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jon Hat Steel Cut Coffee;
00 forery meal and every
pound .. ............40O
Adualusey Sles Agents.
ela sThe Best
- RIPE STRAW5ERRIES.
OtCe -The last of the season,
Py 1.bmited, per box ....159
`$r*nelons, a big one, a ripe
da cool one would be fine
itel upes, pound.........100
..Pea, basket .. .. .400
s,; basket d ...40
Nw Cabbage, pound .............b
nur business, because we have
thn confidence of our customers
the reliable quaiity of our drugs
the modrerte prices we charge.
Bring your prescriptions to us if
owant them filled accurately and
care Just as your factor or
them, so as to get eXactly the
t he desi re A teaspoonful of
Stg medicine will often save
IX* lte. Yoir doctor knows this
will 'tel you to bring the pre
g on to us.
't forget that we deliver any
without extra charge, and
uikly, too. Pone 18.
Prescription Drug fate
This Week on
$12 Higgins Ave.
Phoae 139 Red
Just Couiing In
TRUNKS, SUIT CASES,
U .Lauy& Sons
GORNER HIaGINS AVENUE
AND PINE STREET.
Complete House and Office Fur
BPEClI, . SA.E. ON~
oda. speclaj, 7350. 14verythlng In
c pres Line
lý,iA ,I.91 iALLARD, PROP.
Patl1s' iorvvce ,l~etween Ra~vail a~d
zo'ave. Rvalf 6 a.. mn., connect
I~13 ' ai tew ~r for' RaUspelL
Ie AN OmRan~.
ý v~L L £RvxArlw.
sen rý . arm.
r ;UN IOUT ow
"That is the hardest concrete I ever
saw," was the comment of Superin
tendent Joseph or
STANDS the Mecreary & Wil
THE TEST lard company as he
watched his men drill
ing holes for the anchor bolts in the
concrete pier of the big bridge yester
day afteifnoon. The pneumatic drill
was hammering away at the concrete
at a rate which would penetrate any
ordinary substance with ease, but it
required 25 <minutes' hard drilling to
send the hole down 24 inches. "In any
concrete that I ever worked with,"
said Mr. Joseph, "that hole could be
drilied in about 10 minutes, certainly
not more than 15. It is the hardest
concrete I ever saw." And this expert
opinion listened good to Superintendent
Sweet of the Burrell conipany, to whom
it was addressed. It was a good in
dorsement of the excelleneg of the
work and it was a good sendoff for
the new bridge. This comment is spe
cdally interesting, in view of the criti
lism that has been made of the con
crete work on the bridge.
And, speaking of drilling, D. V. Bean
did a good job yesterday. He had a
large' audience all day
DRILLING at his Bitter Root pro
ALL bAY duce show, and the
way he drilled the gos
peI of the Bitter Iloot into his au
ditors was worth hearing. lIe is a
fine expounder of the advantages of
the valley and of ?the wonderful re
sources of the region for which he is
boosting. He never Stops, and I'e
makes the pneumatic drills of the
workers on the big bridge look ashanmd
of themselves, for he goes on and an
and doesn't stop even for breath; his
compressed air never gets low in pres
sure and he keeps the valves poppin.;
all the time. He had some interesting
additions to his exhibit yesterday and
that made him feel good; he also had
an interested audience all day and that
madehim feel good; he also had an
interested audience all day and that
furnished inspiration. The result was
that he established a new long-distance
talking record and he sent several
hundred people up the valley to see
for themselves. In Mr. Bean's collec
tion yesterday there were fine rasp
berries and a lot of Logan berries, a
handsome fruit, from Field Cameron's
farm. There were also some of the
best potatoes of the year from the farm
of James §kelton. It was Bean's day.
All the way from Portland, Billy Wal
lace came to town yesterday, person
ally conducting a party
PICKING of coast folks who
FARMS want farms on the res
ervation, and who reg
istered yesterday with the express
purpose in view of getting the first
choice when the entries are made. Bil
ly lived so long 'at Plains that he
knows where all of the good claims
are and he will be right on deck when
the day comes for making the selec
tion. There were many pleasant meet
ings last night when Billy began to
move about town; he found friends
on every corner and it was pretty
near to morning when he had returned
the last greeting. With 1i1m as his
escort were J. J. Noonan and R. J.
