson—John Husby, W. » -Ogilbie. Woodville—John Zender, Fup ton Allred. Elkhorn—U. Leslie. Comet — Norval Stuart. G. White, Geo. W. RB, Seprann, Agt, |to have this privilege of coming expectations of some, you will bear hd WTO } Following are the names of the |* THE DIGNITY | oF HOUSEWORK AND DUTIES OF THE HOME. A paper prepared and read by Mrs, J, PF. Curran before the Farnters’ Institute recently held in Whitehall. men: . I deem it scarcely necessary to say that Tam mich pleased before you at this important gathering of the representatives and friends of the agricultural, horticultural, and other industurial pursuits of owr state, as you may rest. assured J think it an‘ Honor, especialy When F consider the very important eybject‘assigned me-for an expression of “a few thoughts; and should my paper not mect fe with-me kindly, especiilly when you consider the seope of the sub- ject, the many relations it bears to other sabfects; and yet . how much of human happieness de- pends upon it. ‘To the ual observer, or “superficial) thinker, perhaps the “‘true dignity of household duties’? seldom, if ever, receive more than a passing cas- Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentle: |1¥ production of thought—apparently unconscious of the fact. that much that con-| tributes to his weal or woe may be traced to her who presides over the duties of the-household | or home. Oh that magic word | “home” that a thrill of de- jlight through feumaae nears st nds Anglo-Saxon word lean do,-exeept it be | But’ they scarcely “nother.” are inseparable; we can | the one without | the other. Yes, there is something | saéred in ‘home, no matter how | humble; = the duties that appe | ain to that home are of veet im-} na jhow. much consider they contribute to our! happiness we certginly feel that} she one performs the duties of| lsary to contribute to the well-be- | ing of those who constitute thet 9 \family. She sees that not only a} knowledge of these requircthents is necessary, but to know how to ( ‘ o | salts is still reach the best res nore |? essential. Among the many daties of the | household ~ofl greater inportance than the proper| preparation of the food wb : | eat. It is an undeniable fact that} the health, family en- all closely connec ted | question of cookery. 1 perhaps none is morals, and ae are ith the ‘ ar éve that Meaty Ward Beecher’ statement when he said, for a person to whose stomach is in a” good con- |! but a most dificult thing | It requires no was no ‘exagger: ition | | “It is an easy thing i dition, for a dyspeptic.” professional epicure to forma trae estimate of a properly cooked meal. It contributes to his good humor and good health,,even though sim- ple be the meal, if well dressed in its way. Buta badly cooked meal is a waste—waste of money and loss of comfort, A few.years ago I saw a statement in a periodical that in the article, flour, many-mil- lions of dollars weré lost in making it-into bread, and the loss waé not only a matter of dollars but also a loss of. health. But-1 will not enumerate other articles where a similar. loss is sustained in the matter of food preparation. But the question naturally” suggests itself, How remedy this defect? I presume there is but one answer that can be truthfully given. Ed- ueate our girls! let cookery be made an ordinary branch of our daughters’ education; let mothers do their_part in this all-important matter, bearing in mind that in jafter years their. ability to prepare a good meal will, in a great meas- ure, determine - their domestic happiness. While I havea high estimate of music .and mental cul- |The 'dowments, necessary for siental nn asure as well as to meet the social demands of the present day, yet, in my -estimation, I believe that the art of cooking our food is preeminent- first, at least, frem the. stand- points of utility and economy. 1 4 . : = do not think any oneswill question the position I take ii régard to this. all-important duty of the housekeeper viz.: A good knowl- edge of: the art of cookery, with- out which there cannot be the art of living which deserves a place Yamong. tho “fine arts, andawhiel perhaps,. is, in the Tront rank of the dutiesx.of the honsehold in im- portance in regard to results. This thought is im pressed, more forcibly on my mind when'l re- alize that the greater part of-hr- nian labor is oceupied in the direct the materials for our’ food. To. utilize properly this production of human lab sor it is absolutely necessary that the housewife must be intelligent, in dustrious, methodic and economic that the best results may be reached with the least possible waste of intended to sustain life, and minister to the comfort and happiness of the family. and “others material who may be} associated with the home. ivid- consider