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The Men's Store You can do better here quality Price /Hen Are You Ready for Winter? How about that suit or over coat? There are many in the market but none better than the Kirsehbaum They pay dividends in satisfaction. Whatever wrinkle Fashion says is so, is here. Whatever worth, fabric and work manship can give is here. Whatever economy that a thorough knowledge of the business can offer is here. We suit the most critical taste and satisfy the most practical sense with a fall and winter stock larger by far than our best past showing. It is by painstaking care for detail, by the con stant striving for higher standard of clothes mak ing and the absolute re solve to be satisfied with nothing short of perfec tion that Kirsehbaum clotoes have come to be recognized as the best ready-for-service men's apparel. Price Ranges 912.00 $25*00 Kirsehbaum O Cer Goats g Rain Coats The smartness of the models we are suowing for fall will give added prestage to our clothing department which caters to men of taste. Price range $7.50 to $25.00 Of Local Interest Herman Otten is making the most of the large wheat crop which he has just threshed on the bench about a mile and a half from the city. As fast as the kernels came through the separator, the product was hauled to the big ele vator of the Judith Basin Milling Co. The crop was a very good one. Get your overshoes at Lehman's. Another business firm has been added to the list of Lewistown establishments. Gideon Bros, is the name of the new firm. The three brothers who compose the firm are recent arrivals from Boze man and have established up-to-date tailoring apartments. George R. Wendling, famous orator, at Culver's opera house, Wednesday evening, Oct. 24th. Subject: "Stone w-all Jackson." Get your overshoes at Lehman's. A one-ourth interest in the Stand Pat and Arsona mining claims, two of the most promising undeveloped prospects in the Kendall district, was recently acquired by Peter Stafford from C. V. Wareham for $,0300. It is understood that development work will be rapidly pushed. Get your overshoes at Lehman's. For Sale—The property known as thi Bean Ranch," on upper Beaver creek, consisting of 520 acres of deeded land. Good 7-room house, 5 springs of run lng water, good corrals; 100 acres in timothy, 50 acres in oats; 300 acres can be cultivated. $11.00 per acre. Lehman Co. Get your overshoes at Lehman's. Many sheep and cattle shipments are being made out of the county to eastern markets these davs and the Montana R. R. is crowded to furnish cars to ac commodate the shippers. Because of the good market price now given to cat tlemen, this year's shipments are far heavier than last year's. Get your overshoes at Lehman's. Frank Spragg, formerly a Lewistown student, but who holds degrees from the Montana and Michigan agricultur al colleges, left the city last Thursday morning for Michigan, where he has accepted a position as soil expert at 'tlhe agricultural college. Mr. Spragg is highly educated and will fill the respon sible position with great credit to him self. John Quincy Adams, the eastern cap italist who has invested heavily in Fergus county ranch and Lewistown city property, was in the vicinity sev eral days during the past week, leav ing for Chicago last Wednesday morn ing. Mr. Adams intends to bring large number of settlers onto his ranches in various parts of the county, which will swell the county 'spopula tion to a considerable extent. Get your overshoes at Lehman's. The miners of Kendall recently had a meeting in that camp to consider the matter of asking for a raise in the wage scale of "muckers." They almost un animously decided to ask for a $3.50 scale per day for eight hours. Kendall, it is said, is the only camp of any con sequence in the state where the pre vailing wage for this kind of work is $3.00. Get your overshoes at Lehman's. George Lamb, the Stanford stock man of Stanford, returned from Chica go last week, being called home by thie illness of one of his children. While at the stock yards he sold his cattle at a very good price. His cows brought $3.75, while steers sold at $4.60 and- $4.85. Others of the Stanford country, it is said, received as high as $5.25 for beeves on the same day, which was a good one for Montana rangers. Everything in men's, women's a.nd Thomas Powell, formerly foreman of the Bower Bros, sheep ranch, andi now a sheep seller in the employ of a num ber of sheep growers of the western part of the county, is in the city shak ing hands with his old acquaintances. He lately delivered 4,000 head to Big Timber where the sheep will be win tered. children's winter wear at Lehman's. J. P. Barnes has purchased the Beattl & Blessing ranch, situated at the head of Cottonwood, for a consid eration of $12,000. This ranch is one of the finest in the county and consists of 524 acres of choice land. Fully 250 acres of this is under cultivation at the pres ent time and much more can be made practicable by "the man with the hoe." Great quantities of grain and hay are yearly grown on the place and the for mer owners have wintered considerable stock upon