Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.) 1902-190?, July 29, 1902, Image 1

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7 4 • KENDALL CHRONICLE. 1 he North Moccasins Have Yielded Up Their Thousands and Have Millions Left for Honest Toil VOL. I. KENDALL, MONTANA, JULY 29, 1902. BOARD OF FOUIRINITRI Reports of County Assessors Up for Consideration. I Va`uations as Made by the 26 County Assessors of the State Differ Widely. If it were within the power of the state board of equalization to make changes in individual instances, it is probable that there would be num- erous changes .n its items in the re- ports of county assessors that have been seat up for consideration. These reports have shown that there is lit- tle uniformity in valuations as made by the twenty-six assessors of the state except in the matter of certain classes of live stock, says the Helena Independent. In some cases there have been no valuations fixed on bank stock and on franchises, and in some cases the assessment of stocks of merchandise is woefully below what it is believed it should be. But the state board can only direct the county boards to change the as- .sessment for a county as a whole, .tbo , chauge.on the different Italian be- ing a matter entirely for the latter officials. The student of the tax question will find in the office of the state board food for study for many days, if he will apply to Clerk J. J. Ryan for his tables made up from the reports of the assessors and showing the values on the different classes of tax- able property in the state. These ta- bles have just been completed and show a wide range in some instances. Live Stock Assessments. In the column showing the number and value of cows in Montana it. is found that Ravalli leaas in numbers, with2.534; Flathead, 2,424; Gallatin, 2,468. Teton has only 91. The price per head is generally about $30. The assessment in Powell county is $35, and in Lewis and Clarke $29.84. Choteau leads in the number of stock cattle, with 66,894; Custer, 61,- 090; with Silver Bow at the bottom burg struck for shorter hour,. Seven of the list with only 1,295. The as- sessment is usually around $23. In Lewis and Clarke it is $22.90, and in Missoula, which is the lowest. 3 121. 15 . In stock sheep Fergus county at the head, wi.__ 678,746, while Flathead has only 565. Jefferson's assessment Is the highest in the state, this being $3. Lewis and Clarke's is $2.4s and Valley's $2.25. Madison leads in the number of thoroughbred horses, with 521. Sweet Grass reports only nine, while Rose- bud has none. The valuation runs from $170.45 in Flatheas:, to $400 in Teton. Custer la at the head of the list in range horses, her number being 14,- 073. Dawson assesses this class of stock at $22.27, while Gallatin figures It at $10. Only five assessors figured on the value of franchises, these being the assessors of Lewis and Clarke, Sil- ver Bow, Cascade, Missoula and Yel- lowstone, and Butte's franchises are said in the report to be worth much less than those of Helena. The val- ue of goods, wares and merchandise in Silver Bow is put down at only $1,766.795. EMMETT HAMILTON INJURED. His Back Broken by a Hay Loader Fall- ing on Mon. Mr. Emmett Hamiltdn, his family and friends, can reasonably consider that his life was miraculously saved Tuesday afternoon, for though he suf- fered a terrible accident he is still alive and -rem= seems reasonable. While workin- wi. a patent hay loader on the hay ranch six miles be- low town and when engaged in mak- ing some changes in its position, the end of the loader fell upon him, strik- ing him to the ground and one of the tines or wheels at the end struck his spinal column, breaking it. Mrs. R. S. Hamilton was standing near and was only saved from being struck by a quick push from her son, who, saving his mother, was caught himself. A messenger came quickly to Lewistown and Dr. Hedges responded. When the doctor arrived the stricken man was suffering great pain and it seemed hardly possible that he could stir - vivo the shock. After a hasty exam - dilation removal to the city was order- ed, and about 1 e'elock this morning the back was placed in a cast and at noon Mr. Hamilton's condition was reported as excellent as could be ex- pected considering the seriousness of the injury. Of course the spinal cord was not severed, but partial par- alysis prevailed over the lower parts of the body until the fractured bone was straightened and its weight tak- en from the cord. Mr. Hamilton has been very unfor- tunate in the matter of accidents, but this last is the most serious of all. —Argus. W. R. WOODS HOME. has Returned With Ms Family frotn a Two Month. Outing. W. R. Woods and family returned to Lewiatown last week after an ab- sence of nearly two months. They are all feeling well and have greatly enjoyed the trip, during which they traveled by wagon across the south- ern part ce the state, west as far as Dillon, and south to Red Lodge, camp- ing out and devoting their time to rest and recreation. When at Dillon Mr. Woods deter- mined to go to Thunder Mountain and after renting