Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, August 15, 1902, Image 1

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a 0 ee ee eee 4 sre UNLIGH VOLUME 1. 7 WHITEHALL, MONTANA, FRIDAY, AUGUST,15 1902. NUMBER 27. McKay & Carmichael Co ALL SUMMER GOODS AT ACTUAL COST. |school districts within the county, as certified to this board by the trustees of the following named districts for the current year, 1902: Clancy School Dist. No. 1. PROCEEDINGS Of the County Comimissioners as 4 Board of Equalization Boulder, Aug. 8, ’02. Board met pursuant to adjourn- ment from July 24, all members aibee. z mulls being'p t, with ery hy anon. Jefferson School Dist. No, 2 It appearing’ to this board that General Fund 8 mills Tom Lee has paid taxes to the amount of $7.28 on property which Wickes Behool Dist. No. 8, General Fund 2 mills he did not own, to-wit: Lot 1, blk Bimitie, ‘worth l0c a d all for 5c a ard. 10. N. P. add to Whi Whitehall School Dist. No. 4. , b N:P. itehall for the : Challies, — y ’ y years 1897 to 1901, inc, and on lot sk Bey ; mille j land 2, blk 11, N P add to White- + “= Ladies? Wrappers, 60, 750and $1, tel thiarer Mandel eS No.7 worth double. Gene Fund 2 mills ‘Gana ee i appearing to.thig board from the sipecia j > ag ; Laie’ Percale Waist, lange tine, records, that suid: Tom Lee is in-| 4’ Park School Dist: No. 14, % é . debted to the county in an equal} Gora Fund 3 mills : Ladies’ White Waists at less than sum for taxes due and delinquent Comet Sebbol Dist No = > you can buy the material. on the W 8d of lots 1, 2 and 8, bIK} Ce Bund. 8 mills Men’s and Boys’ Clothing at Actual Cost. Weare going out of the clothing business. . Men’s Suits for $5.00. Pants $1.50. Snaps in Shoes. Ladies’ Oxford Ties at 85c. Ladies’ Kid Shoes, $1 10, Messes’ Shoes, $1 00. Men’s Shoes, $1 50: . Grocery Department. In this department we have too many barguins to enumerate. Come and get our prices. Coal Oil, 20¢: per gal. $2 50°per case. Case Oil, Mckay & Carmichael Co MYSTIC TIE LODGE, No. 17, AwF. & A.M. Meets on the SECOND ssa POURTH TUES- DAY of each month at Masonic Hall, Visiting members are cordially in- vited to attend. A, A. Nexpuax, W. M. J.-¥, Ronson, See. CACIA CHAPTER, No. 21, oO. E. &. Dan McKewzis, Sec. JEFFERSON VALLEY LODGE, fo. 06, o.oo. F. Meets the First and Third Mon-|———- day Nights of Each Month. 7, J. Gavpen, SN. G. THE REBECCA LODGE, No. 28, 1.0.0. F. Meets the Second and Fourth Mon- days of Each Month. Visiting members members cordially im invit ited. LL. I L..R. Dobyns, Physician and Surgeon Office wee ae sestiesee in_the ete frame house on north near the pote house” WHITEHALL: MONT. 2. W. Davis. L. BR. PACKARD. Davis & Packard, FPhyeicians and Surgeons, Cases requiring a. care given special Hospital. Office and Residence on First street. Whitehall, Mont. E. W. BURDICK, Dentists. Whitehall +- - + Mont. EP\ Office Over J. V. T. aa IKE E. O. PACE Attorney-At-Law Whitehall Mont. “FRANK SHOWERS. Attorney-At-Law- and Notary Public. OFFICE OVER J. Y. T. STORE. The Page Woven Wi Wire Fencing. For prices and Cay Cedar Poste GET YOUR Assaying Done at Whitehall. A, Willoughby, Assayer. Absolutely Correct proct Work Guaranteed. ot ©. W. Wins- : wn $e. B. FRANKS. JULIUS STAHLE. Franks & Stahle’s~ Meat Market is theiplace to visit if you wish to procure the Choicest Steaks, Frozen Fish, Fresh Oysters. | FISH AND.GAME IN SEASCN. OUR SPECIALTY, Home-rendered LARD Fresh and Salt Meats. Our market is a Franks & Stahle model for neatness. Ones A: P. sor Fu rniture, OF ALL KINDS. A FULL LINE OF UNDERTAKING GOODS KEPT ON HAND. Embaiming A Specialty. A. LES WHITEHALL WINDOW GLASS x AND PICTURE FRAMES UNDERTAKER. 