The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.) 1905-191?, December 17, 1909, Image 4

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.

A CONUNDRUM. By LOUISE 0. CUMMINGS. (Copyright, les, by American Press Also - elation.) Herbert Glenn and Laura Cather- wood were gulets at a house party ove evening. At dineer the subject of cote versation turned upon how far a wo- man should stand by a inieband or a Companies Control Forces of Workers lover who 'had committed a criminal Equipped to Fight Any of the offense. DI las Ca therwood declared Trades—Organized to Do Business that a wife in such an event, If the at Short Notice. crime were not too flagrant, was in duty bound to give her husband the A phase of the struggle of laber to benefit of her support and encourage- ment, but not a tiance. For herself she would break an engagetneut with any luau who proved himself unworthy. Several of the gilc,ts looked at Glenn inquiringly. Noticing their glances, be remarked, \If the girl I loved sinned I would stand by her not because it was my duty, but because I loved her. \Spoken like a man!\ said the host. \But really the case would he re- versed. A MAD would stand by a WO - man in such a case through either duty or pity or both. The woman would stand by the man through love.\ There was some debate on this prop- isition, but when the party left the table the subject was dropped and for- gotten. One day a week inter the host called his guests into the drawing room, shut the doors and said to them: \One of us, a lady, this morning left a valuable brooch on her dresser when she came down to breakfast, but, thinking it unwise to leave an article of such value so exposed, went Imme- diately back for it. She had not been gone from her room live minutes, but the brooch was gone. Investigation has convinced me that there was no one in the house except those in this apartment and the servants and that none of the servants was upstairs at the time. One of us is a thief. My 8REAKIN6 UP STRIKES A Business System Backed by Large Capital. AN ARMY OF MEN ON CALL secure a small part of the wealth It produces and one not generally kuowu was the subject of a recent article in the Omaha World -Herald. The big street railway strike in Omaha was in full blast when the article appeared. The World-Ilerald said: Probably few people realize that there are now three great strike break- ing corporations In this country, be- littles a multitude of smaller ones, with the capital of August Belmont and others behind theta, furnishing im- mense financial resources and an army of men. Two years ago the New York Herald printed a story regarding the scope of this new business, and to the public it was a startling revelation. These companies handle any kind of strike, including that of railway switchmen, boilermakers, silversmiths, printers, street railway men and any or all classes of skilled labor and some- times the uuskii:ed labor strikes. al- though the others are the specialties of the companies. The Waddell -Mahon company, which has charge of the present strike, is said to have 350,000 men on its lists. The men, it in claimed by officials, are In a large measure those who quit their jobs at regular employment or get a leave of absence for thirty or sixty days to work as strike breakers when the occasion demands. There only action In the matter shall be to are many who prefer this kind of work because of the love of adventure, the express my regret at the occurrence to you all and to reimburse my guest for opportunity it affords to travel over her loss.\ the country and the high pay It pays 1 Every one stood mute for a moment.' ' well to the individual and also as a Then one of the men said: i business. \1 for one, cannot rest even as one.___ ._. I Jim Farley retired from the strike of * number thus suspected. I de- ' breaking business a multimillionaire. mend that while we are here you have I what on the lines of a circus. They The companies are organized some rooms searched and then search ' , come In a night, all ready for business, every one of us.