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.
MONTANA \ • 4400 esef.-1;i1r.7 0\‘ • ' • ••• d . SUNI .1 • • VOLUME VIII. WHITEHALls, MONTANA: FRIDAY , OCT. 1, 1909. gasoline engines, Will also be eiv-1000 aches will be thrown open at THE MONTANA SUNLIGHT PUBLISHED nvzinr FRIDAY. Nv. L. RIMCARD Proprietor SUBEK3RIPTION PRICE. . One Year. (Invariably in advent:xi_ Siz Months thrtte Months 90 *Min g le Copies.. 6 t- 100 1 00 Entered at the Postofece at Whitebait. Mont.. as Second-class Matter. ADVERTISING RATES. • tl tplay-One Doitarotrinch per month. als-Ten Cents per line first i n sertion:1We cents per line each Stibitemuent Insertion. NOTICE All communications intehded for pubItca- . e author: otherwise they will find their t h on In this paper wannest the signature 01 ay to the waste basket. COUNTY 0.FE.WERS. . , ...........;:--_ )wire. Fifth Judicial Dist.- Lew. L. Censers* Clerk et the Court s .16m. T. Sweet lheriff . ,. ..11111131 . . eller ' , .. E W. Wolverton. .,_ P. .1. Manning Inder Sheriff -; W. B. Hundley E. R. Sumner rierk and Recorder K. R. McCall bounty Attorney ' D. M. Kell Assessor Jas II. alliche Surveyor . - R. M. Cralle S r 's of SCIa0111) - • Leta M. Thompson A Butte a otnan had her pocket- book Containing 9200 and valuable papers stolen from her while at- tending services at the Sacred Heart church last Sunday. \Lay not up for yourselves treasure up- on earth,\ neither take thou thy treasure into the sauctuary; hut in the end of the Sabbath hasten thou to the market place and spend all thy wealth; then, on the morrow, thou must enter the synagogue and be \passed up\ by the robbers. Monday was a great day for Helena. ‘Vith the opening of the biggest and best Fair over held in its history, and with President Taft, Postmaster General Hitch- hlie Admit' soiete't W.. L. iteardsfey cock, J WI. J. Hill and Montana COMMIliSION Vairis Steele. Clislriarn Basin .\ ii,..„,„..,nte,.thrget of the Ward of count). e o n inissioneni be l ch: en the first Mohday In March. June. September and Deceinber. The • Int•usiters also servo as a board of it q uallza- tIon. meeting for this purpose on the third Monday In July. TERMS OF ICOUnT. Per the Fifth Judtcel District. eomprising the counties of Jefferson. Beaverhead and Medlson, the regular quarterly terms begin is follows: Jefferson county the third Wednesday In J a nuary. first Tumly April first Tuesday Only andthe serond uesday In October. Beaverhead county. third Wednesday Iii t ebruary first In Wednesday May. the first ednesday In A ugust and the second Wt -dues - Hay In November. Madison county first Monday in March and June. f q urth Monday in August. second Tuesday In December. ACACIA CHAPTER, No. 21, O. E. S. Resta on FIRST and THIRD TUESDAY evenings of e ach Month at Hatoule Hall. Visiting member,' are cordially invited to 'attend, _ Vieoista L Las.,,W. K. MISS. .171.1.11 C. FrnOuS. See'y. MYSTIC YIE LODGE, NG. 17, A. P. A A. M. Rests - on the SECOND and FOURTH TUES- DAY evenings of each month at Masonic Hall. Visiting members are cordially fn - riled to attend. .1. D. McFsnimer. W. AL A. A. NCIDNAL Sec. Ike 13.0. Pace, ATTORNEY-AT:LAW • AND NOTARY maim Moat. - fife HOTEL JEFFERSON • Yrs. J. C. Goodrich, Prop. Prices are Moderate. Special Rates to Boarders •- • •• •• .• L. R PACKARD, 1F 6 myssimistn atria bur/Zeta:ars, tames requiring hospital care given special attention. tiospitsLOSIce and Residence on First street. %/11hits.hissil. /Mont. ILLACTelt/ANeed MUCHA/NC is • miserly. foe everybody. Learn about riectrkfty. ho coed.g ea leece..d hoot, too teat Simple. tire!. fall et pktures. Sam- ple copy fere If yoa name thi• 11•TP•1. II Op • year. nmonon rob. to. 9 lbarns St . Norton. 11.