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OTS In South Missoula I have the only lots left Sp th iasoula offered a. 1O0 ac, on the easy it of i) cash and $5 per mon , h. e street car line going to Fort Missoula is to run near these lots e theq lots will bring each. Why not take a chance? Everybody else is atking easy money invest in 'South Missoula lots, 'y not you? They are go tat st and will soon be all AUTIORITIES ARREST BOXCAR PILFERER T. J. Cleary, special agent of the Chicago Great Western railway, with headquarters at St. Paul, arrived in M dity yesterday, and early this nm.layn started on his return trip, ac ampsaalsd by W. M. Stephens, alias S. B. Bradley, who is wanted in Min aseills for the alleged robbery of a lsMi r la the railway yards at that lfpea his arrival in the city yester. day Mr. Cleary notified Sherift Gra raA,. giving him a description of the ban wanted. The sheriff started on the search, and at noon had located his man In the Montana hotel on Rall streAt. At first the man denied itentity, but papers on his person $ 04yu4 bhim and he was taken to the musty Jai . Ur. Cleary says that Stephens, or Ba.iley, was a switchman in the yass at Minneapolls, and Is supposed to have broken into a boxcar on De opteber 28 last. He was Indicted by a grand jury, and Mr. Cleary has been on his trail over since, having passed o s way through many cities and t*puas between Minneapolls and this ¶b accused man is said to have .pýtUialy confessed his guilt and pro tSld hip willingness to return to the sc.e of his crime without the formal tt of requisition papers. YOUNG MAN ARRESTED. A young man who gave his name *a H. Milton, was arrested yesterday at Gannon & McLeod's livery stable by Under Sheriff Fred Miller. He was taken into custody on suspicion of having been mixed up in several shady affairs which have happened lately. THE WEATHER Plenty of sunshine with slightly higher temperature made Sunday a day to be enjoyed by drivers and pe lestrians alike. The observations were: Maximum ................ 37 Minimum ................ 13 At 6 A. M. Thermometer ............ 13 Barometer ..............26.26 At 6 P. M. Thermometer ............ 33 Barometer .............. 678 Northeast wind. FARMERS ATTENTION The annual farmurs' institute will be held in the Missoula county court heuse February 6. Two business see slons will be held, at 9:30 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. The meeting is to the in terests of every one interested in the progress of Missoula county. 13rit., your lunch basket and come to rue meeting. Don't forget the date. The liomeseekers aenot do better than visit our otfloe kI search of desirable honse and homne ,ta. We have them in town and o aLptry, in all localities, in all styles. gid at all pricas. Suburban cottages g specialty with us and we sell "d t or on monthly terms. We 9 sl'i and exchange all kinds of W. 3. 8S Smead Company H ' lgline Blook. Ii i .I S .4d. Misseula, Montana NEWS OF THE S AIE UNIYEARTY PREPARATORY COURSE IS GRAD* UALLY BEING ELIMINATED CHARTER DAY. The first half of the academic year at the University of Montana closed Friday and the second half year will begin tomorrow morning with the reg Istration of students and enrollment in classes. Reports of the work of the students were completed Saturday by the instructors and grades will be given out tomorrow. This morning the faculty will meet to make final arrangements for second semester courses. Cases of student delinquencies will probably receive the consideration of the president and faculty. The results of this meeting will be particularly interesting to stu dents whose academic standing may be deficient. Students falling to accom plish a certain amount of good work, according to faculty ruling, are not al lowed to continue dilatory work by registering the second semester. The opening of the second semester affords an opportunity for those un able to enter In the fall to enroll in the university. Both new and old students will register tomorrow and classes will start Wednesday morning. The first semester of the present academic year has witnessed the al most complete disappearance of the preparatory department. This has been accomplished with very little in convenience and but few more stu dents will have their "prep days" at the state university. A few who are conditioned in one or two preparatory subjects, will