Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, July 15, 1910, Image 1

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.

VOLUME IX. ONTANA ••• S 'LGTtNIH. WHITEHALL, MONTANA. IMMO. JULY 15. 1910. THE MONTANA SUNLP1T PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY. W. L. RICKARD Francini*, SUBSCRIPTION Cbs• Year. (invariably in *dean* - S ix Months Three Months ......- N agle Cordes.. •sm se SO 1 S atered at the PostoiSce at Whitehall. Mont.. as Second -claps Matter. ADVERTISING RATES. Plenlia7 - One Dollar per Inch per month. Lseals-Ten Cents per Line first Insertion: fie• cents per line each subeeouent Insertion. NOTIOB All cemmunications Intended for publica- tion In this paper must bear the signature of the author; otherwise they will And their way to the waste basket. COUNTY OFFICERS. 40,41.kritta Yanans .TiPen udwr Sheriff 116111..W Treasurer ........ ......W. R. Bundle, Hoare and Recorder E. R. McCall (twenty Attorney ... . . .D. N. Kelly A seasior Jas. H. Mitchell ▪ srveyor .... R. IL Cralle Supt of Schools . _Leta N. Thompson Public Administrator . . W. L. Iles y deroner ...... Curtis Deobow COMMISSIONERS. Terris Steele. Chairman Bashi Jahn Ii Reilly Clancy •. J. McKay . Whitehall The regular meetings of the board of county isommisaloners begin on the first Monday In Numb. June. September and December. The reembers also serer as • board of equaliza- tion. meeting for this Purpose on the third Wedgy In July. A CACIA CIAPTEI, No. 21, 0 o Meets on FIRST and THIRD TUESDAY nestlings of each mouth at Masonic Hall. Visiting members are cordially invited to attend. 111Ant• J. NILSON. W. M. Iles LCittl STS• LINT. BO , '7 MYSTIC TIE LODGE, No. Ii, A. r. a •. N. Smstion the SICHOND and FOURTH TUES- DAY evenings of each month at Masonic Vail. Visiting members are cordially In- vited to attend FaASE I, MILOS. W. N. . a. W 11111DVAIII. Sec. Ike E. 0. Pace, ATTORNEY •T -LAW •ste NOTARY ensue. Whitehall, Mgt. • OZO I BAKER. B X. Chit Irriratioo Engineering and Hydraulic Office over the Postale.* P. 0. Boit 7 6 Whitehall, Wont L. R PACKARD, SwhyTiesian dance dfiursgmors. Oases ramming hospital ears (let 'serial attention. ▪ issital, 011ie* and Residence on First street WhIteahasil. ION 04, PHOTO- C RAPk\ l •#‘ 5 A 0. • N EAR ANO3 No . 15 Y ILMCALL rartzaste Celebrated tor style perfect 61,simplietty sad ---- sourly *I ye , rs. Sold in nearly every ally and toe• in the United Salt. and Canada. sr by wad direct Most sot/ than toy ether maim Send for tree wasalegue. - 7J•CALL11 MAGAZINE Vera s•barribers than tiny ether fashion Isigssin• -million • month. Invelloble. Let - ere styles, pattern', d re•mns1. r'eln mewling, leery ncesikererk,hairdntesing. ...swift, good rtnries, etc Only 150 renta a Tow (worth linsble), inelading a Ir.. pattern. SINscribe tsday, or eend for eampte copy. agatrarkFtri. NM/CEMENTS • lb Assets. Postai ari sat premiss. isaispis and nee eash prim. Mims. Address XII ISMAIL Ce. III ea NS W. Mk N.. ND TIME 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE , PATEN TS Ulan Ns CIOPTINSOFffi am awyonestandlni a sketeb ,5AØSSUNS5e MST swieety &seamen our opinIQ5 MISWIMhw iss Inv•ntIon le ably Wend ort axe= l e se r gta Mertel sw111th1 ese:ive am 1111. _ Scientific figiriCall. = t n o nseg y Sweilvies. nriz - 116 1 , St. W 9 WILL AWARD PRIZES. For Portraits and Scenic Views on Fruit. Spokane, Waeli.. July 12.---Dis- plias of portraits and scenic views and lettered and figured designs on fruit will • be featured at the third National Apple Show in Spokane the week of November 14, when the management will a- ward prizes of $50 and $25 in each contest. open to professional and amateur photographers all axes . the ken U. Rica. *POW secretary, says go entrance fee will be charged, also that nelitnit will be pieced on the number of entries by each contestant. The exhibits will be grouped in the state armory. An amateur camera operator, who has made a study of photog- raphy on apples, says there is no expense incurred, as no chemicals or water is required. He de- scribes the process as follows: \fhe skin of an apple. especi- ally at a certain serge of ripening. bears a strong resemblance to commercial photographic plates and printing paper, for the reason it is sensitive to light. The best result can be obtained by selecting tipples of n red variety - when they tire yet green, and encase them in bags of black paper, in which plates and paper are usually peeked. \These bags are left on for 10 days to exclude the light and add, to the sensitiveness of the surface. st the end of that time the bags are removed and the film negative Pasted in position with thi. white af an egg, which is erlheeive and will not show in the pries Tina all except the image mav be green, the apples are again inclosed in the prote tinis bag., this time an opening It trifle larger than the portrait or view being cut opposite the film. ..This serves the purpose of a vignetting devise over a print- ig frame and enhances the remelt. A week should be allowed for printing. \The fine deep red of the pic- ture upon the delicate green of the ground is striking and the result is superior to that obtained on photographic paper. Only nature could just give the exact tones of the two colors, that would har- monize so perfectly.