The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.) 1905-191?, December 17, 1909, Image 2

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School Notes. IN Ooneneoimolal THE KENDALL NHIlER PUtLIIXIKD NY SHY mess ne L. E. D'AUTILEMON7 Editor and Publisher. • • Entered at the Post Office at Kendall • Montana as Second Class Mall Matter. sossolurrioN RAM: \ One Year, (Cash in Advance) $2.50 !: Six Months, \ \ \ $1.25 ' Three Months, \ \ \ .75 ADVERTISING BATalit \ Transient Advertising Payable in Ad- vance. Special Rates on Time Con- • tracts. For Information ask the Mgr. Rint - dial 'Phone No.6 All Over Th State, Interostinp Bits of State News Gleaned From Our Exchanges. 'Clis Forsyth Band has filed articles Of incorporation with the clerk of Rosebud county: And Roundup sports have offered $125,0)0 to get the Jeffries-Johoson fight in that city. But we guess 1 - they will have to be contented with 'the moving pictures. The Roundup Record came nut last week with a special Christmas edi- tion. Roundup is one of the most progressive of the new towns in Mon- tana and the Record ls an able repre- senative of the town. Lewis Penwell of Helena has pur- chased for $120,000.00 the 9,000 acre ranch known as the Spokane ranch, near east Helena of S. R. King of Livingston and Gus Barth of Billings. , 10,000 head of sheepand other stock besides a large amount of machinery were also purchased. J. B. McDermott has been appoint- ed inspector of coal mines for the state of Montana by Governor Norris. Ile will hold the oftice for four years. The report of the state examiners states that McDermott has occupied the position for four years, and that during that time his work has given satisfaction to both miners and the owners of the mines. With a charge of buckshot Hewett .-Clingan ended hie life near the Great Falls experimental farm last Friday. Ile was the son of E. It. Clingan, p/stmaster at Belt. A letter found ea the body gave no reasons for the - act—it was merely a final farewell to his parents. Quite a number of Montana stock- men are planning to take in the Nat- ional Stock Show and Livestock Con- vention in Denver during the week of January 8-15. The Builingtcn and Oregon Short Line have pnt in a fate of one fair plus 82.00 for the round trip, which will probably be in effect on all lines in the state to Denver and return. Alfred Brainard and A. II. Ross this week purchased from the Gil - mores of near Benchland, the famous ploughing teams of eight Wills and have brought them to Stanford, and from this place during the winter, or until the begining of the ploughing season, they will freight for the farm- ers of tills portion of the county who are anxious to contract for the haul- itg of wheat to market. The remarkable team of bulls have been worked for the last two seasons on Louse creek bench and have aided materially in getting into wheat much of that enellent couutry.—Stanford World. Roundup Record.—J. Danils. Who has been conducting the Grand Hotel for the past several months, this morning opened his new cafe on Main street. The new place is lecat- eljuit north of Ulu Dean & Skele building and is in a splendid location where the need of a restaurant has been felt for some time. The new Cafe is elegantly appointed In every particular. and Mr. Dating says will ,I* cOnducted along lines to please the nfost fastidious patrons. It is divid• el in the middle with a partition one skis being devoted to a short order lunch counter and the other to a din- ing loom, provisions also being made for a private dining room. Mr.' Danils will no doubt meet with success in his enterprise. The cafe will be open at all hours. • • Everything good to eat for your Christmas dinner at the KendallMeat Market. According to a recent deslesiou of the courts, a man who waists to go faster t ban his neighbor who Is ahead of hint on the road, has a right to pass. If he Is prevented by the other arid an accident happens because of : tie tatters interference, the obstrue• • Monist it reilponsibls for the damage. EDISO PHONOGRAPHS and over 2,300 Records sold at Chicago Pr!cez Less Transporiation Charges Easy ?ayrisents ART MUSIC STORE LEWiSTOY/N Pianos & Phonographs on Paymorill Wo Will Print In First Class Envelopes For Only $1.25 When wanting anp male- rial in the Building Line we are ever readg to tru and please you. We carru the most complete stock in the stale and our prices are all right. Give us a trial. Both 'Phenols 77 Montana Lumber C Lewistown r' What Are YOU Worth From the NEC If It isestmiated that the average man is worth $2 a day from the neck down —what is he worth from the neck vs, That depends en- tirely upon training. If you are trained so that you pl•n and direct work you are worth ten nines as tnuch ns tho mou ,ho can work only under orders. Ti,. litstsslissal Curesessrlsees Scheel, ir0 to the mall who Is O rtigT1Ing along on small and say to him. We will train you for promotion right where you are. )r we will Qualify you to take „up • now congenial' line of work at a'much !Uglier salary.