THE WESTERN NEWS.
HAMILTON. MONTANA. WEDNESDAY. JULY 18.1906.
Spend Your Money at Home
And keep it in circulation where it will do you and your family the
most good. Money sent away tor goods that you can get at home
for the same price, and often lower, does not help to build up your
community. WE DO NOT ASK YOUR TRADE FOR CHAR
ITY'S SAKE. We give you full value for every dollar you spend
with us, and protect your interests in every transaction. We aim
never to be out of staple goods, and to be first in bringing on new
and desirable styles. We stick to our motto:
"Small and Sure Profits, Often Repeated
are the Foundation of Modern Success."
Of Ladies, Gents and
Appolonio, Watters ® Co. S™"™.
Special Cace Sale
THIS WEEK WE WILL CLOSE
OUT A GREAT VARIETY OF
LACE PATTERNS. DO NOT
Cooper, Grill & Nicol
The highest achievement of modern milling
methods. The whitest flour made bynatural
means. Every grain of wheat thoroughly
washed; gradual reduction on many rolls;
currents of pure air on stock at every stage
in milling. Sold by the best grocers.
MADE ON THEIR NEW MILLS BY
Hamilton Flour Mill Company
CITIZENS' STATE BANK
Capital Paid in $30,000
J. L Humble, President T. A Chaffin, Vice President
,0. C. Coopkk, Cashier
J. L. Humble T. A. Chaffin A. Christian R. A. O'Hara
J. H. Watts A. L. Bank O. C. Cooper
Transacts a General banking Business
IT IS A SURE THING
That the Bitter Root Steam Laundry can
satisfy you in botli prices and quality of
work. Rough dry, 5 cents per pound.
RETURN EVERYTHING BUT THE DIRT
NO OFFENSIVE ODORS
BITTER ROOT STEAM LAUNDRY,
C. E. HARTLEY.
AN AUTO PARTY
TO TRAVEL TEN THOUSAND MILES
BETWEEN THE OCEANS IN
A BUZZ WAGON.
Mr. aud Mrs. W. S. Gelir and Mr.
and .Mrs. VV. E. Cam field of Wenatchee,
Wash., arrived in Hamilton yesterday
and spent the day here. They will
leave tomorrow morning for the Yel
lowstone Park via the Big Hole basin.
They are traveling in a 40-horse
power Glide touring car which carries,
comfortably, the two families ami
about 1200 pounds of luggage, includ
ing a complete camping outfit.
They left their homes in Washing
ton about a month ago on a ten thous
and mile automobile trip, one of the
longest ever accomplished in America
and which it is expected will consume
a year. They will first go to Yellow
stone Park, Jackson's Hole and Salt
Lake, thence to Omaha and on to New
York and other Atlantic coast points
and to Florida, Cuba and Porto Rico,
returning through Mexico to the
Pacific coast. They will spend the
fall months in the east and winter in
Mr. Gelir is a retired miller, real
estât« man and capitalist of Washing
ton. Mr. Caulfield is a former resident
of tlie valley, he having been employ
ed al H. H. Grant's Hour mill on
SkalkaHo about seven years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Cum field while here
were guests of Mrs. C. C. Chaffin, an
old school-mate, back in Illinois.
HARRY KELLY IN HELENA.
Democrat Man Shows Mother-in-law
Sights of the Capital City.
Harry J. Kelly, of the Fergus Coun-i
ty Democrat, but well known in ever'
Montana town, passed through Helena
today en route to the Bitter Root val
ley, accompanied by his mother-in
law, Mrs. B. F. See, who lives near
Hamilton, but who has been visiting
her daughter in Lewistown.