\ Notice to Horse Breeders. Th e has been considerable mie rstanding with several stalli in different parts of the state in regard to advertis- ing their homes for public -use. Some prominent horse breeders unknowingly have been breeding mares to unsound stallions. This resulted because the stallion own- er did not post his stallion li- cense or copies of it in a conspicu- ous -place as. provided in sectioa s 'yen of the Montana stallion law. Ot.her stallion owners apparently wish to conceal the fact that their horse is unsound in order that 'hey may receive more patronage. WI. would advise all mare owners to as to see either the original li- cense or a copy of the stallion li- cense of- the horse they pairdnize. Should any stallion owner inten- tionally mierepreeent his horse in this way he not. only cannot collect any service fee, but is liable for, damages to the mare owner, re- sulting from such misrepresenta- tion. While in the northern part of the state on a tour of inspection recently, a large horse breeder was visited who keeps about two hundred mares arid reisee nearly as many colts. It was a pleasure to see such a large band of horses and lively colts together. This particular rancher was doing his best to breed up a fine lot of draft horses. He had three large draft stallions which he used. He was planning to register some of the colts this season, but discovered that a link was tuiseing in his stal- lions' registration papers. Im- agine his disapiiciintment when on having the registration certificates of his stallions verified by this botrd. to find that one stallion, form partly filled out only, a ClYdesdale with four white feet had a registration certificate which only mentioned two and the third horse, a fine individual, resulting from good top crosses was only a grade, with a registration certifi- cate issued by a stud book not recognized by the U. Depart- ment of Agriculture. this is just an illustration of what the Stallion Registration Board meets with Frequently. Just Inst spring an- other large horse breeder sent in the registration papers of nine mares, which lie bought for pure brede. but found later that they were only grades, Their certifi- cates of registration were worth - lees. s This board stands ready at any timo to give assistance to any one con empleting the purshase of regiete d horses, as well as to those ho already have them. A dress all communications the Stallion Registration Board 11 zemen, Montana. BUTTE BOISE. WILL BREAK GROUND FOR NEW RAILROAD SOON. Work to be Done by French•American Company. within then , xt few days ground will be broken for the Butte Boise and San Francisco railroad, of abich former State Senator Dr. W. H. Ileviland is president! The work of bqilding the road will be done by the French -Amer- ican Construction company, and the chief engineer of this compa- pans , , the contractors and the financier will arrive here in a few day,. 'The construction' company will enter into contracts with the rail- road company to undertake the work. The general offices of both companies will be in Butte. Sue- vep and rights of way have already been secured. The cost of building the road will be about $50,000,000. V. S. Ruelene, the treasurer of the corn Deny, is a very wealthy men Red will have charge of financing the project. _ The officers of the company are: W. H. flathead. , president, of Butte, Mont.; T. Torpid], vice- president, of Butte. Mont.; V. S. Ruelene, treasurer, Paris, France; T. H. McCabe, seeVetary,of Butte, Mont. The above, with the following are directortkof the company: Con McLaughlin, J. E. Murray and F. E. Haviland.—Butte News. Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining un- called for in the postoffice at Whitehall. Mont., for the week ending July 14, 1910: Hinetuan, Mrs, Frank. Miller. W. D. McGoivan, Jim. Persons calling for the . above letters ,will please say \adver- tised.