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Fergus County Democrat. (Lewistown, Mont.) 1904-1919, December 14, 1909, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036220/1909-12-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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ARE ARRAIGNED
FOR GAMBLING
(Continued from page 1.)
Rev. J. A. Rhoades, of Bozeman,
is in Kendall, doing the assessment
work on his claims in this vicinity.
While here he will conduct services
each Sunday evening at the Presby
terian church.
Mis Louise Schroedcr arrived from
Lewistown Thursday and is the guest
of 'Mrs. H. H. Lang.
Mrs. Henry Daniels returned from
Lewistown where she visited Mrs.
Charles McLain.
County Commissioner J. M. Parrent
was a Lewistown visitor early in the
week.
J. Augustus Rhoades was in town
pay day, from Lewistown, with a line
. .f jewelry.
Dr. C. W. Smith, of Townsend,
spent Saturday and Sunday in Ken
dall.
Supt. 11. H. Lang and A. B. Fox
drove to Lewistown Saturday and re
turned.
Miss Lillian T. Davis, of Los An
geles, Calif., is in Kendall, the guest
of her sister, Mrs. J. H. McCormick,
at the Barnes-King.
Attorney J. E. Wasson has spent
the past week in Lewistown on pro
fessional business, during court ses
sion.
John R. Cook left for Spokane on
business on Thursday.
Morris Dougan, of Maiden, spent
several days last week in Kendall.
Mrs. Louis Stall was a Lewistown
,visitor last Monday.
William Lefferts and Joseph Latray
were over from Gilt Edge Tuesday
and Wednesday.
Mrs. Sheats arrived from Butte last
Monday.
Eaton McLain and Dan Grant drove
to Lewistown to visit Charles McLain
on Thursday.
Jack McLain returned to Lewis
CHRISTMAS GIFTS Si
Below We are suggesting a few gifts for Christ~
mas . We know you run short of ideas and a Visit
i to us Will, no doubt , fill all Your .

FOR MEN
1. A most appropriate gift for a husband, father or son is one of
our all-wool Stein-Bloch suits or overcoats. The style and quality
is there, from $12.00 up.
2. A pair of our silk-lined cape or mocha gloves, each in a nice box,
For $1.50 up.
3. A pair of our English mocha gloves, squirrel lined, for $3.00, or
13.50 each pair in a nice box.
4. One of our combination sets, containing a fine silk handkerchief,
a silk tie and a pair of hose to match, all in one box for $1.25 ami
$ 2 . 00 .
5. A nice box containing one of our best quality ties, from 75c to
$1.50 each, in four-in-hands, bows and English scarfs.
6. A half dozen pair, assorted, of our famous 35c lisle hose in plain
and fancy colors in a nice box for $2.00. You can pick out the
patterns yourself.
7. A pair of our good quality suspenders, both lisle and silk web,
for 75c to $1.00.
8. Beautiful mufflers, square, in silk, all colors and prices. Way
knit and Phoenix mufflers in fancy patterns from 50c up.
9. A late pattern Cluett shirt for $1.50 to $2.50.
10. Scarf pins and cuff links, all new designs, from 35c to $1.00.
11. Me'ns initial handkerchiefs, from 15c to 35c each in the linen
and 50c each in the silk. Nothing better or more serviceable.
12. Men's beautiful silk handkerchiefs from 50c to 75c.
13. And last of all, but by no means the least—a pair of REGAL
SHOES, the very best in the world. Nothing better.
Why Not a Box of Cigars
14. If you can't think of anything else we would suggest that
you give him a box of our high grade cigars which we are mak
ing special prices on this year for the holidays. We _ have
placed our cigar counter in our men's department where it will
be of easy access to you and any of the following cigars are of
national reputation and each has its own distinctive flavor.
Donna Rosa, 50 in a box ................................. $5 00
Reinola, 50 in a box.......................................
M. & M., 50 in a box ..................................... |5 00
El Sidelo, 50 in a box.....................................
Reina Victoria, 100 in a box............................... *'-UU
El Principe de Gales, 50 in a box ........................ $5.25
Bouquet, 50 in a box ..................................... $3.50
Gretchen, 25 in a box ................................... $2.50
Baby Gretchen, 12 in a box................................. 75c
Little Chancellor, 25 in a box .............. $2.25
Chancellor, small size, 25 in a box ........................ $2.25
Chancellor, large size, 25 in a box ........................$2.75
15. Why not fit out the boy with a complete outfit, containing
one of our Friend Brother's suits, Pony stockings, McKibbin
hats and North Star shoes. Nothing better, more serviceable
or logical.