Mr. Kelly has worked on every con
siderable newspaper in the state, large
ly in the capacity of a compositor, and
until recently has been joint owner in
the Fergus County Democrat, says the
Daily Record of Helena. H.> is still
connected with that excellent news
paper as foreman of the coinposinj
room, but has disposed of his interest
He states that the Democrat is pr«
paring to construct a new $10,000 builc
ing and will equip it with a muci
more modern plant. Fergus count',
he says, is going forward by leaps and
bounds and everyone is in the heyday
Mr. Kelly's mother-in-law w;s
among the first women ever to cone
to Helena. Accompanied by her hui
band, she came to Helena in 1864, lo
cating in Grizzly gulch, just south <f
the city. The following year she witi
her husband went to Madison count;,
where they engaged in the cattle bu
iness, but shortly afterward they mo'
ed to the Bitter Root section, on Sleet
ing Child creek, and have remain'd
there ever since. Her husband his
been one of the leading cattle breedirs
of that portion of the state since flat
time and at the age of 76 is still as x
tive and healthy as he was thity
Mrs. See is now 68 years of age ;nd
with the exception of passing throigh
the city two weeks ago, en route to
Lewis town, has never visited Helina
since she left here over forty yiars
ago, during which time Helena has
been practically built from a few
frame shacks and a few tents, int* a
With her son-in-law she visited irar
ions points of interest this moriing
before taking the westbound train anc
marveled at the trensformation hat
has taken place in these years ofhei
Rooney—To Mr. and Mrs. Arthu:
A. Rooney, July 14, a 14 pound gir.
Johnston—To Mr. and Mrs. A. L
Johnston, July 15, a boy.
Orand Aerie Fraternal Order of Eagle''
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 4 to 18.
For above occasion will sell to Mil
waukee and return for one single fart
plus $9.50 on Aug. 10th and 11th
Continuous passage both directons I
tickets good returning up to and in
clnding Aug. 22nd, 1906.
S. R. WILSON, Agen.
THINGS DOING AT
AN INTERESTING BUDGET OF
NEWS MAPPINGS IN THE
Victor, July 16.—Tom Roll and L.
Parker did business in Hamilton last
G. A. Hughes and family have mov
ed from the Withers property to the
J. E. Craddock residence, recently va
cated by Mrs. J. M. Price.
Haying is now in full blast through
out the valley, but hay hands are very
scarce. Hereabouts $2 is being offered.
Ed Haekett and W. Evans, who
started for the Clearwater country,
had to abandon their trip for a few
days on account of high water in Big
creek. They will make another at
tempt the first of next week.
The registration book opened at
Prento's barber shop Monday, July 16.
Iver Black was in charge of the
Victor Cash store during Monroe
Fulkerson's absence in Missoula to
attend the marriage of his daughter,
John Vandorn of Lothrop came in
011 Friday's freight, being summoned
home on account of his mother's sick
ness. Mrs. Vandorn is seriously ill
with heart trouble and is not expected
Wm. Spooner was a passenger for
Missoula last Saturday morning.
J. L. Humble did business in Mis
soula last Saturday.
H. C. Groff and wife took the
for Missoula Saturday morning.
Mrs. J. M. Price and two nieces bid
Victor farewell Saturday morning.
They will now make their home in
L. Laeourseun did business in Mis
soula the latter part of last week.
Oscar Mannis of Missoula spent
Sunday witli friends here.
A small cave-in happened at the
Curlew mine last week which caused
the concentrator to close down for a
few days. No one was hurt and every
thing is now running along smoothly.
H. S. Page of Hamilton was in town
interviewing his friends last Wednes
Dr. P. S. Rennick's new residence is
in the hands of the painter this week.
Carl Magni is doing the work.
Geo. Davis was a Missoula visitor
Dr. Brethour of Hamilton was in
our city for a short time last Thurs
Mrs. Thomas Jones and family are
making preparations to leave here and
make Seattle their future home. Mrs.
J ones is offering to dispose of her
Mrs. I. Scott, formerly a resident
here, but now of Butte, came in on the
delayed freight last Friday to over-see
the moving of her household goods to
Butte. Mrs. Scott will be missed by
her neighbors on the hill.
Mrs. B. F. Tudor, who suffered a
partial sun stroke last Wednesday, is
slowly recovering from its effect.
Prof. R. G. Young is over from
Butte visiting his wife and looking
after the farm for a few «lays.
