Published Every Day In the Year.
MIRROIIIAN PITBLISHING C0.
139 and 131 West Main Street, Mis
lntered at the postofflee at Minsoula,
Montana, as roon _ans mail matter.
Daily, one mopth e.,................. 076
Daily, three n1IaW...................... 3.29
Dally, six months ............................ 4.00
Daily, one year............ ..... ............... 8 00
Postage added for foreignl countries.
Runiness 110 % Editorial
office A Rooms
M un nsey building.
Ernest Hasen Pull
Main street, near
The Missoullan i anxious to give
the best carrier service; therefore, sub
scribers are requested to report faulty
delivery at once. In ordering paper
changed to new address, please give
old address also. Money orders and
checks should be made payable to
The Missoulian Publishing Company.
MONDAY. MARCHI 14, 1910
A SUSY WEEK.
(stl and went, this will I), one of
the busiest weeks of the year; there
are many important events scheduled,
some of them of world-wide impor
tance. Beginning today and continu
Ing through the entire week, there are
vents upon the program which will
The appeal of the Standard (ill com
pany from the decision of the court
of appeals in the government suit to
dissolve the corporation for alleged
violation of the anti-trust law Is set
down for today In the su reme court
and Attorney General Wickershan
will argue for the government.
The docket of the supreme tribunal
also provides for a hearing in the
half dozen cases brought in various
states to test the constitutionality of
the corporation tax provisions of the
Payne tariff act.
President Taft will leave Washing
ton Wednesday afternoon for Chlcago.
where he is to speak the following
night at the St. Patrick's day ban
quet of the Irish Fellowship clfb.
rliday night the president will speak
before the Obmber ,of commerce of
: Itochester and on Saturday he will
visit Albany. NWhile In Albany he W111
be the guest of Governor Ilughes and
advantage will probably be taken of his
visit to hold an Important conference
of replubli'anl leaders in regard to the
,poitic'al situation in the I',mpire
T're federal grand jury in Chlicago
will resume its investigation of the
alleged beef trust. Numerous -wit
Itnesses have been sulmmoned to appear
before the grand jury and it is expect
ed that somle important evidenice may
(Tourt action in behalf of C'hturies W.
Morse, tle convicted New York bank
er, will probably be Instituted in the
fecderal courts of Atlanta early in the
week. Just what form the action will
take has not yet been divulged by
Marltin W. Littleton, Morse's counsel.
The court of ailppeals at Albany has
rst today as the dacy for hearing argu
ailenLt on fthit state's appeil from the
teiicli.on oIf Supreme Justice Tomp
kins, ulplusiting a referee to take tes
Imollcy Ionl the application to show why
Ilurry K. Thaw should not be trans
ferrled from thei Matteawan state how
pital for ilnsane eriminals to anlother
A it-pecial genellral conlvention of the
tIcnit.ed Mile Workers of America has
beien caulled to meet itn C'llcinnutl to
day to further discuss the qullestion
of a Inew wage agreemenlllt for the year
cololenltng April 1.
With Secretary tf the Interior lat
linger and his late subordinate, O(f
furd 'izlchot, amnong the scheduled
lt,,tlikI.rs, the iprocteedlings of the Mln
iCnesta conservation congress in St.
Paul wil attract national attenlioln.
Other speakers will Include Governor
Ebteruart, James J. Hill, Archbishop
Ireland and D)r. H. V. Wiley.
Lieutenant Sir Ernlst ýhackleton,
the south iolar explorer, will sail from
England Saturday for New York.
After a lecture tour of the United
4taLtes and Canada ihe will make an
extensive hunting trip in Northern
Other evenlts and happenings that
will figure in the news of the week
will Include the proceedings of the
British parliament, the arrival of the
Roosevelt party at Khartoum, the
Bayler murder trial at Watseka, Ill.,
thq opening of the feeders and breed
era' show at Forth Worth, and the
assemlling of the provincial legislo
t.re of Quebec.
T7H PRACTICAL WAY.
