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. e44 PHONSAt Bell 98 Concord Grapes; Al stock, in fine c fhditlon; fine fruit bas 2 Cucumbers 5c Green Corn, doz ...............250 Sweet Potatoes, 3 lbs..25' Honey, new, Ib ................20€ Tomatoes; hon(e grown; full basket ....... ...............40! 10--Royal Ann Cherrlee-the Last of the Season--Box 10i Fresh Today Received Yesterday a Fresh Shipment of BUNTI'S MA.LOWS In sealed tin boxes 3 tor 25c Missoula Drug Co. Wholesale and Retail Druggists Hammond Block School Supplies High School Books SUniversity Note Books For Sale as usual at IH. BATEMAN & CO.'S 837 North Higgins Avenue. Rowland, The Jeweler Wahes, Ilameads. Jewelry Special attention given to PINE WATCH REPAIRING 114 East Main Street. THE WINNING OF BARBARA WORTH By Harold Bell Wright. t (Author of Shepherd of the lllls.) A present-day story of reclamna tion. Publication day August 19. On sale today $1.30. Read It The characters you will recog nie among your own acquaintances. J. W. LISTER 114 E. Main St. Farmers If you have any extra nice speci mens of grain, firtt or vegetables send them to us. We will have them exhibited In the east. Chambero'Commerce 111 W. FRONT. REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD CARRY A HAM ILTON WATCH Hamilton watchen are made by the best skilled workmen in the most perfectly equipped plant in the world, and of the very finest materlals. Hamilton watches have the most phenomenally accurate timekeepihg records; are txsed In great tIIubers on all main railroads. Hamilton watches will meet all requirements, under any trying condition to wilclh a service watch is subhJect. Our per sonal guarantee goess with every one sold. .i s.n 4$ Red FI }Igel~ Buldfog Ott tie run If there is anyhlll y who doubts that filne featlers mnukc e firl birds, lht hllmn rtide .liis skeptc(lamn POOR around to the ruinn of BIRiD Ihe lIt ia'Iily thenter and there gaze upon the wreck of what was onle a I mag nitfhlrcnt spread-eagle. There are manly oft theformer visitors at the ohl itheater who renmember the big bhlrd a splendid specilmen of tilhe em'lelmrll of this glorliou country, It was hnllad onIelly molunted: it was ia high-rlnap example of the taxidermlit's art. Its road pinilllons had II spriead oif Rabout five feert: Its neck and head reacnhed forward in defiant pose; It was veritably a hird of freedom. Hut nm less somebody teilln you when Vyou go to see the ruins of this 'bird, you will not recognise him. The fire took off ever\y blessed feather and left the legs, the bohdy and a wreck of neck. The Sghastly relic resembles tile famous phil-a-loo bird of the late fill Nye, which was a c'rolss between it duck, an eagle and a heron. The charred remntant of what was once a proud eagle is now exposed to the con temptuous gaze of a critical public. It totters upon weakly pin.; It in a metl anllcholy ghost of bygone beauty, There are nonle si poor as to do him rev !rernee. Somebody should pass the hit and give the poor bird a decent huriil. When a ballplayer makes a triple, there's a contribution at once. Maytoe there will not lie ms mlany of tlhene an there were last week and, in that came, there should be a lit tle loose change for the relief of the Eagle. Once before this season. mention has been made here of the Missoula grown peace.es-not the MISSOULA kind you meet on the PEACHES street, but those which grow on trees. Jay n. More of Routh Mifth street, stopped the Man About Town the other after noon and Invited him Into the garden. There, on the edge of the high bank which overlooks the river bottom. Mr. More showed a peach tree about four feetl high, whose Iranches were lit erally filled with beautifnl fruit. This tiny triee, three years old this sulm Iner, bore 30 of these handsome peaches. Their color was superb and their flavor was delightful. lHow so slight a tree could produce that amount of fruit is one of the pulzzles of the situation. The limbs of the tree were not strong enullgh to uli-* tlin the weight of the fruit and for tweeks have been prollpped lip with artificial supports. No finer peaches ever grew lnywhere. Nio finer ipecllihes been pleked now so it In slfe to print thin little story. It will be useless for light isitolrs ' to call lit the More place now. The Ieachesllt are all dis pInled ,f. Walter Jionls Is I: ack fromn Ran Fran laeno, wilhre he attended tile connven thin of tihe Interna FINE tlnal Typo,'raphieal TRIP union: front Rieattle, where tie snw Joe ilil hurt. ('olon(el ihethtn itrd Iothler high lights in nwIlsp!iperdoml: from TIa elllilli, wheire lhe visited tile inte'resting features oiif that banutiful city, and frolim many other coast points, where hr saIw all tlhat was worth seeing. "I had a sllendllid trip," said he last night to the Man About Trown. ' It was all Interesting: theire was not a dull minute In it all. San Francisco iduring the convention wals I wonder ful city. Its many attractions were til teightened and there was a studied effort made to please the visitors. I had time fill' ionnslderabli eightieling and I improved it all. At Seattle, I hadii a specially fine time. I net Joe (lllibert, who In now tile city editor of the Post-lntelligel(teer: he lhas a responlslible pll'itlon and fills It well: I lsp'ent a night with lillm in his office and had a good chance to see himn in action. HeI ciertalnly handles tile bustl nina iin fine shIpe: It WIas inteiresting to wvltchr the assignments and their returns. Joe hais Ilot forgotten Min soula and hlie naked a lot of questionsl ahboult it lit of the people here. lie sent his regards to ail of his old frlenid alind was glad to hear that they iare prospering Illmer Woodnman Is in $itiltle, too, and IR doing well: he has Ia fin business. ''llThere are a good IIlilni' Mlssoula people onl the sorund: isoie itre homl,'nilk Illt Iolst of thlen s5lm to, be Irl'erlnll.. I aln glntlad t, got hrim. b'ut I tll hd I ml de the trip." "I doni't let'," slid Noel LTaun'lrott IHlify, recently returned flron (hilaer hitrk, "how It is that DUFFV there I ti nm uch fitult LANDS furnd with Jin 11111 and the way hte runs his r.il w\y. T doln't know MIr. 11l min(yslf; he Is about the only big gun I dhidn't meet in the park: but his road trteated nme all right. I colultdn't ask for any thing ihotter than the way they took care of me. Just to show you. It \ias night when I camne down from helt.on, hended fior Kathpellptl and the luke. I was reading my 'orresp.uld nc'e whic(h had tie. n i'iull ted at Itltl, n whillle I \was lin the glacelr region ' od li I didn't nitlie w'ihln ll e ' pased C' . himhbht lulls, where I should hae ch'anged iears. I stayed aboard a.ld the coLnductor didnllt find nlm till \we \ivet'i at Whtitefish, six miles down th,, lillne. W'hait do y,!ou suppose lie did? nit mle oaf? Not on your llfe. IIi backed up the train six miles uidl Iet he off it t it iiniliu Falls in time t, make iy iconn tieon for Kallispelt. That was noit bid, was it? I oui for tnll] Hill ill the tinm . On the lake theiy wYrce just ias good to ime. I got on thliei mriig boat andi didn't leatrn 1my' nllttak|' till r\te w r'' ili til' tln l. dlo of the lake. Then I kl'ked atllt what dihd they d? They just steat'med .Automobile for Rent New 6-passenger car, $15.00 per day $2.50 per hour; city calla 500 per per son, J. J. DEAKIN /ell 170I 5d. WL MONEY To loan on Improved city and farm property. 8% Interest For three or fIve years with privi lege of repayment of whole or part In two and a half years. Winstanley Realty Investment Co. Western Montana National Bank Building, Mlssoula, Mont. nut Into the course of the other steam er and lay to till she canme up. Then they transferred m0e out In the take there. '.vierybody was certainly good to nie. Yiou needn't talk to me any ltmore about tlhe grasping monopulles.' NEW CORPORATION IS PERFECTED MISSOULA BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION FULLY ORGAN IZED LAST NIGHT. Mlssoula has a new million-dollar incrorloration. At a meeting held lalt ev'ening a score of reprenentative men of Misnoula transacted tile last chap ter in the formation of th(S Missoula Hullling and Loan association by final ly adopting the by-laws and articles of Incorporation under which the com pany will do business in Montana with Its headqrnrters in Missoula. The committee which prepared the articles, consslting of A. R. Jactobs. D. E. Swlnehart, R. H. Smith, I. I'. Stod dard and R. R. Jones, wa; Instructed to file them forthwith