12, N Padd to Whitehall for ‘the years 1899, 1900 and 1901, itis hereby ordered that the county treasurer enncel the taxes due and delinquent as assessed on the W 3d of lots 1, 2 and 3, blk 12, N P add to Whitehall, for the years 1899, 1900 and 1901, and to cancel the assessment of suid Tom Lee on lot 1, blk 12, N P add to Whitehall, for the year 1896. Ordered that the county treasu- rer be and is hereby authorized to accept from McAloney & Hope the sum of $14.81 in full payment of the taxes for the years 1898, 1899 and 1900, on lots 18, 19 and 20, and for the year 1901, on lots 18 and 19, Warner’s add to Boul- der. Ordered that the county treasu- rer be and is hereby authorized to cancel the assessment on lot desig- nated as the N 8d of lot 87, White- hall, as assessed to J. C. Noble for the year 1900, as the same appears on records as a double assessment. It is hereby ordered that reduc- tions be made in assessments, as Woodville School Dist. No. 21. General Fund 5 mills Elkhorn School Dist. No. 22. General Fund...... 5 mills Pleasant Valley School Dist. No. 23. General Fund . &mills Cold Springs Schoo! Dist. No: 24. . General Fand 2 mills Gregory School Dist. No. 25. General Fund 5 mills Mitchell Gulch School Dist. No. 26. General Fund 8 mills Basin School Dist. No. 28. General Fund 2 mills Ordered that petition of I A Leighton et al, to appoint B. E. Barteau as fire warden for the town of Boulder, be granted. It is hereby ordered that J. O. Briscoe and F. C. Berendes, be and are hereby appointed as dele- gates to the International. Mining Congress to be held at’ Butte Sept. 1 to 5 inclusive. It 1s hereby ordered that Chas. Beers_be and is hereby appointed as registry agent for district No. 1, and the appointment of Wm. B. Redding be and is hereby revoked, follows : ; J Bondes,.on lot 9, bik 8, White- | the said Wm. B. Redding is dis- hall, $150. z ~— qualified, he being a justice of the peace duly elected, actingand qual- ified. Ordered that the county clerk F M Goodiel, on improvements on lot 8, blk 4, Whitchall, $100. © Retallack, on butcher sh aden’ $008. “P sae advertise for bids for 75 cords of Massena Bullard, et al, town lots wood, and for coal to be delivered in Basiti original add; 86,585; __Lat-the.court house.and jail, bids to4 Andrew Lindberg, on improve- be received to 12 o’vlock noon, ments on lot 1, blk 4, N P add Sept. 2, 1902. Also to advertise Whitehall, $100. for bids for a two story fire proof Balance of day was consumed in vault, as per plans and specifica hearing complaints, etc, and board tions, bids to“be-received to 12 adjourned te August 9. o’clock noon, Sept. 2, 1902, the desired board reserving the right to reject Boulder, Aug. 9, 02, [**Y and all bids for same. Board met pursuant to adjourn- The report of the county clerk ment, all members being present, and recorder was examined, ap- with county assessor. proved and ordered filed. Ordered that the following peti-|- Board adjourned. = tions for reduction in assessments | W. M. Fesovs, Chariman. be not granted: Chas. Scharf, County Clerk. Geo H Busch, Admr Wilman es- ST ae ae eae tate, on Boulder town lots. as ass he = ‘ Louis S McLare, on mill and} Upon the day of his coronation machinery. King Edward sent the following Wm McKeown, for Jennie L| message to Prime Minister Balfour. McKeown, Smith estate. Osborne house was the favorite Ordered that reductions be made residence of Queen Victoria, and in assessments as follows: this action of the newly crowned Sam Wade, ~ Feed and Sale Stable. os FIRST-CLASS PATRONS TURNOUTS AN BE FINE BUGGY WELL AND AND SADDLE PROMPTLY HORSES AT FITTED OUT AT BED ROCK WADE'S RATES STABLES At All Hours. Whitehall, Mont. — LIVERY A_C© Quaintance, on cattle, 25 sovereign must appeal to the heart head stock cattle, 150 head 2-year-|of every Englishman. olds, 100 head yearlings, $5,075. “Buckingham Palace, Corona- J W Davis, on lots 3, 4, 5 and 6, | tion Day, 1902.