\ Itvery month icy- wal hundred &ta- lents voluntarily report advancement as the direct remelt 7f I. CS. training. You need not leave Jour present work. Jr your own homr. Mark this oupou sa lace 1:2 mad it. • Name • Steel and No • , , Car Sink 9 CORRESTOIDEMICI SCIONS • lea 7:10,fra All\ Pa. • rust ear:dale, olthont t,,Oep ohligatiog Oa of • Ca i Pas rinsing MT S arger salary Nan ..b.•etansc•t IS Irr• rosifloa Delon. melte I ease gearkerl 5. grelgtirehrsel Drenearan Itmermet Inglemar eirigha • I Drefforrem Cart cccccc end Oralem ...ten Plumber Cirri tngineir R. P. Cermaroalt georsees Mining Engineer Chefflial Beehicoope• Illenegrsproir • Tat Mierut and the Scientific Farmer $2.50 per year in advance. l i Yakies visiting a printing office should bear In mind that it is Just as ill manered to look at a proof sheet or read the type, as it is to go into the kitchen and look into the pots and see what they are going to have fir dinner. Weekly Thought. \lie who Is good for making ac- cuses is seldom ever good ferapything else.\ The debate last Friday afternoon was one of the most Interesting of the series. The question was resolv- ed that the cow is a more useful: ant- ; mal than the horse. The aalrmative side tried to show:that the cow could run and coot as much as a horse while the negative side imagined a battle in which a squardon of cavalry would be inounted on cows. Those on the al- irmative side were:- Maggie Carr Jack Parma and Mary Ann Richards and those on the negative side were: Helen Stoll, Julia Butler arid Willie Newton. The affirmative side won. The Judges were:- Mr. Berry, Lester Kelley and John Kelley. Mr. G. C. Berry a member of the achool board wawa visitor in all the rooms Friday afternoon. Carl Stoll was a visitor in the gram - :net* room Monday afternoon and par- ticipated in the historical contest. Willard Norman who was sick in the hospital fcir about a week was re- moved to his home but will not come !o school until after Christina,. .; Minnie De0 returned to sblioolafter one month's absence and her schoe): .rats resoles to see her again. The grammar room has decided 'to have a shc-: - . Christmas program. The following lines were written by )ora Butter,— Old Banta. Dear old Santa will soon be here The dear old, kind old man With his pack and toys and rein - deem queer. How the little children plan With a he! hi! ho! and a:crack of the whip, You can here his sleigh bells chime You can hear the pat of the rein- deer feet. On the roof about midnight time. When he goes down the chimney all covered with soot • And (aces out his pack of teti And rams the stockings all full to the brim For the good little girls and boys. Then up the chimney he goes like a shoot And away to the great toy land Where the little fairies are wait- ing all night. They are such a happy band. In the morn when all the childred awake.. The world is all aglow 'Tie such a happy thing to see And always glad to know. Dora Bntler. Eddie Detour, of Laurel, Montana is a new pupil in the fourth page. The of the third and fourtli grades arc preparing a program. for Xmas: Miss Rees and Hogeland spent Sat- urday in Lewistown. Justice Scott is absent from fourth: grade on account of sickness. Helen Stoll, Mary Ann Richards, Lester Kelley. Editors. Choosing A Christmas Present. When you make a present of a peri- odical to a friend or family you are really selecting a companion to influ- ence them for good or ill during whole year. If the acquaintances o1 yeur sons and daughters were to talk to them aloud as some periodical tall to them silently, how quickly you would forbid,the companionship! 'I r. the one case as in the other, the best course is a supplant the injurious with something equally attractive and at the same time \worth while.\ A food can be wholesome and utterb distasteful. Reading can be mad( so, too. But the Youth's Companion not onlr nurlehes the mind,\ but de- lights it, just like that ideal human associate whom you will choose The Youth's Companion tills that place now in more than half a million , homes. Can you not think o! araotlt- en family in which it is not noe known where it would be joyfully welcomed? If the 81.75 for t lie 1910 Volume is sent now the new subscriber will be entitled to all the remaining issued of 1909: also The Companion's \Vene- tian\ Calendar for 1910, lithographed in thirteen colors and gold. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Companion Building, llostoo, kiss, New SubeerIptiona received at this oftiee. . • 11r. Joe SI lepile left for Lewistown . Saturday. A line is of \1835'.Wallaissulkup- ware at the Hardware. J. IC. 