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The Western news. (Stevensville, Mont.) 1890-1977, June 08, 1910, Image 1

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THE WESTERN NEWS.
V/
VOLUME XX
HAMILTON, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, .JUNE 8, 1910.
NUMBER 34
MAYOR AND COUNCIL
ACE DOING INK
THE NEW ADMINISTRATION IS GET
TING OFF RIGHT.
TO PROVIDE HITCHING RACKS
For Accommodation of Farmer» —Going
After Free Mail Delivery—Much
Business Transacted.
Mayor M. J. Flaherty and all the
members of the council were present
at the regular monthly meeting- of the
city council Monday night. J. H.
Sapiro represented the legal depart
ment of the city. All matters before
the council were cleaned up in a busi
ness-like way.
After the usual routine business had
been disposed of, salary and expense
bill audited and reports of city officers
examined and approved, considerable
new business was transacted. The
bonds of City Treasurer Taylor in the
sum of $5000 and of James Fort,
cement contractor, in the sum of $500
were approved.
A resolution was adopted requiring
that ali city work, involving the out
lay of more than $250, be advertised
for bids.
A new sidewalk ordinance was pre
sented by Attorney Sapiro and re
ferred to committees on ordinances
and streets and alleys.
A petition from the executive com
mute of the Chamber of Commerce,
recommending legislation prohibiting
the sale of dangerous explosives and
the observation of a "safe and sane"
celebration of the Fourth was present
ed. The mayor and council while
favoring the idea, felt that, in view of
the fact that the dealers had made
large purchases, no new legislation
could be made operative in the brief
time intervening. It was suggested,
however, that the mayor issue a proc
lamation requesting that the people
refrain from discharging dangerous
explosives within the fire limits. The
J. H. THEIS FOR UP-TO-DATE MERCHANDISE
A Week of Bargains in White Goods
Everything in the White Goods line goes at a big discount. We carry a beautiful line of plain and novelty white
goods—India Linons, Nainsooks, Persian and French Lawns, Domestic and Imported Swisses, each and every
piece at a discount.
Laces and Embroideries
One lot of laces worth up to 12ic C
on sale at per yard..................vC
One lot of embroideries at..... 4c yard
One lot of embroideries at..... 9c yard
Towels
A splendid lot of towels underpriced
for this week.............. 5c to 75c each
Bath towels.............. 10c to 50c each
Handsome line of wide Flouncings, Bandsand Edgings
greatly underpriced this week.
Table Linens
Nothing quite appeals to the ladies as much as fine table linens and we certainly
show an elegant line. We import them direct, therefore we are in a position to seil
them at the right price.
One lot of bleached mercerized cloth, Regular bleached and unbleached all pure
regular 75c quality, at.............. 59c yard linen cloth........................ 65c to $2.00
Beautiful lot of Round Pattern cloth» at all prices Worth 85c to $2.50 ydj napkins to match
In Our Ready-to-wear Department
Ladies' Muslin Underwear
The best line of high
grade underwear for ladies
and children, cheaper than
you can buy the materials.
Ladies' White Waists
One lot of waists, good values at regular price
up to $1.75 each; this week at............... $1.29
Another lot worth up to $3.00 at........... $1.98
A beautiful line of Hand Embroidered Linen Waists underpriced
All White Wear
Underpriced
Ladies' White Dresses
The best you ever saw at
the price, from
$4.50 to $25.00
Millinery Department
Willow plumes are going to be the popular thing for the
fall season. Good time to buy one now. We just received
a fine new lot of them from $5 to $10 cheaper than you
will be able to buy one 30 days from now,
Our Ladies* and Childrens Hats Greatly Reduced
Don't forget our Shoe Department, the latest and best line in the city
J. H. THEIS
Hamilton, Mont.
Up-To-Date Merchandise
Corner Main-Third Sts
era
petitions of W. L. Lindley for a per
mit to erect a tent for an ice cream
parlor on the Tyler lots, Third street
and of M. Carrier for a permit to
erect a frame building to be occupied
by a moving picture show, on the
Reimel lot, between the postoffice and
Erickson building, were tabled.