With but few exceptions, the press
of the country has been cordial In Its
expresilon of approval of the plan con
" ained In tle proposltion to create the
tlRckefeller foundation, whose purpose
Is the expenditure of the millions of
the Standard fil magnate for the het
terment of mankind. It was to he ex
pected that there would be some cap
tious eriticism; abut the evident sin
cerity of the proposition and the great
aposlbllltica of good which are con
talned in it, have influenced a proper
respect for I1s originator. The fact
that the management of tie expendi
tures of the foundation is to rent in
the hands of the son of the great fi
nancier, who relinqulehee hiae active
bulsness connections to attend to thin
matter, adds to the practliahlllity oft
Daniel K. Pearson of Chitcageo Is a
man after the mind of such nas think
that every man should he his own
philanthropist. Hils thought, In con
I netion with the Rockefeller founda
tion, in that the Investmnent of mnatey
for altruistic aims is likely to he wiser
and more productive, if under Mr
Rocketeller's management, than oth
erwise. Nobody will ever dispute the
opinion. Mr. Rockefeller's fame aa a
really high financier in well assured.
But Mr. Pearson makes the opinion of
a miuch wider application than In Mr.
Rockefeller's Individualll cas. "The
man whom Providence han endowed
with a gift for arcuEmnlalling
wealth." he says, "is tihe one likely
to he the wisest distributor of it."
There In the wisdom of sages In that
conclusion. Anybody who would take
Isalle with Mr. Pearson on It should
tell it to the lDanes. 1n a land of
stress and striving, withllut entail or
primogeniturr, where experience 'has
shown that the smoke of burning
noney is seldom raised by the nRen
who made It, they can have no hear.
Ing. "It requires fully as much brains
to glve away money ita It does to earn
It," says Mr. Pearson. Another Irre
futable proposltlon. lBut t t doesn't re
quire nearly as much energy, unless a
man proposes that his giving, as well
as his making, shall be on business
principles. Mr. Pearson saw the point
some years ago. Mr. Rockefeller has
seen It now.
A GOOD SHOWING.
No busy have the hysterical Insur
gents and their following been ia their
criticism of things In general and
thlnlgs In particular that they have lost
slght of the fart that the tariff law
is giving a good account of Itself and
of the further fact that the Taft ad
ministration is making wonderful re
ductions In the treasury deficit of the
The treasury deficit which confront
ed the Taft administration upon as
suming charge of national attairs i
year ago is In a fair way to be wiped
out. It was apparently $24,604,750 at
the epd of last month, but in this
amount was included $22,183,458 paid
out on account of Pananma canal con
struction, a charge that does not come
under the head of ordinary exlpendl
tuirns of the government. This was in
reality rather in the nature of an ac
colnmoduaton loan fruom one fund to
another, and if repaid before tile books
were cloaed for IFebruary, a deficit of
$2,421.292 only Would have been shown.
At this date, practlcally, the latter
sum represents all that is left of a
deficit of $48,1i8,080 shaown hi the
treasury accounts this time a year ago.
Itad the ratio of exctes in expendi
tures over revenues prevailit on th1e
retirement of the Roosevelt adminis.
tration bee n maintained up to the
present time, the deficit today would
be more than $100,00o,000. Figured
upon the present rate of expendliure
and inlcmlae, tile treasulry will again
have a surpilus before 'tihe present
year is nmuch further advanced.
Admiral Itob Evans says the rail
ways are conspirlng to ruin the busi
ness of the Panama canal. In the
meantime, however, something Is like
ly to happen to the railways If they
It is tru.e, perhaps, that J. P. Morgani
controls one-ninth of the wrulth of
this country, but It Is also true that
every other man Is seeking to control
as much of It as he can.
An Iowa lecturer says the solution
of the beef problem lies In the raising
of deer by the formers. Venison as
a staple would lose the attra.ctlvenesa
It has as a luxury.
Mr. Greenough's offer mlakes it
Ipossible for Mitssoula to pmissess thi
most beautfllul city ipark i! the west.
It Is entitled to rnost careful con
Mlisoullan ads will help you rmIuch;
You can bet your life upon it;
Whethedr It's Easter eggs you want;
Or just an Easter bonnet.
SMr. Rockefeller desires to be a lib
eral spender but it Is characteristic
of him th.lst he has no yearning t1
Iloon the strawberry and the green
onion will enter the list as effective
assailants of the beef market.
The sneers, covert and opeIn, at con.
nervatlon do not prevent the gineral
adoption of the pollcy.
The merry spring time, becomes
merrier if you get a Mlssouluan class
ad to do your work.
There are some Missourians who
want some other pet name for their
state than "'Show Me." Even these
discontented tellows, however, would
hardly care to have Mlissourl called
the Strychnine statet, w\hilc'I would nit
be wholly inA.pproprciin in vi .w or
recent Inrtdent. there.