\ 0. H. 1)Arr.v, 1'. M. MOM NUMBER 22 ENDED THE CHITLING FEAST. When the Negroes Saw the Policemen They Fairly Flew. The other night two policemen were walking along Vine street when they met an old negro \grandma\ coming Now a novelist ray put his hero out of a grocery store with her arms hie's hat on her head at any angle he full or packages, says the Kaunas city Chooses—It is one of the few privt- Star. lege* of womanhood— and leave het not a bit less charming or dignified but I defy him to put his hero's hat at a rowdy angle over his ear at a crucial potat In his career and leave him still heroic! The Achilles heel of a man Is ht. hat. He must guard tl.nt as he does his reputation, for it . is at Oilee hit strength and weakness, nays • write: PAgaima's Monthly. i , ACEPNIMILitiert dui imgastalsep the eyes ot the public to acannItt a crime than to wear his hat on the back of his awned head --rued back!— and so exhibit himself to his distress. ed diocese. Still, if he is so iti ned, why should not a good and great man wear hia hat over his nose without creating us favorable comment? The fact is, he cannot He is ruled by convention, and convention is red tape of so The castiron laws of fashion, which Is only another name for convention, are such that if the greatest man is England were to walk with all his so eustomed dignity from the Marble Arch to the bank with a trailing pea cock's feather attached to the eerie of hls sIlk hat he would be followed by a mob in tw^ seconds and by the time he reached Vere street the out raged majesty of the law would take him Into custody as • suspicious char acter. HIS HAT .stAN'S WEAK SPOT. IN Nothing Else Do Convention's tear Laws Show So Strongly. There are things, it is a comfort tc know, which even a man cannot do and a man Is supposed to he able to do almost anything. HAD A PAYING IBUSINESS. after one particularly murderous hat tle. In which the fierce Rotetela ti;be of Congolese nearoes had been used against the Arabs. every member of \must be goin' to have a feast at your house,\ said one of the officers. \Dom' to have a Mifflin' suppab to morrow night,\ replied \grandma.\ \Dnp in an' et a bite.\ The neat night the two officers hap- pened to be passing tbe house where the old negro \mammy\ lived. Sounds of high revelry floated out on the night air. \Let's go in and assawitat. ;Mews to the oilier. \1 kat, heard of such edibles, but don'tirneter what they ere like.\ \All right, I'll go you.\ The officers knocked at the door. Instantly all became silent 'mild°. Then the door was opened a crack. The negroes inside caught sight of the blue clothes and brass buttons. \Good heavens,\ some one shouted, \Ws the big law \ At once there was a wild scramble to get out. Some went out the back door, but most of them made a dive Out the windows, taking sash, glare and all with them. When the officers got Inside not a soul was there ex eept the old negro \grandma and she was laughing until the tears ran down her face. \What's the matter with all your guests\ asked tine of the policemen. \Why youalls know them niggahe believes they halat no jestice in the law,\ she answered: \But Fee might,' glad you route, cause my ole man haint done a tap o'work fob a yeah Been tellin' me 'bout his roomatis an' a union . , an' a gruSaill . — - n't scarcelyt move. But he was the Street Sweeping Not Altogether s lust man out re that wtncle'—just new Sid for Charity, like a deah Now he's got to go to work. Ile hunt gut no mo' roomette A merchant In a Scotch city used 'en a rabbit' , to give an old crossing sweeper six pence every Saturday. One day he discovered he had given him half a Big Rats of Wheeling. sovereign by mistake. So he hurtled' reap e a f P o i r e t t l i te eP Piper r re Ilhfe H w a In spendel1 n a could da y In this city, says a Wheeling W. V I correspondent. Bate ita large as aced sized cats ave swarming in the mills of this city, sad In several the work- men have threatened to walk out r..e tess the invasion Is checked work. Presently the sweeper au Benne of the tales are wonderful to peered, but oh. so altered. lie W well authenticated reports, a rat was relate. In one factory, according to dreamt amitly and looked • latteinessi man. sewn So sake a tin pail in one of La paws and trot sway on the other three feet.. 4nother deftlf took the lid off a pail in order to get at the goodies he knew were inside. Another dragged a dinner basket by his tall, back to the crossing. The sweeper said in reply to • question: \Will you come, sir, after Neu o'clock to this address, eid I will see if you are right about the coin\ The merchant did so, and found a small office ami two clerks busy at \Oh yes,\ he slid to the &store hed fnerebant. \you were correct. Our receipts today were about ten shillings more than usual, so here Is Your half sr the MOP but was mishle to get the heeler , chant left the office, be would never give to the rogue again, the down the rat bole, so he got behind a sweeper called after him \You've barrel to investigate his plunder. forgotten your usual sixpence, Ade.