F. L. Burns was granted permission
to erect a 13-foot clock in front of his j
store. A permit was also granted for j
the construction of a spur from the ;
railway to the rear of the Bitter Root :
steam laundry.
The report of Auditor Groo, who ;
has been examining the city treas- I
urer's books, upon request of the lat- j
ter, was referred to the auditing com
>jnittee.
Alderman Witcomb reported that j
the flush tanks had been connected
with the sewer and are working satis- I
factorily.
Upon suggestion of Alderman Mur- |
ray the city attorney was instructed j
to draft an ordinance providing for
the transfer of the management of ;
the cemetery from the board to a com
mittee of aldermen.
A delegation of business men, of
which H. H. Spaulding acted as
spokesman, appeared beefore the
council and requested that hitching
racks or other accomodations be pro
vided for the teams of the farmers
who come to town to trade. The
matter was favorably considered by
the council and Mayor Flaherty ap
pointed a committee, consisting of
Aldermen Witcomb, Peterson and
Southwick to take charge of the mat
ter.
Mayor Flaherty brought up the
matter of free delivery of mail within
the city. He stated that the receipts
of the Hamilton postoffice were far in
excess of the requirements for city
delivery; that good progress is being
made in the matter of improved side
walks and suggested that steps be
taken to secure free delivery. The
council heartily favored the proposi
tion and the city attorney was in
structed to draft an ordinance provid
ing for the numbering of buildings,
which is required by the postal de
partment, and it was decided to ex
pedite the matter as rapidly as pos
sible.
The latest magazines and periodi
cals at McLaughlin's Club news
stand. 34 tf
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FORT MISSOULA TAKEN
BY HAMILTON CHAMPS
The Bitter Rooters Play Horse
With the Soldiers—The
Missoula Giants Next.
It was the same o ! d story last Sun
day—Eddie Hammond's bunch played
horse with soldiers from Fort Mis
soula. The only run the soldiers got
was a gift. Although very one-sided
the game was interesting.
Gebeau for Hamilton, pitched a
strong game, allowing only four hits
and making two clean safties himself.
In the first inning Gebeau pitched
nine strikes in succession. In Ham
ilton's first crack at the ball, McQuaid
reached first on an error. Hammond
was safe en a fielder's choice and Wil
liams knocked the ball to the fence
for two bases. Fort Missoula's run
came in the ninth, when Teevan got a
base on balls ar,d Davis hit safely to
right. Davis was afterwards caught
off of first by Marx. Owings got a
safe hit, advancing Teevan to third.
While Spaulding was at bat Teevan
stole home and was safe because of
McQuaid's wild throw.
Fort Missoula lined up as follows:
Teevan, shortstop; Davis, left field;
Qwinys, catch; Spaulding, right field;
McKillop, second base; Smith, center
field; Blair, first base; Nichols and
Winkler, third base; Pear, Blair and
Diffendoerffer, pitchers.
Hamilton — McQuaid, shortstop;
Hammond, third base; Williams, cen
ter field; Snyder, first base; Marx,
catcher; Raftery, second base; Gray,
left field; Fullerton, right field; Ge
beau, pitcher.
Score by innings:
F ort Missoula ....00000000 1— 1
Hamilton........4 2000251 *—14
Attendance about 500.
Umpire—Powers.
Next Sunday Hamilton will play the
Missoula Giants.
McLaughlin's Club newsstand for
the latest magazines and periodi
cals. 34 tf
SHUKK IS STUNG B!
LIGHTNING
Northern Pacific Agent at
Darby Has Remarkable
Experience.
F. L. Shunk, agent for the North
ern Pacific railway at Darby, had a
mighty close call from lightning
Monday.
While sitting r,t his desk receiving
a telegraph message a curtent of
lightening juice ran along the wire,
chased up his right arm, his hand be
ing on the key, circled around his
body and our from his left foot, tear
ing his sock ar.d puncturing a hole in
his shoe.
Mr. Slunk was rendered uncon
scious by the terrible shock, from
which he recovered rapidly, but did
not suffer any serious consequences
from the lightning's capers.