a.lil tlhe' secre tary of state at Helen1a. When th!s is done the company will Ie ready to open Its books and do, business. At the meeting last evening nine trustees, to serve until the first an nual meeting to be held in November, were elected as follows: W. M. Hick ford, chairman; It. i. Jones, W. II. liunney, I. I). Whlhler, (. F. Peter son, A. It. Ja(,bs, Andrew Logan. P. M. tiellly and D,. i. Swltchart. H. II. Youtens was elected templorary wsere tary. The Incorporators. The fillowing will-known cltzens are the incorl,,ratora: I). ''. Curran. (I. P. P'etermmn, C. . F. Kellogg, H. H. Youtens, M. J. Coien, 1. M. Keith, It. It. lSmith, W. H. 1In nIoy, It. It. Jones, W. L,. lihcock, 1). IC. twiniehart, W\. M. Bickford. ". t,('. Htoddatrd. P.M. Reilly, D. It. leck, (. l. Iturnette, A. M. Hurt, HIermllan Kohn, A. R. Jacolbs, F. D. Whlsler, F'rank A. Day, Andrew l)o guan and II. T. W\lkinson. The capital stock of $1,000,000 is divided into 10,000 vltttren of the value of $100 euch'l. Under the provisions of the incorploration no niemnber Imay hold more than 510 sh'are lt tiany one time. ALLEGED WHITE SLAYER TAKEN INTO CUSTODY Air. and Mrs. W\lllialn Itrtianti- th. woman having been Iknowll here al Muxino Kell.,y-- were tl'restidl by the wlhtrlffs foltre yesterda'y just as tlley were borllding a P'uget loullnd traint for' St. Malillo., Idaho. T'he twoi ctine to Missloula abut a rweek ago train Ills mlarek, N. I). The woman entered a crib oin West Front stl'ee t and a few days latllr ipaidl nlto thte pile. court the regula'r tin e Inllilposed onl womlen of that district. 'Thlle two lihave been waltchedl , tlhe iffrlirs for severatl days and videllce, which thury believe sufrlft'hnt to convict 11h limilan f 1' white slalvery, was slil-ured. A matrriage license fiound iimongo tihe oefiiect of the iculaiied showed i that they were miairried i in lituauiirk, N. D.. on Auiiust 10 lnst. Ilirtiniin wa':s air'raigneud before Jun ti'ce )yso ylst-rdlray, but to'ok the statutory tihme to ptlad. BLUE PRINTS made by electricity, day or night. James H. Bonner, courthouse. Barber & Marshall Good Things to Eat. Phones-Bell 20; Ind. 420 Apples Box 90c Select apples for home use. Fine for sauce, for eating, for jell, for the uni versal apple pie. DELEGATES DEPART TO THEIR HOMES CONFERENCE OF METHODIST CHURCH, SOUTH. CLOSES ON SCHEDULED TIME. Yesterday noon marked the close of the annual conference of the Metho dist Episcopal church, South, which has been in progress In the city during the past few days. The closing ses sion was mainly devoted to the read Ingi of reports, correcting of minutes and the clearing up of the mihor mat ters that remained to be handled. The delegates present at the meeting were more than satisfied with the gains shown by the various churches of the conference during the past year. The membership has Increased 26 per cent during the past 12 months and all of the churches showed a healthy fi nancial condition. Pastor G. H. Gibbs of the local church said that the con ference was in a better condition at thl ,present time, than had been re corded In its history. The following appointments for the year were made: loxseman district-Andrew A. Walk er, presiding elder; Boseman station, A. A. Walker; Belgrade and Gallop, to be ulppllied; Clyde Park, W. (1, t"orbis; Two U)ot and Big Elk, A. M. Hoyle; West Gallatin, Thomas A. Ray; Willow C'reek, R. H. Daugherty. Helena distrlct-D. B. Price, presid Ing elder: Helena, (rand street, D. B. Price: East Helena, to h,r supplied; Boulder, 0. T. Bond; Butte, South Bide, Frank Hopkins: Butte, St. Paul's, to be supplied; Deer Lodge, T. P. Jimlion, Jefferson Valley-To be supplied, E. J. Stanly, superanuate. Missoula dlstrict-P. D. Hartman, presiding helder; Missoula, G. H. Gibbs; Corvallis and Victor, Thomas Horne; Hamilton, J. W. Byrd; Stevensvllle, P. D. Hartman. i'. L. Vaughan, student in Moody Bible institute; J. W. Weldon, trans ferred to Loulsville conference; Bas com Waters, transferred to Holston conference. Bishop R. G. Waterhouse of Cali fornia and nearly all of the delegates left the city last evening, BEAUTIFUL APRICOTS AND PEACHES FINE SPECIMENS OF FRUIT ARE BROUGHT IN BY T. P. STREET FROM RATTLESNAKE. More evidence that Milsnoula