be sent over to the high school next semester to make up their conditions. Since a large num ber of preparatory and irregular stu dents have completed their four years entrance requirements with the close of the first semester, there will be less than a dozen students of preparatory grade during the remainder of the year. Charter Day. Charter D)ay, the anniversary 'f 'he date on which the bill creating the University of Montana was signed, will be observed February 19. Prepar ations are under way to make the big midyear function of the university a memorable one. The giving of the Red Apple banquet on Charter Day will add to the Interest and success of both. The program for this ocoa sion will be announced in a few days. Events of the Week. Among the events of the week at the university will be the "At Home" by the girls of Weman's hall tonight, a lecture by Mr. Beckwith of the Northern Pacific, before the engineers' society tomorrow night, and an illus trated number of the forestry series by E. C. Clifford on "Tree Planting in National Forests," Thursday at 10:30. The semi-annual election of the Haw thorne Literary society will be held Friday evening. February Kaimin. The February number of the Kalmin contains many interesting articles. Of particular interest is the resume of the football season, including articles con oerning the teams of other Montana schools. There are also individual half tones and writeups of the varsity players. STEINBREiNER SELLS TOBACCONIST BUSINESS It has been learned that George L. Steinbrenner, who for the last eight years has conducted the cigar store on Higgins avenue, has sold that es tablishment to two well-known young men of the city. The new proprietors will be George Heolmbach and Owen Kelly, both of whom are widely ac quainted in Missoula and have been connected with the grocery department of the Miasoula Mercantile company for a number of years. Taking stock will begin today, and at its completion, the new owners will take possession of the store and will be prepared to meet their friends. Mr. Steinbrenner has not made any definite plans for the future other than he will remain in Missoula. He owns considerable property in this city and is now erecting a tenement building In South Missoula. It is probable that he will devote his timne to his property interests. Mr. Stein brenner said yesterday: "Missoula looks good to me and I expect to be in the towni for a long time yet." REMAINS SENT EAST. Ti'w remains of Miss Emily Price, who died at the family honm on the south side on Saturday night, were .shipped on No. 2 last night to the old homi e of the family at Pingree, North I)'lkota for burial. Thel body was ac oomlpani ,d by Mrs. Pri~e, the mother of the, dlad girl, two brothers and a sister. Notice. 'l'hoe ()rieiital rug display by Khoury Bros. at the, (olden Rule store, will bd here only a few days more. Should you care to see( thell, comlle early as possible before the week is over-only :a few days in this week. FORMER GOVERNOR GOES TO CAPITAL Palm Beach, Fla., Jan. 1.--Charles E. Magoon, former governor of Cuba, left here tonight for Washington. He will make a supplemental report rela tive to the provisional government covering what he has done since the last annual renort was made, Deoem ber 2. last. He will also give a de tailed report or the inauguration of President Gomez. Ex-Governor Ma goon said today that President Gomes has shown excellent judgment in se lecting his cabinet and he thought that the new government would have reasonably fair sailing. TOWN WIPED OUT. Pensacola, Fla., Jan. 31.-The town of Milton, 30 miles east of Pensacola. was wiped out by fire today. Loss, I800,000. AFTER GRIPPE Vi.0ol Restored Mrs. Partridge's lHe, Ih After All Other Means Had FPaliled-Read Her Statement. "The grippe left me in a very weak ened and run-down condition-no ap petite, thin, nervous and no vitality. Nothing seemed to help me until a friend brought me a bottle of Vinol, the cod liver and iron preparation. I commenced to take it and it gave me a hearty appetlte my health and strength returned until I felt like a new creature. I consider Vinol a wonderful medicine for anyone who has had a severe sickness. It makes strength and vitality so fast." Mrs. 0. L Partridge, Franklin, Mass. Vinol is a modern cod liver and iron preparation free from taste of oil and agreeable to the weakest