'Fitment returrient from Lewis - to n Friday. Sire. Mark Gordon visited at Melte to e ii Sa iurday and Sunday. I. R. Carter was a passenger to Les istown on Fridays afetrution's s'age. Mrs. Chas. Roberta left for Lewis- town on the Satarday's coach for a short visit. An up to date One of —1841\ Rogers Brut, Silverware at the Hard- ware. litra.. Paul Smith came up from Lewistown ltrlday arid rut II tied there again Saturday. Fresh roasted pea nuts at the Kendall Bakery. pr pastor of th..; Lewis - too n Brewery eill1113 up to Kendall on business Saturday. Norman . McDonald Is presiding on the delivery sagoa at. the Kendall 3Ieat Market this week. Nies Della fn. Kean, Nurse. Biltedge, Montana. JolutEllis, proprietor of the Lewis- town Soda Water works came up to Kendall Saturday on business. W. Cox, of Lewistown returned here Friday to finish the stone work on the hardware warehouse. Bert Roman, of Garrison, Iowa, ar- rived in Kendall Saturday for a visit with his sister, Mrs. L. E. D'Autre- mont. Hot Tamale for sale at the Kendall Meat Market. Try them. They are toe genuine article. Dr. C. W. Smith was In town Yrom Townsend over Sunday shaking hands with old friends and attending busi- ness matters. If you want to save money buy your furniture, stoves, ranges, bed- ding, sewingmachines, cooking uten- ells and pianos, from W. S. Smith, Leii istoe Wanted A partner with a little money to develop a coal prospect about 11 miles from Kendall. Address, Box 285. The time of the mail -leaving Ken- dall has been changed from 9 a.m. to 8 a.m. and from 3 p.m. to 2 pm. The new time card went into effect Monday. Did you ever pick up a paper pub- lished at a strange town and see a large showy gdvertisement Without thinking to yourself or saying to your neighbor. \That man must be doing an immense business,\ or forming a resolution to visit that firm the first opportunity? There may Be a question as to whether Cook or Peary first reached the Pole, but none as to where you can purchase the cheapest Life Insurance. See Wasson. For the bene:it of those who do not use envelopes in large quantities, but want envelopes with their return card printed on them, we will for a short time make a special price on small lots. We win furnish and print 100 5 tirst class envelopes for only $1.25. Give'us your ordcr and we will do you a nice, neat job. ISHMAELS OF CEYLON. The Radicles, 'a Curious Tribe of So- cial Outcasts. There is a curious tribe of people in Ceylon called the Rodigas, who live the life of social Ishmaela, despised e nd cast out by their fellows. Until quite recently they lived apart from the abodes of other men, in holes and caves. In no case may,,,they lie down to rest with other men. They may not Cuter a temple of a court of justice end on all occasions are Compelled to \stand afar off.\ So tow down in the scale of humanity are they placed that they may not even speak with stran- gers except through the intermediary of a man, of the lowest caste above their own. Of late years their status has been improved, and they are less servile in consequence, but Oen now they fall on their knees wit\. uplifted hands to address people of the lowest -recogn:zed caste, and upon the ap- proach of a traveler they shout to warn him to stop until they can get off the road rind he can pass without risk of defilement from the proximity of their persons. It is curious and yet so characteristic of society in all* Coun- tries and all levels that even arbong these people, who seem to have reached the very lowest rung of the human bid- der, there are classes and social die. Unctiona. Thus the ambettooe, Or barbers, and the hanomoreyoa, or beta] box makers, are looked upon with Con- tempt by the despised, ostracised Rodl- g as, who go to the length of shutting up their dog* lest they shanki stray into the houses of the lowbotti Or gnaw a bone that they may the's* tem.---ounda. Advocator. — WHAT, OtItpliMUNITY DID. , - Reswit of Reef evalislsop y lk• PO\! • ens•at Samerea, Me. In viser - at the Ireadial d‘rainalai for sod roe. I will tell the fariesrs vim ars interested of the wonderful improvement 'that ..been Drensht about in dirt roads by persistent tee of the read drag. In 1902 the writer conceived the idea that the farmers in the vicinity of Camerae, Mo.. should have the benefit of rural free delivery. The idea was ridiculed, but persistence won. The first carrier that left the Cameron postotnce :iron accompanied by a bream hand over the entire route, and every farmer that had prepared his mall box for the free delivery was \serenaded.