Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.) 1902-190?, July 07, 1903, Image 6

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6. Kendall, Mctutana, July 7, 1903 HOTELS STARTED WRONG. lbsUclings Are Mach Like Haman liednata, flays a Philosophical , New York Policeman. The philanthropic policeman tipped back the brim of his helmet, pulled down his cuff and pointed to a brick building painted white that stood on he opposite corner, says the New York Sun. \I don't think I'm a fatalist, if that's what you call it,\ he said, \but I've had opportunities in my business to see that some people get started wrong and sever have a fair chance. \It's the same thing with buildings. They get a bad name in the beginning, and that seems to settle them. \That house on the corner was put up as a hotel nearly 30 years ago. It was intended to be all right, but the owner happened to lease it to the wrong kind of a man, and within six months after it was opened the police were in the place. Practically they've never been out of it since that time. \The building has been sold several times and some of the owners have tried to make it different. But in one way or -another it always seemed to drift back to its old character. If it hadn't been for that wrong start in the first place the old hotel might have • been all right. \Almost the same fate overtook an- other hotel that used to be on my beat uptown. Nobody ever knew why it was a failure. It stood on a Fite that, gave light on four sides, occupy lag all of a small block. It ought to have been crowded all the time tut it was nearly always empty, and one landlord after another came to grief there. \After it was such a failure as a re- spectable hotel there was naturally an attempt to carry it along on the other plan. That prospered for awhile, -- but -there could _not. have been much money even in that. \Landlords came and went. Half the Arne the house was closed alt( gether. tad in spite of all its attractions the building was a hoodoo. It will proba- 31y remain one until it is pulled down altogether. \Now it is closed, half its windows have been broken by the boys in the streets, and it is ripe for the wreck- ers to tear It down and make way for some more fortunate structure. One thing must have compensated the own- ers for their disappointments. The site has increased enormously in value since it was bought 20 years ago, and In spite of all its vicissitudes the ho- tel may ultimately bring fortune to the men who built it.\ BANKS ON THE INCREASE. Fistanelal Osneeras Are Multiplying Throughout the Country and nosiness leoreseing. Some recently published statistics attest the surprising growth of na- tional banks and savings banks in the United States. In 1864 there were fewer than 600 national banking asso- ciations and their aggregate capital was considerably less than $100,000,0130. At the end of 1865 the aggregate re- ' sources.of the national banks, which then numbered 1,513, amounted to less than 81,360,000,000, says Harper's Weekly. Now let us look at the returns made to the comptroller of the currency on October 1, 1902. At that date the na- tional banks numbered 4601; their total capital stock was over $714,000,000 and their aggregate circulation $380,- 000,000. Their aggregate resources amounted to 86,114,000,000. The face value of the United States bonds now held by national banks is about $457,- 000,000 and the individual deposits ex- ceed $3,200,000,000. The amount of money paid into the federal treasury since 1863 by the national banks as taxes on circulation,•capital, deposits, surplus, etc., reaches 8170,000,000. We add that jibe number of shareholders in ,the national banks is 330 124, to which total the New England states and middle states, including under the last-named term New York, Pennsyl- vania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and the District of Columbia. contrib- . . uted more t n an zza.u00 Obviously the national banks are or- ganized and supported by the relative- ly rich. Turning to the savings banks, which are intended for the relatively poor, we observe that the aggregate deposits in these institutions increased in the five years preceding October 1, 1902, from $1,940,000,000 to $2.640,000.000. In the same period the number of de- positors rose fronr5.200,000 to 6 400,000. This is an astonishing exhibit when we consider that in many states the savings of the poor are invested in the stock of buildings association:- It • should also be noted that the federal government through the money or- ders issued by its postal department In 1902 did a banking business of up- ward of $313,550,000. In London Mutton P.I•. Dr. Klein, one of the expertkof the local government board, has been in- vestigating pies on behalf of the de- partment. \From an ordinary ham and beef shop, on two different oc- casions,\ he says in the report just presented to parliament, two eight. penny pies and two tiipenny pies were bought and analyzed. None contained bacillus coli, or other col'-:i::e mi- -crobes, and none contained. the spores of any pathogenic anaerobe. But all contained the spores of anae- robic nonpathogenic bacillus batyri- cus. Also all contained the snores of bacillus mesentericus vulgatus. and staphylococcus albus of at least tw) different kinds; both of them non - liquefying and nonpathogenic.\ And this is not the worst, for \there was isolated from one of the tupenny piea a bacillus which, in morphologi- L•al respects resembled the xeroala or pseudodiptheria bacillus.\ — London Chronicle. BURIED AFTER FORTY YEARS. 