stomach. Vinol is recognised throughout the world as the greatest strength creator for old people, weak, sickly women and children, and after a severe sick ness and for chronic coughs and colds. Those who try Vinol and receive no benefit may have their money back. Mlssoula Drug Co., Missoula. LOCAL BREVITIES Smoke Wm. Hooper cigars. W. B. Wiles of Victor spent Sunday In Missoula. Ring 263 black for Ed's hack. George A. Bldtlr of Victor visited this city yesterday. James M. Rhoades, fire Insurance. W. A. Campbell of Billings visted Mlssoula yesterday. Marsh, the undertaker, phone 321. E. H. Thornton is in the city today from Spokane. Public stenographer, Dawson, 5 Dixon D. Flndlay of Clinton was a visitor in this city over Sunday. C. Ferguson, insurance, real estate W. II. Crawford was a visitor here from Arlee yesterday. Dr. Willard, osteopath, let Nat. bank. Felix Cyr of Bonita spent Sunday with friends in this city. Smoke the "J. L."; Lepke, Anaconda. A. D. Sperry was down from his home in Butte yesterday. Piano tuning, $8.50. Phone 533 red. William C. Hagen of Helena greeted Missoula friends yesterday. Majestic hams and Edgewood eggs -fine. W. R. Johnston of Seattle is a bust ness visitor In this city today. Have your carpets cleaned the new way. Phone 561. Sloan Davis. Halbert B. Cole of Hamilton visited Missoula friends over Sunday. J. Meriam, electrical fixtures and supplies. Phone 811 black. F. J. Ryan of Spokane was a busi ness visitor in the city yesterday. Drink Joel B. Frazier at the Oxford. "Every swallow makes a friend." T. F. Clark was in the city yesterday from his home in the Smoky city. R. Gwinn, M. D., diseases of the eye. ear, nose, throat. Glasses fitted. Pat Wall, a prominent resident of Nimrod, was in the city yesterday. G. D. Peterson, a resident of Lo throp, was in Missoula on Sunday. H. Gllbertson, brick contractor; work guaranteed: estimates gjven. Tel. 809. F. J. Iarkins, a resident of Boseman, Is spending a few days in Missoula. Have your buggies and autos paint ed while snow stays. S. Fredericks. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Metcalf were in Missoula on Sunday from Quarts. High-class plaao instruction by Neal C. Perry, graduat. pianist. Phone 82 red. Frank Burton, a resident of Spo kane, was a visitor in this city yester day. The Star roller rink will be open every afternoon and evening from now on. Miss Hazel Richardson of Como was it guest at the Florence hotel yester day. There will be a card party given by the' Daughters of Hermann Tuesday, evening, February 2. Admission 25c. Ii. i. Mellen, a well-known resident If Drummond, was in Missoula over Sunday. Garden City camp, 1,535, It. N. of A.. w\\ill give a card party Monday even ing., February 1, at I. O. O. F. annex. Mrs. Harry S. Osgood of Spokane was a guest of friends in this city over Sunday. I)r. RHisianld, optical specialist. Ham mlnd block. Will remain until Feb. 15. All glasses ground. Phone 874 red. George Carr came over from the capital city yesterday to speind the day with friends. C. I.. Haire, one of the well-known architects of Helena, is in the city to day looking after business matters. Glen A. Smith and W. F. Sherfesee of theu United States fores'. service, are in the city for a couple of days. John F. Walsh of Minneapolis ar rived in the city yesterday for a visit with his brother, James A. Walsh. L. A. Stanton, the well-known Hel ena business man, is attending to business affairs in this city for a couple of days. A. Trudeau of Taft came to the city yesterday on the Coeur d'Alene train and is attending to business matters today. Attorney Elmer E. Hershey left yes terday for Thompson, where he will spend two or three days attending court. Joseph Martin was in the city yes terday from his home in St. Regis. Tom Cooney of Helena arrived in the city last night for a few days of business. J. C. Simpson arrived in the city yesterday from his home in Spokane. He will enter the university for the second semester. Just received, 100 tons genuine Bear Creek coal. Professor Reltz will give you more and better coal for the money than any other dealer in town. Call phone 416 black and place order. The proposed men's club of the First Congregational church will meet to morrow (Tuesday) evening, at the church to complete its organisation. All men of the church and congrega tlon are invited. THE MINISTER'S WORK AND REWARD