noll and clillmate are capable of growing not only finell Ieaches but apricot as as well were presented yesterday when Tholmas P. Street of the Rattlesnake valley brought doiwn some fine specimens of the fruit and left them on display In The Missoullan's window. The peaches are of the Alexander variety and Mr. bttreet dlucked a smnal, limb hanging full of matured fruit 6i a sample of what can be rained w(th proper care. He has five peach trees, all different varieties, and they are five years old this spring. He states that they all are heavily fruited and that the qual ity of the peaches is of the best. In slize and color they speak for them silves. Beautiful Color. ''The apricots, of which he only has on' tree, are certainly prise winners. I Trhey itre full sized and have a color thlut iIs not seen on those from any olther region of tile UnIted States. Rled checked and mlooth, they almost rival the' Melntosh in coloring. Mr. Street fleln satisfied that peacihesu uind aprlitktn can both be grown profitably in the Rattlesnake valley. lie slates, also, that one of his neighbors has grown some very fine concord grapes this season. MISSOULA SCHOOLS WILL OPEN FRIDAY The city schnols will open F'riday lorning and till pupills are asked to be In their places by 9 o'clock in order that text books ma.'y )he distributed and seats assigned. ltegular recitations ~ ill not begin until 'l'uesday morning, Septet, ber 5. A LOVELY TRAMP. Sidney Fernald and Allen Swift walked up the Blackfoot Sunday as far as the construction camp, where they made a call on Allen Toole. After Iextending the cull as long as seemed, expedient, they looked back over the Ing trail to town, then eat down by the roadside to wait until the Lord should provide theun a lift home. Their willing faith was rewarded after a time by the alppearalnce of an auto maIOlle mo . c'arryilng W. It. Glasscock, S. J. Itl~chards, E. A. Newton and George Newton holme frontu a f'shing trip to the Clearwater. The weary pilgrims Ittld forth and flagged the car, They iwtere taken in and yesterday they talked entthuslasttially of their "'anuip'" utp thle v'tlley. CONTRACT LIT. The officlal meeting of the city com nissloners ;yesterday was rather abort and sweet. T'he only action taken by thei counell was in regard to the side walk to connect the niorth end of the li'gglnsl avenue bridge with the side walk on the west side of. the street; I The contract was let to angPtrom & Davldson for tile slum of $181.10. The conttmlssioners will mdet again this morning at 10 u'clock,, LL R SPECiAL THROUGH EASt GOVERNORS OF THIRTEEN STATES TO ACCOMPANY OMAHA EXHIBIT TRAIN. The coming fall will see the greatest exploitation of western territory that has ever been recorded. One of the I most important of the various means adopted for the purpose of bringing the west and its resources before the people of the east and middle west is the "Governor's Special." This idea originated with ex-Governor Brady of Idaho and consists in having the gov ernors of 13 western states accom pany' a special train of the west's choicest exhibits on a 6,000-mile tour. The executives will remain with the train as long as possible. This train will leave Omaha immediately upon the conclusion of the Omaha land show, which promises to be bigger this year than ever before. Louis W. Buckley, managing director, and C. C. Rosewater, president of the show, ar rived in the city last evening from Butte. They are touring the west for the purpose of creating interest in the show and disposing of the floor space assigned to the different western states. Buekley Says It's Great. "The Omaha land show," said Mr. Buckley, "is going to show the Ameri can people something this year. All the Indications are that it will be far better than it has ever been. The in terest in the show is fine and we are having no trouble in making arrange ments for the disposal of our space. The exposition will be held in the Coliseum at Omaha. This building gives us a floor space of 60,000 square feet. In addition to this we have four lecture rooms and a large machinery hall. The machinery hall will be among the most Important and entertaining features of the show. The National Implement association has agreed to exhilit