Debuhr, both of Portland, and their
eyes stuck out a long way when they
saw Billy strike his gait as lie moved
amongst his friends. They had no idea
there were so many people in the
world on one man's calling list and
it puzzled them to understand how it
was that Wallace remembered all their
names and how they all remembered
Frank Simons returned yesterday from
his extended visit in Wallace and last
night was at the old
WALLACE stand at the door of the
PROFITS Grand, while Larry
Stephens took the first
breathing spell 11e has had for weeks.
There was not much time for talk, as
the 'people poured into the show house,
but Mr. Simons found time to say that
Wallace is getting livelier and is profit
ing'bnsiderably from the reservation
registration. "There are many people
traveling that way between Missoula
and Coeur d'Alene City, and they all
pass through Wallace," said Mr. Si
coons. "Wallace gets them over night,
whichever way they are traveling, and
there are usually three or four coach
loads each day in each direction. The
result is that there is a lively crowd in
town lvery night and the town looks
more like old times than it has in a
'l'here is considerable interest waking
up in regard to the Western Montana
apple show and the
MAKE IT definite announcemlent,
IMMENSE next week, of the pro
gram and premium list
will start the preparations for the big
display. There are more boosters for
the show than there have been in any
year for a long time and everybody
seems willing to do something fur the
success of the affair. Dallman and
Dorman, who were the moving spirits
of the fair last year, are working ear
nestly together for the success of this
one and they are getting things liled u
Uup ill good ohape. it wviii he aco
plete success, according to present in
IS TO MEET EMPEROR.
Paris July 30.-President Falileres,
accompanied by Foreign Minister
Pichon, Admiral Peyrre, minister of
marine, and General Brun, minister of
war, and a large retinue, :eft here to
day by special train for Cherbourg
to receive Emperor Nicholas, who,
with Empress Alexandra and their
their children, left Kiel yesterday on
board the imperial yacht Standart.
197 EAST FRONT STREET.
WILLIAMS & JOHNSTON
To Loan on Improved City and
8 per cent
'For three or five years with priv
ilege of repayment of whole or part
lh two and a half years.
E. A. Winstanley
Real Estate and Loans
134 Higgins Ave.
CYR IS HELD ON SERIOUS
(Continued from Page One.)
orated by Major Fred C. Morge , In
i dian agent on the telathead reserva
At the conclusion of Major Mor
gan's testimony, Eneas Grandjo, a
half-breed Indian, who had acted as I
interpreter at the hearing of July 23,
was called to the stand and gave
some exceedingly interesting and im
portant testimony. He stated that he
had known "Foxy" Cyr about three
years;1 that he had come to the cIty
from his home on the reservation on
the evening preceding the hearing and
had known at the time that he was
to act as interpreter in the coining
hearing. He had met "Foxy" Cyr
near the store of the Missoula Mer
cantile company the next morning, a
couple of hours after breakfast. Cyr
had given him a roll of bilis and told
him-to fix up a story with Sam Res
urrection regarding the testimony
which would be given at the trial.
Grandjo was to tell Sam not to testify j
that Cyr had sold him and Gray Bear
the beer, saying that they got the
stuff from a man with a scar on his
Sam Wnanae Is ALl
Continuing his testimony, the inter
proter said that he had met Sam Res
urrection before the hearing and told
him what to say, that Sam had agreed
to do so, and that he gave Sam $20,
but later gave him $35 more, as Sam
insisted on having it. He told Sam
that he would be given still more
money later on. Grandjo stated that
he had agreed with Cyr that if Samos
testimony appeared damaging to Cyr
I the interpreter would so translate it
as to make the evidence all in Cyr's
favor. He said that this was unnec
essary, however, as Sam gave the
testimony as he had promised, say
I ing that lie had received the beer
from e man with a scar on his face.
Grandjo testified that he received
from Cyr the sumn of $35 for his srrv
icts. On cross-examnlation Grandjo
stack to his story. He pointed to Cyr,
who was present at the hearing, as
the ltin who had paid him.
Chief on Stand.
