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The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, September 15, 1905, Image 6

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SATISFACTION ,-.WHEN YOU BUY AT
GUARANTEED HARTALBIN
WE UNDERSELL YOU KNOW IT IS
EVERYBODY FORMERLY THE BOSTON STORE THE BEST
FALL APPAREL FOR niEN
We Show the Celebrated Kirschbaum Hand=Tailored Clothes.
Made in the finest tailor shops in the United States. These Suits have a style
about them that you will not find in any other make. Sizes are so finely
graded that you can be sure of a correct fit. Kirschbaum clothes are worn
CLOTHs by thousands of critical men in New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Baltimore,
Washington, St. Louis, Chicago and every great city and fashion center. They
are favored by business and professional men, by all who have a sense of
style, who know what good work is and take pride in wearing the best.
MEN'S SUITS $10.50 MEN'S SUITS $13.50 MEN'S SUITS $15.00' MEN'S SUITS $17.50
Suits made of good reliable Swell, artistic, perfect fitting Imported new mixtures, rich High class garments that equal
Worsteds in dark, fancy pat- garments, in plain colors and pure wool materials of the in every respect the best pro
terns, well lined, shoulders pad- fancy mixtures. Coats are highest class. Coats have ducts of custom tailors, truly
dcdstyles and fronts stiffened, three made full and roomy, with graceful extended shoulders, beautiful fitting clothes that
styles at this $ large extended I . hand-made collars a+ 15 0 0 have no equ.I
price........................ shoulders. Price.... ... ..e .....50
' Men's Overcoats $12,50 Men's Overcoats $15.00
Overcoats made of fancy mixtures and Kerseys, with velvet col- Thosestunning, full, loose but graceful fitting Overcoats in nob
lars, medium lenght, dressy and durable.e ..........$2.50 by all woolmixtures with best of lining ............ 00
S Price ......................................... ...................... ..... Price.............wool mixtures with bes .................t .
Men's Trousers Men's Underwear 50c Boys' Suits
Men's heavy fleece lined underwear, Bo s Suits
The "Nufangel" Trousers are the best well made and finished, colors are We are closing out all our Boy's Suits
- a5UI CG clasps on side, no straps or buckles Price, garment...............5c far below actual wholesale cost.
in back. Men's Underwear 65c Boy's Suits at $3.50
Jersey ribbed Underwear, heavy These are good substantial clothes,
Men's "Nufangel" Trousers $3,50 weight, very durable, colors are tan Young Men's long pants suits, ages 16
and brown, a great value ..to 20, large assortment to choose from
Materials are finest Tweeds, Cassi- Price ................. ..worth $6.50
meres and Worsteds, strictly highest Sale Price
grade tailoring throughout, all have Men's Shoes $2.00
glove clasps on side and no buckles Black Damond shoes, made of box Boys' Suits at $5.00
or straps in back, the best fitting calf and kangaroo calf, suitable for Young Men's Suits, winter and fall
trousers made. We have them in all dress or working shoes, the best wear- weights, sizes 16 to 20, large variety
sizes to fit slims, reg- ....$350 ing shoes made $200 of patterns, worth 9.00 $5.00
ulars and stouts. Price .... Price O Sale Pricers w $
"/// VISITORS TO THE FAIR ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO
MAKE OUR STORE THEIR HEADQUARTERS
'9
LOCAL AND
PERSONAL
From Wednesday's Daily.
A. Benjamin of Lewistown is here
today.
J. C. Dawkins of Butte is registered
in the city today.
G. Gillickson of Forsyth is a vis
itor in the city today.
Mrs. W. C. Simpson of Butte is
visiting friends here.
J. F. Deckert of Miles City is visit
ing relatives here today.
Norman Peel of New York is spend
ing a few days in the city.
Charles H. Deegro of Big Timber
is registered in the city today.
W. E. Clark of Forsyth arrived here
this morning on a short busines~ s trip.
Mrs. L. P. Cushman of Red Lodge
spent last night with friends in the
city.
John McCullough, the Joliet miller,
spent last night in the city on busi
ness.
Miss Lillie Rickard of Livingston
is spending a few days here with
friends.
J. H. McKrish of Medora, N. D., is
spending a few days in the city on
business.
