Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, March 11, 1910, Image 1
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MONTANA VOLUME IX. SUNLIGHT. WHITEHALL, MONTANA. FRIDAY. MARCH it, tato. THE MONTANA SUNLIGHT PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY. W L. RICKARD Proprietor SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. One Year. HiwariablY in advent* SI 00 Six Months 1 00 Three Months SO Single Copies. S ' Entered at the Poet°Mee at Whitehall. Mont. as Second - class Matter. ADVERTISING RATES. Display - One Dollar per inch per month. Locals — Ten Cents per line first Insertion; five cents per line each subsequent insertion. BIOTIC]; All communications Intended for publica - tion In this paper must bear the signature of the author: otherwise they will find their Was to the waste basket. i_,,,,eisiligstet>es' _-,..- COUNTY OFFICEmbi. - Fifth Judicial Diet.. Lea. L.Callawax of the Court Win. T. Sweet P. J. Nanning Iberia! _ L. W. Wolverton ..R. I. Sumner urn' W. B. Hundley Merit and Recorder CIStilti Attorney ....I ..... . IL R McCall 1.1. ICelly A seess.or 3... H. Mitchell L nrveYor IL B. Cralle ow air Administrator Beardsleyl of Schools ... . ...... -L• 4 , /IL Thompson Coroner 4 MD*10211311. Curtis Denbow Ct . rsrl. Stoolr. Chairmen Basin I who H. Held! Clancy k. J. Relies Whitehall ola sz niar meetings of the board of county oners begin on the Snit Monday In lierni. June, September and December. The reeniebers also serve as • board of equalize - tow nesting for this purpose on the third logger in July. 4CACIA CNAPTElt, No. 21, 0. K. P. Isets on FIRST and THIRD TUESDAY evenings of each month at Masonic Hall. Visiting members are cordially Invited to attend. hl•ain J. NMIASOL W. W. WISE LULU L. Seast.se. Seer qYSTIC TIE LODGE, No. 17, A. F. IL A.. B. Ieetion the SECOND sad FOURTH TUES - DAY evenings of each month at Masonic Hall. Vtsiting members are cordially In- vited to attend. 111.151 FC. N LI•190M. W. M. A. A: NtaDitAlt. base. Ike E. 0. Pace, ATTORNEY -AT -LAW •Itri NOTARY PUBLIC. WItitehall, Moat. k tlieWWWS:01Wolbte THIS HOTEL JEFFERSON IL L. Tuttle, Prop. Prices are Moderate. - Special Rates to Boarders roteSioWS:rrler...• L. R PACKARD, 1Phylnl•clon mnct allurgekon. sees requiring hospital rare given !Perla' attention. _ trapitel.0Mce and Residence on First street. Whitmhaall„ Mont. • iLlICTRICIer• awl 141PC5AttIC I* a ornerier 1., everybody. Learn above electrkity. the omelet t• - •••••••. bad Wet. re• tarts. Simple. lase. tic - al./an! SC NC! S. Sem- ple copy bee Ii y.. .as. due paper If N. year. II•asp•on Pub. Co. Men,. St . MOW MINA rib at .. wears everybody. AISCattra ii ISIIOTOCRAP11,4•-fie, Is Illmatefol pi,i•trom. onoath• ty pd•acnotamte. p1,11,.• •••••••Skroa an meted. Semple cody free If yea emotes Me paper. Swirl can Plistography II 'won St.. Doe., Masa. 0E4 PHOTO- C RAPO MI MU '15 T.1.8 'Al tr., 0 1 KZ \C.3 TRY?! IRS varppy vd:pr ot!ol toe) malt puo tuasqvit. , tuaml t•Ilt••°4 'gum \r•utally olw SIAGEICIDAISaall 11111113a1110A% Adoi . aid•act i0J pun ao aqi.owng ....Mud awl ilu•popur! .(a4qmop juOe allot • S11133 Og A•uo . 343 •stetrothr pool 'ohlabbtla au!staapapey•alaralpaaa .43l111,1 . :,•mas •••:•1 'asOloussoP Hostleg Isaihn tra urt -appeutetuf . 1111l061 V uollittu—aar!raartu uoitsity Jaya Luz asqi, aaaqtalsons aloyu 3111111M9V111 6:11V3wIll )naorney *az; 107 puag .45001 131110 At.. -MO Pisa Glow •pa.ttp i!rut Aq o 'arroyo, P\001535 pa)iun ay% ts, IMOt sae to Lux) (treat, It! plog . ..nal op I(1•ill Clitygirgaa pew .Cpanduno qg papal! 'abfle Jo; papugoiano 111PAILLLLIAI T111/3 0 111 74 iird v:NA 3 GI N 1 / 4 9 ,, s og yr 60 YEARS' EXPIRIEN011 PATENTS Ta rez a r , common ge. v im. sending a 'Web Ma May pa ir astertaln our oulnio an nasention Is probably ylatatn sales. Iona etr . .dtly ronsdoutial..NA est free. cons.* for eta agora, oe, zits taken thro I. x *exec without 110ft N. ta. relieve A ttleir,414;',. ! '\. 1 ,\%t i v a lr'' . ;P ie\ 41P. Su Fa r r: m.1FL nYlicrenalara 1111111foidsno prik Leh ' ht. w r John Jacob Astor gave a grand ball at the Astor home on the eve- ning of the day that his wife Wile granted a decree of divorcement. Eighteen thousand dollars' worth of flowers, including about one hundred dozen of roses, were used in the decorations. John has probably- found plenty of thorns strewn along his pathway but procured lTs * roses from the florist at so much per. isit=reit 4 1-itytanirn would \rather have one Jersey cow on an acre of land than ten thousand trees.