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SSUEO IASI MONTH
SIXTEEN PERMITS TO WED ARE GRANTED BY COURT CLERK J. L. MARTIN. Marriage licenses were issued by Clerk J. L. Martin, of the district court, during May as follows: May 3—Robert Knox and Eva Web ster, of Deerfield. May 5—Frank Cabelka, of Roy, and Anna Posik, of New York City. May 6—A. K. Wilson and Mrs. Bertha Noonan, of Lewistown. May 7—Chas. H. Bates, of Moore, and Flora Anderson, of Blackford, Idaho; Ernest McCollum and Bessie L. McLain, of Lewistown. May 9—Felix Jerbich and Annie Schneider, of Lewistown. May 10—Remka Muller, of Harlow ton, and Elsie an der Weerd, of Bill ings. May 14—James Black and Edith Daggett, of Lewistown. May 15—Frank Hunnewell and La verna E. Sennott, of Kendall. May 17—Herbert W. Chase and Anna M. Davis, of Lewistown. May 19—Nels L. Nelson and Bertha Nerby, of Lewistown. May 21—Fred Myers and Hazel C. Goucher, of Alton. May 23—Ralph Tebbitt, of Three Forks, and Pearl D. Russell, of Hel ena. May 24—Rudolph A. Marcuson, of Winifred, and Pearl Irish, of Moore; Laurie C. Capser and Marie Weber, of Harlowton. May 31—John H. Callahan and Lillian E. White, of Lewistown. WHAT ONE FARMER HAS GAINED THROUGH DOING THIS. Judith Gap Journal: A. L. Shaffler was in town the first of the week, with a load of hogs, the sale of which j Mr. Shuffle? says that^a "Montana ranch ou! h a OU rud h d°fr." iS ° 8team8hiP ^! ••About two vears airo now while About two yea ago now,.while visit in io^n, mr.\ Shaft 1 er^ 'nurchased*bargain" in the 1 bhatfler purchased a bargain in tne form of four little hogs at the low price of $10. Since that time he has! , i 1 it » ,i | sold several hundred dollars worth | of pork and has always had a quantity of good pork on hand for his own use. At^the* nresenf 1 time he has "at" least IlMwSh'rtU'rka able'"hogs'"„,X The in ranch. Stop and think of this crease of those four $2.50 pigs has kept, plenty of good meat on his table for almost two years, and has always given him a small amount of cash; whenever he was in need of it. And i hogs. What has it cost him? Well, to tell the truth, practically nothing, except his labor. He has fed them from his own fanning mill. He has given them a pasture with plenty of; good feed grasses and water, togeth-! er with the grains that were prac tically of no use to him on the farm as feed for horses or cattle, and with all of these inexpensive foods, labor, and $10, he has made several hun dred dollars of easy money, as well as having a table always full of the choicest meats to be had. EVENT FOR FRIDAY KNIGHT-KETCHEL BATTLE STIEF-SUTER WRESTLING MATCH. Steve Ketchel, who gave Maurice Thompson such an artistic trimming at Butte recently, and Phil Knight, fresh from his victories on the coast, are now in active training for their twelve-round battle here on June 13. Ketchel has met and defeated many of the best lightweights in the coun try, but he has nothing on Knight in that line, as the latter, since leaving Lewistown, has worked up until he is everywhere rated as a top notcher. i ■ | ! _ AND . : The boys are working hard and both | prestige. In Lewistown Ketchel, "the i Chicago bull dog," has at least as i many followers as Knight. Both men take on two or more boxers every afternoon and in these bouts they show amazing speed. The preliminary between O'Hern and Dorsey is going to be a ratt'ing mill. The bout will D O your records give you all the information you need to build up your business? "Y and E" Sys tem Service is yours to command. Through us you can benefit by 30 years' experience in devising and installing efficient systems. The service is gratis. Ask us to explain. Fergus County Democrat, Lewistown, Montana m be staged Friday at the ball park, in front of the grandstand, and will fol low the league game with Sheridan. Stief and Suter. George Steif, the most perfect wrestling machine ever seen here, and Otto Suter, who won fame through his wonderful work against Walter Miller, the American champion, not long ago by wrestling three hours without a fall being