Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, August 01, 1902, Image 1

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=4 hae “ ALL SUMMER: GOODS AT ACTUAL Cost. { Lawns Cc Be a yard, Ladies’ White Waists at less, thi * ~ you can bony: the:material. < en's sand Boys’ Clothing A Cost. We are going out of the dosing’ business. Men’s Suits for$5.00. Pants $1:50. ‘ Snaps in Shoes. Ladies’ Oxford Tiés at 85c. Ladies’ Kid Shoes, $1 10. Messes’ Shoes, Men’s Shoes, $ Grocery Department. In this departnic many bargains to enumerate. Come and get our prices. r. gal. Coal Oil, 200 pe $2 50 per case. McKay & Carmichael Co Dimities, wort 1 tk a yd., all for ic a & Wuaists, large liné 4 $1 00. 1 50. ant Wwe have too Case Oil, MYSTIC TIE LODGE, No. 7, A. FL & A. M. Moots on the SECOND sod) row RTH. TO AY © of cach tMonth at “Masonic fait Vv members are cordially in- vited to atten A, A. Nuexpuam, W. M. v7 bs Rowson, Sec: qcacta CHAPTER, No. , Oo. E 2%. Meets on FIRST and THIRD TUESDAY ¢yenings of cach month at Masonic Hall. ‘istting members are_cordially isles to Mrs. Lavixa Cogney, .M Dax McK ENZIE, le attend. JEFFERSON VALLEY LODGE, No. 60, Meéts the First and Third Mon- day Nights of Each Month. J. J. Sxvpen, N. G. Gro. WATERMAN, Sec. . MeCaun. Fin. See, TIHE_ REBECCA LODGE, No. 28, 1.0.0. F. Mects the Second and Fourth Mon- days of Each Month. Visiting members cordially invited. le L. R. Dobyns, Physician and Surgeon Office and arth side a th: the coe aoe omens Sree Sactiod Bowker ited AL: MONT. Davis & Packard, Physicians and Surgeons, “Cases requiring hoapivas gets given special attention. Hospital, Office and Residence on First street. Whitehall, Mont. aie & BURDICK, Dentists. Whitehall - . - mont. Office Over J. V. T,aea IKE E. O. PACE ‘Attorney-At-Law Whitehall Mont. FRANK SHOWERS. Attorney-At- law and Notary Public. rid oveR J. VT, STORE The Page Woven Wi Wire Fencing. in re ot C. W. Wins-, e B. FRANKS. JOLIU 8 STATLE. Franks & Stahle’s ‘Tleat Tlarket it Reset to aoe the | |Choicest Steaks, Frozen Fish, Fresh Oysters. | FISH AND: GAME IN SEASCN. | OUR SPECIALTY, Home- rendered LARD Fresh and Salt Meats. |Our markettse Franks & Stahle meee! N..P. ok, A. LESS, the Whitehall UNDERTAKER and FUNERAL DIRECTOR, carries the complete line of Coffins, Metalic Caskets, ome Doris Robes, and shows all Ethe la Has certificate from t State Board of Hea nh te Bevel aiiers Bodies and ship all over the world; deals in Monuments —Sewing Machines and Supplies. When t need of Cofins, send ealipdere diieet to - A. Less, of Whitehall, and your orders will receive prompt attention. ; Sam Wade, LIVERY Feed and Sale Stable. ERE FIRST-CLASS Nceniite. TURNOUTS CAN BE FINE BUGGY © WELL AND AND SADDLE ~—_, PROMPTLY HORSES AT “PITTED OUT AT BED ROCK WADE'S RATES’ STABLES At All Hours. Whitehalf, ‘Mont. “|prépare, serve and file statement WHITEHALL, MONTANA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1.1902. SSS Court Proceedings. Thursday, July 24, 02. State v. Pare. The court con- tinued: until Saturday morning at ten o'clock the matter of pronoune- ing judgment in accordance with the verdict of the jury. State v. Keyes. Counsel for defendant having failed at this timé to file his notice and motion for intention to move for a new trial, the court vacated and set dside its order heretofore made granting 80 days- additional time | to defendant within which to on motion for a new ig and bill of exceptions.-o yo... ‘ Rule v. Rand. Phy nitbemehi of parties this case svas settled by the plaintif’ taking judgment for $27.50 and without costs. Wilham wv. Jefferson » county. After « jury had been sworn and a witness placed upon the stand, it was discovered that the eom- plaint was defective and an amend-}. ed complaint was filed, and the case postponed antl the : fob Aubrey Merrit, on July 20th, a lowing case -was. tried, for the huby gil purpose of enabling the defendant) “y¢,.