Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, December 26, 1902, Image 2

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
×

Se ety Wea aor oe rea THE MONTANA SUNLIGHT. PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY Ww. L. Rigkars & Co. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. One Year (invariably in advance). . $2 00 Six Months habits cixtvss ‘ ein ke Three Months . 50 Single Copies i\ 6 ADVERTISING RATES Display— One Dollar per inch per month Localsy-Ten Cents per }ine first insertion; five cents per line each subsequent Insertion. NOTICE ° All communications intended for publica- tion in this paper must bear the signature of the author; otherwise they will find their way to the waste basket. Entered at the Postoffi¢e at Whitehall, Mont., as Second-class Matter FRIDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1902. The Saddest Case of All. Wash- | Of course, we speak for sympathies of all well-to-do people, | he had so quaintly established him-| the city. IDYLLIC ISLAND LIFE. No Druhkness, Crime, Jails or Courts in Cocos-Keeling. Away from the ordinary track of shipsand blessed with a splendid climate,. are ‘ the Cocos-Keeling islands, in the Straits archipela- go. Their history: is as, strange and romantic as their present life is curious and unique. In 1885 a scotch sailor named Ross landed and seeing that the islands ‘were very good, he took possession and settled there withhis - family. The natives were gentle and teachable, so that Ross had no difficulty in making himself their ruler. In 1851. he hoisted the union jack as a pre- Dillion Pioneer Gone. With the going down of the sun Monday afternoon,, the life fires that have burned in the heart of Mrs. Ruth W. Sullivan for well nigh four score years, were quenched, and the soul that had traversed this world, diffusing peace and sunshine where’er’ it lingered, went back from whence it came, leaving sorrow and desola- tion among: the loved ones remain- ing. She had lived an exemplary life. never for a moment swerying from the straight path, and the tranquility of her last days, per- haps, was the best witness to this fact. Mrs. Sullivan was the wife of caution against the visit of a wandering ‘rench man-of-war, and six years later the isles were formally-annexed by the British | government, With rare t Arthur Sullivan, a well known citizen of this city. They came here from Richmond,. Indiana, in 1868, almost thirty years ago; and act and}gettled on a ranch about three wisdom Ross devoted himself to} miles north of town, and since-then ington only when we say that the | governing the people over whom| have either lived on the ranch or in The Sullivan lodging with solid incomes ranging from] self as king, and on his decease he| house on Montana street has been $1,200 to $6,000 per annum, will bequeathed his mission of goyern-| run under the creditable manage- go out to. Hon. W. A. United States senator from Mon- Cocos-Keeling to his son. The tana, in the atiliction which has} present ruler of the islands, J. G. befallen him. We are a tender: | hearted community, we are, what- |Clunies Ross, is the third in suc- cession. Ile was studying engineer- ever they may say of us, and while ling ut Glasgow when his father’s Clarky| ment’ and proprietorship of the! ment of Mrs. Sullivan for several years. The deceased was born February 5, 1824, making her almost seven- ty-nine years old. Her birthplace General News. Kid Royles, of Great Falls, will serve three years in the pe nitenti- ary for horse stealing. ‘Williams & (o’s shoe factory in South Brooklyn burned Satur- day night. Loss, $100,000. Six miners were crushed to death ina mine at Inman, Va., on the 20th while pulling down some pillars, Mary N. Zuber of Butte was adjudged insane Saturday and or- dered sent to the Warm Springs asylum. Belgrade has a new flouring mill which it ig said will be turning out seventy-five barrels per day ina short time. Bozeman granted a franchise to A. D. Maynard and others fora telephone line from that place to Belgrade. On the 16th inst. the town of Audijan, Russian Central Asia, was destroyed by an. earthquake; and about 600 people were killed. Advices from Port au Prince, Hayti, on the 18th, are~to the effect that Gen. Nord has been proclaimed president of Hayti by the army and taken possession of It Saved Him. “Bredren,”? said Devon Sn» ball af the ex)perienve meeting. “T¢um moaghty neah backsliding las’ Saturday night. De temptah cum term) and pater wheat sac! 1a Ma han’ and led ma sinful feet to’\d Mr. Johnsing’s tul/key coop.” **Amen!’’