a house for his fam- ily, went as far as Salmon City, but hearing nothing but discouraging re- ports, turned back. He says se heard of one man who drove in fifty steers for beef and when he arrived found everybody hungry but without the price to buy meat and he had to quickly bring out the herd in order to save it. At Salmon City he heard of Dr. Tillotson and party and be- lieves they have experiences , quite as hard luck as a majority of the gold seekerti. Mr. Woods was present at the open- ing of the Fort Hall reservation but had no disposition to join the mad rush. He will again settle down in his Lewistown home—Argue. No. lo. 001 15ai cents. PRICES SON HIGH W. B. Sullinger, Stanford, - 16,000 pounds, at 163' cents. F. W. Thayer, representing Whitman, Farnsworth ac Thayer, made the tonow- Seventeen and Three -Eighths Cents ing purchases: Is the Price Paid. F. N. Anderson, 11,000 pounds at RN cents. J. A. Andersen, 5,000 pounds, at lt”,y unto. The Great Falls, Market Reaches A LaChapelle, Mitchell, 25,00 pounds, t the Highest Price Paid in Mon- i l k 4 e c N e i t e a r s e . i mine, Butte, 30,000 pounds tana for Three Years The highest price that has been paid for Mont:inr wool in three years was paid in the Great Falls market Saturday, when J. T. Berthelote of Gold Butte re- ceived 173-8 cents per pound for his clip of about 45,000 pounds. His neigh- bor Buckley, received 17 cents fur l his clip of 36,000 pounds, and sales at better than 16 cents were numerous.1 The average of, prices for the day was 16.16 cents per pound. The clips that bought the high prices were of extra good quality and well put.: up, but it is expected that better clips will he armed at Fort Benton Wednes- day, aml it would not be at all surpris- I big if 18 cents should be paid there,1 e bile three or more clips are yet to be sold in the Great Falls market that, if general conditions en not change for the worse, may bring over 18 cents. ..::a1er yesterday aggregated 371 MS& pounds, bringing the total sales in this market to date to 3,826,000 pounds. The bulk of the day's sales were to Barra - dough, representing J. Koshland- St Co., who got the following clips: J. T. Iterthelote, Gold Bette, 45,0001 pounds at 173-8 cents. P. H. Buckley, Sweet Grass, 36,000 !semis, at 17 cents. William Jackson, Utica, 12,000 pounds at 14% cents. Hobson At David, Utica, 22,000 pounds at Mai cents. C. M. McRae, Shelby Junction, 22,000 pounds, at 16.% cents. J. B. Long, Gittit Falls, 42,000 pounds, . _ at 16% cents. E. Bailey, Ponders, 14,000 pounds, at 15ti edits. Zeno Bain, Stanford, 12,000 pounds, at at 16% cents. ' Sales to other buyers were as follows: H. J. Wackerlin, Fort Benton, '29,000 pounds to May, for Jeremiah Williams Co., at 163l, cents. Eyrand Bros. -Ponders, 4,000 pounds to Meadoe s, for Nichols, Dupee & Co., at 1638 cents. M. L. Lane Big Sandy, 16,000 pounds, to Livingstone, for Denny, Rice & Bene- dict, at 15% Cents. le. Sullenger, 16,000 pounds to Living- stone, at leiat cents.—Tribuue. — Zing Resigns. E. W. Kitt\ manager of the mines of the Great Niarthern Mining az Develop- ment Co. natGilt Edge, has tendered his resignatiim, to become effective nest Friday, and will be eucceeded, in all probabilit by Mr. Moors, manager of a cyanides ut at Deadwood, who is now en rout Gilt Edge to inspect the pro- perties. or New york capitalists who have tired a Folltrolling interest in them. • Mr. King, bating great intereete in the Burnes -King and Kendall properties at Kendall, has long been desirous of sever- ing his connection with the Gilt Edge company .in order that lie might devote all iii time to his own interests. Under him direction, the mines at Gilt Edge were first successfully operated. Going from Great Falls, where he had 'for years been superintendent of the water works, to Gilt Edge, he gave great attention to the properties there and soon bad them on a paying basis. To his iinccesret here is due the subsequent development ot the mining industry of Ferges county, and it is understood that he haas bees well repaid. as the Barnes - King is netting about $4,000 per week and the Kendall will soon be paying late diyidenda—Trihune. Where Is He? If There is a Man in Fergus County That We Can't Fit in Underwear We haven't found him yet. There is UNDERWEAR here to suit every taste, every size, every pocketbook. Want a cheap garment? It is here in good quality at 65c. Want the finest f nd softest o t wool It is here at marvelously low prices. Are you tall or short, slim or stout? We will fit you, and fit you well. The light weight stocks are in—cnes you want for now, and for two months hence—new shades and styles. An elegant show- ing, and exceptional values for the money asked. You needn't look any further for UNDERWEAR. It's right here. SEN D US - E W i STOW E X I i ' , R A F I : S i :4 4 rs YOU R CO CIALco. ALL PURCHASES of $5.00 MAIL ORDERS OR DVER LE 1% I STOW N, MONTANA )t

Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.), 29 July 1902, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053338/1902-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.