the ranch. John S. Barnes will go upon the place witih his family and will have complete charge of the place. Messrs. Beatty and Blessing have lived on this property for many years past and are well known settlers of Cottonwood. It is the intention of both of the gentlemen to start upon a trip around the world to wind up in Fergus county again. Everything In men's, women's and children's winter wear at Lehman's. in rict tiff ed of of Testimony was again taken last week in thie Bott vs. Lepper case in the dist rict court and it was orderuji con tinued for a few days. The case is the outTowth of a ditch which the plain tiff built across one o. the finest mea dows of the defendant's ranch, con trary to the latter's wishes. ,1. c. Hun toon represents ne plaintiff, whtl it. von Tobol and O. W. Bel it n are retain ed by the defendant. The finest foot bridge in the city is me u across Spring creek s. ee ,n south part of he oridbe is six feet wide ee ong and .s of a most sub character, having been built aiecul supervision of Street i.-.e sidewalk on am s ee. just been compDt e depot and other improvements of Inf- same nature are being made in various parts of th city. Sam Jones, the world famed evenge 11st, who Intended to appear in Lewis town under the auspices of the Lewis town Lecture club, died last week while riding on a train in Arkansas. Sam Jones was known in every continent and it is said addressed more people than any other man withi the exception of W. J. Bryan. A good, though eccen tric worker has been removed from the battle of life. The Kendall Exchange, which was recently established by the LewiStlown Billings Mutual Telephone Co. of this city, is now in good working order and orders for more phones are arriving al most daily at headquarters. Miss Nel lie Fahey will officiate at the central office as soon as she returns from l'hil ipsburg, where she recently went to finish her term as county superintend' ent of schools in Granite county. Miss Nan Fahey is local manager. Notice: Owing to the delay in the arrival of furniture and fixtures, the Carnegie public library will be opened in the city hall next Saturday evming from 7 to 9 p. m. Until the new build ing can be occupied the city hall will be used andi will be open to the reading public on every Tuesday form 2 to 5 p. m„ Thursday, 4 to 5 p. m. and Satur day 7 to 9 p. m.. A. Farnum, Librarian. Ladies' Oneita union suits in full winter weight. Regular 75c goods at, each. 45c HART'S THE LARGEST DRY GOODS STORE IN COUNTY 1906 outing tlannel In all man ner of ehesks and stripes. Regular 10c grade, yard, 8c Spirited Selling; Reigns in Ready-to-Wear Department Suits, Coats, Millinery and Furs for ladies'; misses and children are passing out at a rate never before equalled by a store our size in Montana* All records are broken and the quantity of Ready-to-Wear Garments we are sending out into usefulness is double that of any of our past seasons* ♦ : I ARIFV %i\U* The greatest exhibit ever shown in Lewistown, Exclusive models, in all colors and LnmLO OHIO styles. Prices........... $12.50, $15, $20, $25, $27.50, $30, $40, $45 r OAR Ladies', Misses and Children's coats in great variety. To not be able to find what you want is un' vvii IO thinkable. Plaids and plain colors. Prices $3.50, $5.00, $6.50,$7.00, $8.00, /J f\f\ $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $18.00, $20.00, $25.00 $30.00 and up to............................ ipOO*%jYJ f\\D* Furs in a11 their rich luxurance and artistic fineness. Boas, scarfs, pelerines, neck pieces and coats. 11)110 Prices............ $3, $3.50 t $5, $6.50, $7.50, $10, $12.50, $15, $25, $35 and up Mil I INFDY A dis P la y of head £ ear unrivaled for the number of practical and really fine hats shown at prices ITIILLIIiLII I that you would ordinairly expect to be double. They range $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, J M „ $3.50, $5.00, $6.50, $7.00, $8,50, $10.00, $12.00, $13.50........................................ QtlQ Up All ladies tailored suits worth up to $12*50, at each * * All Ladies' Street Hats, worth CODE regularly up to $5, on sale at eachVWiOu Sale of Ribbons for Fancy Work We purchased the entire surplus ribbon stock of the Ely Walker Dry Goods Co*, of St. Louis* Fine lustrous satin taffetas of the highest grade. Buy them in quantities as they are most desirable for fashioning all sorts of fancy work. See them in our window. Prices are about one-half regular. LOT ONE All number 5, 7 and 9 ribbons, our regular prices for which are 6c, 8c and 10c, respectively, are thrown in to one assortment. All colors are in cluded. Buy any quantity. Sale price SZf* per yard ...................... LOT TWO All No. 12 and 16, our regular prices for whidh are 12 l-2c and 15c, respec tively, are Included In this assort tent. All colors are h*re. Price per yard ................ fOc LOT THREE All number 22 and 40 ribbons, our regular prices for which are 20c and 25c, respectively. Wide, lustrouz pure silk goods, measuring up to 81-2 Inches, in all colors. J MS** Sale price, yard. .......... M LOT FOUR Numbers 60 and 80 ribbons, for which our regular prices are 30c and 35c, respectively. Most desirable for neckwear, girdles and any purpose requiring an extra wide ribbon. Sale price, per yard ............ 