Mrs. Marion Spencer, formerly Miss
Marion Garrett of Idaho, is visiting
her father and brothers for a short
Wm. Castello has just completed a
new cottage on his farm southwest of
Mittower & Castello will start their
saw mill next Monday. They will
finish cutting near Woodside and then
move their mill north to more timber.
Jack DyKeman will be in charge of
Mrs. Julius Conner, at the Ore Find
er mine, is quite sick with typhoid
Mrs. James Robb was in Stevens
ville last Wednesday visiting friends.
The early cherries are being gath
ered. The crop is good but are ripen
Mr. and Mrs. Frank West of the
east side were visiting friends in our
city last Wednesday.
Have you registered yet? If not, re
member that this is the time every
body has to register this year. The
books are now open.
Dick Smothers and crew commenced
stacking hay at the Beckwith ranch
Mrs. Julius Conner was taken to the
Robert Harper of
our city Monday
hospital at Missoula last Mondai.
The lady is threatened with typhoid
Mr. and Mrs.
Hamilton were i
visiting at the home of Mrs.
M. M. Williams has a crew of men
clearing out a trail to Big creek lake.
We understand this is the first step
toward tapping the lake for water
supply tor the purpose of irrigation.
Mrs J. M. Price is visiting Ur. and
Mrs. Rennick before going to Missoula
Mose Goff, who has been badlv af
fected with rheumatism, is now able
to drive to town and mingle with Ills
friends once more.
W. S. Jones, the new mail c.trrier
on R, F. I). No. 1, out of Victor, be
gan work this week.
Helena Gets Masonic Home.
Helena, July 13.—The deal for the
purchase of tin: Gamer ranch, 11 miles
north of the city in ihe valley, by the
Masonic grand lodge of Montana was
formally closed today, the deed for the
property being filed. A state Masonic
home will be erected 011 the property
to be used by aged and destitute
Masons and their wives. To secure
the location of the home near this city
it was necessary for the local lodges
to put up a bonus of $5,000. The state
committee having charge of the
selection of a site and the erection of
the buildings will meet soon and steps!
will be taken to begin building im
mediately. It is expected that the
buildings will cost in the neighbor
hood of $25,000.
Filed For Record.
Deed — Milton Florida to Warren A.
Simmons, 4' + acres near Grantsdale;
Deed—Administrators of estate of
John Buck to Lewis L. Campbell, lot
2 block 2, Pleasantvale addition to
Deed — Susan Vandercook to Lewis
L. Campbell, lot 3 block 2. Hleasant
vale addition to Stevensvilh ; $50.
Deed—N. Mitchell and wife to Fred
erick W. Gardner, lot 1 block 35, Riv
Deed—Geo. Fox and wife to Nellie
B. Cummins, 160 acres ne.ir Darby;
Deed Frederick J. Huffman to
Mary A. McKinney. 80 acres near
Deed- Nels Johnson to Mary
Tucker, lots 3, 4, 5, 7 and 11 block
lots 1, 2, 3, 6, block 6, Riverside; $1
Deed— G. B. Strange and William
Strange to Arthur 1>. Hill, 104 acres
near Victor; $ 2 , 000 .
Deed—Wm. R. Blodgett to Chas. F.
Keeling, 1'/ 2 acres near Woodside; $1.
Deed—James B. Barley to Emma
Barley, 140 acres near Hamilton; $1.
Proposals for i>ale of $75,000.00 Four
Per Cent Refunding Bonds of
Ravalli County, Mont.
Office ot County Clerk,
Hamilton, Mont., June 20, 1906.
By order of the board of county
commissioners, sealed bids will be re
ceived by tlie undersigned for the pur
chase of Ravalli county refunding
bonds to the amount of seventy-five
thousand dollars. Said bonds are to
be serial in form and bear interest at
the rate of four per centum per annum
payable semi annually. Interest and
bonds are to be paid at the office of
the county treasurer of said county.