Alan, thlcre Is the lhe)holluic lllcei need
o Cf Ihie rr l',i lrrd Ilinoln l hto he cn
Miy w." uniw expe(t a, great plan of
pihilanthriopy friom MrI, liettIy (]reeni
There Is, mltih, lie malendid Mil
waukee titialon iminig up
Theie 1Matr.h lcyclx ur' enltering the
(tat uicit youlr rak., andl ltarl thei
hroIfire gKinLg. 4
BUILDING AN AIR
VEHICLE DESIGNED TO CARRY
FIFTY OR SIXTY PERSONS
Trier, ftlrr:aniiy. MIarcht 13 An IIi
mlinse a ir crlntiear II citarry frcm 0'a toit
)0 persons and ti travl at froml 44 Ito
n mile 11a hoar I( s approclhling (erol
pl uctI hellr and will Is. lllunched early
Ihlt mi.Irinlg by l ts inve ntr, Antonilc
litera.cr, i l, e llncgin cr of Ihl eilty It
ItIIraucillc ctiallit Irely neiw illurllaar le
in Ith l cc ic tr t fll i cr icrshipc ai it
ii built at aront
The new va.cs-Il I4 e,.xi0c.tel It
achieve eveni miiore nllices l raiult,
b li l cyl I un ( tl '!' .il ,itlltn, nci which
ctyle it ix ichiefly nmodeled. It IN i t) .e
itnamedt the hii rior, ifter, the town.
Thel Mkletton i I the talloiin ir frin -
ed of* rolled Ir t)l Ipingi The ceca-ntralt'
hillow tron .clttl in 410 i'feet In llength
andi Ihaut ll Iatc t i hlit damete'r. Tihere
iare IfI otheir ilte shlaft is on the fl-rame
woirk, eacth iiof them nlt ut 328at f1eet
long land ight Inchi in it luneteitr.
Theime aire joinediI tio the cientral shuft
by It lllttlre wiork of Iraln.
The gami It (c'inailn ini 12 ring ba-ll
Ituns in the satinm mninnenr ais the Zep-.
pilin craft. ThIilse halinc are 24 feett
long by nearly 4O'fet In diameter. The
VPIcael i provilded with no le ttN thtan
five motorir, develocping 480 hIrtrepwer.
O)ne oft theim of NO hcorse powear dIrive'i
the prop.ller, which it fitted at the
iioww. Th'Ie Mither f.ulr developl 100
horse power eacilh iand are utilizled toi
put Inlto) Iiovement the. 16 vertica- l andil
horizontal acrew phneit which csteer)
the s tip upwtvrdI and downwcards, or
,to starboiard or piart. The eantire weight
aot the fra'llniewirk. mlticr and equip-iti
titaiti IN 30 11tun .
Herlin, March 1:l.--uffrag demnon
strations, on Li Nsmiall sriile, oteetrreid inl
Berlin today. 'Thhy were heldhi under
the auspices of the radilctal and for
the must part paltse-d off with little
disordelr. Two proce'sions, however,
came ilint cntllect with the ilt, Hlleice, who
drew their weapons lnd d liser.d thel
crowds ,without bloudshled. Hvera I
I'Ipersons were' itrrentedt, unlmong wlthom
was tLrltu venl (Icl'rtuc, wife of thei
Chai:rllltln "of ion o(f the meetlngs.
A large deitonstrctiit it Bresltaii
againlst the suffrulcg hill took place to
day buit only iI one Instllance were the
pollee compellpted t, uise their swirdsl.
Noe oiine wlaL inJurced.
At 'rLinkfort i 'c00i ier.eirsons cariried
out li d monstrtlllll; I llr simtilal1 r toe Ia1:|t iof
lust $ iitulay il Iiterlin. '.Juio c'ii" Iee
Removed by Lydia E. Pink
Holly Springs, Miss. - "Words are
inade tate for me to express what
iiii nc ciues have done for
me. Thel' doctors said
I had a tumor, and I
had an oleration,
S i but was soon as bad;
I - igaitasever.lwrot i
S"i;, :i. i began to take 1. dla
E. Pinkham's Veg
// as you told me to
do. I am glad to
say that now I look
an e so we cat my friends keep
asking me what has helped we so
much, and 1 gladly recommend your
Vegetable Compound."-M us.W I LIJE
EDWARDn, Holly Springs, Miss.