? moaned some one in a back seat. i i “I done tried mah~bes’ ter re- sist,’’ went on the deacon; ‘but al de time mah conscience said ‘Stop’ de temptah said ‘Goon;’ and so ! kep’ a gittin’ fclosah an’ a gittin’ closah all de time.’’ “Glory,” came from the back seats. , “But, praise de Lawa, just when I’s gwine ter climb de fence and maik foli de coop mah ole houn’ dog trees a *possam_ in Mistah Johnsing’s wood lot, and de back slide leabe mé dat minit.’’ “Amon,” roared’ a brothor in the rear. ‘An’ fora I git up dit tree, continued the deacon, “‘de moon cum out from behind de clouds, and dere stood MistaliJohnsing behind {dat coop wid er shotgun in his han’.” “Um-m-m! |elders’ corner. ‘An’ I call to Mistah Johnsing » Lawd,’’ from the “Clark can 1 the lordly rich and the desperately | death called him to the fore poor may regard Senator (¢ ark’ - troubles indifference, “the comfortable, the secure, the dependent class to which we re ie will difficulties. Mr. Clark landed at New York, | last Sunday,after a yisit to Kurope. The reports we have seen do not} with second- | cabin or in the steerage, but they | do say that he coulden’t pay $1,- G00 demanded by one of the treas- ury minions as tax on a oe brought with him, say whether he came over necklace he thereby leaving us that he had taken passage with the immigrants. At all events, the | to conclude feel for the gentleman. in | of the'natives, who are his children! Gharch, and’ has seryed her rather than subjects. | was in ‘the state of Pennsylvania. 1B Her parents were Quakers and to years ago. Abandoning lis Kuro- | that faith she was raised, but since pean ambitions, he settled in his | | coming to this part of the country, “|kingdom, married a Cocos wife| where there are none of her sect, jand devoted his life to the welfare | she became a member of the M. E. con- faithfully. mother of Elmer E., who cee years ago, Harvey | Keeling group, though generally | | Sullivan and Mrs. Anna Hart, re- The work} nection with that body of the thus ordering | Mrs, Sullivan was: the East Indian islands forms| fiye children, a fascinating story, and the Coe 0S- | about twenty Rosses in these thé national palace. . ‘ ot an ast him “Plesne sh’ won't he come and shoot dat .’ possum?’ and dat hédo; an’ I want ter say dat, dere was a mos’ powerful big load Edward J. Dailey was sentenced to eight years in the penitentiary by Judge McClernan, last Satur- day, for manslaughter. Dailey | obshot in dat gun.”” infticted a knife wound in Chas. A-| “*(3o on, bruddah.” Ray’s leg which caused death. “An? dat’s why I say dit w’en A bill -has “been introduced in} de temptah cum ter us an’ show us the house of representatives to |whar dere’s er tuhkey open to settlement the remainder joughter rej ice dat Providence dun coop we jof islands, man here is seen at his véry junknown, is perhaps the most| | picturesque in the British empire. | The little horseshoe-shaped cluster | three days’ steaming south of. Java; are blessed with a luxuriaty soil, and best. | perfect climate, The inhabitants number about siding here in Dillon; Mrs. Sarah Bliven, and Mrs. Mary Tilton liv- ing in Butte. —-Benjamin Bond of this city is her brother, and she has | Olympia, | two sisters living in Washington. She grandchildren also several and relatives in the city. Her husband senator couldn't pay the money | 600, of whom 400-are Cocos born} survives her diamonds in authorities Pi and had to leave the the clutches of the order-to escape himself. —-It is New newspapers draw of Hon. William A. Clark, of Montana, about all over the touching pieture the running dock, wringing his hands and imploring the by lend $1,600, so save his necklace from confiscation. They laughed at him, hoarsly. - With tears in his eyes he offered a check for the amount, bat the minion said g’wan. | We do not recall an incident ive, pathetic as regards the victim or} more cruel and. apalling as re-| gards the oppressors. Nobody cent. standers to him that he could would lend him a Tlie custom-house officials clearly did’t_believe his check was good. Friendless, discredited, an object} Marriages are celebrated accord- |to it. but|#nd securely fastened with straps, Ke unada of contumely and suspicion, Mr. | marriages, }and