all of the latest machinery in this hall, and it should be of great value to everyone interested along this line. All of the western states have taken a large amount of space and the exhibits promise to be better than any we have ever been able to assemble. "Montana will probably have in the neighborhood of 2,500 square feet of space at the show. Everywhere In the state we have met with the most cordial response to our proposition, and the Treasure state will be well represented. This year has certainly been a marvelous one in Montana. This Is not my first trip through the state, and the thing that attracted my at tention the most was the large amount of acreage now under cultiva tion. It certainly has increased no ticeably. We expect to meet with the executive board of the chamber of commerce tomorrow and will discuss an exhihbt from Missoula at that time. We would like to have Missoula and the litter Root take double space to gether. I hear that Missoula will have an exhibit at the New York show. This being the case, it would be possible for the local exhibit to be shipped to the Omaha show and from there right to New York. The additional expense would be nominal, as the railroads transport the exhibits free of charge. Montana never had as much right to advertise as at the present time. Everything throughout the state points to a bumper crop; the Gallatin valley alone estimates its wheat at 10,000,000 busbels. Great Falls, Bill ings and other cities in the state have taken a large space and we hope that Missoula will be represented also." Rosewater's Views. C. C. Rosewater, in speaking of the "Govcrnor's Special," said: "1 hardly believe that the fact of 13 governurs participating in this tour will have any bad intluence. Rtemember, we organ Ized with 13 states and it proved far from unlucky. This is without doubt one of the biggest things for the west that has been originated for some time. The publicity derived from it will be inmense and Montuna needs that sort of thing. Montana Is a state of vast dillmensions and its agricultural possibilities have really not been touched. You have approximately a population of 400,000. People have been coming out here and passing Mon tuna by. They have been going to Oregon and other western states, but Montana has not had her share. Pub licity and advertising what you have itn this magnificent country will bring the people, and it will be a fine thing for the state. This special is not being run for the exploitation of any par ticular section of the country. You have two gateways. One is through St. Paul and the other is Omaha. We expect to benefit Omaha by develop ing the country that is of necessity tributary to that city. Your gain will be ours. Both the Hill and Harriman systems will co-operate in the move ment, and it is bound to be a big success. The special train enterprise is being backed by the Northwestern Development league and the Western Development association. The expense of the trip will amount to approxi mately $75,600 and the time consumed will be about seven weeks." Mr. Buckley and Mr. Rosewater will leave today for the west. They wdll visit Spokane, Seattle, Portland, ISimn Francisco and Los Angeles before re turning east. Mr. Rosewater, who has beens appointed as commissioner to the Panama exposition from Nebraska, will select a site for the Nebraska state building during his stay at San Fran cisco. Mr. Rosewater will be the first comnlissioner to visit the exposition city. I~EW POSTMASTEIR, Washington, Aug. 28.--(Speclal.) Lela F. Johnson has been appointed postmaster at Girard, Dawson coun ty, vice L. M. Hinkley, resigned. Last Call--Evens Bros. trunk and bag 'sale, 04 Hloginn evqnus, down; tsinse . .... 8PENCER'S Sits That Are Right Men in every walk of life can use our suits because they are cut right, fit right, and best of all, the prices are right. See Our Suits--From $10 $15, $25 and Up THEY WILL PLEASE YOU Boys' Suits New Arrivals-Special for School Wear. SINCLAIR IS AFTER A DiORCE AUTHOR OP "THE JUNGLE" NAMES CO-RESPONDENT - WIFE WON'T CONTEST. New York, Aug. 28.