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The Western news. (Stevensville, Mont.) 1890-1977, September 30, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036207/1903-09-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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And Will Throw Himself on the Mercy
of the Court—Passed Five Dollar
Check at the Paragon.
John Howe, who Wa§ arrested Sun
day evening,.charged with passing a
spurious check, has notified County
Attorney Baker that he will plead
guilty to the charge in district court
and throw himself on the mercy of
the court, in the hope of getting a
short sentence. He also requested
that he he allowed to go before the
Judge at once and '"get his medicine."
He prof esses to be glad to have found
a place to spend the winter.
Court will be convened here this
evening by Judge Webster and the
authorities have expressed a willing
ness to accommodate the prisoner.
Howe is about 35 years of age, a fine
penman and well educated. He got
drunk shortly after passing the check
and which probably accounts for his
not victimizing others before being
apprehended, as he had secured a sup
ply of blank checks.
A fellow, giving his name as John
Howe, was arrested Sunday morning
by Officer Higgins. Howe passed a
check for $5 at the Paragon saloon
late Saturday evening. W. P. O'Brien,
one of the proprietors, grew suspicious
of the paper and an investigation dis
closed that Howe had no funds in the
bank, nor had he ever opened an ac
count there. The arrest followed and
on Monday morning the prisoner was
arraigned before Justice Morris, plead
guilty and was bound over to the dis
trict court, on the charge of obtaining
money on false pretenses. In default
of 85.000 bail he was lodged in the
county jail.
• •
T° Ki the Aut u um " ar, 9 Winter we have to offer to our customers the most extensive lines of season
buyer 6 merchand,se thls town has ever known. From our stock we expect to be able please every
Our Dry Goods and Clothing' Departments
Are crowded with the best obtainable goods of the most up-to-date styles and fabrics Comnetition
s"re C to m be a plea n se a d re ° Ut ° f ^ qUeSti ° n ' A " inSpectio " wi " induce to buy he™ where you are
Dry Goods
In unexcelled qualities and unapproaclied quanti
ties. The crowds thronging this department are
the best testimony that we have the goods to
Exquisite Mercerized Madras
In White, beautifully figured, and in White with
the most dainty colored effects—
Per Yard, 65c to $1.25.
Flannellette Waistings
Light and Dark in a fine assortment at 20c to 35c
New Furs for Fall.
The comfort and stylishness of furs are pro
verbial. Supply yourself now from a stock com
prising the very latest things in neckwear.
Clothing for Boys and Youths.
Our stock of clothing for children, boys and
youths is large, well selected, reasonably priced
and comprises the best in styles and materials.
Fit your boys out in new suits for school.
Boys' and Children's Knee Pant Suits $2. 50 to $7-°°
In Vestee, Norfolk and Three-Piece Styles.
Youths' Long Pant Suits from $5.00 to $13.50
Men's Apparel for Autumn Wear.
Ibis season shows the finest line of ready-made
clothing we have ever handled.
the tailor-made effects and good materials will
enable our customers to dress stylishly and well
at small cost.
Examine our stock before making purchases
Hen's fancy and unfinished Worsted and Chev
iot and heavy Kersey Suits at from
$5.00 to $20.00------
way down prices for the quality.
Anaconda. Copper Mining Company.
Ben Kenney Is Injured.
News has been received in Butte of
a serious injury to Ben Kenney, the
old Bitter Root ranch driver For
many years Kenney was one of the fa
vorites of the truck in Montana, and
he has many friends.
The accident occurred at Provi
dence meeting, in which Ben Kenn
ey, now of fcexington, the man who
broke Nancy Hanks, and who pro
duced a condition in training the mare
which made her famous, was thrown
from his sulky. Prince Direct got his
foot in a sulky driven by Scott Hod
son, and was thrown a complete som
ersault, while Kenney, who was driv
ing Prince Direct was thrown to the
ground with great force and sustain
ed injuries to his collar bone and hip.