the remainder coolie laborers from Java. Under the rule of the | white residents, | | Rosses, the only all the islanders are well educated, | i school . Ross, gow university. master-in-chief being a master of arts of Glas- Every also trained to work in iron, male fo and wood, and is a skilled artisan. Every Cocos girl similarly seryes| a term of appreticeship in Clunies | | Ross’ ing and the whole round of domes- house, learning sewing,cook- | | tic art under the direction of his| wife. Formerly the Cocos’ parents | ‘ used to arrange their children's but under the new or- }der each man and woman isa free agent, and chooses a partner ac- cording to European usage. | ing to the Mohammedan law, leet, | Tribune, Dec. 19. On account of heradvanced age, in the state of Washington. aves! . e,.° leaves | starving condition as a other | tract contains about. 1, ucres. Four hundreed thousand people | are reported in a destitute and | result of | the crop failure in Finland. The conditions are said to be worse | than in 1867, when 100,000 persons | I died. she had been feeble for some time, Great Falls is to have a woolen i but had not been alarmingly HL) mii, Y ork ischools have been established and| until Sund: ay, when her | became serious and she only lin- gered until five o’cloek—Monday} December 15th. —Dillon | New Use for Refined Paraffine Wax. | . | Washoe smelter in Anaconda Sat-| lurday by being run over by the | A new and important use for | refined parafline wax seems to have | bee n discovered by a promine nt | resident of Ohio, living near Lan-| caster, who had . two _ trees| badly damaged by storm, one | being a maple and the other) an apple. In each case alarge| limb was broken down from) the trunk, but atill Clark left his property behind} polygamy is prohibited, and there} Very much s.a broken leg wight him and fled into the wilderness of | have been only-two divorces in the | be fastened with splints, and then] Fifth avenue. | This seems to us the saddest} jail nor policeman, for crime does | and over all the cracks. Whether Senator | raise the $1,600 and redeem his is not the ease of all. necklace | question. dent must be sought in this new picture of the tendency of Ameri- can citizens rushing to Kurope|} when they cannot afford it, only | to return ina disheveled and im-| poverished condition. This craze for foreign travel - has brought | hardship and privation to many a worthy door. People of diseased ambitions but scanty means per-| sist each year, numbers, m going abroad, and for no visible reason save that of coming back again, to tantalize their neighbors with travelers’ tales of Mont Blanc, the Riviera, Baden Baden, Pau, royalty, nobili- ty, Pumpernickle, Gcrolstein, Walla-W alla—every thing goes with the home folks: The Clark incident, pathos as it is very useful purpose. In other words, .it ought to warn poor people that they had better stay at home and nurse their scant re- sources. Why purchase or other- wise agquire in Europe a magnifi- cent diamond necklace only to sur- render it to the myrmidons of the Treasury Department and thank heaven for escaping with your life? —We confidently expect Senator Clark in the role of a Jecturer on things we had better let alone. Washington Post. a Business College Course. . Jackman Busmess college schol- arship for sale. Buy it, sclect your eourse,and equip yourself for abus- jand alchol are forbidden, however—fraught with | against the introduction of Europe- ought to serve 2] ancustome with theirattendant ills. last fifty years. There is neither not exist in these islands. Opium| and the wily Chinese are also excluded. sales are made by barter, for Mr. Ross will not allow money, hold-| ing it to be the root of all evil. The : industries of the islands | consist in gathering cocoanuts and preparing their oil and copra. Beche de mer and a bark for dy- |ingare also exported by a chartered jvessel, which calls annually for | the purpose. Provisions. © are and in increasing] fetched once a month from Botavia. | ¥*t?- but-rice is the only food largely imported, for fruit abounds.in the islands, poultry is plentiful and thee sea teems with fish. The gentle and handsome native leadsa life of idyllic in graceful content and happiness under the parental eye of Ruler Ross III. He care- fully guards his ‘little Utopia Christmas island, close by, is similarly ruled by his brother, Andrew Ross. Coffee flourishes there, and so do rats and eats, al- most to the extent of a plague. Hitherto these atoms of Britain have enjoyed serene isolation, but the new electric cable from Durban to Adelaide touches at the Cocos- that they are now linked with the greater world, not it isto be hoped, to the spoiling of their Arcadian character.