1M - 414WerllastrirWtte - sted Mother Are Discovered In His House After Ws Death. A remarkable funeral has taken plat)* at Colyton, Devon. England. The em- balmed bodies . of Mrs. Jenny Kingdon, who died 40 years ago, and of her daughter-in-law, Mrs. :limb Jane Gibbs Kingdon, who passed away 15 years since, were interred Fide by side in the presence of a large number of townspeople. Mr. Harry de Spencer Ringdon, a' man of very eccentric habits, has just died. After his death the embalmed body of his mother was found in one of the rooms of his house, and that of his wife, also embalmed, was dis- covered in the greenhouse. Some years ago Mr. Kingdon built a mausoleum with three sarcophagi for the reception of the bodies of himself. his wife and mother. His own body was not laid to rest with the other two. NEW FACTS ABOUT MOON. Assistant Professor of Astronomy at Ha d`Fignre• Out the Altitude of Craters on the Satellite. William Henry Pickering, assistant professor of astronomy at Harvafa, has made a discovery Interesting - to astronomers. Dr. Franz, the German astronomer, published two years ago an exhaustive treatise on \The Moun- tains and Craters of the Moon,\ in which the latitude and longitude of each mountain and crater were care- Aully worked out. e'rof. Pickering has been at work recently on a new atlas of the moon; and he has discovered that no account has been taken heretofore of the alti- tude of the craters. He has discovered that the latitudinal and longitudInal measure of each are greatly affected by the height. c. M. KELLY H. A. MOULTON KELLY & MOULTON ABSTRACTERS Conveyancing Real Estate Insurance Collections Abstracts of City, Ranch, or Mining Property Electric Building LEWIStOWN, Telephone No. 3 MONTANA Judith Inland Transportation Co. , e J. S. KELLY 1 a NOTARY PUBLIO1 REAL ESTATE c All Kinds of Legal and Wining Blanks I t KENDALL, MONTANA I Montana i Railroad Company Nearest rail line and quickest route to the new gold camps of ' the Judith munication railway at stages to and Hariowton. Lee. 9:00 a.m. Arr.1:48 - p.m. Dilly, F. T. ROBERTSON, ROBT. RANTOUL, Basin, Direct with Northern Lombard, from Lewistown corn- Pacific and with at 9:05 p.m. 3:30 p.m. M'gr, Montana. Lombard Arr. Harlowton Lee. Except Sunday Supt. Lombard, Montana. Gen'l Helena, Wilson's Stage Line Fast Time Between Lewistown and Harlow ton Carrying making • on Montana Coaches Leave cept Sunday. Leave liarlowton ternoon train the U. connection railroad S. Mall and with train. 44 44 44 5 a. m. ex- arrival of af- Lewistown upon KIDNEY DISEAS S are eases. FOLEY'SLIIIMIEldey or money remedies nent Kidney the physicians • most fatal of all dis- refunded. Contains recognized by emi- as the best for and Bladder troubles. PRICE 50c. and $1.00. L.C. Wilson, Agent. Ceddltedl Oysters. Put a small tablespoonful of butts' In a saucepan; when melted pour in enough tomato catsup to nicely cover the number of oysters to be used; when it begins to bubble add the oysters and cook for two minutes; pour on slices of toast and serve at once.—Detroit Free Press. Foley's Kidney Cure makes kidneys and Nader right. Foley's Honey and Tar cures colds, prevents pneumonia BANNER SALVE the most healing salve In the world. Foley's Honey and Tar for children,safo,sure. Pplates. L. rilson. agent. Operatinl Between, Kendall and Lewistown TWO COACHZS ne leaves Kendall at 8 a. m. daily, ex- ept Sunday, arriving in Lewistown at 1 a. m.; returning, leaves Lewistown 13 p. m., arriving in Kendall at 6 p. m. he other leaves Lewistown at 9 a._ ni. aily, except Sunday, arriving in Ken - all at 12 m., noon; returning, leaves endall at 3 p. m., arriving in Lewis - own at 6 p. m. OUR HORSE COACHES rn pie Accommodations xtra accommodations for baggage of commercial travelers. MARTIN CLAUSEN Agent at Kendall Northern Pacific Railway ESTIBULED TRAINS DINING CARS TIME CARD—LOMBARD AST BOUND DWAIN? No. 4, AIWA Exp —•••—• 4 : 1 9P. to. No. 12, Local Passenger 2'38 a. m. 'EST BOUND DEPART No. 3, Pacific Express 8 . 34 a. in. No. 11, Local Passenger 4.19 p.m. 'Connects at Logan and Garrison with orth Coast Ltd. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION - Depart- ' went of ttke Interior, United States Land Office at Lewistown, Montana. June 21, 19 8 Notice is hereby given that the following - named settler has hied notice of his inten- tion to make final proof in support of his • laim, and R that said proof will be made be- fore egitter and Receiver at Lewistown. Montana, on Thursday, August 8, 1901, via: GEORGE J. WAREHAM who made homestead entry No. 1301, for the s' sec 2, nw%nw see. 11, net 1 4 u46, see. tp. 19 N., R. 14 N. M. M. names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon •nd cuitiva- tif II of said land, viz: Andrew J. Rodgers. James A wbery, Jethro Wareham and Wilbur A. Moors, all of Kend•II, Montana. B EDWARD RASSKY, Register First Publication, June 30, 1902. N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION - Depart- ment of the Interior, Land Office at law stow is. Montana, June I, 194 Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of her in en- tion to make final proof in support of her claim, and that said proof will be made be- fore Register and Receiver at Lewistown. Montana, on July 14, 191, vii: Mary A Sam- ple, who made homestead entry No 1471. for the ne 1 4, neI• 4 . see. 31, ttY 2 , ,et, set. see Sktp. 13, it. range It e. She names the following witnesses to prove her continuous residence tikxm and cultiva- tion of said land, via: William E. Silverthorn and Lela D. Hsrtsell, of Lewistown. Moist.. and itaroellin C Pernot and James AwlwrY of Kendall. Montana. EDWAND BRASSILY, Register. First publication Jinn!, 9. 194. Dr. Gaylord McCoy Snocessor to Dr. Wiemer Office in Old Miners' Union Hall, Opposite to Chronicle 0111ce John Jackson, Jr. Notary Public Fire Insurance Conveyancer, Etc. Subscribe for the Kendall Chronicle Kendall, Montana

Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.), 07 July 1903, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.