REV. MR. BAYLEY PREACHES AN UNUSUAL SERMON ABOUT PREACHERS. Yesterday morning at the First Con gregational church, Rev. Dwight 8. Bayley preached on the subject, "The Minister." His text was taken from Isa. 52:7, "How beautiful upon the mountains are the feet of him that bringeth good tidings, that publisheth peace, that bringeth good tidings of good, that publisheth salvation, that saith unto Zion, Thy God reignethl" Mr. Bayley spoke in part as follows: "The daily paper which you read every morning is the bearer of news. As you scan its columns you think only of the news it contains. You do not think of the labor and skill of many men required to prepare it. But back of the morning sheet are the edi tor, the reporters, the compositors, the machine operators, the pressmen, the telegraphers, and back of them the inventors and manufacturers of tele graph, type, typesetting machines, presses and paper. All of these are back of the paper and necessary to it. "So the minister is 'a bearer of news. But his news is always good news. He 'bringeth good tidings.' But many kinds of work are involved in this great task of bringing good news and publishing peace and salvation, for which much preparation is re quired. And it is well worth while for the people of the congregation and community to think of this once in a while in order that there may be closer and more appreciative co-opera tion in their part with the minister, and in order that the ministry may appeal in all its wonderful attractive ness to the young men of the rising generation. "The minister spoken of in the text was a simple man with a simple mes sage. He was, indeed, little more than a messenger; and he' brought to a people long in captivity in a strange land tidings that their captivity was about to end, and that they would soon be restored to their native land. But the minister of today lives in the midst of a complex civilization. He must do more than call together a crowd in the square and announce to them a new freedom. His work can be fully effective only as it is backed up by the organized church. He Is the point of a mighty wedge, and the church forms the widening bulk behind him to give nomentum to his message, to drive his ministry through the heart of society, leaving behind it in the hearts of men the new life of God, which is peace and salvation. Many Functions. "The minister, therefore, must fulfill many functions. As the head of a lo cal church, he must be an .administra tor, an executive. The work of bring ing good tidings, of publishing salva tion, must be done in many ways to meet the varied conditions, and to reach the many classes of people of our time. Hence, there must be many organizations within the church, and the minister must see that these and their work are co-ordinated so as to be most effective. He must see that the wheels of the church machinery run with the least friction and the largest productiveness. To this end he must be in close touch with the officers of the Sunday school and the Christian Endeavor, with the trustees, with the Aid society, and with the various com mittees and officers, exercising his prerogative of suggestion and enjoying his privillge of helpfulness. "The minister is also a pastor. He must come into personal, friendly touch with all his people, and, so far as possible, with the people of the neighborhood. It is his to visit the sick, to cheer the dying, to encourage the unfortunate, to cheer the unhappy. and to call in Ia social, friendly way upon the women in their homes and to see tihe men in their offices and stores. or on tilth street. But in all these ac tivitie's, his real work is to bring them good news. The lninllier is always a mlessenlg,.r I rln ,God. "There are those who underestimate both the difficulty and the value of this pastoral work. To make a few calls, they say, what is that? Or to conduct a funeral, that is not much. hut the minister whol is a true pastor must giKl\' of himnself, of his own vital ity to his people; and often a few calls, in which the minister's heart t1tkes up tilhe burden of others' sor row or sill, or the funeral, at which he suffers with those who suffer and focuses tihe tenderness of God upon their blolding hearts, will leave him comp1letely exhausted both physicfally and mentally and 1in his heart vitality. And there are none who can measure the worth of such ministry to the hearts