One of the greatest triumphs of
Lydia E. Pinklham's Vegetable Com
pound is the conquerlug of woman's
dread enenmy --tumor. If you have
tion or displacement, don't wait for
time to confirm your fears and go
through the horrors of a hospital okera.
tion, but try Lydia E. Pilkham's Vege
table compound at once.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compognd, made from roots
and herbs,has bee theestandardremedy
for female ills, and such unquestion.
able testimony as the above proves tile
value of this famous remedy, and
should give everyone confidence.
If you would like speelal advice;
about your case write a confiden-.
tial letter to Mrs. Pinlakba at
Lynn, Mas. e avice is free,
and always help! iii.
FATHER 80-MOTHER 7t
The aged father and methyr
of a prominent Boston lawyer
safely carried through the last
two winters by
The son says: "My father
and mother owe their present
strength and good health to
Vinol. During the last two
trying winters neither of them had a cold, and were
able to walk farther and do more than for years.
I think Vinol is perfectly wonderful. It certainly is
the greatest blood-making, strengthening tonic for old
people I ever heard of."
We want every Seemle oli prse In this Sown to try
VWIel. We will eteur their momey wilbeut questle U It
sdees nos eeunwlfh als wel selm ler It.
MISSOULA DRUG CO., Missoula.
MR. TAFT ATTENDS
TRAVELS FROM WASHINGTON TO
BE AT BURIAL OF WIFE'S
PlitltlhurKg, Marcah It. --Presldont
Tlft tlll oy attelnded Ithe funeral of
Mrs. Taift's ,liatlhaer-.ln-law, Thomas
McaK. 1.lslghalla, land lefl oni aIn early
ilKght Iraln for Waishlngton, where he
IN dtnlle at $:2r, a'clock tomorrow morn
ing. Tlt- clreia.ltances tof Mr. T'ft's)
visit llo Pittsburg wa-ere perhalps the
si alaiti ttihat have ever 'confronted a
preslident. TheI, tragicl eandlng of Mr.
IhLaughlinN life on lridauy, lithe gloomyl
Sday, with fitful falls of rain, the silent
home onil Woodlawn rotad, illh qllilet
ceremtinoniae and the little procession
of carriages to the Allegheny ceme
tery, all constituted a sombre picture.
The preidlent reached the east Lib
orty statIon of Pittsburg a i9 o'clock
this morning and was dtriven immid
lately to the Laughlin hlimP. where 10
mlonths ago ha- waY surrundellld by a
gay conmlany at Sunday afternodn tea.
Mr. Taft liked worn and pale after
his night on the tAink. Mrs. Lewis
Moore of t'ineinnatr, aamntplanled the
Iresidelnt. Mrs. Taft was unabhle to
At the lutghlln home the family
was joined biy ,Mrs. c'ha;rles Anderson,
ailso If Cincinnati, anotlher sister of
The funeral se lw waere held at
the residence at'5 clo'(hk this aftpr
ipon. Only .L nlly and cltpe
frleinds of the i Ins were present.
Judge Jiohn W. rii '. I'Inchaitil,
father of Mrs. laug~lln and Mrs. Tart,
was unabll e to be present letnalse of
"serious Illneiss. Irwtlt *B. I.aughlln,
brother oif Thomals l 4tughlin, secre
tary of the Amierlcin embassy at Iter
IIIn, cablll ;i Iiian.age of condolence.
Mrs. Taft senft a wreath of flowers
from the White Hll owe e.onservatorles.
R.epresontative allld Mrs. Nichoilas
Lonlgworth iind frienis from varlous
sectiolns f thie oI antry n-ilt flowarh
and in'ssages orf sympllathy.
The' Rev. Mailthiid Alexandejr, pas
tor of the I lirst ,'resbyterian church,
coindutell d tllhe brief aceremnony at the
hoiuse tlnd 1at tile grave, where the
inmtrnltg party was sheltered from
Ithe eve' ofr culrislls onlnokers by a
whitel tent stlretched above the family
lurial illa 'c-. ",lla wing the funeral.t
h ll prehsi lnt iweni t I'ot" a long .ut.a
SUBJECTED TO FINES
Iltheat, N. Y., M:Irh 13.--Clarence J.