• ntserap117 ealemele erytody.AIISRICAN P flosticmcilfit Inches ft ilesmiffalpiormmTn•lh Is Mc, swami. plc.., criticism, tplestions 5 , - c..,.,1. Sample copy irce If yew mention this pay. Aloud ram Pastagnisty • beacon R., Doston. Klee. Re i t# PHOTO - J. F. JACKSON, DISTRIBUTOR BOLE 50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE PATENTS TRAM MARK• Demons Corrmarrs Re. Anyone sending a 'belch and description may tinIckly ascertain onr opinion free whether an invention is probably patentebl i kkommunina ti, t. strictly conneentim. am on Patents Feint free. 014nnt agency foraging% nit psemou. Patenta taken thrmigh Mann al Co. needy. Mersa nonce, without chime. in thi Scientific illinerican. handsomely Ittnistrntex1 wroltir. Tamest elb nit any allej , 1 I e four oal. T01 , 140,1:41. feric four months. $1 N.b1 by an nownehial MUNN, Co.361Bm\\Y' New Tort Brawn Teo. ), WaRittintow notables as her guests. whatimore could the capital city desire to complete her happiness? When it emu& to swinging arouhti the circle Taft can \go some.\ Taft and his smile have \came and went.\ BIG SPUD CROP THE CAMPBELL SYSTEM APPLIEV IN BEAVERHEAD Seventy-five Acres Produces 16,115 isiks of 100 Pounds Each The potato crop on Norman Holden's dry land farm, a mile east of Dillon, is being harvested this and next week. Mr. Holden was in town yesterday and was inter jetted by the Tribune. He said: \We threshed our grain at my farm yeaterdsy. fhe grain didn't amount to a great deal, but was as good ea we expected considering the Very dry weather that we have had for a time during the summer and also the fact that the grain was grown on ground . that had been cropped continuously. The oats only went about 12 bushels to the acre and, as I have said, were grown on ground that had been cropped last year and in which no moisture had been con- served. The maccaroai — wheat, which was grown on the Rattle kind of ground and which cost practically nothing to put in. as we only disked the ground and then drilled it in, went 16 bushels to the acre. My pea crop was good considering the little atten- tion that was gil'en the crop. About 1 bushels of peas to' the acre were obtained. \But the potato crop is where we shine. We put in 75 bushels of potatoes and did not neglect to cultivate the crop; harrow the ground and conserve the moisture at all times such work was needed. We have been rewarded by get- ting a yield that will average close to 215 sacks per acre and my sacks are large ones, too. They are selling at a dollar a sack now. but I will prnbably store a lot of them in a cellar that I am building and get it better price later.\ Mr. Holden's chop will sell at the present market price for about $16,000, which isn't bad, we'll all adinit. Ile says that the splendid success he hits had in growing potatoea on the dry land under the Campbell system the past two years has greatly encouraged others to take up dry land farming and that during the past week or ten days, or since -the announce- ment was made that a large area of land on the bench has been de- clared onen for filing upon under the new homestead law. permit; ting one to take 320 aares us a homestead, nearly all the land in his vicinity has been tiled' upon. Mr. Holden further stated that he and hi: associates have already broken about 1,200 acres of land on the bench for next year's crop and that there is more for them to break than can possibly be broken with the steam outtit between now and the time that the ground freezes up. lie stated that all those breaking ground for next year, so far its he has heard, are going to \!roW plitakes and noth- ing else and he stated that there would be at least 1,200 acres more land cultivated under the Camp- bell system an the bench next yeat than was 'Cultivated this year, which means that between 1,500 and 2,000 acres of beneh land will next year be put into potatoes. The men interesting theInselves in the dry land farming . and potato growing are going to unite in pet- ting in one variety of potatoes, which will be the variety best adapted to dry land farming as proven such by experiments. They are planning to construct large cellars in which their crop may be shared and held for good prices and it is their intention to grow ao many potatoes and create such a market that bum from all over the conntrY Wirrnte here to make purchases in large quantities.