\ Well, buy him a Jersey, give him an acre, and let him stay on it. Falling Gold Valves. Many people are disturbed over high prices, and with good ...cause. for they add immensely -. to the cares and privations of the homes of the poor, and of those whose inoonies permitted them, a few years ago, to count upon a reason- able saving above expenses, but who are compelled now to absorb about all their earnings. They cannot understand why such a -change two came. One reason is that, all their lives, gold has been of unchanging value in their minds, when the truth is gold fluctuates in value just like other commodi- ties, though in less degree,because It certain weight of it is accepted at a certain valuation by all the nations of the earth. And it has that valuation in name, and in the settlements bete een nations and individuals becalms the statutes of most powers declare jts value and they all agree in recognizing it. But really it varies in value as much as do potatoes or better or eggs. if potatoes acre worth 40 cents per bushel last year, and there is this year but half a crop, then we discover that so far as potatoes are concerned, gold has fallen fifty per cent in value. The only exeotion to this rule is that many people can substitute other food for the potatoes, a hereas no substitute can be used in lieu of gold. On the other hand if. sud- denly, one-half the gold of a coun- try is removed,then when nien try with any form of property to buy a certain amount of gold, they find it requires twice as much of any form of property to buy the gold. as it did_ prior to the removal. Aii — siaa — whei made the distress between 1873 and 1896. In 1873 the nation, states, corporations and citizens owed - quite 5,000 millions of dollars in interest -bear- ing debts. When silver was de- monetized, by the same law the real money was half destroyed and the principal and interest of the debts were made payable in gold. Of course, gold measured in any product of the earth or by the aoil,doubled in value,or in reverse, till the products of the earth shrunk one-half in value. With one-half the value of their property de- stroyed, _their debts were in the same moment doubled. No won der the distress was fearful and long continued. Well,the reverse fngThiist fourteen years. The gold in circulation has more than doubled, with the result that when measured by ordinary property the property has don . bled. In this ciey realty has doubled twice since fourteen years ago. It has doubled on 2e becatese the gold in circulation has doubled, and once because it has dawned upon the people that this spot is the right site for it great city. Then other changes have come be- cause of the increased gold and this bin symptom everywhere all over the republic. We mean in- creased extravagance among the people I How many great lawyers would be content with such officea as Abraham Lincoln occupied in Spingfield, or Bgn Butler occupied in Boston? Why are men and women who do not care for speed on the street daily giving up their earrinwes and taking to automo- biles? Why are office buildings changing daily from sand stone and oak to marble and mahogany? We cite Liewok i lkinetek‘kojena that a very considerable -airicznev in food, furniture and many other products which all men have to purchase has been inevitable be- cause gold has lost so much of its purchasing power. Doubtless there is much in the eorking of trusts and in the manipulation of middle- men, but had there never been either, still there would have been a most sensible advance in the price of products; measured in terms of gold. It is seen every- where, from the interest that bankers charge to prices demanded for butter and eggs. Both show rapidly gold is losing its value. All ready the men who deal in money almost exclusively, seeing the inevitable, are beginning to move to have the coinage of gold placed under limitations, for with gold coinage continually increas- ing. _ it will draw less and less in- terest, and the falling off in inter- est, is what breaks the banker's heart. —Goodwin'e Weekly. Developing Farm Animals Young. The importance of developing all types of farm animals at an early ago is not fully. realized by all. As we travel over the state and see yearling colts that weigh but five or six hundred pounds, yearling steers or heifer, weigh- ing but 500 pounds, or lambs that never pass the 60 or 70 pound , mark, we cannot help but realize that there is a great loss in hand• ling our livestock in that manner. Farmers that are following this practice fail to see that they are raising their stock up to inferior animals of low value at a large expense. It is always a sure sign of pro- gression when we see well shaped young animitls making rapid pro- gress in life. To the livestock lover there is much of companion- ship with the