—Under the will of blk 7, Whitehall, $200. the king’s much beloved mother, Missouri River Power Co, on 2 the Osborne house estate is, as Mr. pole lines of 3 wires each, and for| Balfour is aware, the private es- | telephone line of 1 wire, $26,380, | tate of the sovereign. Having to The Power Co, on 2 pole lines|*vend @ considerable part of the of 3 wires each, $6,500. year.in the capitabf this kingdom Board adjourned to August 11 and in its neighborhood, at Wind- to fix the tax levy for the current| sor, and having also strong home year, and for any other business|ties in the county of Norfolk, that may come before the board as which have existed now for nearly a board of county commissioners, | forty years, the king feels he was unable to make adequate use of Os- Artistic More “Aghaente Than Stone. grown. aa THE ace ¥ ~ MONT. MONUMENTS} Board met pursuant to adjourn- White te Brome Will Not Crumble or become Moss- Strictly Everlast- ing, ; Ed S. Beall, Agt * Waterloo, Mont. . ‘Sunlight ‘Subscribe for it. Send it to Friends borne house as a royal residence, and,he accordingly determined to offer the property in the Isle of Wight as a gift to the nation. As Osborne house is sacred to the memory of the late queen, it is the Boulder, August 11, ’02. - ment, all members being present, “It is hereby ordered that the fol- lowing be the tax levy for the cur- rent year, 1902: Mills. | king’s wish that, with the excep- ibe eae et esc issn 24 |tion of those apartments which General Fund. were in the personal occupation of w |Getend Shon Fund 7s her majesty, his ee shall Baie Bind 3 Se ek always have access to the house, Baking Food, “Se eae ; which must ever be associated with County Free Hi h School .. & |her beloved name. As regards the Fish and Game Fund........... 1-10| rest of the building the king hopes Stock Bounty Fund ssiaagilevs Stock Insp and Det Fund... Sheep Insp and Det Fund + Stock I Fond... EDD Boulder Fire Dept Fund... 1 Whitehall Fire Dept Fund. 4 It is hereby ordered that the fol | country. lowing be the rate of tax levy opall| “If in order to give full legal = property in the» ae bffect to the king’s wishes it is it it may devoted to national purposes and converted into a convalescent home for officers of the navy and jarmy whose health has been im- paired in rendering service to their mn “ © moni OE, = a found that application to parlia- ment be necessary, the king trusts that-Mr. Balfour will see. that the necessary steps are in due course taken.’’ In the Sixth Class. * The increased assessment of tax- able property in the county this year places Jefferson in the rank of sixth class counties, The total amount of taxes raised last year was $3,736,192 The approximate increase will be $500,000, which brings the total above the four million mark, This entitles the coynty officers to an, increase of salaries’ as follows; clerk and re- corder, treasurer, $200; sheriff, $250; county attorney, assessor, $300 each; clerk of court, 8600; superintendent of schools, $400. The total increase of official sala- ries amounts to $2,250, ° This will not be an added burden to the aver- age tax-payer, as some may sup- pose, as the increase of assessment on railroad property in the county amounts to $7,200, or more than three times the total increase of salaries. The county has outstanding 850,- 000 in 6 per cent bonds, payable Oct. 81, 1902, to Oct. 81, 1912, at the option of the county; and on Dec. 1, 1902, the county will have funds enough to liquidate the en- tire debt. Local Correspondence SUMMIT VALLEY. Aug. 14.