It is said that in his years of hand
ling and driving horses Kenney nev
er before had an accident. For years
he handled,trained and drove horses
for the late Marcus Daly, and since
leaving Daly has handled the string
of Henry Schmulsach. Kenney had
no entries at the Providence meeting,
but McHenry had requested Kenney
to drive Prince Direct for him.
As soon as the injury to Kenney be
came known the horsemen and the
Providence lodge of Elks took charge
of him and are seeing that he is prop
erly cared for. About 81,000 was
raised at Providence, 8500 more at his
home in Eexington and 8500 at Cleve
Church Notices.
Rev. D. B. Price will preach at the
M. E. church, south, next Sunday
evening. Everybody invited.
Quarterly meeting set vices next
Sabbath at the Methodist Episcopal
church. The P. E., Rev. Jacob Miller
will preach both morning and even
ing. The Quarterly Conference will
be held on Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock. Note the change of preach
ing services in future to 7:30 p. m.—
J. A. Smith, pastor.
There will be no preaching at the
Baptist church next Sunday on ac
count of the meeting of the State As
sociation in Missoula.
Sues Northern Pacific for Damages.
Attorney Henry E. Myers, for the
plaintiff, has filed suit in the district
court whereby Mary May seeks to re
cover 81,999 from the Northern Pacific
Railway Co. for personal injuries al
leged to have been received while
traveling between St. Paul and Mis
soula. The plaintiff alleges that upon
the arrival of the train at Missoula
station it stopped and she prepared to
alight; that suddenly and without
warning the train started up with "a
violent and tremendous lurch," throw
ing plaintiff off her feet and against
the arm of a car seat, rendering her
almost unconscious. Plaintiff further
alleges that two of her ribs were brok
en and that she sustained "severe in
juries to her back, ribs, shoulders,
body, liver and periosteum," resulting
in chronic pleurisy and from the ef
fect of which she has been bedridden
ever since and from which there is no
hope of recovery for her. She gives
her age as 58 years.
Woods-Willlams Nuptials.
Arthur M. Woods of this city and
Miss Vida Williams, of Stevensville,
were united in marriage Wednesday
evening at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Will
iams in Stevensville. Rev. W. R.
Rickman, pastor of the Baptist church
at Hamilton, performed the ceremony.
The wedding was a very quiet affair,
only a few relatives and intimate
friends being present. The wedding
ceremony was followed by a dinner at
the bride's home. Mr. Woods and his
bride arrived in this city Thursday
and they have moved into the resi
dence which Mr. Woods recently pur
chased in South Missoula, corner of
Bland and Higgins avenues. Arthur
Woods is a son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Woods, of Stevensville, and for.some
time has been employed in the store of
the Missoula Mercantile company in
this city, The bride is an accom
plished and beautiful young lady who
has grown to womanhood in the his
toric yillage of Stevensville.—Missou
Missoula Bottled Beer
Is unexcelled. Ii is one of the most
popular beverages on the market. It
is manufactured of the best and purest
ingredients. Give it a trial. Valley
Colothing Co. distributors for Ham
ilton. 35-tf.
Old school books exchanged for new
at Roberts', 47 tf
Burns-Adams Nuptials— firs. Million
Goes to Seattle—Miss Dowden
Visits at Florence.
Special Correspondence to Western News.
Florence, Sept. 29.
Mrs. E. P. Shivel was a Missoula
visitor last week.
Phil Wagner returned from his
Missoula trip Tuesday.
Miss Dowden, superintendent, of
the Orphans' Home at Helena, accom
panied by two orphan boys, spent a
few days of last week with Mrs. E. P,
D. V. Bean and family returned
to their home in Hamilton Tuesday,
after spending a short time at the
Miss Mary Winslett of Stevensville
was the guest of Mrs. John Voss
Mrs. Mailia of Pittsburg, Penu.,
is making an extended visit with her
niece, Mrs. Larry Lavy.