Next Sam Resurrection was called
to the stand. His testimony was ob
tained with difficulty, as an interpre
ter was necessary. Sam also showed
the Indian characteristic of not being
able, or at least not willing, to tell
a long story. His testimony had to
ti obtained altogether by question
ing, the interpreter stating that he
hardly knew what to ask him. In
substance Sam's testimony was to the
effect that he and Gray Bear had on
July 15 gone to the saloon in which
Cyr was tending bar, and Cyr had
asked them to play cards. They went
in the rear room and played stud
poker, When the game was finished
the bartender gave him and Gray
Bear some beer. When asked who
gave him the beer he pointed to the.
defendant. Sam also stated that he
knew the difference between beer and
ginger ale, which was alleged to have
been given htm.
Slum testified most emphatically
that since. then he had not seen Cyr
nor had any conversation with him.
When shown a. deposition which he
had signed several days ago, he rye
tgnizet it, saying that at the time
he signed it he know what it was.
He at this juncture stated that there
were several things in the paper
which were not true, and that he
wanted to correct them, as he was
desirous of telling the whole truth and
conceal nothing. Then lie told the
story of how Grandjo had spoken to
him and given him the money, telling
,Six leased lots, 2-room house, wa
ter; all planted in garden which is
worth about $100; a nice place,
Now is your chance to get away
froth paying rent. You can have
it all for ............4600
Four lots and a 4-room house on
south side; small garden, water,
chicken shed and a good location;
for only ..........................................4800
$300 cash, balance $10 per month.
Would exchange for a team.
GEO. F. BROOKS
The Real Estate Man
First Nat'1 Bank Bldg.
PHONE 105 BLACK.
him that he was not to testify as
to Cyrselling him the beer. He was
to say that a man with a scar had
sold it to him. Ile said he gave the
testimony on the stand the way he
was told to do. Whsen asked why
he did so he replied, "Because I was
paid." Ie stated that he had re
ceived from Grandjo $70 altogether,
which corroborated the story told by
Can Tell Difference.
Sam was asked if he knew the taste
of beer and replied that he did. At
the first hearing, on July 23, Sam was
given somle ginger ale to taste and
stated that it was not beer, and was
not the stuff which he was given in
the saloon. He swore that what
IFoxy" sold him was beer and not
ginger ale or soda pop. When asked
what he did with the money he re
ceived from Grandjo he stated that
he had paid his debts with it. At
first he was frightened and did not
know what to do with it. Once he
had cached a bottle of whisky and
when he returned to get it it was
gone, so he did not like to cache the
money. This concluded his testi
The government rested its case and
the defense offered no testimony.
After a few minutes Commissioner
Smith announced that Cyr would be
held to await the action of the federal
grand jury. His bond was placed at
CIRCUS MAN "PINCHED."
Solly Wise, an advance agent of
Ringling Brothers' circus, was arrest
cd yesterday for gambling. The ar
rest was made on complaint of the
Northern Pacific people, who claimed
that gambling was going on in the car.
The name "Solly Wise" seems to be
generic with the circus people in
trouble. Last month, when the Hagen
back-Wallace shows were here, one
man who got in bad gave the same
SlAB WOUNDS SEEM
10 SHOW FOOL PLAY
A report received in Missoula yes
terday afternoon told of the finding
of the body of a man near Trout
Creek, under circumstances that point
to foul piky. It is known that the
man's name was John Rowe, and
numerous wounds on his body showed
how he met death. Both wrists had
been slashed and there were numerous
wounds near the heart and a gash in
When first discovered, there was a
watch on the body, but, when the of
ficials of the county went to the
scene of death, the timepiece had dis
appeared. There were a few pennies
in the mnen's pockets and a knife lay
beside the body.
The condition of the corpse showed
that deaths had come at least two
days before and the weather had ob
literated any possible maeles of a
FINDS A DEAD BODOS
Special to The Vaily Missouliad.
Anaconda, July 30.-While walking
over the t ills south of the city today,
Charles R. Kucks came upon the 'body
of a dead man. He retureed 'to the
city and reported his discovery to the
coroner, and the latter left at once
to get the -body. The remains are
those of a man about 35 years old,
smooth-shaven and, judging from the
advanced stage of decomposition, the
man has been dead for several weeks.