° Win Drake and children, to file its answer. ’ Schultz. v. Montana © Central railway Co. Defendant's counsel moyed for judgiuent on the plead- ings that the ease be dismissed because another action involving the. same cause of action was still pending. . The matter was thor- oughly argued by counseland taken under advisement until tomorrow morning, by the court. Leary vy. Sherlock. Counsel for plaintiff asked for dismissal of this case, and the court dis-). missed the action without prejydice upon plaintiff's paying the costs. Childs y. Montana Central Rail- way Co. ‘This case was continued for the term upon the consent of counsel for the respective parties. Schultz v. Montana Central Railway Co. This case.was com- menced Thursday afternoon by the argument..of a plea in abate- ment. The court overruled the plea, and the case proceeded to trial. Plaintiff claims he was in- jured at the Clancy yard of the defendant company, by having his foot caught ina defective block- ing placed between the main rail and guard rail at switch No 6. in said yard. The defendant ? | company denied that it was_re- sponsible for the injury to plain- tiff. Plaintiff sues for $40,000.00 damages. Thecase was vigorously contested on both sides, many cloze and intricate law points arising during the trial of the case. Tues- day afternoon at 1:30 the jury re- turned a verdict into court in favor of the plaintiff for $20,916.00. Defendant was granted 90 days time within which to prepare, file and serve statements on motion for a new trial and bill of exceptions. R. R. Parcell of Helena, and Ton. F. D. Larabee of Minneapolis rep- resented the plaintiff, and I. Par- ker Veazey represented the de- fendant company Trent v. Sherlock. Thliis case was settled by judgment entered according to stipulation. man Keyes. ‘On Tuesday after- noon, the. court sentenced thé de- fendant to three years in the state prison. The State of Montana, v. Her- man Keyes and Joseph Pare. Both defendants plead guilty to the charge of injuring jail propsr- ty, and were each sentenced | to one year in the state prison. Artistic —tin— ¢ White Bronze MONUMENTS ! Moro Artistic quarantine which was established wilt Not Ceamble at the tunnel last F ebruary. . Af- Wilham v. Jefferson county. This action is based upona rejected bill by the board of connty com- missioners rendered by the plain- tiff for services as guard at the ter the introduction of plaintiff's | ~ motion for non suit. for the term. hice oe “Missouri River Power ‘Co. v. Lookbart etal. ye in; and judgment was signed ac- cordingly. “ou Noon & Fitzabbon, vy. Missouri River Power Co, . ) This action was | dismissed as settled as per stipula- tion of the parties on file herein, land is Sir Frederick Treves. he who performed the operation on PEOPLE OF THE DAY|% SPORTING WORLD| The King’s Sargeon. Among the famous surgeons of Eng It was and judgment signed accordingly. Power Co. - Same entry as in above case. Fitzgibbon ‘et al. above. Judgment of dissmissal signed. fondant having failed eqplead to the information against|him, for assault in @e first degree, forfeited by the court, anda bench warrant issued for his arrest. Local Correspondence of Sterling, are visiting Mrs. H. this valley. ter of Butte, and Miss Olive Foster of Waterloo, were the guests of ite.“H. Miller last week. Church, Sunday. The State of Moritana v. Her- y -levidence; the court sustained a} “The trial jury was 1s discharged Plaintiff's motion for »n¥w trial, heretofore argued | Noon et al, vs, Missouri River Missovri River Power Co. vs. Same entry-as McDermott et al v. McArthur. State vs. R. NeRand, The de-' to appear to filed ‘his’ bond was lared SUMMIT VALLEY. July 28.—Born,to Mr. and Mrs, Miller this week. Mrs. Chas. Church and son, of Pony, are visiting relatives | in Mrs. Mike Carney and daugh- Miss Ella Church entertained a number of her young friends last Friday evening. Every) one present seemed to enjoy the even- ing. Miss Mattie Tincher, of Parrot, was the guest of Mra. A. F. Mirtu. BOULDER. July 30.—Mrs. B, F, Bembrick and daughter of Radersbarg visit- ed thie week with Mrs. Geo. F. Cowan. Mrs. H. W. Bagley has gone to Elliston for the sammer where Mr. Bagley 1s engaged in mining. A. party composed of Mr. and Mrs. MecAloney, Mrs. F. C. Berendes the Misses Holt and Harris and Mr. Schovifield leave for a tour through the Fark on Friday. The ladies’ of the Episcopal Guild have decided to organize a vested choir. Sheriff Sherlock left Wednesday for Deer Lodge with Herman Keyes who was convicted of burg- lary and jail breaking. The Misses Hattie and Ollie Peeples of Helena visited with friends in Boulder last week. Mrs. Sam Wade and Mrs. Mar- vin Wade of Whitehall were visitors in Boulder last week. Mrs. McClelland and daughter Mildred are spending a month in Helena. The Boulder Equality club will meet with Mrs. H. L. Sherlock Monday evening. , Mrs. W. B. Hundley and chi!d- ren are visiting with relatives in the Bitter Root Valley. . The Ladies’ Mistonary Society meet with Mrs. Emma,Concannon Tuesday afternoon. A party consisting of Mrs. Concannon the Misses Jamie Con cannon and Mary-Taylor and Mr. Hoey drove to Alhambra Springs, Sunday to attend the picinic given there. A second blast furnace has been blown in at east Helena smelter and there are now 250 men at work. A. F. and George Stolebarger with their party started for a‘tour of the Park, this morning. ah Northern Pacitic Railway Company. . WEST BOUND. No. 1—North Coast Limited No. 5 Koos local west. EAST POUND. 