—Dillon Tribune. hill Room for Firoler's Sod, There is still' room for more farmer's sons in the School of Agriculture Course, offered by the Montana Agricultural College at Bozeman. However. the big class of \One Hundred\ .is rapid- ly filling up, as. already sixty young Men lair° registered. When we consider that the begin- ning of the course is 'dal a month away, this large early registratidn is rather remarkable. By the time that the course begins, we feel sure that there *ill easily be one hundred students in this course. No doubt Many young men and; boys over the State have been keeping in touch with the experi- ments with grains And grasses etc., are under the superviaioh Of the Agricultural College. At the Fergus couhtY farm, a theeting was held, where over 1,000 farm- ers ahd their families Attended. Governor Norris who spoke at that Meeting declared that the Agricultural College and Experi- Milk Station were doing splendid things for Montana's Agritailtural Developement. No young than, who wishes to undertake any kind olAgricultural work, should be witlitint the training that the College gives. If the young man or boy wishes to take up stock work, a very practical course in judging, breeding, feedini and managing stock will greatly help hint. If he wishes to learn dairy farming a thorough study of the handling of dairy colt's, milking machines, separators etc., will make it:easier for hitn. With the grains and grasses a great deal of knowledge can gained in breeding grains and seed selection. In the work with soils and orchards . etc., a short course may save rilany dol- lars expense. Under the four betide, Stock judging, Dairying, Agrdnomy and ercharding, the student may take that which he will need most. Every lecture is fdlldwed tiP by practical work in the laboratories for the students learn to do by doing. 0 A Farmers - course in steam and the development of the Centnd- Wier irrigation project ; by which 150.000 acres of the best range land in the state will be tranaNarie- eid into irrigated farms. Of this f i teni the first Fegregation of 70,- en to the students together with a practical course in fare black- smithing. Students who enter this collets Must be eighth grade graduates otherwise they will have to pass an entrance exarnination. The Agricultural College is a State School and therefore is pine - deafly free, with the exception of a 'small tuition free and some minor laboratorY fees. Besides board and keep, $15.00 will cover the ex pen*. The coarse lasts for six months and,board tind room may be 'liver- ed for from 118.00 to $96.00 per month. All young men Or boys, who Wish to enter. had better apply at once. W. J. Fworr, Principal. _ liazemah, Montana. THE LATE MRS. SANDERS Society of Pioneers Adopt Resolutions The Society of Pioneers of Lew- is and Clark county. Montana, have *dented the following re- solutions Ott the 'death of Mrs. Harriet Peck Sanders; \Resolved That the members of the Society of Pioneers of Lew- is and Clark comity, Montana, re- gretting the death of Harriet Peck Sanders and wishing to express in this public manner their high ap- preciation of her life and 'diame- ter, °fret thia memorial. \Harriet Peck Fenn was born at Talliusidge. 0.. April 25, 1834, and was the daughter of Joseph and Nancy—(3arruthers —Fenn. She was married October 27, 1860. to Wilbur n. , k Sanders arid accompanied her husband and family from Akron. Ohio, to Ban- ned', then within the territory of Idaho, where she catahlislied September 17; 1863, her 61'st home in the Rocky mountains. The trip occupied months, Many perils were encountered and her patience and courage Inspired 111 in the train. Mrs. Sanders Was a pio- neer of Hallo and Montana and after a brief residence in Bannock and Virginia City. Moved to Helena, *here she lived until her death. . Throughout her long life in this commanity, she watt a lead- er in good works; an affectionate wife and mother. filithful in the discharge of all the &idea de tplved upon her and lesions in aiding the nil - fortunate. . She is worthy of the highest 'Prelim for her effort* In bhIlding the fcittn dation and structure Of our com- monwealth. and 'the memoir) , of her naked character will be cherishial by a grateful people and her name will be enrolled with the noble women who have Conquered the wilderness. itioatana Mention _ Irwin, the 14-3'ear;.eld sbn of George English, hiylh , g90 miles from Red. Lodge wati'shot and killedTnesday by his cousih, Hatry Llidegraft. who ''didn't know it was loaded.