The body was clothed in working
garments, and German wool socks and
brogans encased the feet.
MAY CHANGE THE FLOW.
Great Falls, July 30.-It is an
nounced today that in the Sun River
government irrigation project engi
neers have determined that they can
divert certain of the headwaters of
the Flathead river. now flowing to
wards the Pacific ocean, into the head
waters of Sun river, causing them to
flow towards the gulf of Mexico. The
carrying through of this plan Will con
siderably increase the amount of fluid
that can be irrigated' by Sun river
RAV TUFV WAD RIIMir l1
-r . . , . -,. r rv - .w
5pecial to The Daily Missoulian.
WVallace, July 30.-A party of
12 Swedes arriving today from Mis
moula claim that they were swindled
In that city by a clever stranger who
promised to register for them on all
three reservations on the payment of
610. They claim to have paid the
noney andl then discovered that they
lad been buncoed.
QUAKE IS RECORDED.
Washington, July 30.-An earthquake
)f considerable intensity and duration
vas recorded early this morning by
he weathe bureau seismographs. The
listurbance is believed to have oc
2urred at Ecuador or off the western I
moast of South America in the Pacific
GEOGRAPHER VISITS HERE.
F. G. Plummer, geographer in the;
forest sern ice, with headquarters at
Washington, D. C., is spending several
lays in the local offices. Mr. Plum
Tier is at present engaged in getting
iut a statistical atlas, which shows
carious statistics of the forest service
New Dining Room.
In future the Missoula hotel dining
"oom will be open from 6 a. m. to
I p. m. The management has spar -J
to expense to make it one of the neat.
vit and e4st places in tha city.
To enable a mechanic to bore holes
a ceilings or overhead beams without
ising a ladder, there was recently pat
'mted a tool mounted on a shaft, the
not of which may be braced against
On and after the 15th day of An
tust the master plumbers of.Missoula
viii figure only with recognized archi
ect0 and owners. F
FOURTH OFF ALL UNDERMUSLINS
Fourth off the regular stocks-25 per cent discount on every piece of French lingerie and
all the domestic ladies' and children's under muslins. The price tickets remain un
changed. We simply deduct one-fourth off from our regular low price. Come early,
while the assortment is big.
All 25c undermiuslins ............................19¢ All $1.50 undermuslius .......................$1.15
All 50c undermuslins ................... 380 All $2.00 undermuslins ........................$1.50
All $1.00 undermuslins .... ....750 And so on up to the most luxurious.
Children's Knit Waists 123c $1.25 Summer Petticoats 69c
A perfect summer waist for boys and Mlade of the best seersucker washable
girls, well taped, strong yet comfortable; s
10 buttons for supporting outer gar- gingham., shirred and ruffled bottoms;
m ents; all sizes ............................12 1-2 0 each ................. . ................. -. : 6 9 *
Stocking and Fabric Darner 50c Waists Waists W aists
Fits . ny Sewing Machine
$5.00 silk waists-...................$2.98
The most useful device discovered for
darning stockings, towels, underwear and $1.50 lingerie waists ............................98¢
fabrics of all kinds. This darner will
darn holes on stockings so quickly and $1.00 linene waists ..............................48*
yet smoothly; no lumps or knots to hurt 5
th50t;ol $1.50 t ailore d , g~ists ... ...........980
the feet ; only --................... ....... ............5 0
Sale Fancy Ribbons Today Ladies' and Children's Oxfords
A clearance of all fancy ribbons, and Pumps
widths up to 120, or 10 inches wide, all
in two lots. They're going fast at these unheard of
Lot 1-Nos. 80 to 120, all new, fency col- prices. Utz & Dunn's, no better made,
ors of chiffon, taffeta and satin ribbons; $2.25 kind ............... ....$1.50
yard ...................... .... 354 $1.50 kind now ... ..... . 9
Lot 2-All fancies, widths up to 100, peA $2.75 kind ........................................$1.75
yard ................ . ................... 25* $4 and $4.50 kind now.................... $2.98
Gibson Block Higgins and Cedar
TO DEVELOP A POLICY.