2 30 a.m, and subniitted and by the.cou |taken under advisement, t |day: (July. 30): granted, | d as per stipulation or fil df actibn dismissed as 1 t- Seawpevesss* 5 4 a.m. | oes local cast; cast connects at Sap- gn With train for Pony and Norris. @—Through Burlington train. } zie #68 Whitehall for Alder at-10:30 p.m, _,, Alder ot 7:15 a.m, arrives: of the Royal College of Surgeons and for many years has been a distin- guished operntor and surgeon in Lon- don. ous medical men who went: to South bis clinical experience. twenty years he has been recognized | lies. Mnie: Cambon, who tsa compar- .| ative stranger in America, said, “What .. 1020 pam. | King Edward, though associated with him’ Were several of the most eminent physicians and surgeons ain, Bir Frederick 'T, Great Brit- 8 is a follow 6IR FREDERICK TREVES, Ile was one of the many pumer- Africa during the progress of the re cent war for the purpose of enlarging For more than as an authority on abdominal opern tions, Beale Dill O@ Daty. Among the tens of thousands of per sous who saw Buffalo Mill on borse- back at the wild wost show less than a hundred probably know looks like out of the showman's arena, says the Philadelphia Press. William ¥, Cody is a very tall man, about 6 feet 3 inches, bruad of shoulder, deep of chest and lithe of Iimb.. He has a complexion ke a healthy schoolgirl, eyes keen as a hawk’s and a tongue like a baby’s. Except for bis whiten ing hair and the faintest suspicion of crow’'s feet around the cyelidn po*one would imagine that be Is fifty-seven years oll. In dreas Buffalo Bil is most fastidh ous. The close Atting backskI riding breeches and embrotdered hunting shirt that he wears tp the ring are Indica tive of bis carefulness tu genera! at- tire. He weara usually a black cut away coat of rough texture cloth, a double breasted fancy waistcoat of modest pattern and trousers with a thin white stripe that add to the ef fectiveness of his height. Tle ts fond of jewels and has enough of them In the shape of gifts from potentates In lands be bas visited to make a crodit- able showing. He is seldom scen with tonenificent s< rarfpin presen ted to him by the ¢ trand Duke Alexis after a hunting trip in the northwest. The only indication of the prairie scout that nppenrs tn bis everyday dress ts the slouch hat, with an unusually broad brin. Kominated For Governor. At the recent state convention of the Democratic party of Pennsylvania ex- Governor Robert E. Pattison was nom- funted for governor, Mr. Iattison has twice been elected governor of Penn sylvania, in 1881 aud 1800, and enjoys the distinction of being the only. bem- ocrat elected to that office since the war of the rebellion. Mr. Pattison was born In Maryland and is fifty-one years of age. [le was ROBERT B. PATTISON. educated in Philadetphia, which city has been bis home since boyhood. He studied Jaw and was admitted to the bar tn 1872. He entered politics soon after taking aptthe practice of law and was elected city comptroller of Philadelphia in 1877 and was re-elected in 1880, but resigned to become gov- ernor, to which position he was elected, as stated above, tn 1881, at the age of thirty-one, Au Revoir of the Cambons. Jules Cambon, the French embassa- dor, with his wife, sailed the other day from New York for France. The cw- bassador commented on the gogd feel ing existing between the two repub- struck me most was the independet ways of the American women.” Colonel Gillmore’s Promotion. Colonel Quincy O. M. Gillmore has been appointed by Governor Murphy an New Jersey brigadier general, sue- ceeding the late Genern! Cooper inv New Jersey national guard: Gfimdeb decemes command at ‘the Bea | 1s what he |- command of the Second brigade of ” = NUMBER 25; F New Cycling gL The smashing of records has been a feature in niany branches of sport thus far this season, and cycling has not proved to be au exception, Frank Kramer started the ball a-rolling, and Harry Elkes and Albert Champion, the Frenchman, were not long ip following Built, - Elkes