scored, are to wrestle on the same afternoon. Steif is one of the most wonderful men in the business and expects to weigh only about eight pounds more than Suter Friday. He agrees to throw Otto twice in one hour and the men are so confident money. Stief and Sontag. Last evening at the ball park Stief undertook to throw Tom Sontag twice within an hour. He accomplished the task, getting the first fall with a chancery and body hold in 12V6 min utes and the second with the same hold in 10»/ 2 minutes. Art Baker was the referee. The match was for a bet of $200. (Continued from page one.) Mary Hill, Eva Higgins, Floyd Hil liard, Archie Hohman, Nella Holt, Ferman Housel. Fred Jenni, Hulda Jenni, Alfred Jenni. Hannah Kelly, George Kelly, Ruth King, Joseph King, Elsie Kitts, Ray Kitts, Cecil Kirk, Bertha Koelitz, Lena Kleiman. Ethel Lang, Mildred Lang, Glen Learn, James Long, James Lutz. Milton McFerran, John McCleary, Gladys McLean, Belle MacGowan, Wm. McVeda, Velma McConnell, Harry Mc Cann, Mildred McKoin, Susie Martin, Katie Montague, Bertha Muir. Ruth Nave, Bessie Norton, Myrtle Nelson, Ina Noble, Roy Neill, Frank Neill. Jessie Owen, Herbert Ottman. Beatrice Pyles, Wiona Piper, Forest Powers, Harry Favlicek. Norma Rauch, Neva Rudd, John - ____ . f^hards^ Irene Roberts, Mary^Rosim Mina Seifert, Marion Seright, Mar- 1 Sfret Shand, Harry Sweeney Paul ( KT cSid™ Spring,^Otfs^I^tt Adolph Strouf, Stanley Seaver, Caro Solomani Vivlan slater, Lena ' ________ »____ _________ ™___1, Shoemaker, Dorothy Symmes. Frank lt Smith. Helen Todd, Mary Thomas, Chase Trn l/wif'lf * 1 raywica | Irvin Vehawn. | Leone Wentworth, Edna Weigert,, Buy Waddell, Percy Wright, Josephine 1 W^cai t. Bradley W.l.r, J, „,ei Washburn, Marjorie Wheaton, Junior White, Evert Wilson, Dorothea Wolfe, I Marie Walker, The drama, ed. Th The High School. 'Dandy Dick," will be present Friday evening the junior Dr - ^ rai speaker, P rom will take place at Armory hall, Monday night, June 23, the annual re un i°n and dance of the alumni will take place at Armory hall, and Sun day, June 22, Rev. George Hirst will deliver the baccalaureate sermon. This date was fixed for the sermon be cause Mr, Hirst will be out of the city next Sunday attending the meeting of the Episcopal board of the state. The School Exhibit, i The annual display of the work of ■ students in the domestic science and | manual training departments of the city schools now shown at the Power Mercantile company's store is at tracting a great deal of attention and ! is easily the finest one yet seen. In ,he domestic arts department many . very creditable pieces of needle work are shown. From the manual train ing department are many excellent : pieces of -furniture, including desks, jhat and coat racks, chairs and various other articles. All show taste, skill and excellent workmanship and the display reflects the highest credit up on these departments, which are in charge of Miss M. Edwards and Prof. J. W. Vogel. Notice. Notice is hereby given that on June 9th, 1913, the City Council of the City of Lewistown, Montana, passed and adopted Resolution No. 177, levying 9 10, 11 and >r the having of objections. This said Resolution is the meantime at the City Clerk's of flee for inspection until said time for hearing objections, H. L. FITTON, City Clerk, Dated this 10th day of June, 1913, A. D. First publication June 10-lt TWO OUT OF THREE LOCALS SHOW IMPROVEMENT sherida Billings FINAL GAME AND HANDSOMELY. WIN Won. Lost. Pet. ....... 6 0 ~TJ)U0 ....... 4 2 .666 ....... 2 4 .333 ........ 