young and growing colts, calves,' pigs, and lambs. when one is with them and caring for them as they grow up. The first \and most important thing to be retnembered in devel- oping animals young is to provide the young things with plenty of flesh and bone producing food. In a region where but little corn ;s produced the calves can be made to grow rapidly by feeding a little bran and alfalfa hay in connection with the milk. The calves will begin to eat bran after they are about two weeks old and each dny thereafter the amount should be increased until they are eating all that they can consume. They will also begin eating hay .when they are about three or four weeks old and after a short time they will eat very large _quantities. Perhaps this ration will appear a little ex- pensive. but when we realize the mice at which young animals are selling we can readily see the val- ue of concentrated foods. If young animals are fed all they will eat from the time that they are born they will be ready for the market by the time they are eighteen months old and will command more money than many of our three and four year old steers. With the ewes that have been lbred to drop lambs in the spring the oats and bran ration, fed in moderate quntklea, has produced good results. After a very short time, to this ration can be added alfalfa or clover bay, and pasture in the summer and by fell you will have lambs that will eeigh better then 150 pounds or lambs thut will top the market, • The writer hits produced lambs i9. th manner that at a iittie over five months of age weighed over 150 pounds each. If exellera feed and care had not been given they Would not have weighed 100 poursds, or perhaps even less, Ex perienee shows dna middlings and milk make excellent feed for little pigs while they are yet with the sow. Scald the middlings.mix in the milk and feed in modetate quantities while warm, about three times per day. This e ill broducc excellent results. After pigs have missed six weeks of age some coarse feed can be inixed in, as bald barley or outs. Grind the barley and oats together or feed the ground barley alone tith the middlings and you have a very good ration for developing pigs. The mixture should be either soak- ed for twelve hours before mixing with Aim milk, or scalded im- mediately before feeding, In either Case if the materiel la fed %Nem it will produce it rapid and healthy growth. By attending to the pigs closely and using good Judgment in se- lecting breeding stock it will not be didicult to make the Pigs gain a pound a day each up to ninety days, or three months of age. The pigs bhould not miss a single meal. In the development of young animate a few important facts might be well worth remembering. Among them are: First, the young stock grow bone. muscle and vital organs while passing through the growing period, and cannot increase the size of the saute afterwards. Also that in order to make rapid grim th nitro- genous feeds must be given, for it is trout them that they can make bone, .muscle and vital organs, and cannot make them from carbon- aceouS feeds. They can make some fat - MAI nitrogenous feeds. Sgeond. the growth and the in- crease in weight can be made cheaper during the early part of the animal's life than it can be later. Third, the best quality of meat is made from animals that are kept gaining continuously from birth to the time that they go to market. There is a great profit in feeding young and in reaching market weights early in the animarei life. Fourth, that alfalfa is an excel- lent feed to ripen and fatten stock for market. It, however, gives better results when fed in combi- nation with other feeds. -It can be used to advantage in connection with cloverovheat,bran,middlings, oats and several kinds of roots. Fifth, the man who develops his stock young is in the lead in regard to quality of stock to sell or to keep, and can reap greater profits on any kind that he raises than the man who treats his animals indifferently e htiI s young, and trusts to -his ability to fatten them for market later in life—North- western Stoclimin :Ind Farmer. Glad Roads Conventim. A convention is hereby called to be held ill Billings, Montana, June 16, 17, 18, 1910, for the purpose of dist-Losing waym and means for the improvement of the public highways of Montana, and to awaken a more general interest in road building and improvement. Representation in the convention will be as folloes: Senators and Representatite in Congress. stisetit;e, State. olfiste(s.