L. A. McDonald, a business man of
Missoula, is spending a day or two
in the city.
J. W. Johnston and wife of Bridger
are spending today with old friends
in the city.
E. Ryan, a stockman of Boulder, is
here today transacting business with
local parties.
W. W. Reding of Evansville, Ind.,
is spending a few days here looking
over the country.
H. J. Smith of Big Timber is spend
ing a few days in the city attending
to business matters.
Mra AM A ..
Mrs. M. A. Cougerton of Bozeman
arrived in the city last night on a
short visit to friends.
L. E. Kiatterfield, of Topeka, Kans.,
des peandng a day or two here looking
after business matters.
Doctor L. E. Corwin of Chico
Springs, is spending today with nu
merous friends in the city.
F. C. Stuby of Sheridan, division
engineer of the Burlington, is in the
city today on official business.
Lewis Dilts and Miss Ethel S. Con
solver were united in marriage by Jus
tdce Mann on Monday evening.
Misses Nannie McMahon and Flor
ence Clark of Storrs are spending a
few days with friends in the city.
G. E. Myers, in advance for the
Monarch shows that are to appear
tbre next week, is in the city today.
Colonel A. L. BabooCk, president of
the Yellowetone Nationis bauk, is
spending a few days, in Butte on busi
ness.
S. C. Moxey of Sidney, Ohio, is here
for a few days and is investigating
the land offerings In the vicinity of
Billings.
A. A. Ca mpbell, stock inspector at
the Crow Agency, came up this 'morn
ing for the purpose of attending the
horse sale.
Mrs. Fred. Weldh of Cody, Wyo.,
who has been visiting Mrs. Rogers
of this city, started on her return
home this morning.
G. W. Davis of Fargo is spending a
few days here and will stop over to
morrow and see his home team play
ball with the locals.
Misses Helen Goddard and Jessie
Railsback went to Missoula yesterday,
whe're they will resume (their studies
at the State university.
Mrs. C. E. Miller, wife of the pas
tor of the Methodist church, return
ed today from a four months' visit
with relatives in Ohio.
J. R. Fisher and wife of Cimmar
ron, Kas., arrived in the city yester
day and will spend a few days here
looking over the country.
The Reverend J. W. Fogarty, rector
of the Episcopal church at Red Lodge,
spent last night in the oiity, en route
home from a trip to the western pant
of the state.
C. A. Spaulding sand wife of Helena'
were in the city this morning en route
to Chicago. Mr. Spaulding is assist
ant county attorney for Lewis and
Clark county.
Will Coffin, the young gentleman
from the Stillwater valley who spent
yesterday with friends in the city, re
turned home this morning on the late
Burlington train.
Miss Vinn of Grand Forks, Mich.,
has been spending the past day or
two with Mrs. Parker of th'is cirty, on
route home from a visit to the national
park and Chico Springs.
Miss Elizabeth Barstow of Absaro
kee, has been spending the past few
days with friends in Billings and this
morning went to Red Lodge. whera
iutruu-oug went to iced Lodge, where
she will visit friends for several days.
Ludwick Nelson and Miss Bessie
Buckles were united in marriage at
the home of Mr. anu Mrs. Ruddel, in
the West Side additi, n, Monday even
ing. The Reverend ,C. E. Miller offi
ciated.
The Northern Pacific railroad has
granted reduced rates for the Yellow
stone county fair next week. The
rate wiili. be one and onetthilrd fare
from all points in the state with the
usual time on the tickets.
Doctor K. D. Pant.n, late of Milton,
Ontario, stopped off here the first of
the week and is visiting relatives sev
eral days. Doctor Panton is en route
to Oregon, in which state he will lo
cate for the pracItice of his profes
sion.
Marriage licenses were issued last
evening to Herbert Alvin Weller and
Miss Mina E. Rzer, both of this city.
The couple were united in nmarriage a
short time later by the Reverend C.
E. Miller, pastor of the Meth.odbist
church.
Two vags were before the police
judge this morning and were given
minutes in which to leave town. The
authorities are dealing with the vag
question in a most expeditious man
ner and with the least expense possi
ble to the city.