:I'olpe f I:ust ()lirnlg, N. J., and Paul
and nalltilll Wi\Vllliam of Satlt Lake
St'ity, Ihrie- t'iorn'll seniors anld ath
flahtes, wlere fnlld $50 each by Juldge E.
it. Ioslntwick l:ast night after at three
d il)y' trial. They were charged with
tlisordtr ly c uslll u t iii a atidell nt reslw rt
olalt willa resisting aill officer. A dolzen
Parnell pirof'asora a ild Chi Phial frater
illty mein werei witne sses for the dle
fnnse. T'Ihe t uls' \rtsill ite catried to the
Pope il is a foothall hearo. Paul WIl
lianllll Is t'llliitn of the tbasebahll teiam
antld Hblatitiel, his ,lrothel', wils a crew
)mun il 1) 8.
'aouttnport, l.a. Ma:rch 13.-(sRwclal.)
--A. J. lHenjamni of lewlestown, Mont.,
a harness miatiilter, ,committed suicide
this morning in his pIlalce of business.
Mr. HeInjamiln hadil been here for the
Iast tlhre monthllts. lie had apparent
ly hotlt dead alhout two hours when'
found,. 11t left it letter addressed, "To
whom it nsiy ')oni'irn," Indicating that
eI lamwas in fitaniiatl straits and that If
there wits alny Itlmtnaly left after bury
ilg hill to rfnitl it to Frank Roshon,
,awlnwiaown, Mlnt., tI whom he owed
550. III hIalthll w;as also given in hisl
altar ilS it rataslo folr hil sulelde. The
btdly will hae I lt'rrnd in thile (.'atlioe
tatta-tary ietr o taioroW.
OGENERA- BRADLEY DlES.
T'raia, Mlrhih aIi.--Btrtigaatier (leol
enal |. il ttrm'ialey, I., S. A.. reliredc
dtltd at his Iinlta ii thlls city of par.
alysis, taed It years.. - "
OTHERS MAY SEEK I
EMPLOVYE OF EASTERN ROADS`
ARE APT TO MAKE DEMANDS
Washington, March 13--iteports of
the pos.alhllty of a strike on the rail
roads west of Chicago attracted atten
tiotn here today because there are In
dllc'tions of ain iapproachling labor dil
puttle oln the eastern roiad. Reprlresn
lutlve.t of theise railroads have been
in Washington preparedl to apply to
('halrman Knupp of the Ihterstate
commerce c'ommission, and to Labor
i'olnmlmissioler Neilll. to mediate be
tween the. roiads and their firemen and
The principal question Involved Is
that of wages. Indications seem to be
that while the projected negotiations
will lead to concessions, the railroads
will make isuch concessions only upder
prelsulre of formal arbitration, and
will thein plut forward the added e;c
pense as the buasins for higher freight
and pasilseninger rates.
The lpending ciontroversy of the east
ern roads with the firemen and. en
gineers Is the more serious becausel It
brings to the front, first, the report.
ied determination of the corporations
to, insist upon arbitration of all wage
dlispate., rather than mediation; sec
jind, the probability that any material
advance of wages will ie follnowed by
it demand for higher freight and pas.
Me-lget' ltarlffs. ..
Thle 'railroad' men privately aIltJpe
that tundler t the tffliMltt'lArttff tlhey iY'r
ilnallle to increase wagea generally. At
the samae time they contend that it
Woulld le unfair to increase wages of
ertailn c'lanssg of employes and not of
all, regatrlless of union afflilations..
They profess themselvies to be not tin
wlling to ineriluse wages, but they in
tllmite that If Iundler pressure, of ar
bltttors' awarl'ds, they are nmimpelled
toi Imnke it general Iitncreasie of wages,
"the public will havie to pay the InI
DOES MUCH DAMAGE.
WITH HIS MACHINE
Kingston, N. Y., March 13.-John II.
Sianittl'y, manager of at clothing store
hera., lpurchasei.d i ni'w uitomolalle yes
teratlay ait iacuiiid $30i0 idamiages whlie
trying to learnlt hiow toi run it today.
IIi. prat'ihed itt tihe iitslneiss section
and aftier howlinllg over Mrs. Sarah '.
Wlncthll, who was returning from
church, alnd hbrakingkl her arm, the
mahinellll wreckeld the plate glais front
of his firmi's store, .iialtered a crowd
that stiirted to Mrs. Winchell's as
slitilnce anud finally c'raslhed intoi the
plateli gliasH front of it store on the op.,
loslite side of Ihe streaet. Rapltry was
iuntinjiared. A friend who Jtuntieid from
the tair dislaiitite his shoitider.