returned from bis trip toe Bu: rope in goo’ condition and in estab- Mey HARRY BLKPA. Ushing o new world’s hour record, mo tor paced, demonstrated that he will be a dangerous factor this year, Elkes covered 41 miles and 250 yards livside the sixty winutes, lowertuy the record of 40 miles and 330 yards made by Will SUpson, Champion started hia record break- ing work at Washington, where he went ten miles in seusationn! time be- hind motors. The watches had tleked off but 14m. 88. when be finished, First Amertene Henley. The movement for nn American Hen ley has taken definite shape throngh the efforts of the American Rowing as sociation. The matter of a regatta wan left to a board of stewards, M is proposed to hold the first American Henley on the Schuylkill river, at Philadelphia, in July of next year, The béard of stew- ards ts composed ne follows: Philadelphia.—Thomas Reath, Wil- Ham Innes Forbes, Charles 8. W. Pack- ard, Dr. James P. Hutchinson, Dr, J William White, Edson F, Gallaudet. Cambridge.—Professor Ira N, Uollis. Loston—H. L. Higginson, Jr., B. C. Storrow, R. Pf. Blake, Dr. Hugh Cabot, W. P. Henderson. Ithaca, N. Y.—Professor W. FP. rand, New York City.—Jullan W. Curtisa, | Henry 8. Van Buzer, Dr. John A. [lart well. Detrolt Du Dr. A. HL. Fliickvwir, The New Feneing Aasociation, Rules have been drawn up to govern the championship contests of the new Intercollegiate Fencing association, general the regulations of the present Ainsteur Fencers’ League of America have been decided on, but several mod ifeations have beeu made, Uerenfter the judges will mark the competitors on a basia of 25 per cent. of which 15 per cent will be for general form and 10 per cent for touches, Only experl- erced amateurs will be allowed to offi ciate. To decide the final victors a sys tem of elimination will be used, so that the defeated team drops out after exch round, instead of continuing until it meets every other team, as in the past. New Yacht Cian. Another new class, one design fifteen footers, bas been adopted by the fa mous Scawanhaka-Corinthian Yacht club of New York, The members be- lieve that the new craft will rival the famous knockabouts of 1807. The new bonts will be keol sloops measuring fifteen feet, racitig under the new measurement rule. They will carry mainsail, Jib and spinnaker, with a gail area of not over 850. square feet in the matnsail and jib, They will have open cockpits and be nonsink- able. Crnsados and McChesney. A race between “Lucky” Baldwin's Cruzndos and 8. C. Hildreth’s MeChes- ney for $20,000 is a probability. These ttvo horses were coupelled to with- draw from the Ainerican Derby owing to injuries received at fMarlem. Chica- go. Mr. Hildreth said that Le would take up Baldwin's wager for. a race +-over the Derby route, and when Mr. Baldwin was informed he eaid his challenge held good and ‘that they would make the race a feature for sowie near date. Denth of “Wanda.” Mrs? M. F. Lindsley, wife of Milt PF. Lindsley, died recently at ber resti- dence im Cinctinati. Mrs. Lindsley was well known among the trap shoot- ors ag “Wanda,” baring acconipanied her husband to many of the promfnent tournaments and also visited gun clubs througliout -the ¢cen‘ral and eastern states. She formerly indulged in trap shooting, but failing bealth during the past few years caused her to forsake her favorite pastime. Tripp's Good Shoottig. Ernest Tripp: now holds; the firing ene aoe? of Tn . bav- s honor recently at. Mus- Bro W. B. Smtprarp, Act ‘ ' | Girt eneampment. eae of 92 out of 100, In | x ax THE CATFISH ZONE, And the Origin of the Palladelphin Habit of Catfish and Wafles. While pessimists have been Cenound Ing the extension of the ple belt through the United States and the en- largement of the saleratus biscult dis- trict, they have been entirely oblivious of the extraordinary development of the catfieh gone This. mischievous Uweller of the pool is known to the emall boy and tho ruetic angler under many namos—in one place as a sucker, iu another a bullbead, in a third a wolt fiah and, most outrageous of all, in northern Mizsissippi as a shad, But ite own only genuine title Is entfish. The name is derived from the fact that when the creature is raised from the water It emits a grunting protest which poctical tshermen bave provounced Uke the pairing of a family cat. Philadelphia “produced the catfish habity'For two centuries the animal was Jcoked at. em something. which might be eaten to prevent. starvation until one