of a conlmmunity. Only those who hlavil\ een stel .tadied ,when passing through tih valley of affliction, or who have 1 ')nll led nearer the throne when ill despair, Ca'1 know. "'Tll, milister is also a priest. To lorshlilp is a natural instinct of man. \V' worship priv:tely and we worship pItlicly. We frlleuntly feel that we (do not know how to worship. Our hearts yearnll for somellthing, for somIe body, land we do not know how to ex pross our great desire. At this mn portant point is the privilege of the minister to lead his people in their worship, to voice for them their prayef, and to interpret to them the returnling love of God. This also is a work that is not easy. That minister who attempts to lead his people to the ear and-hoart of God without having prepared both his mind and his heart is an unworthy spiritual leader. To be a lens through which the worship of the people Is centered upon God, and through which the love and inspira tion of God are in return focused upon the hearts of the people is a privilege into which the minibter may not light ly enter. "Every community lays certain claims upon the minister outside those of his church. He is a semi-public character, and is looked to as a leader in moral and religious matters. In movement for public reform the busi ness man finds it embarrassing to take a leading part because of the widely diffused relations in which his busi ness involves him. He might loose trade, or his professional neighbor might lose clients or patients by tak ing a place of prominence. But the minister has nothing to lose; if he in i 2he quolden Rule Men's Ipew Jpring Juits In the men's section we have on display the latest fads and spring styles in men's suits. Kuppenheimer styles, considered the standard by particular dressed men; strictly hand-tailored suits, made of pure wool fabries; will hold their tailored shape until worn out. Priced $12.50 to $19.50 We would like to have holder of piano .Ticket 40.8 T4 call at our store Women's 7Tailored Suits at j'alf price Women's suits are marked down to half price-all are the best styles and hand tailored. For less than material alone would cost. $15.00 suits for $7.50. $18.00 suits for $9. $22.50 suits for $11.25. $25.00 suits, $12.50. $30.00 suit, $.'5. 1 II iMillinery at 'alf price Hew and Heat patterns in Wash qoods $1t C~tremely -Cow prices We placed our wash goods orders early so as to get the best designs; in all this season's most popular fabrics. ~ine oll-du-Nford &nglish Poplin JCimono Crepes Qalatea Wash Lawns qmn ghama A 3s-inch fast color Good wide, fast color Cloth Just opened a new fabric that has ad- Persian and floral A fast color practi Our showing of fine shipment in all the vertised itself by its design dress i n g cal cloth without an lawns was never so new effects of this lustrous beauty ; sacque and kimono equal for women's complete; all colors superb fabric, check, waist suits and chil- crepes in assorted and children's wear; and designs; per plaid, stripes and dren's wear; full new pattern; others checks, stripes, pol yard, 12 1-2c, 15c, side bands; yard, ranges of colors; in plain colors; yard, ka dots and plain 18c and 200. 11e. yard, 26c and 29c. 250. colors; yard, s00. Cace Bargains Our lace department is always interesting because of the great and varied collection of pretty and useful patterns. But beside its regular lines it often develops bargains that are irresistible--values that are not found outside the Golden Rule. Nice Pal. .Cace and .nsertion at Cc At 5¢ you can select from scores of patterns in Val. laces and insertions to match from one-half to one and one-half inches wide; regular 8c and 10c values. fine Pals. With Jnsertion At 10€ the choice carries an immense range of ideas in dainty patterns--laces that are worth up to 15c. curs the enmity of some he may com fort himself with the memory that Christ told His disciples that the world would hate them. So the min ister is expected to be a leader in such matters, and an example in general in all matters of morality and good be havior. Every Pulpit a Throne. "But the supreme work of the minis ter is his preaching. He is a prophet one who tells forth, or announces for another. He is a messenger of God. His pulpit is his throne. For the last analysis if a minister is not an effec tive preacher his other forms of use fulness suffer discount. Preaching is not the