18 c GET ONE OP THE OCTOBER BARGAIN BULLETINS Henry Wannebo, the Paradise ranch er and Glengary base ball star, was In the city last Monday. Mr. 'Wannebo says that all the farmers in his vicinity are highly elated over successful crops. The greatest difficulty which the Par adise farmer has to contend with is to secure enough farm hands at this tim of the year. Mr. Wannebo recently re jected an offer of $25 an acre for th ranch which he recently purchased There will not be any services at St. James' church next Sunday, as tha rector will be absent. Sunday school will be held at the usual hour. The following Sunday (Nov. 41 the services will be: Morning Pi aver. Sermon and Holy Communion at 11 a. m.: Sunday School at 12:30; Evening Prayer at 7:30. Next Sunday the Rev. H. G. Wakefield will hold services at For- at Grove. He will meet and address the Sunday school at 2 p. in., and at 3 p. m. held. Roy Hopkins returned to the city last Wednesday evening after a seven weeks tour of the Pacific coast stutes. While in California Mr. Hopkins saw a number of former Montana people who were doing well in that state. Los An geles, he says, is forging rapidly abend on account of the misfortune which be fell San Francisco last sumrmr. The streets are being cleaned of debris in the Golden Gate city, but it will be two years b- fore permanent buildings can be begun to replace the ruined struc tures. The Christy Comedy, Novelty and Advertising company played to a good house in this city last Wednesday night. The troupe is one of the best that has come to Lewistown in a long while, anUi everyone who went were highly pleased with the performance. The show is a good, clean one from be ginning to end and merited the fre quent applause which it received. The Christy company will play a second en gagement in this city in the near fu ture. Mrs. Girard Lambert, accompanied by Mrs. Devivier, were Thursday morn ing passengers for Weiser, Idaho, where Mrs. Lambert will reside in the future, Ed Nave has informed the sheriff's T. W. The Chronometer, Watch and Clock Maker. HEAI.KK IN A UKNEltAL LINK OK Watches, Clocks, Jewelory, Diamonds, Sapphires, Cut Glass. Many other things too numerous to mention. New Jewelry made to Order from native yold. Weddiny Rings a specialty. Old tiolc ano silver nought at the Highest Market Price. Main (Street, Near PHth Ave. SION, BIQ WATCH carried off from htis place on Warm Spring creek some time ago, was found in a mnnger near Belt last week. The person who took the saddle away was evidently In a hurry to get out of the country and when he reached Ids desti nation dropped his plunder. Men's heavy tleeee Unci underwear, regular 50e grade at 35c. Hart & Co. A cooking demonstration, showing the ability of the Majestic range, was carried on in the Montana Hardware store last week by Prof. Joseph lteeker, a noted St. Louis chef. Prof. Becker proved himself to lie an adept in his line of work and many Lewistown In dies crowded the store last woe-k to wit ness his culinary achievements and to simple the products of his skill which were being served gratis. The profes sor also gave valuable instructions In the making of cakes, etc., which were highly appreciated by the ladies of tills city. The remains of the late Paul Gehrlng, who died at Gilt Edge on'the 14th Inst., left the city last Wednesday morning for Dubuque, la,, where the decedent has the only known living relatives. Mr. Gehrlng had made Gilt Edge his home for some lime and had many friends in the Gold ltecf camp. For a number of months he was engaged In a struggle against the Inevitable, dur ing which time he was afflicted with cirrhoses of the liver which later de office that the saddle which some one veloped Into an aggravated form of dropsy. While at Gilt Edge he had been employed at various occupations, In the mine and on the ranch. He was a steady, hardworking man, well liked, by tils associates. The deceased leaves a considerable estate. He was 50 years of age. Aaron Bershfiehl, a prominent Mon tana pioneer, having at one time been at the head of one of this state's loaiV ing banking Institutions, lias bo. n 111 the city for u week's business visit, leaving for Ills Helena headquarters this morning. The a- ntlemen ex pressed himself oh highly pleased with Lewistown and the great surrounding country tributary to the city, lie was .enthusiastic over the agricultural, coal, stone and mineral possibilities of this wonderful region. Tills is Ids first vis it to tills section (itlid' doubtless he will identify himself with Lewistown and Fergus county In a financial way. Mr. Hi rshtleld is well known in the Judith Rosin to many old timers. Goergo Creel returned Iasi night from the Grass Range country, where he went to assume burial charge of the re mains of Henry Emerson, a herder, who was found dead in his tent lust, week. The deceits' d w as a trustworthy employe of the Cruse outfit, and when last seen was In the best of hoall.lv. Death was undoubtedly due to heart failure.