\ ri T ah h t e ,,a w o t r h k e m c m % aata declare a w atyb theyfor cannot they Where Cannibals bound. Cannibalism exists, in epee of the show fight. The •mazing. stories of boldnrss on the part of the rats genie with each repetition, but there Is no commission. Dr. Hinds has told that die -turn of the report of the Inquiry question that the rats do eat the Is• borers' dinners and that there Is indlg nation as a result. Horse Had Manners. One of St Jelinsbury's bestknow these cannibal allies bad at least one a characters had one who has had name body to eat smoke -dried, and formcl provision' ' and fame ; petuatee ' y having a \All the meat was \ . 00lted and :Kenna of himself and team printed the camp followers for many days on a colored 1;ost card. Is Orville LOW for the whole of the force and for all afterward.\ Dr. 'Linde presents react-, formerly aspociated with the a late Russell ,age on Wall street in the - early fifties, but being less fortunate r somewhat novel point of view: \Du than Mr Sar , he has become reduced lag the war in which we were DOW en. In circumsta.ices, and now dri%es gaged for two years, we reaped, per haps. the only advantage that could around town In a more or less (Inapt be claimed for this dffiguatinS custom, dated looking outfit, says a writer in storming of a tewn these human the Boston 1:eraid Orville's wit Is keen and he always In the night following a battle or the has an answer ready for any of his wolves disposed of all the dead, leav- friendi who attempted to chaff him log nothing even for the Jackals, and thus saved us, no doubt. from many One day Orville appeered driving a horse which Interfered badly, and, an epidemic.\—EverybOdy's. like its driver, had evidently seen bet ter days. A prominent business man of the place accote d Orville with the re , tmo Interfere some!\ Orville, your horse seems some!\ to which Orville promptly replied: \He ain't Interfer Int with your business, is be?\ Rescue Work for P.wmen. Horseman Fred Dobr 'a of engine wmpany 34 of BrIghtee says that while his company was t,ghting a fire n Allston the other day an old man inished his way through :he crowd, tad, grasping • nremakbe the shout - ter begged him to frojack,into the house and save the cgs man's glass we. \It'. worth $20 to me.\ yelled the loser, \and I can's afford to lose It; and while yc-' , .e up rec.', you might bring down a box of cur 1 which a lit. tie fellow who lives In the house says were cut off ionic yeais ago.\—Boston Herald. The Instinct to Play. A scientist attached to the Smith- sonlat Institution at Washington will ihortly publish a report wherein he undertakes to show thlit the desire to indulge in play is a true instinct among the lower creatures. As In man, the tendency to play is stronger' In young animals. The scientist in question divides animal sports into e [lumber of classes. Among them are \play -hunting.\ in whict$ the prey is sometimes such as the animal natural• ly chases, and sometimes a \niakebe- lieve;\ \play -lighting,\ \bulldinx-play \nursing -play,\ \plays of imitation\ and ethers. Held Her Tongue. \Miss Anteek has such ad unfortun ate disposition; so disputatious and so sensitive about her age.\ \Yes .she was in perfect agony the ether day while Col. Bragg was telling some renitasseences. She knew he was wrong, but It wall something that happened 30 Yeats ago.\ Rigor, of Alpine Winter. The eltuat' , ,n in Switzerland, owing to anowitonris, is much worse than is revealed by 'te scant telegrams leav :rig the court ty. The state of thing, has rarely b en so had at this time of year. The uplan's already la two yards nein) under -.low, and me mountain villages of F nplon and (her villages are absolut• .• cut off from the rest of the count y. An attempt has been made In the .1gislaature to induce the government keep these passes open all the year, hut the cost was declared to be prohibitory. From Iteree In the eeginting of the week sever - ' diligences were long overdue, ant . their arrival was await- ed with ani:ety. A number of peas- ants who hod gone with cattle from the valleys in the upls-ds had ale. been caught, and were (mite unable to descend, while efforts to reach them Involved much danger. --------- Albert .1. Galen, attorney gen• oral, in behalf of the state of Mon- tena, filed in the district court at Germania Hotel. n11 New Fur - Billing., a ie titiott for a receiver niehinge. 