0 5 .000 Buffalo .............. The result of the opening series in the Midland league on the local grounds was the capture of two out of three by Billings, while the Lewis town Giants had to be content with one win. The first game played Fri day afternoon was a disappointment to the Lewistown fans, who saw their team lose after having stowed it away on ice by the end by the thijd ses sion, when Lewistown had scored eight runs to one for the Sugar City Middies. The Giants were blanked through the remaining innings, except for one score made in the eighth, while Billings scored one in the fourth, two in the sixth, four in the seventh and six in the closing inning, leaving the score 9 to 14 in favor of the visitors. Preliminary to the game, Judge Roy E. Ayers made a neat and appropriate little address, which was cheered by the crowd of 1,500, and then Congressman Tom Stout went out on the mound and pitched to Mayor W. D. Symmes. The repre sentative, knowing W. D.'s prowess at the bat, sent in a wide one, but the mayor refused to mar his batting rec ord of .1000 by hitting at it. The game was loosely played on both sides, but there were numerous bril liant plays that kept the interest keyed up. It was in the ninth that Fink, the heavy-hitting Middy out fielder, caught one of Giffin's fast shoots squarely on the label and sent it soaring in the direction of center field, scoring three of his team mates. This hit spelled defeat for Lewis town, as the locals were not able to do any business with Leise, who re placed Crawford in the ninth. Giffin pitched a fine game for Lew istown, but his support was ragged all the way through. Saturday's Game. Billings won again Saturday by a score of 12 to 11, with Duvall pitching for Lewistown and Bishop, Crawford and Leise on the mound for the Middies. The story of the game is told by the box score. Locals Take One, Sunday, with Freidlein in the box, the locals braced up and, fighting all the way, won out by a score of 10 to 7 t-Mo mac ooon.r Loot 7. This was easily the best game of lt he series, the locals showing im the series, the locals showing im ^n'™t in both fielding and batting. ^ flS llSllfll nolnon nio nnoiHnn Fried, as usual, fielded his position splendidly and contributed materially to the victory. 1 The next series will he played with th.crack.herid,n lean,, beginning rriday afternoon. I Sunday Game. BILLINGS AB R H PO A E Wentz, s ................ 0 0 l 2 1 O'Donnell, 2nd ............ 4 2 2 1 2 0 Fink, cf ................... .......... 4 0 1 2 0 0 Brady, 1st .......... ............. 5 2 3 11 0 1 Cartwright, if .... . . 5 2 2 0 0 0 Hodgins, rf .......... ............. 2 1 0 0 0 1 Marsh, c ................... ............. 5 0 1 4 1 0 Smithson, 3d b ............. 4 0 1 Q 3 1 Leise, p ................... 9. 0 1 1 3 0 Crawford, p ....... ............. 2 0 0 1 1 0 Husband* ............... ................1 0 0 0 0 0 39 9 11 24 11 4 LEWISTOWN AB R H PO A E McQuaid, ss ...... ............. 5 1 2 1 3 1 Farrell, If ............. ............. 4 2 2 0 0 0 Ploof, cf .................. ............ 4 1 1 ;» 0 0 Connelly, 1st ... ............. 5 1 I 12 0 1 Kelly, c ................... ............. 4 2 2 9 1 0 Giffin, rf ................ ............. 5 0 2 0 0 0 Becker, 3d b......... ............. 5 0 2 0 0 1 Willard, 2d b ............. 4 2 1 1 1 0 40 10 15 27 16 3 Score by Innings. Billings— 0 0 0 2 1 0 t 1 3— 7 Lewistown— 4 0 0 3 0 1 1 * 10 Summary. Earned runs —Billings, 5I Lewis town, 7. Home runs -Kelly, Cart wright. Two-base hits—Giffin, Ferral, Fink. Sacrifice hits—Hodgins, Ferral, Ploof. Stolen bases—Kelly. Left on bases—Billings, 8; Lewistown, 10. To first base by errors—Billings, 2; Lewistown, 4. Base on balls—OfT Leise, 0; Crawford, 2; Freidlein, 3. Struck out—by Leise, 2; Crawford, 1; Freidlein, 9. Hits—Off Leise, 9 in 4 innings; off Crawford, 6 in 4 innings. Hit by pitched ball—Willard, by Craw ford. Wild pitch—Freidlein. Double plays—Leise to Brady, Smithson to Brady. Time—2:17. Umpire, E. Baker. Saturday Game. BILLINGS AB R H PO A E Wentz, ss .............. 5 0 1 1 7 1 O'Donnell, 2d ..... 6 1 3 1 3 0 Fink, cf .................... 5 2 2 0 1 1 Brady, 1st .............. 5 1 3 12 0 0 Cartwright, if ..... ________ 4 1 1 1 0 0 Hodgins, rf .......... 4 3 2 1 0 0 Marsh, c ....... 5 1 2 8 2 1 Smithson, 3d ..... 4 1 0 0 0 0 Bishop, p ................. 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 Crawford, p ....... 1 0 0 0 0 0 Leise, p ................... 1 0 1 1 0 0 40 12 15 27 14 3 LEWISTOWN AB R H PO A E McQuaid, ss ....... . 5 4 2 2 6 2 Becker, 3d ......... . 2 2 i 1 1 0 Farrell, If ............. . 