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^Underpricing of Boys' Suits
We offer this weekend next our entire stock of Mboys' stiftest Big Reductions. 1:3.25 4 5.00 i 1:2.95 4 4.50 « c 1:2.15 4 3.00 4 « k95 ' ' 2.50 4 s fWash Goods 30- 35 O UR new fail and winter goods are arriving daily from importer and manufacturer. We buy all our goods from first hands and at lowest market prices. We will show a much larger stock than ever before and to insure its prompt selling we are going to make some very attractive prices on all lines of merchandise. In our ready to-wear department we will show you as large an assortment of Suits, Skirts, Coats, Waists as you will find in Western Montana. 35 - Sit Lace Hose Straw Stack New Hats $1.50 25 cent (Flascon both plain .and colored- Wery Spediail 1 ^ 15c yard Wash goods. Entire stock id Öhese prices for your choice at 65 and 75c values this week underpriced at 23c 45c Women, boys and girls. 75c kind 50c 35c " 25c 15c " 10c Ladies new street and tourist hats are just what you want for outing and traveling. Ladies embroidered waists, all Sizes. Very special 95c Waists New tailored waists just in. 1.25,1.50 1.75, 2, 2.50 r MUNSING UNDERWEAR UNDERPRICED 762Î' Ladies fame Ûflsle union sauit, low neck mo sleeves 1 25 value 98c 782® 7845 7379 (Girls ^7377 " imaaeized " u " " 1.75 " 1.29 u " " high neck long sleeves 2.25 " 1.85 " ootiteia union suit. l®w neck no sleeve drop seat 65c value 50c " w " " high neck long sleeve drop seat 65e value 50c 3997 Men's fine summer wool union suits 3.50 value 2.65 7597 " *• cotton " " 1.50 " 1.00 7842 Boys' union suits high neck short sleeves 65c " 50c 7843 " " " " " 75c " 55c Corset Cover Embroidery Silk Parasols Less Price Six prfees of 50c corset cover embroidery all new patterns and really worth 50 to 60c Very Special for this Week at 35 Cents k. 3.50 Fancy silk parasols underpriced this week....... 2.85 3.00..................................................................................2.30 2.75..................................................................................... 1.98y Lowest Prices Ravalli County Mercantile Company Best Service G i : t ■ a» » » » » » »»»»»» »» * Bitter Root Brevities. 3 A. B. Conley arrived Monday from Snohomish, Wash. Mrs. S. H. Treloar left Saturday for her home at Lalt Lake. F. L. Viel attended the meeting of the Shriners in Butte last week. C. E- Hulitt of Corvallis left Mon day for the coast and expects to re main away. J. T. Beavers has assumed charge of the Farmers' Feed Yards on North Second street. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Tabor returned Friday from Seattle, where they at tended the fair. Miss Hauf returned to her home at Woodside Sunday after a visit with the Misses Turnage. Postmaster C. C. Chaffin and B. S. Chaffin returned Friday from a fish ing trip on the East Fork. H. B. Wayland took possession of the Ladd flats last week and will con duct an apartment house. Massey McCullough and Miss Bess Epperson of Missoula visited at the Robertson home last week. Miss Arlie Dewey was taken to hospital at Missoula Monday, was accompanied by her mother, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Popham two sons of Corvallis left Saturday for Seattle to attend the exposition. Miss Mary Frenzel, who has been a guest at the Gage home for several weeks, left Monday for her home at Detroit, Minn. G. M. Tuxbury was up from Victor Monday. He expects to leave this week for Seattle, where he will join the throngs that are viewing the big exposition. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grover left Wednesday for Seattle to see the ex position. Before returning they will visit at their former home in Inyo county, Cal. Dell Reno went to Missoula Monday. He will manage the Family theatre in that city, having converted it into a vaudeville house. The Missoula thea tre will operate in conjunction with the new Family theatre in Hamil ton, splitting acts during the week. the i She and Samuel Dinsmore came up from Missoula Monday for the day. He is now promoting an extensive orchard project near Denver, Col. Mr. Dins more was largely responsible for in ducing the Bitter Root Valley Irriga, tion company to undertake the build ing of the big ditch. The public schools of Hamilton will open on Tuesday, Sept 7. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lockwood drove over from Woodside yesterday. Miss Lucile Stephens returned to her home in Missoula Monday. Rev. N. Wakeham will preach his closing sermons at Darby next Sun day. Robert Neaves of Corvallis has re turned from a business trip to Salmon City. Rev. D. B. Price of Helena will hold services at the M. E. church south next Sunday morning and evening. Edward A. Akin, local représenta- I tive of the Missoula Herald, visited with Missoula friends Saturday and Sunday. Misses Grace and Rebekah Printz Corvallis returned Thursday from Seattle, where they attended the ex position. Miss Josie Robb returned today from Couer d'Alene City, Ida , where she has been attending a summer nor mal school. F. E. Gage has purchased the resi dence recently erected by E. C Packer on Second street, and will occupy the house on its completion . J. O. Read and daughter Miss Effie returned Thursday from Se :ttle and Victoria, B. C. They visited at Cot tonwood, Ida., while away. Dr. and Mrs. D. P. Milliken left Fri day for Los Angeles, California, where the doctor has accepted a position as a veterinarian on a targe stock ranch. Rev. A. M. Buoleson will preach at Corvallis Aug. 29, morning and even ing. The services in the Baptist church at Hamilton will be postponed. Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Anderson of Albia, Iowa, arrived Friday for a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H Jones. Mrs. Anderson is a sister of Mr. Jones. Henry C. Stiff, wife and daughter, came up from Missoula Thursday. Mr. Stiff returned home after attending to business matters, while Mrs. Stiff and Miss Edith remained for a stay at the Ravalli. Mrs. H. G. D.ivis of Darby was given a hearing before Judge Myers Monday to determine her mental con dition, and ordered committed to the state insane asylum. She was taken Warm Springs by Sheriff Ward. Jonas Johnson of Woodside on Mon day received his new steam thresher, equipped with all modern improve ments, and will begin the season's run this week. His price will be two cents ... . . per bushel for oats and three cents for wheat. Satisfaction is guaranteed. Richard Wagner has assumed man agement of the cafe recently opened by James Woodard. A temporary bridge has been placed across the creek on the lower Grants dale road where the automobile ac cident recently occurred. J. E. Hauf, the prominent west side fruitgrower, was in town yesterday. Mr. Hauf reports a good crop, this year's yield of Trascendent crabs be ing particularly good. Benj. H. Glover, in company with his wife and father, left Missoula Fri day for Chicago, where he will be cared for until his complete recovery. His condition is much improved, and his mind appears tobe perfectly clear. The new combined harvester of the Bitter Root stock farm has begun work and will be kept busy for several weeks harvesting the grain crop on the big ranch. The machine cuts, threshes and sacks the grain and re quires 32 horses and 5 men to operate it. J. B. Stevens, the well-known min ing man, was down from Mineral Hill several days the past week attending to business matters, Mr. Stevens has driven a tunnel on the Lent, a dis tance of 700 feet and it has become necessaty to install an air compressor and other machinery, which will be done at once. Mr. Stevens has been working on the property for 22 years 1 and all prospects indicate that he is soon to be rtchly rewarded for his long sustained efforts. LAVEN-BRADLEY. Alex Laven of Darby and Mrs. Margaret Bradley of Corvallis were united in marriage Monday. The ceremony was performed by Judge Myers in his chambers at the court house. For Sale—a Snap. 160-acre farm »ear Hamilton, $100 an acre. 80 acres in cultivation now paying 10 per cent on the purchase price, leaving 60 acres of finest fruit land in the valley. For terms address S. A. T. care of Western News, Ham ilton, Mont. 44-4t. At the Coliseum. Dance at the Coliseum Labor Day evening, Sept.6. Having secured a lease of F. L. Burns, the management in tends to give a social dance every Sat urday evening from8:30 to 12. This hall will be known as the Coliseum in the future. NIXON & LEIBEL, 45-2t Managers. 