-The marital differences of Upton Sinclair and Meta Fuller Sinclair. who have been mar ried 11 years, reached a climax today ,when the author brought auit for ab solute divorce, naming Harry Kemp, the poet, as co-respondent. While the papers were being prepared by Mr. Sinclair's attorney, for service upon the wife today, she and her husband and the co-respondent poet sat in the assembly room of a large Broadway hotel and quietly discussed with re porters the problem of marital rela tions and Utopia in general. The author and his wife frequently ad dressed each other in endearing terms and in a most matter-of-fact way Mr. Sinclair told his wife that his attorney would call later in the day, as he did, with the formal papers. Mrs. Sinclr was asked if she would fight the divorce proceedings. "No." she said, "I have not yet con suilted a lawyer, but my present in tention is not to defend the suit." Divorce No Disgrace. When Informed of the statutory grounds which the New York law re quired for the granting of a divorce, she said: "It does not seem to me that divorce should be a disgrace, even divorce obh tained upon such grounds as you say must be shown in this state. I be lieve that any individual is Justified in pursuing his or her ideal." "I have the misfortune," she said, "to have a conservative husband. He is conservative by instinct and nature and a radical merely by choice. A monogamist ought to be able to act the part of a husband: in other words, he ought to have some time to devote to his wife. He should not be so ab sorbed In his work that the true pro portions of human relationship fade into insignificance beside his work." Mrs. Sinclair said that she expected to go away for a rest, and added that Mr. Kemp would not accompany her. She said, however, that both of them might later go on the stage. Mr. Sin clair said he was going to his home in Arden, Del, ZANDER'S FUNERAL HERE. The rema'ns of Peter Zander, who died of pneumonia Sunday nt WnVall Walla, Wash., are expccted to arrive In this city tor.lght. Arrangel'nu'ts f[r the funeral will be annolunced later. The young man leaves to mourn his death his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Zander, three brothere, William, Charles and Hubert, and six sisters, Mrs. W. W. Carr, Mrs. J. D. 'linefrock, Mrs. H. M. Delaney, Misses Phoebe and Mary Zander, and Mres, IF. (f. Tracy of Salem, Ore. Kis Dedrauff Germs Steps FI 1sal p Itch Mrkes Hair Gr, Or Money Bask Parisian Sage is a per fe6t hair dressing and hair beautitfer. The girl with the Auburn hair on every bottle. T'ake no otar. Druggists everywhere. s0 CENTh Sold sad Guaranteed by GEORGE FBRISHRIMER. We sell Ice Cream, Milk, Cream, Butter, Buttermilk, MISOULA CREAMERY" 401 West Cedar "Come and See It made." SHOREIAM 1HBRB are more yous men wearing this model for style and more older men wearing it f15 comfort, than any other collar model. It's the SHOREHAM--one of the famous modals I. COLLARS --the oollemrs with the little tie-and time-end-temper saving shield. 15c; 2 for 2Sc Come in and invest in this or say other SLIDEWELL style. You'll never go baok to the "oollar'grouch" days. " Missoula Mercantile Co. Change of Schedule Beginning Monday, July 24, the big Sight-Seer will leave Ravallt at 6 a. m. Fare to Ronan, $2.50. The "Arrow" will leave Ravalll at 10:15 a. m., connecting with No. 41. Fare to Ronan, $3.50; Polon. $5.00. These cars connect with steamer Montana for Kallspell and on re turn trip connect with all afternoon Northern Pacific trains, east and west. STANLEY SCEARCE. A Store Where Ladles Can Trade. We Deliver Any Orders, Large or SasH, to All Paris of City SOLOMON'S FAMILY LIQUOR STORE 116 E. MAIN STREET Phones-Bell 571 Ind. 694. Noto-W- close week days, 0 p. m.; Saturdays, 9 p. m. Free delivery to all parts of olty. PLACE YOUR O"D'R3 NOW FOR Hard -l;urnt Common BRICK Standard Lime & Brick Co. 1.12 East Cedar Bell 1060 Ind. 1683 HENLEY, EIGEMAN & CO. GROCERS 115 HIlins Avenue Bell Phone 87. Ind. Phone 474. The beet of everything in the market MIX & SONS GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, HAYs GRAIN AND WOOD. Knowles' Blook. 204 South Thi Phonese Ind. 741; Bell 8Yf. Take a Kodak on Your Vacatlon SMITH'S DRUG STORE SOUTH SIDE PHARMACY. Window GIlss At SIMONS Ill HIrglns Avenue. Fine Watohei end Repairing Dimoende E. H DBMING JoweoIr and Optict n 180 Higgine Avenue, .MinwujI; Mont.