easy thing many seem to think it. The minister does not receive at his ordination the gift of a subtle magic by which he can produce ser mons on short notice and with little work. Back of the pulpit is the study, and that minister who is not faithful in his study insults the people and be littles and grieves Cod in his unpre pared preaching. "A sermon is more than a literary production, more than a speech, more than a pious exhortation. And to pro duce too sermons each week, week after week and year after year, a man must bring his mind into touch with the great minds of the world, and his heart into touch with the great hearts of the world. He must read the great hooks and think the thoughts of great men after them. To do this is no light task. It requires time and quiet medl tation and mental labor. And when to this is added the giving of the minis ter's own vitality, the sharing of his own ,experience, the intermingling of his own love with that of God for the people, the minister may well ask with Paul. Who is sufficient for these things?' "There are other intensely interest ing phases of the minister's work and life, as, for Instance, his humanity and his rewards; but these cannot be considered. Enough has been said, however, to make clear that the minis ter has a calling which gives play to his highest powers and provides in spiration for his mightiest efforts. If a young man wishes the really rich re wards of life, if he desires the swet est joy which this world affords, let him enter the Christian ministry. No other avenue of business or of profes sional activity shows at its far end so bright a crown of reward." POWERS 18 EULOGIZED. Washington, Jan. 31.-The house of representatives convened in regular session to hear eulogies on the life, character and public services of the late Representative Llewellyn Powers, of the Fourth Maine congressional dis trlet, who died on July 2$. Among those speaking were Representatives Guernsey, (M.), who succeeded Mr. Powers, and Hayes, (Cal.) Missoula Investment Co's Grocery Shop 121 EAST MAIN ST. PHONE 72 A. J. BREITENSTEIN, Mgr. PHONE 78 Table Topics Cheap food products are high at any price; true economy in foods begins and ends with getting the best, and you can make no mistake by ordering everything for the table at this store. Electa Coffee The Chinese think the heart is located in the stomach, and it would appear to be so, for if you give a man a cup of good coffee-good coffee, mind you-you'll instantly warm his heart. You can easily prove this by serving our Electa Mocha and Java coffee. It's good coffee-good coffee, mind you-and 45c per pound. We are sole agents in Missoula. Better phone 72. WITNESSES ARRIVYE FOR FRAUD CASES Muskogee, Okla., Jan. 31.-Witnesses from Nashville, Tenn., who are called to testify before the federal grand jury in the alleged town lot fraud investi gation began arriving in Muskogee to day. Attorney Sylvester R. Bush and district Attorney Gregg held a con ference tonight with all the witnesses now here. The conspiracy to defraud allega tions, it is said, will be based upon three propositions: First, connivance of government representatives when the lots were scheduled to "dummies;" second, knowledge of "dummies" of the use being made of their names; third, conspiracy limited to the few who scheduled names of "dummies" and subsequently tried to have all the lots quit-claimed for their benefit. By tagging birds in Eastern Prussia, the migration lake fowl has been traced to Tunis, while a tagged stork was shot near Fort Jameson. Rhodesia. The proposal to hold an international aeroplane competition in Russia this year has been abandoned for lack of funds. Ira Thomas, who was sold recently by Detroit to Philadelphia is willing to buy the Hartford, Conn., club it n· can make the present owners under. tand the value of cigarette coupons. SMOKE THE Delecto Cigar Phone 198 NONE BETTER UNION MADE Know'es Addition No. 3 I am'the agent for Judge Knowles in the sale of his property in this addition, and I have been instruct. ed to advance the prcle s6 per cent on February L You can save this increase by buying now. Buy now-in a few days it will be too late. FRANK P. KEITH The Ineuranoe and Real Ketete Agent. Room 12, Dixon Blook. Phone 310 R M. L. GULDEN State Taxidermist AND FURRIER. Won Medal at St. LoIa. 501 N. eeoond Ot. TRSOULIJAN WANT ADS BRING QUICeK RIBLTS.