\ The society Of Mention Pio- neers held its twenty:seventh an- nual meeting di, liblefla Oil Week, the opening session . beginning Tuesday morning. Nearly two hundred members were in attend- ance. Valier, Sept 26—Twenty thous- and head of beef cattle and 60,000 sheep have been crowded from the neck, Montana stock range this ;rent by waist, and reported the ovniler to the chief of the inspection °Mee. \Not only,\ said he, were the regulations of the service ticlated, hut the silk gar- ment watt cat very low.\ The chief (Mice directed the immediate discharge of the telephone ,operator and gave warning thnt women in the imperial , service anent \dress In 'keeping with the 'Perrier regulations.\ on Oct. at and the stockinet' have anticipated the transfor- mation by disposing of their herds and flocks. Several thousand horses have also been either sold or taken to Other paatures anti for the first time in the history of this section of Montana horses are being shipped in from the east. Only a few years age 9,000 horses were sold in Teton county by one Conipany in 19 Months. Remarkable Gathering The (to pioneers recently hold their fifty-third consecutive meet- ing at Utica at which there was a large attendance. Three prizes were awarded—the first to Mrs. Lizzie AIWA, of Newark. for being the oldest person on the ground, she having been one hundred and eight years of age hut March. Henry Hanley of Jacksontown, ninety-nine years of age, took second prize, and bike Rennela, aged ninety-seven years, wa' awarded third Prize. Forty - live who were present were over seventy -live years of age, and twenty of these had pass- ed their eielitieth year. rtemarksble Number of Unions As. tween Cousins Belonging to Family. The founder of the Rothschild tam - fly. Mayer Amschel of the Red Shield, dying In ISM exhorted his five sons, engaged as leameonaera under him in Prrinktott, Vienna, Londen..Paris and Naples, not mile to remain &Shrill to the law of Moe -en and stand ever r.nited. but to undertake nothing of importance without flret containing their mother. Nathan. tecnder of the London branch, ciao was unconvinced of the business capacities Of his \wife. It Cohen, that he not only left the huge rerlduo of his fortune at her disposal, but, says the Ladles' Realm, added instructions that his sons were to en- gage in no undertaking of moment without her consent. How far the instruction was ob- served one is not In a posItiOh to Bar, but It is certain the Rothschild. have done their beet to live in family unity, for from the Hentlie point of view the nnmber that have married eausins . li appalling. Of the eve Mill - (iron of the great Natgan each mar red • cousin. And, coming to contemporaried, Lord flethechild lit the son of cousInd and the husband of a cousin. Re- turning to Nathan, the . Muni* of \ConingebY though his offspring married cousins, a reaction followed In the nint generation, for three of his granddaughters, two of whom have been elremly named, ntarried not on!, out of the famile, hut cat of tho faith. WOMAN HAS CLAIM ON GLACIER. -- tepecte t• Dig Some Precious Ore from Her Moving Muting Peoperty.. -- Mrs. Mary E. Hatt, formerly of Los A r. ' teles, Cat, who hits just re- turned to sealtle after visiting Alaska, has the diatinetien of being the skit person in stake put a mining claim on a glacier while it was still in Sc. ton. Sidney 6IoPe, irtth the 'omit archi- tect firm of Hunt & Gray, was on bead tho Seattle, which has Just res turned from a trip to the Klondike, and he elates that for the first time In nine yeare passengerg were able to make a landing lit Muir glacier. near SI , :igwait. The glacier is considered far front safe, but Mrs. Hart, with nattwri love of adventure, stopped triumphanti) arhore, and was followed by others eager for the experience of landing 111,0h the forbidding ice field. it was Mind that the moraine, n deposit freighted with precious ore. Which Is always catrled with the ice In this section, had already beeorne Quite solid. and Mrs. hart ferthwith Staked out a claim. Mrs. hurt has peesed a ntimber of tears in Aleaka and Is eonverrant with tho mir.!rig situation there, hay - leg owned and sunerlatended the Work th several claims. In order to gain experience she at one time tiorked with a pick in her e'en mine 91600. NUMBItIl RIGGS REAL ESTATE BULLETIN% Bargains in Wiliehall and Jeffeltson Property A good 5 mem house with 9 full tote On R. R. Street with hot and cold water in house. This is a ?Map for only Cam The Beall Livery Bain and 5 room house on corner lot, in gooil location. If sold at °hue 91500—Terms -if desired. Ches. Pruett big ranch, one-lialf Wile east of Whitehall, is now subdivided into 2'4 ten -acre tenetA, and 2 forty-Acre trecte, and is oil the market on the installment plan. cheap. Seven-tdom fratne house with three full lots, in good location, for Two -room hottam 14x98, and lOt Mx 00; chl i trelloast, ate., IP285: . The RiAtirds place, ten acres ; house, be . rti, chicken house; one- linIrMile from town. $1,200. FIRE INSURANCE ID. F'. RIgg, 14/1 - iitehall, Mont: BE SURE TO CALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK of NICE FRESH GROCERIES. Whether Noll 111111 LIt large order or a eynall one, you will be treated right. 1% e haVe Fremli Fruit in aeit..on, beat of llama, lineon and Flour, and Everything Else in the (tracery Line. %A). S. CLARK 8c CO. F -r rt a wet /11 canto no. 1 'Capital Fttialci In, tit .2 W .EtCYCs.Eital cif As. M. 1011NNON A. J. lIcKotli. \TANN 11..lotterer.s ,-- ert•-.1 . .itett ' ' Vice President. Cashi., _ _ CEPENJIITAINNIWb Tt!? Whitehall State Bank el) w I l'e,h•r direct conird of Stat e Bank It's rd, Exandifed by !yi n. five line,.. •n.r ritirsoMtdris L'IlAit M. JollNeoN. It J. TuTTI.g. A. J. kleKAY. It. PACKARO FRANK II. JOHNSON 41 ) . 04011111.416 ,1 5 , 1\4/0 %Air SIA , flielt\1\VV% 4 101 P. H. NEGLEY Drugs and Jewelry Preacriptlanta rind Jewelry Repairs a apes -laity Drugs, Perfumes, Scapa, and Oils, Taints, Watches, Clocks, Silverware 1/41sairiAllOtAisir$WeeWitAeirile ...1••••• etsgeesses....../e^s German Paternalism. The Oherpostdirectionsbelirksrevisor —otherwise a district inkbector of the postoalce departnient of Germany— on a tour of inspection found a tele- phone operator In a email town \wear- ing a white silk waist, cut low at the instead of the blue uniform P. E. ThficCeill E3arber SI - tc3p aricl Baths Pcoc•I RQQm Ira cartnoctic)rs. I3eost la the stelae. cigars, Tcaldesc ca. can fec ttc:srsiery 4 /, ,OU'At;44fi On the Scientific PROM CAMPBELL'S ettgynrte tegmEit. 4•7 1 Mary had n little firtn; It baked dry and brown. She thought she'd - trndb it off; And get it place in town. Then came a Campbell. wise; And told her what to dbi She took his advice. And got his ideas, too, Then she tilled her remit. On the scientific plan And grew crops Of wheat As big via any man. Her neighbors said it wits a hike; But Mary acted sane, And continued to grow Enormous crops of grnin. Now if you4 weary Fernier. Will resift droutli'm dusty ban; Till yout birth eh Mary did On the scientific Plan. • \eanipbell'S Scientific Farmer,\ Monthly, and \Cmpbell's 1905 Soil Culture Manual\ --a book of 95 pages—tell all about Campbell Methods and Scientific Soil Culture. Wd can fyrnish you the Manual with the Fhrmi& and the Sunlight one year for only 2465. 01c1 . 4nd new subscribers --all look allkt to ta t $2.63. 1- 7 ,-rAnW40X0.**074C04‘71 0, X 4r 0)roltli 4