A Nice Line of Fancy Articles
16. We are making a specialty this year of fine fancy articles
hand made by our own girls, of fancy ribbons, laces and em
broideries. If you are an adept at neddle work, come in and
we might possibly show you some new ideas. Tf not and you
haven't the time to make nice things, we have a nice assort
ment which we are adding to every day and the best of it all
is that there is nothing expensive in the entire lot. We have
and can make for you all kinds of bags, large and small, pin
cushions of various iknds, tie holders, powder boxes, pin hold
ers, and any articles made of ribbons and laces.
17 What is more dainty than a real Irish chochet collar, or one of
lace eyelet work embroidery or silk. We have everything from
the 'real hand work to the plain bows and jabots.
18 All the new head scarfs in chiffons, gold and silver dotted, bor
dered and plain, some with fringed ends and some plain, new colors
and new styles at all prices.
19 Fine leather bags in seal, walrus, grain, patent and undressed
leathers, with all kinds of mountings, from $1.00 up.
2/1 Gold handles, pearl inlaid parasols, each in a nice box, for only
. 2.30 each.
21. Beautiful Onyx hose in lisles and silks, in plain and embroidered
patterns, from 35c up. Our No. 106 silk hose at $2.50 is the best
in the world. Every pair from 75c up in a nice box.
22. Fine and sheer princess slips Madeira embroidery, semi-fitting,
from $5.00 up.
23. Exquisite waist frontings, daintily embroidered, each one on a
card, hemstitched, eyelet and embroidery, for $1.50 and $1.75.
24. Very dainty and delicate hand made handkerchiefs, in real Ar
menia, Appenzell, Madeira and Innesfail embroidery. We ahve
made a specialty of these importations of fine hand work and the
selection is most complete and reasonable in price. Hand work
from 25c to $3.50. We also have plain, initial and embroidered
handkerchiefs from 10c up.
25. A handsome line of papetries in fancy boxes at a most reason
able price, good paper and envelopes from 25c to $2.25.
26. A nice trimmed hat from our famous millinery department a
a good price is a very good idea. We have divided all hats in two
lots. One lot is worth $3.75 and the other is worth $6.75. This
includes all trimmed hats in the house.
We haOe a complete stock of McDonald's Gandies, Oranges, Nuts, Dates,
Figs, Apples, and everything to make the Christmas complete.
Charles Lehman vk? Company
town from St. Paul last Monday, to
be at the bedside of bis brother, Chas.
McLain.
Louis Wunderlin returned from
Lewistown Friday.
fReceived too late for last week.)
Kendall, Mont., Dec. 6—The past
few days have witnessed a real cold
spell which commenced on Thursday
with an old-fashioned blizzard, the
kind you read about. Since the tem
perature has stood around 10 degrees
below zero, several times reaching 18
and 20 degrees below.
The Nelson Stage Co. has again
commenced business and i.-> running j
daily stage between Kendall and;
Lewistown and conducting a general |
express business, with thc Kendall
office at Fahey's confectionery store.
The stage line will give general sat
isfaction for the Congested condi
tions that have existed in the express
business between Kendall and Lewis
town have made travel by stage un
comfortable and unsatisfactory. Mr.
Nelson started business again at hi
old rates to passengers, $1.50 one way
or $2.50 for a round trip. T>he Hamil
ton Stage Co. at once cut the rates
for a round trip to $2.00, which was
the rate charged by this company for
the trip one way, until the advent of
a competitor. The general public is
now "sitting tip and taking notice,"
and regretfully reflecting, "We'
sure been 'stuck' on stage fares these
past few months." The stage leaves
Lewistown at 9 a. m., and returns
in the afternoon.
Father Mueller announces to his
Kendall parish that on account of the
Christmas festivities which compelled
his presence at his church in Round
up, he will be unable to say Mass in
Kendall on the fourth Sunday in thc
month as is his custom, and that he
will conduct services in Kendall next
Sunday, December 12, instead.
Born, to the wife of C. J. Merrill,
on Monday, a daughter.