Bonds are to bear date January 1
1907, and are to be sold for not less
than par value. Twenty-five thousand
dollars of said amount shall be in ten
bonds of twenty-five hundred dollais
denominations; bond number one of
such series to become due January 1,
1908, and one bond to become due on
the first of each succeeding year.
Fifty thousand dollars of said sum
shall he in ten bonds in denominations
of five thousand dollars; bond number
one of such series to become due Jan
uary 1, 1918, and one bond of such
series to become due the first of each
Bids will be received up until July
28, 1906, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the
county court house at Hamilton, Mon
A certified check payable to the or
der of Ravalli county for the amount
of five hundred dollars must accom
pany each bid, said amount to be for
feited by the successful bidder in the
event of a refusal to take the said
The board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
35 6t GEO. A. REESE,
County Clerk of Ravalli County, Mon
SPECIAL AGENTS IN
G'lVERNHENT TO PUT A LARGE
FORCE OF HEN TO WORK IN
VESTIGATING LAND FRAUDS.
If reports emanating from Washing
ton are tobe believed, this state will
soon be covend with special agents
sent out by the government to invest
igate all manner of public land
"grafts," fr.nu illegal fencing' savs
J the Helena Independent of July 11 .
J Within the last week several new in
spectors have arrived in Helena and
j immediately begun work. Six special
j agents have been at work for some
I time in Montana n.id more are con
stantly being . tided.
A recent report savs; ' Investiga
tion into land frauds thr nghout the
j states having public .. mis within
their borders was resumed tc-dav by a
! force of 15 special agents ■ ; the inter
ior department. who were furloughed
during the past three tm ,ths on ac
count of a lack of luuds ta keep them
j going, the appropriation having been
"The investigation has been pro
gteasing with a limited force, but the
15 men who returned to - he field today
were engaged exclusively in securing
j evidence relating to conspiracies to de
fraud the government out ; portions
of the public domain. I ney were
among the trusted aget-ts of the
secretary of the interior, • ho is di
recting the war on lani -gi a fters, and
their advent t.ncc more into the field
of investigation is expected to result
in the uncovering of other big fraudu
Focused Upon Mont.s mi
"At the general land offi • today, it
was learned that tlie offi ■., there ex
pect to duplicate in other western
states the results accomplished in the
Akron district of Colorado, where a
conspiracy was discovered, resulting,
in the indictment of six men, two of
whom are now serving time in the
penitentiary. The most acive work
is being done in Montana, where more
than 100 indictments were returned a
year or more ago in land fraud cases.
Six special agents ar now at work in
that state and two more from those
who resumed their work today were
assigned there. Sa mue <> Fallon, of
Missouri, a personal representative of
j Secretary Hitchcock and working un
der the latter's direction, is in charge
of the work in Idaho, where results
have been already reported. The trials
of the other conspirators in Colorado
are approaching and the government
expects to secure convictions in their
cases. The 15 men who resumed to
day are to work in Louisiana, Missis
sippi, Arkansas, Nebraska, Colorado,
Utah, Idaho, Montana, Oregon and
Washington. None are assigned to
Oklahoma or Kansas."
Notice is hereby given, that on
Tuesday, September 4, 1906, at the
various election precincts in the coun
ty of Ravalli, state of Montana, a
primary election will be held for the
purpose of nominating candidates for
the following offices, to-wit;
One state senator.
Two members of the house ot repre
One county treasurer.
One county clerk and recorder.
One county assessor.
One county attorney.
One county superintendent o f
One county commissioner for a term
of two years.
One county commissioner for a term
of four years
One county commissioner for a term
of six years.
One public administrator.
One county surveyor.
Two justices of the peace in each
Two constables for each township.
And delegates and alternates to the
county convention, as per the appor
tionment filed by the chairman of the
county central committees.
The polls of which election will be
open from 1 o'clock p. m., until 6
o'clock p. in., of the same day.
The Board of County Commissioners
of Ravalli County, Montana.
By HENRY GROVER,
GEO. A. REESE, Clerk. 37-tf
For quick results make your wants
known in The Western News. *
xml | txt