—Mr, and Mrs. John Alexander, of Butte have been apending the past week with rela- tives here. Mrs. F. M.. Newkirk, Hines of Butte and Mra, Thos, Smith of Whitehall enjoyed a pleasure trip to Potosi Springs Last Wednesday and Thursday. Miss Lillian Shenk returtied to her home from Helena last Satar- day. A dance was given at the Giles hall last Friday night in honor of Miss Hines. Both music and at- tendance’ were good=-and every one had an enjoyable time. Mrs. H. Miller went to Twin Bridges Sunday to visit her broth- er who was hurt at the Dredges a short time ago. Miss Hines and-Mrs. Smith visited on South Doalabe Sunday. H. Miltler~mnade x business trip to Butte this week. ¥. Newkirk has made two busi- ness trips to Whitehall this week. Rev. Rector preached to a large congregation here Tuesday night. Miss Flossie Smith returned to her home at Parrot Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Sacry visited in this neighborhood Sun- day. ; Mrs. Alexander is enjoying a visit from her mother this week, Monday night the young people of this vicinity gathered at the Newkirk home as a surprise to Mr. and Mrs. Newkirk and Miss Hines of Butte, who is visiting at their home. It was a complete surprise. The house was well filled, and every one seemed to en- joy the pleasures of the evening which, were gamps and dancing, indulged in until the “we sma’ ”’ hours of the morning. Mirti. MAYFLOWER. Aug. 13.—The dance at the Isl- and last Friday evening was at- tended by quite a crowd from here including Mr. and Mrs. Jack O’Brien, George Kinder, Harold Fox, Miss Arzella Hollinsworth and Miss Katie Yotter. Music was furnished by- the Mayflower Orchestra. The Island people are reported as great entertainers. Miss attended the ball game at White- hall - last Sunday, and report a “hot time in the old town” Mrs. L. Stuart and daughter, friends of Mrs. B. C. Leyson, arrived from the cast last Friday evening, and have been visitors in the camp this week. Hank Knight and Clarence Red- mon have been frequent visitors to the Island and that vicinity late- ly, and to all appearances there seoms to be a strong attraction there. Mrs. Folkim..of Butte, is visit- ing her friend Mrs. J. O’Brien this week. _ Mrs. West of Whitehall and Mrs. Gardnier df Pocatello are visiting with relatives this week. Mrs. Mueller of Rochester who has been visting with her daugh- ter, Mra. T. T. Fox, for the last few days, returned to her home last Sunday. Mrs. M. W. Tidball was a visitor to. the Sunlight last Tues- day. Mrs. A. J. Smart and Mrs. J. Yotter were picking berries at South Boulder Tuesday. The Mayflower people extend their sympathy to: Mr. and’Mrs. KE. J. Edwards during the sick- ness of their infant child, BOULDER. Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Righten- our are expected here for a brief visit from their home in Idaho. Il. L. Sherlock and Geo. Cow- an made a. trip to Townsend this week relative to the Sherlock es- tate. Mr. and Mrs. Terwilliger ar- rived home from their camping trip Tuesday. Miss Rose Lyon of Butte is the Mr. J. D. Zink and Roll Yotter guest of Mrs. Sherlock this week. Mrs. LD. Van Whart, of Butte visited friends-in Boulder Sunday. L. H. Graves, has gone to Salt Lake. John Berkin and family left for Salt Lake Sunday evening. A large party of young people attended the dance at Finn, Satur- day night. Mrs. and Miss Strauss are ex- pected in Boulder next week to visit. their son and brother, KE, Y. Witham. Numerous parties are daily go- ing out camping, fishing and berry- ing. Mrs. LH. L. Sherlock entertained informally Saturday and Monday evenings. Capt. Cowan and party left for ithe Park Wednesday. The Misses Hoflineistor, Hess and Stoll will start for the Park Tharsday. — : A play will be given at Elkhorn Friday, by Boulder talent, ander the auspices of the Episcopal Guild. GETTING AWAY FROM HOME The Spirit of Nestiesanens and the Desire For Change, Judging. by a good deal of the con- versation of the present day, there are GLASS FOR WINDOWS WHE METHOD ANDO THE MATERIALS OF ITS MANUFACTURE. x Mnough Arsenic In the Windows of an Ordinary House to Kill a Regi- ment of Men—Process of the Tank- heuse and the Pothouse, People