Miss Della Keene, of Gilt Edge,
visited her sister, Miss Edna Chattcn,
last Monday. «
George Vaupell arrived from Great
Falls Friday.
Mrs. E. Richards, who has visited
relatives in Belt the past three months,
returned to Kendall Monday.
George Wunderlin came in from
Warm Spring Creek on Wednesday,
and returned on Sunday.
W. R. Evans drove to the ranch of
,A1 Brimble, north of the mountains,
Wednesday, and came back Thursday,
horseback, in a driving blizzard.
Mrs. Eaton McLean has been con
fined to her home for the week past
with a severe attack of quinsy.
Miss Maude Powers returned to
Lewistown from her ranch on Warm
Spring Creek, Wednesday.
eral months at the 1 arker-Mon'.-1
gomery ranch on Salt Creek, returned
to Kendall last week.
Young \\ ward ^orman^ met with a i
Ernest Parsons paid Kendall a bus-i
iuess visit last Monday |
Chic Schwartz, who has spent sev-|
_______ ker-Monl-i
ranch on Salt Creek, returned '
P*n
nful
accident Wednesday evening,
a result is laid up for repairs!
hospital. On their way home
•bool young Norman and Roy:
at t't
from
. , , , ,
Ladies Aid at her pleasant home on
Robinson were .scuffling and in some j
way Willard was pushed over the cut |
ban just above the drug store, and j
his collar bone broken He was taken j
at once to the Miners Union hospital,
where Drs. Lakey and Patten set the
brok
Mr
bone.
T. R. Matlock entertained the
Friday afternoon, and there was
goodly attendance in spite of the cold
weather.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kertz enter
tained the Whist Club at their home
on Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Kertz won the first prize, while the
consolation prizes fell to Mrs. Arthur
Fowler and Mr. Filing Johnson. Ele
gant refreshments were served. Those
present were Messrs, and Mesdames
Ed Kertz, Arthur Fowler, Tim Con
nell, Filing Johnson and Richard
Jones.
Mrs. Lottie M. Conyngham enter
tained her friends at a turkey supper
at her apartments in the Cook build
ing, at 12:30, after thc basket ball
dance on Friday evening. Mr. David
Bonathan acted as chef for the oc
casion. Owing to the extreme cold
several young ladies of Lewistown,
who were expected, were unable to be
present. Those who enjoyed Mrs.
Conyngham's hospitality were Misses
Brown, Hogeland, McRoberts and
Peterson, and Messrs. Huber, Hay
den, Knight, Frank Knight. Manwar
ing, Patten, Tierney and Yerian.
Dick McKinney and Glenn Morton
gave a slumber party at their rooms
on Tuesday evening, after the basket
ball game. Their guests were Messrs.
Durnen, Harland Ottman, Walter
Rice, and others.
The sixth game of basket ball in
the series took place at the Eisner
hall on Tuesday evening, when the
Barnes-King team defeated the Ken
dall mine team by a score of 19 to
18. The game was hotly contested
from start to finish and the play
....—, ------ ...~ - L -------
j )a[ j as3em bled to witnes some good
c ] call sport went away disappointed.
The game which was to have been
played between these teams on Fri
ami YougC To "rough* that 'the
scorc _ wcre piled up by the frequent
fou)s ni;u ie, and the spectators who
j' cvcn ing was called off on account
()f tll( , i, Kl bilitv of the Kendall team
J(j ct t i ie ir members together, one
of thc team being unable to get lo
Kendall The Barnes-King team has
,. arr j c( l away thc honors thus far, hav
j won every game played in the
scr j ( ^ and will surely be thc winner
H the scr i es . It is quite probable
t ] iat no farther games will be played
until the extreme cold of the past few
davs has somewhat abated. The next
game is scheduled for Tuesday eve
ning between the Barnes-King and
Town teams.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McLain ar
rived in Lewistown from Rochester.'
Minn., Thursday night. Mr. Mc
Lain's condition is very critical, and
he is in thc Sisters' Hospital in Lew
istown. A number of relatives and
friends have visited Mr. Lain in Lew
istown since his return. On Friday
Alec McLain and Frank Roy drove
to Lewistown to see him and Sunday
John McLeod went down, also.
John R. Cook returned Monday
from Lewistown.