to some extent some of those relations of | I regret TI ¢annot, from ind ual experience, the human heart, the farmer and rancher’s wife to [hoine is the influence of her ex- leertain branches of industry with which jconnected in the performance of | her household duties. I, however, know something of the arduous, jand very responsible duties she has to perform, requiring no low istandard of ir elligenc © in direct- aad when .we consider lg and systematizing het work, her keenness.of insight, I believe, often times enabling her to give} immaterial aid by her counsel” to her the household, or_ suporintends | husband vin his indsiht: rial pursuits thar performance, holds in our}? the farm or ranch. estimation a most dignified or Another worthy _Position. which lw = to consider brivily is Let us for a little while consider | tie necessity of making tome ts la tow “ad those a uties andthe con- Fadtcaelive: as possible which re- Gitions favorable to their bei veg | 4s s; ina mivasure, a cerénin performed so as to produce the} mount of taste bx mederit vel atleast, best results. jon the artistic. Why shonld we Every intelligent housekeeper | #0t have pleasan and de lightiul has a* general or comprehensive | things to-look upon in our ho knowledge of a home’s re quire- | There is no rexson why the ham ments—what' is absolutely noces-| bler—classes. sho Md not surroun¢ |themselves with evidences af Bea ty and comfort in all their taste for the beautifal is best and most us one 2 ¢ jot th civilization: naids of | ‘ ott) j}clegance do not necessarily belong 8°\ she is more or less directly | duty of the houscholt has cherge of home, whose duties shape % | »jment from Utah | recently made efal ( n-| 2} It is one of the hand-| Jenuty and} 1902. iduiltiaably so., It is one in which mother plays the:principal part. It is a-drama in which all humanity is deeply - converned, Mother’s guiding, leading “and loving influence in. the prepara- tion. of children for ‘noble man; hood and womanhood is the erown- ing act of home duties. examples the habits of her children are Moulded after her habits; that her actual life becomes the model after which they unconsciously, mold themselyes, for example always speaks yiore eloquently than. words. The kind, loving, Christixn mother puts forth her best make the home of herchildren an ibode of comfort, virtue, and happiness. She deavors to niake It the scene of every ennobling relation-in family life “that if may ene be endeared to them by many delightful mem- ories. Sho looks on home as the .| training grouhd. for young im- mortals, a sanéfuary for the heart, asweet resting place after labor, a consolation in sorrow, and a joy fon all ov Yes, while it lmay be in accordance with the spirit of such a ineettng as this ‘asions, wore She geems to realize that in her | Greatest Show on Earth. The grandest ¢ompany of min- atrels that ever appedred before a Whitehall atidience will occupy he “boards at the Carmichael & McKay famous Saturday — evening, April “26th: This unrivaled ‘organization- of something less than 160 all-star performers’ has am unsigned con- tract for 100 nights at O’Hooli- han’s Chicago Grand Opera House. Every’ membor ef the company is a bageball fan, and therefore were prevailed upon .tog performance here, the preceetls of view grandstand in Dingfad Park. the following well+known nates: Musicla Director, **Prineo” ‘Tyne dal Curran; intelocutor, <Hand- some Joe Morris; interlocutrice, Mebel 3B. a att end men, Mra. Dan Zink, Tillie Needham; James Lammon I. dames Artett. These, with .menay others oquilly celebrated in the amusement world, are a guaranty of a hilar- ious evening. See that the buttons are properly sewed: on, and come preprred for sixty side- splitting sixty seconds. to disenss this subject in a manner relation with the principles of economics, yet I that the grandest and ae a” ie ve noblest of a mother’s duties in the mving a close | | E ample in the for mation of charac ter her children. Yes, in the ex- sas and model constantly be- \fore their eyes whom they un- observe -and imitate. the pure and ygood thoughts she has implanted in their minds when consetou sly ntinue to grow inte goutl afier her death, children ¢« h facts 1 lo | oj lang a memory of Which ciuses Wer ehildren to rise and call her blessed. In view of these facts, who can fail to form a high estimate of the grand and noble work of her who lare not only dignified, but beyond or-power to forma trite Aatinate iof when the.comfort and happiness lof f the human raee is to be con- | ‘sider d? : s;OULDER .E-olmes brought ina drove angora* goats from Tlelena, firet of the week, and will put the in High, Ore | They are a part ofa ship- the + bine men range culch. nh Bs ccmatqnsiemmmnpennaninn Take