H~nltlilngton, March 13.-Cnmphra
tivaely warm weathert will prevall over
the !nllted States during most of the
pirelelt week, aciordtling to the pro
diction of the weather bureall. Aboutt
the mididlle if tihe week a period of1
tillder weather will set in over tihe
ixtreme weslt aild advance' eIt,
Fully nine oitat of eovry ten cases of
rleumnatism Is snmply rhellmatistl of
the muscles due to cold or damp, or
chronic rhenmatism, neither of which
require any internal treatment. All
that is nteeded to afford relief. in the
free application of Chamberlain's Lini.
ment. live it a trial. Yoaa are eerthin
to be plehatled with the quick relief
whhlh it affords. Sold by all dentlers.
DIES OF APOPLEXV.
Denver. March 13.--Colonel John I.
Rogers oif Philadelphia, former part
'owner of the Philadelphia National
league club, died of apoplexy here to
day. The attack was itdiical by the
lltiitdi encountered ott a trp to
Altlh, C'olo., to iltlipect sonme of hbi
Are yoal frequently hoarse? Do youl
have that annnying tickling in, your
throat? Does yotur cough annoy youl
at night, andi do you raise UitjCpR it
the morning? Do you want relief?
If PO, take Chamberlain's COnigh li m
edy and you will be pleased. $old by
all dealers, '
Silk lI Ihoe 5.........O
Oanize limlb hom......O. 50,
,, ,Ilnk, whit(l, colors.
POR WOMEN THAT
Tlhuwk, whiMe, colors.
Rept of vIals.m, $1.25
Mapes & Mapes
First National Bank
United States. Depositary
CAPITAL . . ...... . . $200,000
SURPLUS .. . . . . . $200,000
TOTAL IE (OIUJICEi . . . . . .$2,300,000.00
O OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
P. 8. Lusk, President Edward Donlan, Vice President
E. A. Newlon, Cashier O. 0. England. Assistant Cashier
A. B. Hammond, H. F. Samuels, A. H. Wethey, C. B.
We solicit the accounts of all responsible partie's who
desire to do a banking business.
*m We e ehave a savings department for the convenience of
those not wishing a checking account.
OREGON SHORT LINE RAILROAD
From Butte and Anaconda to
San Francisco and return via Ogden .........................................................$45.90
San Francisco and return, going via Ogden, returning via Portland, or
vice versa 55.50........................................................................ .......... $5 .5
Los Angeles and return via Ogden ............................................... $4 .40
lnos Angeles and return, going via Ogden, returning via Portland, or vice
versa ..................................... ..............................................................$ 66.5.
Tickets on sale April 4 t1 8, inclusive' ; final return limit 90 days. Stop
overs both directions.
Southern Pacific Lines West of Ogden Now Open for Through Traffic,
Reserve Pullman Berths
City Ticket Office No. 2 North Main Street, Butte, Mont.
F. D. WILSON, D. F. and P. A.
We Do Everything in Concrete
Garden City Construction
CONCRETE BETTER THAN STONE
Because it lasts forever. Concrete is artificial stone and will last
longer and look better than natural stone. Let us quote you prices on
the Improvements on your old home, done in concrete. We can con
vince you if you'll let us talk to you.
EXCAVATING AND GENERAL CARPENTER WORK.
TEL. 891. 316 WOODFORD.
CALL ON US FON TNE SIMPLEST. STrONSEST. MOST SATISPAQOeIV
IT FJLLS A LONS FELT WANT
teIS QSA AND EASV To FIu ALWAYS VaorV. NO JOiNT ANs ITS NLia5litiY IS SUAiANTeseI
J. W. LISTER, 114 East Main Street.
if lcot 's
Opposite Bavoy Hotel.
219 Stevens Street.
BuseBr B wn's
FOR MAN, WOMAN
Thei. B. tlooki Bu.Feel.
Ing and B.et-RFith, as well as
t- Wearwng Stockings ade.
LI.T US SHOW YOU
Harker Shoe Store
MAPEI & IMAPES
SRILLIAIýi, CONSTANT. INIEX
We'll be glad to explain.
MISSOULA GAS CO. ,
xml | txt