Jim Burr, who has spent a few
clays in Lewistown, returned to Ken
dall Tuesday. Jim is navigating quite
freely again although his injured
ankle bothers him some yet and he
walks with a cane.
Webb Cox is spending the week
with relatives on Louse Creek bench.
A. B. Fox returned Saturday from
Helena.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Harrigan and
L. O. Wilson drove out/ from Lewis
town Sunday afternoon. Mr. and
Mrs. Harrigan are guests at the Wil
son home.
Mrs. David Evans has been on the
sick list for several days.
J. S. Bedford, of Billings, registered
at the Shaules on Sunday.
E. R. Judd is in town on. business.
Frank Watson, of Helena, arrived
in Kendall Friday.
J. W. Kinzel was in town on busi
ness Thursday.
Mrs. William Braid went to Lewis
town to visit on Wednesday.
Lentils and Newell Cox left last
week for Sparta, N. C., for an ex
tended visit.
Tom Knight and James Awberry
returned Tuesday from Tom's ranen
o n the Judith where they surveyed
his claim.
Joe Montgomery returned Monday
from a trip to Roundup and Melstone.
G. W. Massing visited in Lewis
town last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Hamilton re
turned Tuesday from Lewistown,
where Mr. Hamilton has been on jury
duty.
Mr. and Mrs. William Combs were
in Kendall from their home at the
Mace coal mine, Monday and Tues
day.
/Mrs. P. M. Smith is spending a few
days in Lewistown, the guest of Mrs.
J. W. Luton.
George Wunderlin visited friends
hi Lewistown last Monday.
W. R. Evans and Dan Hopper, of
1 ndall, and Johnny Ross, of Lew
i.-iown, returned from a hunting trip
to the Snowies Huesday. The party
did not find deer very plentiful, and
"Billy" was the only successful hunter
in the crowd and succeeded in killing
two, one of which was a fine five
pronged buck.
Messrs. A. B. Fox and L. O. Wilson
left Tuesday for Helena to attend
the Shriners' meet.
Jack McLain left on Monday for
his home in St. Paul.
Mr.- and Mrs. H. L. Detour and
Miss Margaret Durnen drovc out from
Lewistown last Monday evening. Miss
Durnen has visited friends and' rela
tives in Helena, Winston, Deer Lodge
and Laurel during her absence. Mr.
and Mrs. Detour have just come from
Laurel, and will make Kendall th fir
home
Harry Armold was in front his
ranch on Plum Creek Friday
Mr. and Mrs. William Washington
and J. W. Brown, of Cottonwood
Coulee, were Lewistown visitors last
week.
Henry Parrent, who has been on
the jury in Lewistown, returned to
his home in Kendall Tuesday.
BOSTON THE LEADER.
New England Metropolis Greatest
Wool Market in United States.
Boston, Dec. 10.—The creation of a
great wool warehouse by western
growers and Chicago business men in
that city has not threatened the
primacy of Boston as the wool mar
ket of America, and the second largest
in the world, according to a state
ment issued by the Association of
Wool Manufacturers.
The Chicago warehouse, recently
completed, is the outgrowth, it is said,
of dissatisfaction among some western
interests with what is alleged to be
the arbitrary methods of eastern
wool buyers, and its purpose is to
eliminate the middleman.
The National association, in its es
timate, places the number of sheep
fit for shearing in the United States at
42,483,205, an increase of 1,981,657 over
the preceding year. The wool season
of 1909 witnessed a full recovery in
prices and volume of business from
the financial panic of 1907-08.
The total wool production of the
United States this year is estimated
at 328,110,749 pounds, an increase of
6,863,137 pounds over last year.
The total value of the wool clip Of
1909, as estimated on tlhe price in
Boston is $88,829,746, as compared
with $61,123,785, for 1908. Total im
ports of foreign wool for 1909 were
266,409,304 pounds as compared with
123,980,524 pounds for the year pre
ceding.
The estimated wool production of
the world in 1895 was 2,682,986,773
pounds. The production of the world
this year, according to tlhe latest of
ficial estimate, is 2,803,326,546 pounds,
an increase in 14 years of only 111,
149,773 pounds. The wool product is
not keeping pace with the wool using
population for the per capita product
in 1895 was 4.88 pounds, while now
it is 4.27 pounds.
Mrs. Sam Teagarden, trained nurse,
number 120 Janeaux. 6-15-tf

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