—Pall Mall Gazette. Get a free sample of Chamber- lain’s ‘Stomach and Liver 1 = at F. H. Negley’s drug store They are easier to take and more pleasant in effect than pills. Then their use is not followed by consti- y a . _iness life. Enquire at the Sun- pation a8 is often the case with . gut office pills. Regular size, 25c. per box. Keeling and Christmas islands, so’ melted paraffine was poured into The | was entirely The parafline prevent-| kept out the | ; “ ; surgical operation’ successful. ed the escape of sap, Phe moral of the inci-| Vaccination is compulsory, and all|Tain and moisture, which would | rhave rotted the trees, prev ented) the depredations of insects, and the | | limbs seem thus far to be perfectly | re-attached to the trees. Animals That Hover Drink. There are some lucky animals that are never troubled with thirst and that can exist quite comfort- ably without drinking a drop of There is a parrakeet at the zoological gardens in London that has lived for over half a century without drinkinganything. Many naturalists have a theory that hares never drink or, at all events, that water is not a neces- sity to their éxistence. on the grass is supposed to’ be sufficient liquid for their wants. There is. a certain breedof gazelle that never drinks. and the llamas of Patagonia live for years with- out taking water. In France there is. a particular class, of cattle near Losere that rarely touches water. This is all the more remarkable because these cattle giye milk of a rich quality, from which excellent cheese is made. —_—_————— While we sit brooding over our troubles and the hardships of. our lot, the great world goes tranquilly on, the infinite sky hangs over ‘us, the everlasting ofder abides, and ““God is where he was.”? .Can we ifot forget or efdure our pestering ‘insect miseries” for a little while in the- presence of the’ eternal laws and éternal powers? G. Ames. Chalres Money ceases to talk after a miser gete a strangle hold on it. illness}; The dew! is to be erected has already been purchased. shipped from Manchester, lowa, jand is expected to be ready to }start up next March. Frank Costello was\ killed at the | cars while trying to board a mov- ing train. The verdict of the coroner's jury was that Costello’s death was purely accidental. Senator Lodge introduced a bill in.the senate last Saturday which the duty on coal coming shall be removed. McComber * committed taking morphine last Friday morning; in his rooms in the Oakland block in Butte Despondency and excessive drink- Jarvis suicide by jing is supposed to have been the | reason for the act. Until recently | he liad been employed in the Rartis | mine. Articles of incorporation of the Basin Reduction company filed Saturday in the office of the secretary of state. The company is capitalized at $100,000, and will do the buying, selling and reduction of ores. The principal Henry Smith. place of business of the company is Basin. Women Railway Workers. In Francé there are 15,319 wo- men employed as gate keepers at the railroad crossings. They get very small pay, but the’ railroads provide each one with a house and small garden patch rent free. These women work every day in the year. They may not leave their posts for a day off eyen on Sundays and holidays, and their working days are from fifteen to eighteen hours long, Five thous- and two hundred seyenty-five of these women-earn not more than $2.90 a month; 7,709 receive from that sum up to $4.80; 1,680 get from $4.82 to $7.72, and 601 from $7.91 to $10.61. Only sixty women get higher wages than this, and none get more than $31.84 a month. ee No human being could bear to know all the sin and aorrow of the world arovnd him. Nature blunts the sympathies, therefore, else the tender-hearted would die of pain. From that which he cannot help, one has a right to protect himself, But woe to them who make this an excuse for selfish seclusion. of the Colville Indian nie |gib er houn’-dawg an’ er The! 500,008 } The groynd upon which it} The plant is to be} into the! attached | United States from Canada when- ing everything