1 , Ten-cent dances at Burns' hall every Saturday night. Excellent music and | good treatment. Nixon & Liebel. 45tf THE WEEK AT VICTOR. Victor, Aug. 24.—Mr. and Mrs. F. Kinney of Sheridan, Wyo., are visit ing relatives in Victor this week. Hugh Shields, Hub Cates and Frank Weatherford spent three days last week fishing on Big Creek lakes, re turning to town Saturday. Miss Josie Robb returned from an extended visit to the coast Monday night. G. I. Watters and family, Mrs. Holmes and daughters and Arthur Hill will leave Friday morning for a trip to Seattle and other coast points. Logan Warfie, who was sick last week> hag affaJn returned t0 his duties t the store. Mrs. Withers, Miss Mille and several others returned from a visit to Lake Como last Friday. The new schoolhouse is nearing completion, and the Victor schools will open September 13 with a larger enrollment than ever before. Anna Cooley is down from the lake visiting Victor friends this week. H. C. Groff returned Sunday from a trip to Seattle. Mrs. Groff and Helen will return soon. Ralph Langdon was kicked by a horse last week and one foot was bad ly broken. The Ladies'Aid society has ordered a new coat of paint to be put on th-: Presbyterian church. The building needed paiuting and its appearance is much improved. A surprise party was given at the home of Mrs. G. W. Fowler last Mon day evening in honor of Ruth's six teenth birthday. Many young friends were present and the evening was passed in a very pleasant manner. Light refreshments were served and at twelve o'clock the young people left. Baptist Sermon Topics. Great thoughts in the Bible at the Baptist church during August. Aug. 13. Morning subject: "In spiration. Can we Claim it Today?'' Evening subject: "Come unto Me all ye that Labor and are Heavy Laden and I Will Give You Rest." Aug. 22. Morning subject: "The Immortality of the Soul." Even ing subject: "God so Loved the World That * * # ." Aug. 29. Rev. Burleson will preach morning and evening. Strangers and visitors welcome. 43-3t Rev. P. WAKEHAM, Pastor. The Western News is the best ad vertising medium—everybody knows. mwng S Sportsman Appreciates a good pair of Hunting Shoes fully as much as he does u well trained dog or a well balanced gun. He have some excellent Hunting Shoes Shies that will meet the ideas of the professional hut) ter. The. leathers are Dark Tan, Raw Hide, Tan Crain Leathers, Tan Calf. Heavy doable soles to heel, nailed, shank, soles and uppers viscolized. Bellows tongue to top. Prices $5, $6.50, $7.50, $8.00 HUB CLOTHING CO. STATE MAY SECURE THREE CONGRESSMEN Helena, Aug. 20. —Congressman Charles N. Pray, who has arrived in this city fr-im the national capital, in an interview today, predicted that under the next federal census, Mon tana would have three congressmen instead of one as at present. The basis for representation is 206,000, and Congressman Pray expects that Mon tana will show a population of ap proximately 600,000 under the next census. He calls attention to the fact that it has been necessary to es tablish 163 new postoffices within the last year to provide mail facilities for the new settlers. BORN. Oertli—To Mr. and Mrs. Fred Oertli, Aug 18, a boy. Mathison—To tylr. and Mrs. John Mathison, Aug, 20, a girl. The Fair Will open for business Saturday Call and See Us. H. R. Ottman, - - Prop. Dr. Riesland, the optical specialist of Missoula, will be at the Hamilton Hotel Monday, August, 30, one day only. Dr. Riesland straightens cross eyes without the use of knife or drugs; cures all nervous troubles caused by imperfect eyes. If you suffer with headaches, have blurred and imperfect sight, or imperfectly fitted glasses, do not fail to see him. Consultation free. *4-2t.