\ Every on very short notice. They carry a Every guest joined in the demand, complete commissary equipment (ex - but it was proposed that the guests be ' cept when it is not necessary in a first searched, since if the brooch were large town), hospital, dormitory equip - found on any of them they would the went and everything that can be pat - sooner be relieved from an ember- sibly required. Special trains are char - flossing confinement. A committee of tered for jobs of any size, two, a man and a woman, were deput- I When is strike is called the official of ed to Make the search. ' strike breaking corporation at the Laura, Catherwood had been exam- head of that department Uses the tele- hied add was standing apart from thi I graph to get the men together, and throng When Herbert Glenn approach- ' within twenty hours they are on their ed her and,\giving her an appealing ' way to a point of mobilization. look, handed her something wrapped I The business is organized in three in a bit of paper. 1 main departments—labor, commissary Had the roof dropped upon her she and protection. The company in charge could not have been more startled or of the Omaha strike breakers says crushed. Not knowing what to do, ; that of its 700 men in the protection she did nothing. She deemed it her department 80 per cent are former duty to denounce her lover, but could New York police officers drawing a not force her tongue to speak the pension from that city and being from words. Glenn was the last man . fifty to sixty years old. Where their searched, after which the doors were work is required they are sworn in as thrown open and the guests scattered, special police. The company has 1,000 Glenn and Miss Catherwood alone re- rifles and 2,000 side arms for this de mining in the drawing room. I pertinent, but the strike breakers are \How could you have done such a ' forbidden to carry arms unless sworn thing?\ were the first words gasped by in as special officers. Miss Catherwood. The company was ready to run 0,000 \I wanted it for you. It was done men into Chicago ten days ago for the in a moment when all realization of street cars there, but the strike was the enormity of the offense had de- settled. serted me. I passed RD open door, SAW The average strike calls for about the brooch, and a sudden desire seized 500 men and costs the company about me to see it In your possession. When $10,0(X) a day, including loss of reve- it was too late I saw what 1 had done. nues. The transportation bill to Omaha I release you front your eugagement. alone was $ 15 \. All I ask is your forgiveness.\ Of the men brought to Omaha int Miss Catherwood without a word are from Chicago, and the rest of the left him. For two days be pleaded his 507 came from New York. Practically cause with her, though he asked only all have had experience there before. for forgiveness, not a continuance of All men taken by the companies on it their engagement. On the third day strtke are said to have to undergo an she forgave him, at the same time examination in their line to show that breaking the engagement, and on the they are skilled laborers. fifth consented to take him back on I The strike at San Francisco lasted probation.1 five months and cost the company The evening that Glenn was restor- ',about $1.500.000. The worst strike ed, while the party were at dinner, a I - ever experienced by the company now d covered dish was brought In Omaha was at Yonkers. N. Y., anti aced on the table before the I -lasted five days. When a strIke Is settled the men hurry out immediate - \What's in it?\ he asked. , ly, the next morning there being not a There were plenty of guesses, but sign of men or equipment in the barns none correct. At last all cried, \Give which they bad occupied. it up.\ In times of peace the company often \Perhaps you may remember,\ said furnishes nonunion labor. the host \a discussion at this table I The camps during strikes are made during which I averred that a woman In factories, manufacturing plants or would stand by a man she loved in car barns. Cooks, barbers and lean - case he prove unworthy and because dry equipment are carried. The men she loved him. It was determined be- are kept In under strict discipline. If tvreen Herbert Glenn and myself to they were allowed to go out in a body arrange a test case, Herbert being de- trouble would be sure to start, and strong to see if his fiancee would act the company seeks to avoid this. as she had said she would If he ap- Entertainment Is provided the men. peered RS n criminal. I stole the In a street railway strike they are out brooch and turned it over to Herbert, on the line, but when they are cooped who passed It to Laura Catberwood, u9 in a factory mimic of some kind — confessing the theft to her. It has musichine or rt phonograph—is sup - taken her five days to forgive the sup- plied to help entertain. and there mire posed criminal and give him a chance always some good enlertalnerg In a t o redeem himself, Laura, / „k your crowd of men. They ante :Vie supplied pardon for the distress I have occa- with card tables, neWsPapers and wog- sioned you. I respect you for your \' new clemency. No one surely not a lover A thrifty man can he away for a should be -beyond redemption.