Seoul, Korea, July 31.-Progressive
Koreans have formed a society the
purpdse of which is to develop a na
tional policy for Korea. Lecturers
will be sent through the country to
teach the people that the future of
Korea depends upon industrial devel
opment and modern methods. It will
also be urged that In order to suc
ceed in developing various industries
Korea must be economically allied
Goldfield, Nov., July 30.-The Gold
field Consolidated Mines company to
day announced the completed absorp
tion of the subsidiary companies. The
companies that have been absorbed are
the Mohawk, Laguna, Red Top, Jumbo
and Goldfield Mining. The amount
involved in the merger is $19,000,700.
All the subsidiary companies will sur
render their charters and the compa
nies will be dissolved.
DEGREE FOR ROOSEVELT.
Leipsic, July 30.-The University of
Leipsic, which is celebrating the fifth
centenary of Its foundation, today con
ferred the degree of LL. D. on Theo
dore Roosevelt. Among others to re
ceive degrees were King Frederick ot
Saxony and County Ferdinand Zeppe
lin, the aeronaut.
KNOCKS OUT HpDSON.
San Francisco, July 30.-Lew Pow
ell of San Francisco knocked out
"Chick" Hudson of Seattle in the
eighth round of a scheduled 1'-round
bout tonight before the Pacific Athletic
club. Powell proved Hudson's master
Olson & Johnson
HEBRON FIRE AND PRESSED
BRICK, K. C. CEMENT always on
hand. Estimates furnished on
Structural Iron and Steel, Oak,
Birch, Walnut and Mahogany In
Phone 628. Office 127 W. Main St.
The Leading Hotel
European Plan. Centrally Located.
J. P.. GRADY
119 W. Cedar St. Phkna 176 Red
Residence Phone big Blaak.
DIAMOND ICE CO.j
W. R. MULLEN, PROPIIETOR.
Prompt attention given to all orders
Call at 126 West Pine or Telephone
MIX & SONS
GROCERIES. PROVISIONS, HAY,
GRAIN AND WOOD. A
KNOWLES' BLOCKS 204 8. THIRDI
All sorts of stores sell clocks. To the inexperienced buyers they
look alike. At the Kohn Jewelry Co. every clock is warranted to give
The stock of clocks at this sto e is worth seeing.
There is the guaranteed alarm clock at.$i. Then there is the show
ing of mantel clocks. Boudoir clocks; beautiful timepIeces, in gold
There are the reliable electric clocks. In fact, all sorts of clocks,
but each warranted as to accuracy.
Kohn Jewelry Company
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS.
THE LARGEST JEWELRY STORE IN THE CITY.
Do You Use
If Not Why Not?
Kellogg Paint Co.
Barber & Marshall
THE SOUTH SIDE GROCERS.
STEEL OUT COFFEE
Baker s Barrington Hall coffee, per
A full supply at all times of this
WHITE HOUSE COFFEE, LB., 40c
This well-known coffee In one
and two-pound cans.
A 25o COFFEE
For a good, medium-priced cof
fee, we recommend "Cubana." In
bulk anti pound packages. This is
a first-class coffee for the price,
roasted In Chicago. We buy in small
quantities and frequent shipments,
so that it Is always fresh.
S peclal Attention :
J~wrLKJ Given to
FINE WATCH REPAIRING
ROWLAND, The Jeweler, First Na. I
tonal Bank Bloock.
TAKE A KODAK =
SMITH'S DRUG STORE
Agents for Eastman Kodalks and Sup- I
'Be Careful About
The Union Market luas Ole
only up-to-date and sanitary
slaughter house in the city, with
refrigerators where meats can
be handled properly. We han
dle only the best grades of ev
ery kind of meats.
133-135 Higgins Ave.
First-class lunches served from
6 a. m. to 1 a. m.
Hot Soup served from noon until
Special attention given to busi
ness men from 11:30 a. m. to 2 p. m.
T. H. THIBODEAU, Proprietor.
RUDOLPH H. WISCHMANN,
European plan applies on all
LUCY & SONS
EMBALMERS AND FUNERAL
W. D. Kendrick. Manager.
W. A. Smith
Leave orders at OQr Real Estate Office
I Postotlice Btu^L, Phone 370 Red.