your laindiy to Mead den’s if you want the best work at the lowest price. [Ati The SPORTING WORLD Taiernaticnal Colf, Mech\ interest ba& been ar the afmonunhcement of the appr visit to Amerien of a trio of leading British golfers. Marry Varceu and J fl, Tayler, ex-champions of the United Kinedom, udd-dames Braid, the pres ent holder of the open premiership, are to.arrive bere early. in May to tour the country, giving exhibitiogs of their, art and affording our experts a splendid opportunity for comparing thelr work With that of these three world berters, Vordon and Taytor beve cnt various thuecs appeared on American inka; but trald Las yet to make his tnitial bow; ised by wehing > pr ree ces y Ttelens parties A: | hes Quuintance, of the-valley ehipnient. © itis 800 head of ’ f made another m1: cis . fits time to the home of the, rich only. How | yearlings, to go to Culberson, in Peantifal and cheap rre flowers _|the northeastern part of the state. and what a cheerful aspeet ‘they | Inthe case of FN. Soldati against vea home! One of our great st |G. Thompson, wherein defendant | divines has -beautifully — said] ised of threatening to kill) “Elowers are ‘among the most | piuinti . ‘Thompson was required | | beautiful ‘anes God hes created jt give bonds of #400. to keep the into which he forget to put a/ Peace. : isoul.”* Not only are they attract- ‘Word Las been live, but also instructive; and ean- hot hetp but have an elevating be a.Chiristian | 2n¢ Tennobling influence on children42e¥ rely injured by 13 Well a& grown people. Seme writer has maid that the | presence of a home is an jadex of culture in as home. Again pictures Pive us a-tast for the beauty of art as they rep- resent noble thoughts that may epiet heroic acts, or ay-ty pily some beautiful. scenes in nature which are means of education and self-culture. In-short, they make home pletsant = and attractive by sweetoning domestic life, and ‘shedding! grace and beauty. about it. - Therefore, | say that among the various duties of ‘the household, thatiwhich makes it attractive and pleasant is im- perative on her who resides over ar, . But in consicterafion of the brevity of the timd in which I have had to prepareafew thoughts for this paper, but more cs pecially on faecount of the préssure of my | ra own household duties, I have been unable to prepare @ more lengthy essay on this very important sub- ject,- hence, I must pass to that which I believe to be precminently the greatest. and noble}. ofhome’s duties. While it may not be.con- sidered. sach from ap industrial standpoint, yet from | educational flowers i ture, and those nevomplishiments and moral standpoint it is of wire for the Wellcome fence, Dalles,Oregon, thet, M. ¥. former: re Ly nch ay of Boulder, wae] faulting Ile was in the em- horn Pacific, and | idgnt from qs e rocky cliff, ploy -of th j was faken«to the company | pital at Po: tland. - Mrs. -M.. IL. \heen in Butte for medical treat- ment for some time: past, is re-| ported in health. ; Mrs, deaf Harris; matron of ‘the ard blind-echool, was called to} Tower City, N. D., the first of | the week by the news of her! mother’s illness: . ot WATERLOO. Anothet of our old- tiiners has sold oué and will leave us soon, goiig to Pony to seek forturie-and fame, in the person of A. J. Sperry, his neighbor, Lewis Dern, pure hasing his place. Herman Steinseifer . was in Whifehall and bought 120 acres of iy | railroad Jand this weeks {4 J. M. Silton, of: Bozeman, is in the valizy and bought ® pair of ivers from-Mrs. Beall. Aprit- 17. Mr. Brown, representing the Modern—Woedimen, and J: M. ‘Woodside, of Summit. valley, was interviewing the people with a view to organizing a lodge. Will Winslow has received a car | “ { *s hos- I: | ! Parker, who has} as very mech improved | | Charies Thi a: fener qlteyo HALRY VARDON. ree hia playing wl arouse | peculiar interest. While Braid last | for the title, he Is thought to be inferior in phiying ability to both of bis rivals, | Strict followers of form, in fact, are ata | Joss té account for Big victory. Vardon | play-house on} + which will be us@l in building the Upon the program will be found rive ene \ NUMBER 10, PEOPLE OF THE DAY The ‘Mikndo In Public, ~Miutsuhito is the fret Japanese sov- ere!; gn to emerge from the dign! ifled res tirement in which his predecessors Hv- ‘ed. This«atep has only ingreased the pas. Sionate loyrity of his sulfjetts ohyard him, and people are already compari hin’ with the kaiser as regarda ths prominent publie rele be seems dty- posed to play, ® * During the army maneuvers some weeks age bis m: ty, who foilowel events wiih the grentest Interest and enthnalaem, ordered two privates to be \ NMUISUIMMTO, MIKADO OF. JAPA 5 it hefore ln and quest t i1through the medium ef da