\ month or two and not spend n epte For a moment two emotions strug- while drawing a good wage and pocket h i e d w i th each ot h er to Miss ('ether- Ng ipemilsiten. Board, tranaiwirtatIon. email g in an host wood's breast—snger at having been delved and joy that her lover was, aft- __ all, Innocent. Glenn, who was sit- ting opposite her, kept his eyes fired apon her anxiously. Presently n smile broke over 7er face, though there was laundry, everything la furnished him free Often In car strikes in the pest it has been necessary to screen the care with heavy wire nettIne and carry n lot of armed gunrds. The men In the LEGAL NOTICES '2: MIning ApplIMMIKIN. Serial No. 0467,, U S. Land Office, Levittown. M011 - tans, Oct. 22, 1909. Notice is beret') given that the Kendall Gola Company, a corporation orgasaised and .Atisting under and by'virtue of the Laws of the State of Washington, by Herbert H. Lang, Rs authorized agent, whose: post office address is Kendall, Fergus County, Montana, has pilule application for patent to the Itoutani bode, Survey No. 8967, DI sec 31, twp 18 if, rge 18E., in North Moccasin Mining District, Fergus County, Mont., described as follows: Invinning at Cor. No. 1; Identical with Cor. No. 3, of Sur. No. 6216 11. Kendall 11111 site, from which these. For. of Sec. 31, twp 18 N, rge 18 E., bears S. 39 deg. 03 min. E. 2909.9 ft, Thence N.76 deg. 35 min W. 186.2 ft. to (\or. No. 2; Thence N. 57 deg. 05 min. W. 269 ft, to Cur. No. 3; Thence N. 39 deg. 25 inn'. W. 164.32 ft, to Cor. so. 4; Thence S. 57 deg. 49 min. E. 388.5 ft., to Cor. No. 5; Thence N. 34 deg. 04 min E. 7-8 ft., to Cor. No. 6; Thence IS. 57 deg. 05 min E. 212.9 ft. to the place of beginning. The location upon which this application is based is recorded in volume 10 of Lodes, at page 030, records of said Fergus County, Montana. J. E. NV RSIOD, Attorney for Applicant C. E. MeKOIN, Register. Nctice for Publication. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Mon- tana, November 27, 1909 Notice is hereby given that Michael Maser, of Kendall, Montana, who en April 7, 1908, made homestead entry No. 5814 Serial No. 04371, for set nwf sf net, sec. 30. awl owl sec. 29. twp 18n, rug. 19e, Montana, Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make final commutation proof., to establish claim to the land above described, be- fore the Register and Receiver at Lewistown Montana, on the 7 day of January, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: Anthony J. Gliskey, A lphonso P. liall Josephine Ille and Edward Mussy all of Kendall, Montana. C. E. MeKOIN. Register. Contest Notice. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Montana. November 22, 1909, A sufficient contest, affidavit having been filed in this office by Eva M. Parrott, contestant against Frank Pence, Entry No. 3545, made July 20, 1904, for awl sal. set swl, sec. 6 and nek nwr, nw)( net( sec. 7. t wp. 17, rug. 19, Montana, Meridian. by Frank Pense, contestee, in which it is al- leged that the claimant inhs for one year last past wholly, failed to reside upon or In any manner cultivate any portion of said land and for More than two years last past claimant has wholly abandoned the said homestead and all of said faultsatill exits. Said parties are hereby notified to ap- pear, respond, and offer evidence touching said allegation at 10 o'clock a.m. Feb. 20, 1910, befoie the Regis- ter and Receiver at Lewistown, Mont. The said contestant having in a prop- er affidavit, filed the 22nd of Novem- ber 19041, set forth facts that show that after due dilligence personal ser- vice of this notice cannot be made, it is hereby ordered and directed that suni notice Le given by due and prop- er publication. C. E McKOIN, Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Montana, November 18, 1909. Notice la hereby given that Frank Darey, of Kendall. Montana,, who on Oct. 16, 1900, made homestead entry, No. 4774, Serial No. 03722; tor nef, sec. 20 twp. 17 in, rnge e, Montana, Meri- dian. has filed notice of inteution to make commutatic.i proof to establish claim to the land above described, before Register and Receiverat Lewistown, Mont., on the 28 day of Dec., 19W Claimant names as witnesses: \Welt N. Clingan, Lewistown, Mont. Philip McGowan, George R. Hamilton, Kendall, Mont. EtnilGremaux, 11 