151tf counterfeit money. They were tried before Judge ran all of ill • federal court. The it ppliention of W. S. South' nick, D. 11. Beeciier, A. S. New comb. R. S. Nutt, and E Toe he, to organize n national bank With a capital of $25.000 at Say' ge, Montana, hits been tipproveda by the comptroller of the curren- cy. A. J. Breitenstein, secretary of the Miasoula Cliember of Cone mem.. is making an extended trip over the Hellioni reservation and . sections of Sundt re county in the imtereste of . the 1Vestern NIontena tipple show, the eecond amend of %Ilia is ill be held in Nlissoula thih fall. Lents Wegner, who refused to answer questions propounded by the census enumerator/I, drew a $100 fine in Judge Itanecli . court lset .Monday, end the roil rt strut:tort him to give the census officials all the nereseary in forme- lion. Witun r lid the mime kind of trouble ten years ego. Missoula. July 14.—Officiale of the forestry service, diet' jet No, resort tl a' thirteen fotest tires are now raging in western Mon - mini and flint the eituntion is seri- ous. Hundred, of men, assisted by ninny rnilvray employes. are Oghting the flames. Two fires were reported in the Coeur d'Aleoe National forest and hoth tire said to be spreading n ith greet inpid• ••••••11 STATE NEWS. • News Items of General Interest Scissord From Our Exchanges. A runaway locomotite %tam rue of the First Trust and Savinge down tind captured by a fireman bank, Wednesday. alleging insole - who used an automobile for the tines', and Judge Sidney Sander chase, near Glendive this week. het the neater for hearing Thti * rs- Joseph H. Leo and his ILIday afternoon. On Ju'y the son, Ts -and John Lee. woe conv i cte d {frovisznor Stud at to rney genera 1 in; **saw esssseses' Monday of nick lug tRi z ;; 4 •=t-r -,13 / 4 ,- -z. , 4 - xio4vow to 'tow s charge it the. ittelittition. The _ state had on depohit in the Fleet National bank and the First Trust and Savings bank $50,000, the A tnericen Bouding company of New Yoik being surety for the /win Or deposit. Billings, .1.113' 13. ---,ledge J. W. Witten. chief clerk of the federal land office at Washington, wile in the city today in connection with the sale of the unoccuPhal Crow Indian ceded lands. Ile drove over the land with Register ( Ilorri4 of thie district. \V bile no dettiotilis• method tins been ndooted for the disposition of the lands. it is end ?relaxl they sill be hold in track ranging from 40 to 040 acre\ The lands will lie sold at - public auction to the highest bid- der. The land nggregatee 600,000 acres of the finest land in the dis- trict. It will be mold on the entail payment With some time before August 1 tinder it presidential proclamation. Cit. Falls. ittly 14.—A special (ruin Whitetielc Push that town is in the venter of forest Ores that are sweeping the mountainsides, logging and tie camps, and threatening toe n itself. While it is not felt the city is in immedi- ate danger, all precautions have been taken, the enterworks thor- oughly tested and . the tire hose made ready for instant use. The tire started on the west side of Lion mountain. to the west, aud, fed by a wrtul from the southe est, ily. There are nine conflagtations it boret over the summit at about in the Lolo National (west, one in 1 o'clock yesterday and came rear. 'he Clearwater forest. one in the ing over the otter side. huge Bitter Root forest and one in the billow, of ffitine and smoke we e Missoula forest. sweet from this height out ateseer the lake, making a scene that is both grand and terrible. 4 0W10116100 1 9401MOSMIWOSIGIVAAP - Hotel Jefferson t Dining Room MEALS. 3 . 6c. Nil:AL — TICKETS. $7.00. ROOMS, LOc. and $1. BOARD and ROOM PER MONTH / Unexcelled $32.50 and $35.00 460 .2 1 i E R Y QT T R, Praprtenscsr. otri i? eMirieVi%% 0 Vi^Wie'V E Sie% F. H. NEGLEV Drugs and Jewelry Why He Raged. She rose from the groat, soft snow LleZalr \DOlet make a scet.e, dear,\ she ex postulated BM he: husband continued to abulle ii•e driver of tie sleigh - Hut I not really hurt,\ she whispered. 'No. matter,\ lie entorned, e tbefbi 1 , w was alin . glity ciireteas • little I Service Foressecripticsrtm arta Jmyticlry Rirpralre m apmclealty Drugs. Perfumes, Soaps, and Oil', Paints, Watches, Clocks, Silverware (.* 1/1/4/tA/1\/%0N/4 4 ‘ , 410VVVVVVIA/Vr•••v We will tell you where to get your grubs and your grill) when you come here you surely wiil. You rim find a dainty hutch here, save the annoyance at home. We have delicious cheese, am we only keep; eilnin and fancy crackers of the finest makes; cookies. preserves, delicious moats canned. pickleee.Preserves, etas (lire us a cull, and we will fix you tip right, W. S. CLARK a CO., Renova, Mont. 4,11111 1

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 15 July 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.