to me. The limbs were propped up| lever the duty. on coal going into | to the voice of experience, daagh- from the United States|ter, and make a bangling job of} were | a general business in} *possum brack man.”’ appertite to de Judge. po'r Begin Right. The bride's mother visiting her jand,together they satin the sew- jing room. The bride was fixing | the sleeve lining of her husband’s ) overcoat. a | ““Well, I think that’s a neat | job,”’ remarked the bride, as she finished her task. | The mother examined and shook [her head solemnly. | “You don’t jike it# | the bride. “It’s too well done,” ee | Yes; its a tailor’s job? ee | tailor “Why, then, of course, you'll i have to’ keep on doing things of |that sort. Oh, I know all about it. Itried it myself when I was | suggested Was the | % | | | But if I can do it as well as a| | first married, and later J had\ to} authorizes the president to remove | ruin two coats before I could break | your father of the hablt of biing- Just, listen } that, even if you haye to tear it-all lout and do it overagain. It’s no }trouble to discourage him now, | but it will be a year or so later. Itis jof the utmost importance that a |} woman should begin life right. ’’ } Brooklyn Eagle. No sunrise, mountain top, or | June of blossom is so beautiful, and so inspiring by its beauty, as human faces at their best. A smile is the subtlest form of beauty in all the visible creation, and | heaven breaks on the earth in the |}smiles of certain faces.— William {© Gannett. | When’ you wake up with a bad taste in your mouth, go at once to F. H. Negley’s drug store and get a free sample of Chamberlain’s ‘Stdmach and Liver Tablets. One or two doses will make you well. They also cure biliousness, sick headache and constipation. F. H. Negley, (Successor to Negley & Rutland) Druggist Watches, - Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware. Paints and Wall Paper. Mail Orders Promptly Filled. _ Beer is a healthful beverage if it is pure. The hops. are a tonic; the ‘malt is a food. The combination builds up the weak. But be sure to get pure beer. Get one that is brewed in absolute cleanliness, cooled in filtered air and sterilized. That is Schlitz beer; there are no germs in it. Yet common beer costs you just $5 touch. 8 Call for the Brewery Bottling, McKay & Carmichael, Whitehall Agents. Merry » : Christmas! ; Are you going East on the Burlington ¢ If so, you havea real holiday treat in store for you. Over 8,500 miles of railroad in eleven oe great states of the West. No doubt but that the Burlington reaches the very points you want to visit. | ¢ Drop me a postal, and I'll gladly assist | you in arranging your trip. > | | * H. FF. RUGER, Agent, 35 East Broadway, Butte, Mont, H: B. SEGUR, Gen. Agt., BILLINGS, MONT, J. H. WYETH, Vice President. a R. W. NOBLE, ’ Pres. and Manager. Noble & Wyeth Improvement Compaiy ( (Incorporated.) « Town, and md SPW 000000000 0000014 21000 5 Ranch Property wee , : S S : For Sale. n Fu rnitu re, ‘WINDOW GLASS AND PICTURE FRAMES OF ALL KINDS. A FULL LINE OF UNDERTAKING GOODS KEPT ON HAND. THECHURCHES. METHODIST—J. M. TULL, PASTOR. Whitehali—First and third Sunday in the month. Preaching at 11200 a. m, and 7:30 p. m.,: Epworth League meets at 6:45p. m. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening. Jefferson Island—Fourth Sunday. Preach- ing at 8:00 p, m. Waterloo—Second and fourth Sunday. Preaching & 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m., second Sunday; and 11:00 a. m: on the fourth. Pleasant Valley—First and third Sunday. Embaiming A Speciality. Preaching at 3:00 p. m. CHRISTIAN®. L, KLINE, PASTOR. A LES WHITEHALL Whitehall—second and fourth Sunday in : UNDERTAKER. the month... Preaching at 11:00 a, m. and 7:30. = F444 eee p.m. Bible school, 10:00 &. m.; Mission Band, esto} Zee 3:00 p. m.; Y. P. 8. C. B., 6:45. p. m. Waterloo—First Sunday. Preaching at 11:00 &. m. afd 8:00 p. m. Pleasant Valley—Second and fourth Sun- day. Proaching at 3:00 p. m. | South Boulder—Third Sunday. at 11:00 a. m. = b ht ere ee The Page W Woven! Wire Fencing. Preaching For ete * ae we Sarete ot ©. W.' Wins- Preaching Mowrrawa. WMITERALL, ae Summit Valley~ Third Sunday. ath pm. ind | chante Posts i yi id

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 26 Dec. 1902, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053178/1902-12-26/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.