„ 4.,„ Twenty-five dole tee pin the State' al lai'ge; appoiraOhy the Governor. Five delegates from each comi- ty, to be appointed by the Gov- ernor. The County Cominiasioners of melt county. Five delegates front each county. to be appointed by the Board of County Commissioners. The County Surveyor of each county. The Mayor of each city or town. Thee delegates appointed by each Mayor. Fite delegates appointed by the President of the Montana Society of Engineers. Three delegates appointed by each Chamber of Commerce or Board of Trude. Three delegates appointed by each Automobile Club. Three delegates appointed by each Farmers' Association. A representative from each daily and weekly newspaper in the State. The to: peraons lire named to an Executive C.Anonitteo to make the necessary arrl(ngements for the convention, with power to appoint uny sub -committees they may deem advisable. W. B. George, I. 1). O'Donnell, I'. B. Moss, W. S. Garnsey, 11. W. Rowley, J. Conine West. K B. Campbell, Christian Yegen, E. Shepherd, and W. A. Selvidge, of Billings; W. M. Bickford, E. C.- Largey, of Butte; J. C. McCarthy of Bozeinnn; Frank M. Smith, of Helene; W. R. Allen, of Anaconda; A. W. Mil if, of Livingston: -- - W. A. Talmage of Red Lodge; J. M. Keith, of Missoutft. C. F. Murphy, of Great Falls; A meeting of theExecutiveCAme mince is hereby called to be held at Billings, March 19, at 2 o'clock p. m. to make preliminary ar- rangments for the convention,lend for the transection of suet; other bushman as laity properly come before the committee. EDWIN L. NORRIS, Governor. March 3, 1910. \Company E\ --Nit, You did not her the tramp of feet, as of soldiers marching down the street, did you? Who was to cause the heavy tread, so loud 'twOuld idmost wake the dead? Why did they drop the Mute mali- tia? Some of their stories sound qtiito fialmy. Why did they not like soldiers stand to guard, pro- tect, our beauteous land? Where can we see that mighty host that, to guard our town, were mustered (most)? And where'll we find these brave. brave boys,who were our pride, our hope', our joys? These are some questions we would ask, but to answer would be a mighty task. Some think that they were just afraid to point a gun or draw a blade. Well don't knoa; they t , ufely InkOt 1111V Some good reason And really yen cannot make it trviison. NUMBER 4\ ore. RIGGS REAL ESTATE BULLETIN. HERE IS A SNAP If you want a small Farm Home, consisting of 30 acres, all good soil and under cultivation and Irriga- tion, 4 Room new Frame House, new Frame Barn 20 x 40. 12 acres in Alfalfa. Located 1 1-2 miles from Whitehall. Just the place for a Country Home. , Suitable forlikotoltr`-tsisiiiiitasseand\atickens . Price $2500.00, $1300.00 cash, baliance from 2 to 4 years. D. F. Riggs, Whitehall, Mont. Have you tried ODE GliDV058? We have (lapin just to suit your fanc'y end your purse. 11 . hat about Shoes? We ,inve cheap, elioddy shoes. We have shoes to wear. You tam tap or hulf-sole and welir some more. You do not have to bey as ninny Nimes, hut you always here Gond Shoes if you buy at Clark's \IWo can also sell you the best groceries at the lowest prices; take your inen•uire for your new spring suit; take your order (or the 110.014 in mill covering; take your order for carpet. ',Let us know what 30:1 want And we will tit you out. iW lien you buy goods, get the best there is for the money by buying of W. S. CLARK & CO., Renova, Mont. Whitehall State Bank • Capital F s ialdl In, ....1 1 11,04:700.00 11* 5. JOhNSON. A. J. Mt It Al, I BANK II iii SSON 5. Yirei Fresideot Caaltfrr • • Cberabe t 0 r ono. JOHNSON, J TUTTLE. A. J. Mr - KAY. l'AcKA 04 l' rivt t• Hiss!, 1 . sider direct 1•••11Ir.olif Sint.. Ralik Huard, Ellaulluod by lb, tts lisr (Imps a year. ft • seieirlioNer$4064 0 1144 4 6444 i You get The BEST. 'Cyan esti* . The Butte Cafe JENNIE L. WILLIAMS, Prop'r Open Day and Night Furnished -:-Rooms Meals at All Hours in connection Whitehall - Montana %%%%%%%%c%4%% ?%%.%,%%%%%%%%% C. W. WINSLOW Van Brunt Drill Emerson Foot -lift Sulky, Gang and Disk Plows, Disk Harrows, Alfalfa Renova- tors, Boss Harrows, Standard Mow- ers and Rakes, Harrow Carts.Van Brunt Drills, and Newton WAGONS AND BUGGIES Harness and Saddles Montana Mentim. An let gorge caused the Mis- souri to form a new cbannel, al most Obliterating the McMahon and Wino farins near Townsend, Mont. IlaYstacks and barns were swept away and Mr. Wine lost ten horses, and a horse and buggy hitched to a telephone pole was carried ite-ay by the flood. Lee istown reports that by the sudden rise of Sage creek Chita. . Peck !net a hand of 1.100 sheep which was drowned in the swollen strenni. Poison will vote on the question . of incorporating the town April • 5th. Thompson, counkr seat of &KO- dere county, has voted to iatOrss; Ittnatts. • « \ .a.C1140 k'aS