\ This created an interest But our roads were in a miserable condition, full of mudholes and deep ruts. At the suggestion of Postmaster Fil- son we held a \good roads\ picnic in Cameron for the purpose of emphasis- ing the necessity of good roads in or- der to secure the rural free delivery. The meeting was addressed by D. Ward King. the \evangel of good roads in Missouri,\ who explained the value of the King drag, and other speakers. Of the thousands who at- tended the picnic many pledged them- selves to it constant use of the drag. As a result we have now in place of mudholes aild ruts well rounded, level, solid roads in all this vicinity. We have eight rural carriers out of Cam- eron instead of the one we escorted with a brass band, and since that event laud values have more than doubled iu this locality. Now even the renters hive caught the spirit of the good roads movement, and there is no doubt that the voluntary dragging of the roads will be kept up.—James Wil- liams in Kansas City Star. ROCK' ROADS AND FARMS. Missouri Farmer Tens of the Advan- tages of Macadam Highways, Elijah Carel, who owns farms in Jackson and Clay counties, Mo., is very much in favor of rock roads. He lives three miles west of Blue Springs on a macadam highway and says it is hard to estimate their value to farmers. \If I were going to buy another fans in Clay county I would pay 0 .$20 an acre more for the same land on g rock road than away from that kind of a road,\ Mr. Caret said. \If Clay county farmers once lived on a rock road and realized its worth to them they would not hesitate to pay $10 an acre for the Improvement. Over in Jackson county we can haul big loads to market at any time when the mar- kets are the highest and when we could not get there at all on dirt roads. It is a great satisfaction and a pleas- ure, too, to know that we can get over the roads well at any time we may de- sire to go. When the Clay county farmers get rock roads their only re- gret will he that they didn't get them sooner.\ Mr. Caret paid $80 an acre for his farm of 100 acres in Jackson county live years ago and has refused $123 an acre several limes for It SITICe lie believes It is easily worth $150 an acre because of the rock road. All of which Is some different front $100 111 Clay county—the same distance from Kansas City. State Experimental Station. The passage of ft law In the state of North Dakota establishing a good roads experimental station Is a movement in the right direction. The experimental roads are not to he great In extent, one running from the capitol building at Bismarck to Fort Lincoln and the oth- er from the state penitentiary to the Missouri river, but they are long enough sufficiently close proa- tinny to the capitol to be object les- sons to the tnembers.of the next legis- lature. North Dakota's entrance Into the list of state aid states may be con- .fideetly looked for two years hence. Read Build's, In Missouri. Missouri now has BOO miles of mac- adam roads. 15 per cent of which was added during the past year. The mile- age of gravel road was increased dur- ing theestme season by 300 miles, mak- ing a total of 4,600 miles. A Good Roads Movement. We've had Er good roads movement down to Pohick, on the crick. We raised some ready cash fur what we couldn't get on tick. An'. beM' a partielar Job, we thought it would be wise To get some men of probity to come an' supervise. An' as a further guarantee 'gainst chancels of neglect We took nother set of men an' told 'em to inspect. An' these arrangements didn't seem ins' what they ought to be Till we'd secured some talent competent to oversee. There arose misunderstandin's 'bout emol- ument. and rank. But the payroll checks kep' comfit' very regular to the bank. Somehow the highways didn't seem to lose their ruts an' Lumps, An' every time we went to (own we had to bump the bumps. We found it hard to comprehend what such delay could mean In work so well Inspected, ruperiMed an' overseen. The only manual labor on this job Hist seemed so slow Was done with great reluctant* by small boy with a hoe. The situation naturally shocked our calla pride. We called sense rneetin's, an' the proper people tern tied. W. got the overseers to tell exactly what they knew • heard from the hispeetalif an the wi - pervieore too. Than we drew up resolutleas an' deliv- ered an address To Ondleate our salaam tO ADM tO • We have solved tire &faculty, an our M m=r are rani °Cloy, , tecIplia• maintained. We flied that nri 'rbetsla au ftiimation era Prbltuirig Ati Thus the • Step Into - THE DRUG STORE alit . def, our oomPlet• line of ' HOLIDAY GOODS 11111111111•011111.111Momil We:have a nice selection and the prices are right. Also 11 TOYS, BOLLS GAMES, ETC. For The Little Folks. KENDALL DRUG CO. J. H. WICKS, War. THE PALM SALOON. , 446.0fflr.. Choice Wines Liquor and Beer oristraf Fine Line of Domestic and Imported Cigars Open at all hours. tizarriso BORINSON & MOISTER, Kendall, Montana THE CLUB ....SALOON.... NEWTON & LOCKWOOD, Prop, KENDALL BAKERY MARTIN CLAUSEN, Proprietor BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY There may be a question as , to wethar Gook or Peary first n umbed the Pole, but nose as to where yOU can parobase the sheapest Life laseren0e. Geo Woodson.

The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.), 17 Dec. 1909, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.