who have glass windows in, their homes do not know that the glass contains cnough arsetiic to make It a deadly poison, Glassmakera say that the windows of an ordinary home con- tain enough of this poison to kill a reg: iment of men, The popular supposition that gloss is made of sind is a correct one, but a quantity of other articles en- ters luto Its composition. Window glass factories are divided into two departprga o tankhouse and A pothouse, The Pens of glussmak- ing in one of th epartments ts prac- tically the same as in the other. In the tankhouse the glass |s all melted In im- mense tanks which will bold ‘thou. sands of tons, In the pothouse the glass is made in pots, After the fires are lighted and a tank ia heated the glass mixture Is slioveled in, It includes glass left over from the former season, glass refuse, sand and salt enke, Arsenic is not used in the tankhouse for the reason that the heat la so intense that the drug is volatilized and escapes into the alr without enter- ing the mixture. As one mixture melts and dows to one end of a tank fresh supplies are shoveled In at thé other end. The molten mass seethes and “works” tn a manner similar to that of a mash in a distillery, From the salt cake comes a salt water that has to be a latgy number of people who have a positive horror of home. This curlows revulsion of fecling Is taken by many persons a6 a sign of social deteriora- tion. For our own part we find it dim. cult to take It quite seriously or to sce in it anything more than a passing whim. Nobody nowadays likes monotony. Change Is what people desire—not por- bapa nny gteat change, but lots of small change; not necessarily for the better, but for its own sake. Now, there is a great sameness about ono's own four walls, be they ever so hand- some. Wo all feel at times an overpow- ering desire to look at something else. We cannot change the patterns or the pictures on them every day, and neither they nor the bome furniture ever seems to alter in expression. Again, there is a terrible sameness about one’s own cook. Experience ena- bles us to forctell the taste of every- thing at home, frofp the soup to the sa- vory if we are rich and from the mut ton to the cheese if we are poor; whereas if we dine at a restaurant evorythihg down to the salt is differ- ent, and the restaurant is refurnished dally with new faces. Thev, again, the music and stir going on around one avoid the necessity for much conversation, and conversation in the home circle fs sonjctimes difmi- cult and sometimes dull. It does not do always just to say what one thinks, It is such bad practice for dining out. and, this being the cnse, It Is not easy sometinres to think what to say. Nowadays we get, socially speaking. tired of our friends and even of our ac- quaintances, We want them to pass continually before us like a street pro- cession, Instead of that they rather resemble a stage crowd and keep com- ing up again. There is a limit to those we know, a limit even to those we should like or should be likely to know even by sight, and at.o restauratt this latter limit is disregarded. The barrier of good manners which forbids, that those who are acquainted with one an- other sbould speak is sufficient to pro- tect our station or our diguity, but it fs not a very high fence, and It is one which it is amusing to look over.