About 100 head of horses were sold
yesterday afternoon, the opening day
of the horse sale. Good, ordinary
animals were offered, principally, and
the prices ranged from $60 to $100
per head. The prospects are good for
selling several hundred head today.
Bill Haskins, who has attracted
much attention in his "Uncle Josh"
costume for 'the last three days, went
to Laurel 'this morning for the purpose
of 'advertising thee fair. Bill says that
if he isn't arrested he will return here
tomorrow and continue his solitary
street parades.
Sheriff Gonyea of Crookston, Minn.,
was in t'he city last night in ch:arge of
a prisoner named W. J. Byar, who is
wanted in the Minnesota town ,to an
swer to a charge of grand larceny.
Sheriff Gonyea captured the man in
Bczeman and stopped here last night
en route east.
E. P. Searies and J. W.. Corwin of
Park City came down to the county
seat this afternoon and will attend the
meeting of the Elks lodge tonight.
Mr. Corwdin is a recent addition to
the membeTship rolls of the lodge and
Mr. Searles will take what is coming
to him this evening.
The Chicago sheep market went
off about 30 cents yesterday, due to
the fact that more than 100,00 sheep
were offered for sale at the yards in
'that city on Monday. The advice of
the general freight agent of the North
erri Pacific not to bunch shipments
seems to be pretty good "dope."
Charles Lockwood, a -bartender em
ployed at the Blue Fronlt saloon, was
ararested past evening on the charge cf
selling liquor to a minor. He was ar
raign edbefore Justice Mann last eve
ning and took the statutory time to
plead. The case wdll be called late
this afternoon. Lockwood is out on
a bond of $200.
E. R. Judd of Chanute, Kas., who
has been spending the past week with
friends in this city, resumed his jour
ney westward today and will take in
the Portland exposition. While here
MI. Iudd made a bid for drilling some
oil prospect wells for the Montana &
\V': oming company, which Mr. Lose
a..p, president of the company, has
1n1 '"o consideration.
F. H. Benjamin, editor and publisher
of the Mountain Elagle, published at
Hih ena, is in the ofity circulating
a !rong his numerous old friends. Mnr.
l.' ljamin states that the Eagle was
rve'r .in more prosperous condition
.than it is at the present time, a fact
due, no doubt, to the marked ir.
. provement he is making is, the paper
L of late. The Eagle is read by every
.member of the order in three states.
'C. M. Sherman, 'business manager
of the Sharpley theatre company, was
in town this forenoon making anrnge
Imentsu for the appearamnce of his com
pany for a three-night' engagement,
beginning tomorrow evening. The
company played two consecutive
weeks here in August and were greet
ed with crowded houses every night.
R. C. Howard, who resides
in the Stillwater vall"ey, spent
last night in town vilsiting his
s' s'ter, Mrs. ,M. 'H. Homkins, and
daughter, Miss Martha. Mr. Howard
was on his return from 'the. Crow
Agency, where he delivered a bundh
of sheep a few 'days ago. It was his
first visit 'to Billings for five years.
A meeting of the Commrercia1 club
wili be held Friday evening toyr the
purpose of taking up akld discussing
the subject of the Red Lodge road to
the National park. A. Buchanau wvll
jmalre a report of the trip over the
p: oposed route and the matter will be
th oroughly discuss^:l. Several of the
m lnembei s of the Red Lodge Co.nmne '
cial club will likely attend the :uoet
ing.
G.M. Fletcher & Co. is 'the title of a
,new firm that has recently engaged in
business in B'i'E~ings. The firm is com
posed of G. M. Fletcher and W. T.
Knapp and they will transact 'a gener
al ,'eal estate and insurance business
and aot as manufacturers' agents in
this territory. They will have an of
fice in the remodeled Loseklamp build
ing as soon as it is finished.
The May Howard Musidal Extrava
ganza company, composed of as hand
-some and likely a Iboking bunch of
girls as has ivadled Montana In many
seasons, arrived In the city yesterday,
direct from St. Pahl. The company
h41 an off day and concluded to spend
it in Billings, the town 'they had heard
so much about. Tonight the company
appears in a high class programme at
the Billings opera house.