Miss Mae Card gave her friends a
farewell party Friday evening. She
left for Missoula Monday morning to
enter High School.
Louis Howard returned to Missou
la Monday.
Mrs. Chas, Herman and two daugh
ters moved to Missoula this week
where the girls will attend school.
J. A. Gilpatrick of Helena, visited
with old-time friends Saturday and
The Methodist minister of Carlton,
will hold services at the Christian
church Saturday evening, Oct. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. J . Scherr of Missou
la, spent Sunday with the family of
D. L. Smith.
Mrs. B. F. Shivel and family left
for Missoula Monday morning to
make a two weeks' visit with friends.
Miss Lillian Mathis, teacher at
Eight Mile, was a caller in our burg
Mrs. B. B. Smith and sou, Johnny,
of Missoula, visited with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Heiser, this week.
Mrs. J. S. White was a business
visitor at Hamilton Tuesday.
B. F. Shivel left Monday for a
couple of weeks' stay at Como.
Sped til Oorre.pondence to the Western News
Victor, Sept. 28.
Quarantine was raised off the Hef
from home Saturday.
Dr. Haubidge is confined to his
bed with a severe cold.
Miss Bertha Simpson went to Mis
soula Saturday to take up her school
I 1 . A. Fulkerson spent several days
of last week in the Garden City.
Mrs. D. H. Goudy returned Thurs
day from her ten days visit to Helena
Walter Woodman of Missoula, is
spending a few weeks at the M. M.
Williams ranch.
Miss Mattie Daigle of Missoula, is
spending a few days with her sister
Miss Odelia Daigle.
M. P. Sipple and daughter return
ed to Butte 1 riday after a pleasant
week's visit with relatives here.
Mrs. J. 1. Thompson anil sou, who
have spent some weeks iu the valley,
loft Friday for their home at Idaho,
Fails, Idaho.
G. H. Garnett and son Bert, who
have spent the past eighteen months
in Idaho, Washington Btid Oregon,
returned to the Bitter Boot Wednes
day last.
Master Harold Sloane, who has
spent his vacation on the Shepherd
ranch, returned to Misso :la Wednes
day, prcpanÇ-ry u tnte ng school.
D. H. G< ' r.e puronased twen
ty acres of 1 and of Mrs. D. D. Wof
ford one-half mile south of town.
The land is well adapted for agricul
tural purposes and has a good water
Mrs. W. E. Brearcliff was so un
fortunate as to scald her sight hand
and arm very badly by letting fall a
■'!" ket }} 7 * of boili "g water Tuesday
Jast - We are glad to state that the
burns, though painful, are now heal
ing nicely.
Mrs. J. C. Million and son Willard
left Saturday for Seattle to visit Mrs.
Mdlion's daughter, Mrs. A. L. White
and will probably remain all winter.
Misses Ethlyn and Grace Million ac
icompanied them to Missoula.
The ladies of the Presbyterian
church served a chicken supper in
the A. O U. W. hall Friday even
ing, which was well attended and
some eighteen dollars cleared by the
Dr. J. C . Burton was called up
from Missoula Friday evening to see
Judge Woodmaucy, who was pros
trated by a paralytic stroke. Mr.
Woodmancy was taken to Missoula
this morning to be placed under the
direct care of the doctor. His step
daughter, Miss Davis and G. M.
Davis accompanied him.
Mrs. Nora Cleary, who has been
visiting her sou J. C. Cleary and fam
ily for the past two months, left this
morning for the eastern part of the
state to visit relatives.
A quiet wedding took place in the
M. E. church, south, parsonage Sun
day, Sept. 27, at, noon. The interest
ed parties, Mr. Burns, who is well
known in Hamilton, being foreman
on oue of the Daly ranches, and Miss
Adams, a popular school teacher of
F. C. and Homer Treadway have
returned from Alberta Canada much
pleased wiih th e country.
J. B. Bond, who has been on the
United States geological survey iu
northern Washington for the past
five months, is visiting his parents
for a few weeks.

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