6 0 2 0 0 0 Conley, 1st .......... . 4 0 0 12 0 1 Kelly, c ................ . 5 2 3 6 1 1 Ploof, cf ................ 5 0 0 1 1 1 McKenna, 2d .... . 3 0 0 1 1 1 Giffin, rf ............... . 2 0 0 0 0 0 Willard, rf-2d .... 3 2 2 2 1 0 Duvall, p _________ . 4 1 1 1 6 1 ♦Wentz out for 39 11 11*26 17 7 not touching 1st bag. Score by Inn ngs. Billings— 1 4 1 4 1 0 0 1 0— 12 Lewistown— 1 0 0 3 4 0 0 0—11 | Earned runs—Billings, 7; Lewis town, 10. Home runs—Kelly (2). Two-base hits—Hodgins, Marsh, Wil lard (2), Farrel. Sacrifice hits—Wentz, Shop with us by mail It costs no more for we pay the postage and expressage on all mail orders excepting groceries and furniture. Samples prompt ly sent and all orders filled and shipped same day as received. BUTTERICK PATTERNS and JUNE DELINEATOR Eceptional values in Womens Summer Dresses Women's and Misses' white lawn and embroidery dresses, neatly trimmed. Special value................................. $6.50 Millinery Women's gingham dresses in a large assortment of styles and colorings. Special at ....................................................................... «pO. 4 O A special showing and sale of new summer millinery, in which large hats and smart new models for street wear are specially Ao priced at --------.----------------—..................................................... yu. 4 O Dress Goods Renfrew Devonshire Cloth A special display of Renfred Devonshire cloth, the popular wash fabric specially adapted for Misses' and children's wear. The colorings are warranted ab solutely fast, and we guarantee this fabric to give oatisfactory weir. It is tub proof and sun proof. We have no hesitancy in highly recommending Renfrew Devonshire cloth. O C _ Per yard ......................................................-....................................... Muslin Underwear Sale is Still in Progress Women's gowns made of muslin, nainsook and crepe, neatly trimmed. *1 aa Special value at....................................................................JL a UU Women's combinations and princess slips, in a large assortment of styles. AA Special at ............................................................................. y * *vv Power Mercantile Co. Lewistown, Montana Cartwright, Bishop. Stolen bases— Fink, Hodgins, McQuaid, Farrel (2), Becker (2), Willard. Left on bases— Billings, 8; Lewistown, 10. Bases on balls—Off Bishop, 6; Crawford, 3; Leise, 1; Duvall, 4. Struck out—By Bishop, 2; Leise, 5; Duvall, 7. Hits —Off Bishop ,9 in 4 2-3 innings; off Crawford, 2 in 1 1-3 innings; off Leise, 1 in 3 innings. To first base by errors —Billings, 3; Lewistown, 2. Hit by pitched ball—Fink, by Duvall. Passed ball—Kelly. Wild pitch—Duvall. Um pire—Monohan. Time—2:42. SOCIETY VAUDEVILLE MAKES A GREAT HIT i ARTISTIC WORK OF THE PER FORMERS ELICITS WARM EST PRAISE. The society vaudeville at the Prin cess on Thursday and Friday night was a rousing success, every number being perfect. The pictures were in teresting and fine. Tue first number, in which Mrs. Haller and Mrs. Saxl appeared, was very beautiful. These ladies made a picture that would have graced the brush of Watteau or Nattier, and the music and setting recalled the days | of Mozart, so exquisite was it. Mrs. Wallin made a pretty picture in white and acted with such clever ness, grace and fervor by turns that her audience was charmed. The Spanish number was so well sung by the double quartet that there is room for nothing but praise, and, Mrs. Harry Wright, with her attractive stage presence and voice, made a j fascinating picture. The success of the work of the double quartet is due j to Mrs. Wright's training. Mr. Kline and Mr. Wilson, of the Meistersingers, both have lovely voices and their solos were well given and much appreciated. FIRST REUNION OF THE TRAIL BLAZERS GREAT SUCCESS . The first reunion of the pioneers of Fergus county was held last Wednes day evening at the Bright hotel, when about a hundred trail blazers as sembled for the banquet. In addition to the members of the society, a few old-timers