ehle? ald-de-camp, His questions. were cf the paternal kind, . The youty goldierk answered they were quite happy In the aring that their only destve was duty toward thé traveling by vall. was humber of. very old people at Shir station. He sent them all preaenis ough the local governor, an_net cf exa which moved the old people rsof gratitude, to teu A Prince's Newny Letter, Ts following anecdote IHustrates the present Prince of Wales’ decided objec tlon to lengthy letter -wriling, Before he sailed for his Australian tour on the Oplir he promised a friend that he ‘would from thme to time send bin a long, newsy letter relating all the fe: tures ef the voyrge. Many weeks aftr the distinguished party had set sniloud after the prince had been on Australian soll some time the friend received thé following “long. neway*letter:” Dear -—: I promised you a long, chat:? lotter, didn't 1? Well, now for it, Fvery+ thing goes famously. Grand country, Ale tralia! Biné acenery, great hospitatity Good Time everywiere and os happy as “st duke on show” e¢ould wish to be, Wit write you atother long iettér soon. Evert yours, Ghonas. After fnishing the letter the prince t* raid to huve remarked to the prinecery: “Won't our friends at home be pleared to get all the news I have told them in this letter?’ a A Daunker Fisherman. Fitth—Avenue church parade gerd and patent leather shoes are. bardiy suited to a shore eneting siriped bac’ Oshernean, but Glovanni P. Morosiri, banker, society man and son of the financier of (hat tmme, who was one of received Sees yeor defértted both Vardon and Taylor) any to his tackle d | and ‘Taftor Lot defeated Braid in Bub | sequent contests. Braid is a Scotty! man and learned the game on the world famous St. Andrewe links. Pians of Tutt Leaders. Clarence Mackay and Whjtney will reserve a niajority of their thoroughbreds to race ex ly at Sara tera, N. Y., this summer. G¥- Gers to that effect have been Issued to ! John Rogers, thelr respective trainers. * Mr. Mackay bas informed his trainer that .be is notanxious to race his ho before the Saratoga meeting. He has given orders td prepare only Banastar and Heno for the main events at Morris Park and Gravesend, N. Y. All the other horses are-to be held In reserve. They will get a slow eparation for the big races at the merican spa. In order to give them plenty of time and to get them thoroughiy acclimated all of the Lorses will be shipped to Sar- atoga in’ dunes When the mecting be-4 gius, they will be in fine condition, It is expected, to compete with the best thoroughbreds in America, . Siinifar tactics will beadopted by Mr. Whitey. teas a ninch greater puin- ber of horses in training than Mr. Mackay, and he will race more than -two at the carly meetings, but the ma- jority of Lis horses: will be beld in re serye for his mecting at Saratoga. Mr. Whitney. his fairly lavished mon- ey~on the, track; at Saratoga, as he hopes to make it\the great rendezvous (of turfmen in America, Stakes worth from $10,008 to $20,000 Wil be decided. in order to have first class racing Mr. Whitney realizes that high class horses must compete, so he will liuit tits early efforts on the tuef this vevseu to a few Tht races. Willlam C.! j | elusive | ; -the air will 3 General Guribaldi’s tntimate frienda rometinies affects such a “rig.” Mr Moos . who lives with bis father rt liverdale, has been called the king of stie North river fishermen. Lie has of- ten been “Ligh red” of the season With bass of over twenty pounds, and lis “OutMits are the most costly that cau ve obtained, He always has several werth from $100 to $150 each. Mr. Moresxtni asa fisherman tcuores class: distine- tlons and Is generous aliwost to a fatet. fy seteral instunees bet has taken a } fune y toa chum tn bumble life and hi ie lia ont with one of Its sets of fishing parapheroa a, going the mest iler to replace ft, x Wolsstey Sert to the Feont. The invest important move made hy the Hritiah war office recently was the nv of Lord Wolseley to South Af: ca the other day. The (Cull ‘meanlay of this » will act be knotvu untit fend rl LORD Wotsubry. ‘Wolseley arrives at the seat of wee and bas a meeting with Kitchener, but full of all sorts of ru- mors antil that time artives. + Lord Wolseley Is one of Great Rrit- ain’s most famous military m was commander in clilef of the from 1895 to 1900. In the latter Y e he retired,and was sypoeetn by Lord Roberts. ‘ Lyman Abbott's Anpiversary. ‘Rev Lymian Abbott recently compa ts ba the twenty-fifth’ year of bis 0: tees, tion with the editorial department © The Outlook. There was inform. reception at. the o@ices of fhe publiens tlon in New Yoru in honor ot the na ——

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 18 April 1902, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.