Mr. Traeger, advance 'man for Ithe
ellebrated Firgo -base ball team,
I spent several hours here today en
speni severaa noun-s mere 'uxaay en
route to Butbte. His team' will be ihere
tandgitt afid the great game 'will be
played ait the fair grounds tomorarow
afternoon. The local teaem has been
greatly strengthened s~ice last Sun
day's game and practically the old
line-up willi appear tomorrow, includ
ing Captain Watkdins and Babcock. It
is confidently expected that one of the
best games ever played on (he local
grounds will be presented tomorrow
CHOLERA IS INCREASING.
[Scripps News Service.]
Bromberg ,Prussia, Sept. 13.-Four
new cases of cholera, reported from
three different places in this district,
have been added to the record. Vice
Chancellor Count von Posadowsky
Wedner is touring the infected dis
trict to allay suffering.
MARRIED IN HELENA.
Young Billings Couple Give Their
Friends a Surprise.
From Wednesday's Daily.
Miss Maude Greuwell, daughter of
Senator and Mrs. C. O. Gruwell, and
E. B. Ferris, a young gentleman em
ployed in the clothing 'department of
the McCormick company, decided laJst
evening to give their friend's a sar
prise, and they did it quite effectively.
Quite unkn;own to anybody they
took an early westbound train and it
is supposed they went direct to Hele
na and were married there upon their
anrrival at 10:30 this forenoon. Mr.
Ferris left a note to hris employer,
Mr. Huse, in which he 'started 'that he
wo uld be married 'before noon 'today,
'and Miss Gruwell left a similar note
at 'her home. It is expected that the
young couple will return -home in a
few days.
IMr. Ferris has been employed with
the McCormick company' for about
'three months a'nd came here from Salt
Lake, where he has a brother who is
very prominent in insurance circles.
HAVE ENGAGED LEADER.
Work of Organizing Second Regiment
Band Progressing.
From Wednesday's Daily.
The citizens band commi.ltee is
teacher of the ,band. Mr. Stevens is
work of organizing the ,Second regi
'ment band in this city.
On Monday the commilttee engaged
Earl C. Stevens, who lately came to
Billings from ,the east, as header and
members of ithe Billings 'band. What
a graduate mining enginer from C0
leumbia college, and in cornet work
was a pupil of the celebrated Jules
Levy of New York. He come recom
smended as a 'thorough musician and
a competent leader. On Monday eve
anig .a conference was held between
the 'mem'bers of the committee and the
members of the Billings band. What the
result of 'the conference will be can
cot now be foretold, 'but t is likely
that a number of the older rmusicians
of the oi'ty will unite with the new
'band. The committee states that it
reed instrumentation in the new banmd,
believing ,that that feattre is the most
taking in band work. The members of
the comdtiee say that they will have
a fiArtclass band or none at all, and
they expect that it will require several
monthe' work to 'put the organization
in sha'pe for a public appearance.
A tonic that makes rich, red blood.
Brings strength, health and happi
ness to the whole family. Nothing
equals Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea,as a tonic. 35 cents. Holmes &
Rixon.
RESPOND IN EARNEST.
Maine Women Heed President's Anti
Race Suicide Appeal.
Rumford Falls, Me., Sept. 13.-In
response to President Roosevelt's
anti-race suicide appeal, American
women are paying hed to the presi
dent's remarks. Especially in older
New England families is increase in
births noticeable, Lewiston and Au
burn, Me., being striking examples,
as the past 18 months nearly the en
tire set of yonuger society women
have married and received visits from
the st.:rk.
Arccsto)ok county is showing an in
crea,:, too. It is claimed that statis
tics will show at the end of the year
that 1905 wrill break the record by
double the number of births in any
former year in the county.
Those who deplore vacant farms
and schools in the state find a consol
ation in these reports.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
YELLOWSTONE
NURSERY.
25 Miles S. W. of Billings.
Established 1898.
75,000
HOMIE 'ROWN
TREES
OF TESTED AND PROVED
VAR'ITI ES.
Orchards Planted and Cared for
On Contract. No Payment Till
Trees Grow.
0. S. CHILCOTT, Prop.
Rockvale, Mont.
J. F. KELLEY
EMPLOYMENT AGCNCY.
No. 9, S. 28th St. .
-.II Ph. 73 b MutuIl Ph... 30U
SILLINGS, MONTANA.

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