from other sections, in cluding Nicholas Hilger, of Helena, Just Plain Talks From the present outlook, crop conditions are looking the best ever and if we experience no reverses we are going to have the most prosper ous and busiest year Montana has ever seen. Wise in his day will be the farmer who is far sighted enough to make early preparations to handle what looks like a world-beater crop. Now it's a fact that we'l be up against all kinds of work from the time harvest commences till It freezes up, and it will be like pulling teeth to get a minute. There willbe some spare time before harvest. Don't waste it. About the first thing you will need is a hay and grain rack. We have 2 x 4's, 2 x 6's and 2 x 8's, straight, sound and without a flaw—selected just for the purpose. High-grade flooring shiplap, and 4 and 6 inch boards, planed two sides, that will make you a "cracker jack" rack. Don't delay. You can get the best of everything for hay racks at the Home of Quality Goods. Ask your neighbor; he knows. Rogers-Templeton Lumber Company E. J. MORROW, Manager. and "Brother Van," of Great Falls, were present. John.D. Waite, president of the So ciety of Fergus County Pioneers, act ed as toastmaster, and the address of the evening was given by Dr. J. H. Williard, who has been a resident of this county since 1881. His paper re counted his experiences in making the trip here, with interesting reminis cences of early days. Following Dr. Williard, several of the old-timers gave informal talks, re lating experiences in early days, and those who attended agreed that the evening had been a most delightful one. Inner Skin for Liner. New York Herald: Back In the trans-Atlantic service after six months spent in dry dock at Belfast, the Olympic, of the White Star Line, will | reach her pier In this city today, her hull stiffened and strengthened until she is practically unsinkable. After the loss of the Titanic last year the White Star Line decided to remodel the hull of the Olympic so that no ordinary accident at sea could result in her loss. She was retired for the winter and has been put back in service fitted with an inner skin ex tending from her double bottom clear to the lowest of her upper decks. The inner skin extends the full length of the vessel and is divided both vertically and transversely into so many small watertight compart ments that the steamship is prac tically proof against serious injury from collision, and could have the greater part of her outer hull torn away without sinking. The double hull extends 40 feet above the water line. Berries in satin and crepe de chine are shown in clusters. Notice. Notice is hereby given that on June 9th, 1913, the City Council of the City of Lewistown, Montana, passed and adopted Resolution No. 178, levying and assessing lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 10, 11 and 12, in block 13, of Staf ford's Fifth Addition, for the purpose of defraying the expense of the con struction of Sanitary Sewer No. 34, and that Monday, June 16th, 1913, at 8:00 p. m„ at the Council Chambers in tne City Hall, Lewistown, Montana, were appointed as the time and place for the having of objections. This said Resolution is on file in the meantime in the office of the City Clerk for inspection until said time for hearing objections. H. L. FITTON, City Clerk. Dated this 10th day of June, 1913, A. D. First publication June 10-lt Notice to Creditors. Estate of Filamaine Berger, de ceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, O. W. Belden, adminis trator of the estate of Filamaine Ber ger, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said O. W. Belden, administrator, at his office in the Bank of Fergus County building, In Lewis town, Montana, the same being the place for transacting the business of said estate in the County of Fergus. Dated at Lewistown, Mont., June 10, 1913. O. W. BELDEN, Administrator of the Estate of Fila maine Berger, Deceased. Belden & DeKalb, Attorneys for Administrator. First publication June 10-4t Lace frills and ruchings are used as trimmings.