C. E. MeKOIN. Register. . Notice for Publication. Department of the Interior, U. S. f..nd Office at Lewistown, Mon- tana. November 19, 1909 Notice is !minty given that James Smith, of Kendall, Montana, who on June 5, 1908, made homestead entry, No. 6174, serial No. 046112, for wt neX, sec 25, si &II sec. 24, twp. 18n., rug. 10e Montana, Meridian. lets tiled notice of intention to make final commutation proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before the Register and Receiver at, Lewistown Montana on the 27 day of December, 1909. Claimant. names as witnesses: Andrew Moulton, John 0. Myer, William Lee and Ernest Elkins all 01 Kendall, Montana. C. E. McKOIN. Register. Itiotiee for Publication. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Mont., December 7, 19011. Notice is hereby given that Annie Barney of Lewistown, Mont., who on August 2d, 1904, made desert entry No. 2655, Serial 0934, for et; nwi...f swi,sec 20, sl Net sec 140,twp itie, Mont. Meridian, has flied notice of intention to make final proof, to establiali claim to the laud above described, before Register find Receiver, at Lewistown, Montana, on the 13th day of January 1910. (Ilal meat- names as witnesses: Franklin E. Barney, Alexander Grubb Guy R. Johnson and Jess Sample all of Lewistown. Montana. G. E. adicK0i4.1.• Register. Reistost Neese. Departinest . 0f the !Maim U. S. I.and- hee- at -Lewistown, Moutspe. November 22. 1909. A. sufficient contest affidartt has been tiled in this (Ace by J Pa-rott, contestant, aiming& io ler entry No. 5347, made Sept. BS, 1907, for the seN of eel and net of se% and mm of set and net of sw)( see. 6 twp. 1'1, rag. 19 Montana Meridian- by Fredrick A) her, contestee, in which it is alleged that, claimant has for one year past wholly failed to reside upon or hi any manner cultivate or im- prove any part of said land and for more than one year said claimant has nliolly abandoned said entry and said defaults still exist. Said parties are hereby notified to appear, respond, give evidence touCh- hig said allegation at 10 o'clock a.m. on Feb 20, 1910 before the Register and Receiver at the United States Land office at Lewistown, Montana. The said contestant having, in &prop- er affidavit, tiled the 22nd, day of November 1909, set forth facts that show that after due diligence person- al service of this notice cannot be nude, it is hereby ordered and direct- ed that such notice be given by due and proper publication. C. E. MeKOIN. Register A CHANGE OF HEADS. The Trick a Dusky Ruler Wanted • M•gician to Perform. Thurston, the magician, had many interesting experiences during his pro- fessional tour of the globe several years ago. Ile went to all sorts of outlandish places and appeared before rulers of mauy strange lands and com- munities. On one occasion his inau- agar had arranged that Thurston should give an exhibition before the ruler of a province called Pagopago, In the Fiji islands. In the crowd that saw the exhibition were many of the black and yellow slaves of the chief- tain. All the spectators were amazed at the many strange manifestations of the black art that Thurston offered, but no trick appealed so strongly to the assembled retinue and to the chief- tain as that . In which a white duck was made to appear with a black head and a black duck, after a moment's manipulation, with the head of the white duck. The trick had to be re- peated, and then the chieftain engaged in a long whispered conversation with the Interpreter. \What is desired?\ queried the oblig- ing trick player. The interpreter coughed apologetic- ally and then responded: \Respected sir. our honored sire wishes you to take two of his slaves and put a yel- low head on a black man and the black head on the body of a 3 eliew servitor. Our honored sire thinks it would be very funny.\ \Tell his royal bigness,\ Thurston replied, \that I Could give a yellow man a black eye, but I would not like to attempt to make his eutire head black.\—Philadelphla Record. MONEY IN JUNK. The Stuff is Always In Demand, and the Profits are Largo. Up and clown the dirty back alleys drives the junkman, singing Ms mourn- ful, nasal cry, loading his rickety wagon with broken scraps and plecee of cld iron, an object of pity or of ridi- cule to most of the uninformed public. Let him be admired or envied. rather, for If not he himself, at least his em- ployer, is probably making more money than nine out of ten professional men. Few things are more depressing and unsightly than a little pile of junk as high as a two story building. One may see such piles In every city, and, so far as the casual observer can determine, none of the stuff is ever moved. The piles increase apparently from month to month and grow rustier and rustler, but the men in the business keep on buying. How are they able to keep so much money tied tip? Where do they get the large amount of capital which seems to be necessary? They borrow from the banks, like any other business man. on the secu- rity of their stock la trade. \No better security.