—Lon- don Spectator. Expensi re, “T've quit joking. my wife about wo men carrying thelr pocket handker- chiefs in their pocket¥ooka,” said Tenspot. “it didp't pay. aie “How was that?” asked Hunker. “She suld she'd carry woney iv bers if she bad it. Handed her out $10, ov ne ag the spot\= Detroit Free Press. os ee et Rt separated from the mass, and the easi- est way to remove it is to burn it out. This ja done by throwing stove wood into the tank on top of the molten glass. The water |s converted into steam, which is destroyed by the In- tense beat from the glass. The melted glass js then skimmed by an automati¢ sklinmer, and it is ready for the gath- erer. A gatherer thrusts a long stcel blow- pipe into one of the rings at the lower end of the tank, He twists and turos it until a emall ball of glass gathers on the end. ‘This ball js partially cooled, polished by being turved in a box of sawdust and then pnased on to the blower, who beats it again until ft be- comes like taffy. The blower swings the ball over a pit that is twelve fect deep and rapidly blows it into an elon- gated pear shape. When « Liower-is through, the melted glass becomes « perfect cylinder about 5 feet long and 2 feet a At then te a. “snap- per,” Stake it ee rear'ane breaks the roller loose from the blowpipe. The snapper gathers a small lump. of melted ginss on the end of a rod and dexterously runs a narrow ribbon of the stuf@ around the ends of the roller, both at the blowpipe end and the closed end. The little ribbons of melted gluse cool in a few seconds, when they are removed, leaving a nar- row sone of almost redhot glasq around the rollers at each end. Then, taking a tool that resembles a soldering iron, the snapper rubs it for a moment ou lis forehead, and when the polvt of it is molstened with perspiration he runs the Iron around the rollers at the heated spot. The glass cracks and separates as cleauly as If cut with a diamond, the blowpipe is removed, and the closed cylinder has become a rolicr and is then ready to go to the Gat- tener. The flattener works In another part of the building, where are located the flattening ovens. These ovens are heat- ed to a temperature sufficient to soften the gloss so that It may be rolled out into sheets. A series of fireclay tables placed tn a circle Ike the spokes of a wheel revolve in the oveps, and on these tables the rollers are Gattened. They are placed inside, allowed to be- come hot, and then a cold tron ts run along the juside from end to end, The coutact of the iron euts the glass, which Is then straightened out upon the table, The fattener has a number of billets of green wood attached to loug Iron bandles, and with these billets, which are shaped In such a manner as to do the work expected of them, he “irons” the softened sheet of glass until It Is perfectly flat and smooth. The tables inside the oven revolve, the fattened shect Is carried away, and another roll- er Is brought into position before the fattencr. Ay the fattened sheets cool they are lifted to a place on a loug traveling rack, on Whiéb they are by stuges removed from the ovens, being allowed to cool as they go. This is done in order that the glass miy not be shattered by too —- an exposure to the alr. When the sheets are taken from the flattening ovens, they are covered with a greasy, dirty looking coat of chem- icals—so4u, potnsh, silicates of the dif- ferent salts, ete.—which must be re- moved, and for this purpose the rough sheets are placed ip an acid bath com- posed of hydrochloric and uric acids more or less diluted. After their immersion In this bath the sheets are tnken to the cutting room, where work- men cut’ them jufo. sizes and make ‘them reqdy for the packers eam? s scrap of the glass éxcept “the edges is wasted. Ip fact, none is Wast- ed, ns all refuse goes back to be melt- ed. After the sitics have finished their work the glass Is packed in boxes aud ts then rendy for the market In- diana polis News, . iy le Moved fix Admiration. Undergraduate (to ehum Slick isthe finest conve ever met. She knows all th ords for eo as .- News. : str eae =a . bs Constitution. f

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 15 Aug. 1902, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053178/1902-08-15/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.