tine day n thrifty Quaker found that the eatgsb would eat boiled cornmeal! and that this simple food not only fattened the eater, but changed the color of Its belly from white yellow. .He perceived the pecuniary value of the discovery and established a catish farm in which be fattened the fishes which he caught elsewhere and in due season sold them to the Phila- delphia markets. A Quakeresa soon after that dlstoy- ered that the old fashioned watile stightly salted and covered with mett- ed butter, made an Irresistible accesso ry to the fish when well fried, Thia started the catish and wafiles, for which the City of Brotherly Love bae ever since been famous, The habit spread like an epidemic, and, like the star of empire, its way was westward, So far as is known the United Stat government has no record of catfish and waflles east of the Delaware river, but etarting at Philadelphia a distinct catfisl gone runs westward, terminat- ing at Denver, reaching as far north as Minneapolis and St. Paul and as far gouth as Mobile and New Orleans, The catfish is sald to possess medicinal vir tue, It is mildly avwethetic, soporiie aud antispasmedic,—New York. Rost, a ccicnanameesinggnsainas The Women of Damasces. The women of Damascus—that is, the Mosiem women—are nore closely vell- ed than those of Constantinople and other eastern cities beqnuse the people here are more tenacious in tbe observ-* ance of the ancient customs of tbeit race aud the requirements of their re- ligion, The veils are thicker, ‘also, and cover the entire face, Bome of them are Sgured so that the concealment is even more cotupiete. Greeks, Jews and Armenians do not wear yetla, and some of them are very handsome, particularly the Jewish wo men, Their eyes, complexion and bait are superb. The types of orienta; love> liness remind you of Soloiwon's Song. No women are employed about the hotels or restnurants, All the “domes tle” work ix done by men. In the shops and manvfactories of Damascus thou sands of women and girls are employ+ ed, but they are exclusively Greeks aud Jews. Ao dinsiem Would permit bts wife, daughter or sister to appear in a shop or any other place where wen are employed.—Chicago Record: Herald, If You Mave to Vight a Bon. If any render of this article should ever be so unfortunate aa to expert ence the embrace of u boa constrictor, it Is recommended that he try to re lense himself by taking hold of the ercature’s tall and unwinding It from that end. It can be-easily anwound In that way, but otherwise it Is not possl- ble. The way to kill a snake is not to attempt to crush Its head, the bones of which are very hard, but to strike thé tall, where the spinal cord le but thinly covered by bone and suffers readily from injury.. It is the same with an ecl. it the tall two or three times against apy hard substance, and the ecl quickly dies. The boas are not renomous. but theif fangs are sufficiently powerful to it flict seridus wounds, One of Rhodes’ Ideas. A well known peer once asked Certl Rhodes to stand godfather to his son, and he replied that he would of one condition, which was that he might in- vest at once £100 in the boy's name and give £100 on each succeeding birth: day, provided that it should all go on at compound intorest until the boy wae old enough to begin to spend the Inter- est, aud thut then he might yearly de ide on whot to spend it. so long an it svas ot on bimself. “This,” sald. Mr, Rhodes, “will do two things—first, it will teach your boy how to spend mon- ey, and. secondly, it will make tim un . selfish und kind to those in need.” Court Journal, Not Gutity. “Is your busband a biblomaniac?” asked Mrs. Oldecastie as she was being permitted to view the treasures in the library of the new neighbors, “Merey sakes, to,* replied Mrs. Pack« enham, “be never bibbles a bit. Ob, of course, | don't say that he wouldn't take a little at bis meats If the rest was doiy’ it; bnt that's as far an he ever goes in them kind of thingn! SMe Record-Herald. A Change Suggested, “What is your occupation?” asked, the old physician as he fejt the pa- tlent’s pulse. “1'm on opera singer,” was the reply, “Ah!” excinimed the M.D. “What you need is ar change. of_air, | H rou try sfhi chan a eee Chicago News. pf + ee , From Sir Jého Lubbock we take _ enhobling Cael “You may s by the bottom oF rae image of aky adore” x 8 ode &. some apie -

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 01 Aug. 1902, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.