\ the president of almost any bank will declare. \jt can neither bum nor blow away. It can't be damaged by water or smoke. When.. is there a co!latpral like that? It Is absolutely safe. The foundries and the hut anti bolt works and the stove fac- tories can't get along without It. It Pays the largest profits of any business to which we lend money, and these profits fluctuate very little. Junk is al- ways in demand. The men in that business are excellent customers.\— Technical World Magazine. — The Joy That Killed. A senator was praising the humor of a.certaln congressman. \His humor, however,\ he conclud- ed, \Is rather grim. I told him the other day about a mutual ocqunInt- ance who had died, a num he had nay - 4r liked. \'And his wife is dead, too.' I said. 'He himself died on Monday; his wife died two days later. The peiners didn't gay what killed her.' \'She was tickled to death. I guess,' laid tbe congressman grimly\ The Man of the HOW% Little Charles was sent to Mks to return a basket. tie was received very cordially end fawned to come \some time and stay to dinner.\ \Thank you.\ saki Charles very solemnly, 'I will. Ill stay today.\—Dellnioator. • j Than Now to flay Lots, in The Great Gold Camp, Koridall's Advantages The eyes of the .nining worid are centered upon Kendall. It Is situated In the center of a great gold producing area and fabu- lous wealth Iles within Its very limits. The operating mines em- ploy WO men, and numerous prospective mines upon which large ore 1.x.dtes 1 ave been dlecov.redare completnig arrangements for the building of plants and mills. Population, 1,200. Adequate water supply and electric light service. Location: Picturesque and most desirable for the building at a city. School fattener ansur- passed. Lots Range in Value From $5o to $1,500 (will never be cheaper than they are today) Wv are brokers and headquarters for st.:4k In the following well known mining companier It will pay you to investigate. Cyanide Gold Mining Company Abby Gold Mining Company Paymaster Gold Mining Company For further information, call on or address, Kendall Investment Company KENDALL, MONTANA. \1 ( , 3 KELLY & CREEL J. S. KELLY, Mir. UNDERTAKERS . and LICENSED EMBALMERS Coffins and Caskets in litoci Kendall - - - Most. pnamIM WILD El LODiE NO. /8 I. 0. 0. F. Meets Every lhursday Evening At .ones' Lodge Rooms, VisIting Mem- bers Welcome. W. T. 6raham, Sec. MOCCASIN LONE NO.41 K. Of P. Kendall, Mont. Meels evd - u Wednesclag evening at 8 o't I. c In Jones' hall, Visit - Ira meal s welcome. ThosGHdenC, C , F. Scott, X. or ii. & S. J. S. Kellu Kendall, Montana Notary Public. Rral Estate Insurance AGENT FOR ST. PAUL FIRE & MARINE INSIMANOIS 8011111PANY . —Agent for the— b\TEW A RT IRON =Nell: AND LAWN PURMLIVIte * -SECOND-HAND 101144nr AND sot J. 8. KELiet# -- Nein doer tc CROONIVO Bakery. s - J. 0. HUNTOON ATTORNEY AT LAW Lewistown, Mont. Office, Opp. Day House. Tel. Bell 7D; Mutual L. M. CONYNGHAM RESIDENT DENTIST Workman -hip first. -class in all branches of the profession KENDALL, : MONTANA E. E. DOTY, Physiolan And Surgeon. Office Over Stafford's l. , tore. Kendall, • - Montana A. C. BIDDLE, Physician And Surgaon Lewistown, Montana ;i; 11 ' ; As Mi T t ar atnr.... * , Pt.\r p elsele enyla, itetunkc, IliaNLIKagasis. T Qiiet, of Fallnees) =Wm than any ea her Ladies' al ay dew. ORS = i . z. r.... t .k r .i..,1 7. 11•1 : 11) MAI Zit a l i .ga b. tin a b;CAIIM Maly sews wee.' gar... TIDE DlcCALL CO, New Vast. eo vamir EXPERMNci Oeucaseurs&o. a ros are seeding Land epee ° X! WM: R th Wr im-raasni moisture in her eyes. Impulsively do, company here think that the people in reached her hand across the table to the west hive a greater regard for the her lover. He grasped it There a .„ laws than those in the east. clapping of hands Slid shouts of The cotnpany which is operating here Illravoth has three jobs on band now and has had thirtsmi at oaf MR/ Rough. °I scraped an acipatntanee with Jones today-\ \Yes. A nd he says your metbods seed boning.\—Cleveland Leader.

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