POSTMASTER CHAFFIN
GETS RAISE IN SALARY
j __
Washington, June 6—Under the
annual adjustment of postmasters'
salaries, the pay of postmaster
Chaffin of Hamilton will be raised
from $1,800 to $2,100. This raise will
take effect on July !.. The following
increases in Montana offices are also
announced: Missoula $100; Kalispel,
$100; Manhattan $300; Stevensville
$200; Columbia Falls, $200; Eureka,
$200; Whitefish, $100. The salary of
the postmaster at Plains is reduced
from $1,300 to $1,200, and the Bonner
postoffice is cut from $1,000 to the
fourth class.
Free Demonstration
of J. J. McAllister's Specific liniment
b-v the mannfacturer, at the Corner
Drug store. Specialties, catarrh,
bronchial asthma, hay lever, neural
gia, gastritis, indigestion, la grippe,
rheumatism, etc. 34 It
CORVALLIS CULLINGS
Corvallis. Mont., June 7.—Mrs.
Maud Hollinsworth and little daugh
ter of Missoula are visiting Mrs. Hol
linsworth's mother, Mrs. John Burch.
Mr. and Mrs. Sperry came oyer
from Butte the first of last week and
are visiting at the Jack Hay home.
Mrs. Austin Woods and children
and Mrs. J. Schwab left last week for
Poison, Mont., where they will make
their home.
Dr. Thornton is having a stone
building erected on Main street which
he will use for a drug store. The new
post office building is under construc
tion. Slack Bros, have added an
annex to their store which will be
used as an implement department.
Mort Dixon of Stevensville spent
last week visiting his niece, Mrs. John
Cobb.
Eleven pupils of the Corvallis
seventh grade took the state geogra
phy exaunnatiou the last of May and
all were successful iu passiug, nift-king
a class average of 93. Johnnie Tatro
received a grade of 100. Floyd Heron
was the only member of the eighth
grade who was successful in passing
the state examination.
Mrs. Robert Johnson came up from
Missoula Saturday for a lew day's
visit with her mother, Mrs. John
Hawker.
The Young People's Union League
now has a membership of more than
fifty. The three aims of the league
are to cultivate a literary, a social and
a spiritual life. Steps are being
taken to organize a chorus of young
people who will entertain the public at
a musical in a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. James Lear, Messrs.
Cobb and Sirntnons and Misses Rea
and Leuore Myers spent a pleasant
day at Sleeping Child springs, Sun
day.
Children's Day exercises will be
held at the Christian church next
Sunday at 8 p. m.
BATES-HEALD
Miss Edna Heald and Richard A.
Bates of Victor were united in mar
riage June 26, Rev. A. B. Judson of
ficiating. The Western News extends
most hearty congratulations to the
popular young couple.
MISS MADEEN SCORES
IN DISTRICT COURT
SECURES DISMISSAL OF CLIENT ONI
POINT OF LAW.
A SPECIAL VENIRE DRAWN
Jury in Burney Perjury Case Disagrees
— Another Burglary Case Being
Tried Today.
Miss Emma Madeen, whom the
court had appointed attorney for
Robert O'Conner, charged with burg
lary, last Monday secured the dismis
sal of her client and caused Judge
Myers and all the attorneys to sit up
and take notice by springing a su
preme court decision that proved a
clincher and of which all seemed to be
in blissful ignorance.
O'Conner was charged with burg
lary, the offence consisting of the
theft of a pair of pants from a butcher
shop at Stevensville. When the case
came up for trial, after the jury had
been selected and all the preliminaries
cleared away, Attorney Madeen arose
and quietly asked that the case
against O'Conner be dismissed on the
ground that he could not be guilty of
the crime charged—there having been
no trespass in the premises. In sup
port of her contention she cited a
Montana supreme court decision that
holds, in a similar case, that the pub
lic is privileged to enter any public
place of business during business
hours and that trespass is a condition
precedent to burglary. At most the
accused could only be convicted of
larceny. The court sustained the
point and the case against O'Conner
was dismissed. In the case of the
State vs. James Murphy, charged
with burglary, a similar case, the
court instructed the jury to return a
verdict of acquittal.
In the case of John Burney, a one
(Continued on Page 4)

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