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Geih in EventWhiWeTerm Our Semi-Annual"White Shower"
wns Princess Corset Princess Garments The most beautiful gowns that i1.6 C v r .0--Honest values In the lot can be purchased' anywhere. " C e u to $2.26. Values that are. unsurpusmed; every garment is worth fully The garment that Is growing In the better kinds. The kllnds A new grment, improvement wns, skirts, short skirts, cr most in popularity; it is a men- that art not too) cheap or yet too upon the old-style combinatlons:; et covers, drawers and coimbl one-third more than these prices, slbire arment. most adaptable espenlsie; the kinds that the made differently and hangs dif- nations; the gowns are especial Tastily trimmed, made of "Flax- for the new costumes. Thlslline average w-int who likes good ferently. If you have ever worn ly cheap; lots of pretty crepe on" or n oo without a peer, we think. clothing witl wear. Stunning combination garments, you will materials among them; you on" or nainsooks - 4!"76, Prices very low, at 1.00, styles dainty and pretty-7.#, like theme; prices - $1.7 should a in large mp of $.50, $S.75, $8.50, $8.75' $1.50, $2.00. $.5, ., $1.0. $1.25. $1.50 $2.0010, $.56, $.00 $0. $ 4.50 ould Iny in t, lr the supplyoer $4.50 to $T7.0. 40.00, 43.50 and $5.00. and .oii rfew better ones. and $5.0, them0. for the summer. Corset PIECE GOODS Extra Value Corsets 1 a yard for any of 7# a yard for yard-wide Tremendous Values the following high-grade 35 Each f.95 for some styles of Dover or Eclipse mus- rem en o u s and staple camurics and "Redfern" Corsets that lins. Either of these muslins--Lonsdale mus sell regularly for $5.00 muslins had a 10 value lin, Hope Half-bleach, or and $6.00; you probably in the days of high- * Fruit of the Loom; regu- For thre .. auil aStyls .. o know -these numbers, priced cotton. Big value lar market value is 12/2c Corset Covers--Oood Regular perhaps are wearing one at 7*. on any of them. Values at 50o-Also Tucked of them. Nos. 54, 89, 13¢ a yard for any of 50 a yard for a good Drawer. 74, 75 and 77. 11e quality of full-bleached a these high-grade, 10c Longcloths Nainsooks white muslin; seven .Shirt W aists .30 or Lonsdale cambric. o quality for, yard.............. -ar Piec$139 quality for, yard.................... 8 For underwear garments 26 quality or, yard .................... A plndd h r unrwr pur- ty orar............. this is an exceptionally Every wide skirt in the 36c quality for, yard....................28 poaes, a qaIlitv that Is a special with 0c quality for yard................... regularly Every White Tailored Waist in these cambrics have no um. eni at 1no the yard. quality or, ard....................4 good quality, regularly stock you can pur.- I now exactly marked dortwner equal for wear and wash- Longcloths So LACHED MULIN-At, c Persian Lawns selling for 8c a yard. chase now for................. les. We ill sellthemfor BY THE PIECE YardC 90................................ 2 qualirad a yard for any of the less. ine oie tdo qickleor /e. ing; finer than most dcy quality, 12-yard piLece....)1.39 Dover b.elt hli. a s tn f a rd brand of Ope. quality for, yard ............w s.. an po The reason for this is be the stock. You can pick out longcloths. 0 quality 12-yard piece.....69 muslin, t :d comrati free quality for, yard ................. lar brands of muslin cause the narrow style of 2sm qualety, vl-yardus here. 3c quality foryard ....................., , ular brands of muslin mo plendld values here. quality 12-yard piece.... 3.00 IN rd .................... 2 skirt is in vogue Never $1.60 tailored waists, 5.l2a3 90 a yard for a regular uaecc. NAIN K--A Yard NoIndia Linns and cambrics: yard-wide, $2.00 talored waists now 111.60 15e quality of Lonsdale And a better rguilar 0. vialue couldeverydy good advantage. 3.76 talored waists now cambric; a piece or two 20 quality for, yard.................... not be fou. It very fine and soft 12 qualty for, yard blea............... 10or t o $4.75 tailored waists now 8.56 2 quality for, yard ....................16 for lerwear ues, 20e quality f , yard .................... bleached muslin or Em $6.50 tailored waists now 4.97 that were suonllttcu to us 30c quality for, yard ...................0 S c quality for yard ................... 00 pire cambric; in every s k.t re now $88 $7.50 tailored waists now 5.6 aS samples; not a stand- . quality for, yard ................... Sc quality for, yard ....................5 yard of these is 10c to $0 skirts are now .. .5 ny b utiful hnd mbroi skrt0 r ,w............. Many beautiful nd.ebroi- ard number. 121/c full value. i.00o skit , s.. ....... .0 $deed Linn Wasts. ki a now..........88 $8.50 sklrts are ow.... 4.25 Extra Value Embroidery Values That Will Not Be Duplicated or Matched,,. o"" , " ° 130 a yard for 25c and better embroideries; a tremendous embroidery bargain; several hundred yards of 10 to 12-inch goods; suitable for skirt Extra Value Each flouncings or corset cover purposes. The embroidery work is neat and pretty. 25¢ a yard for 50c and better embroideries; corset cover or flount·ftg em- 75¢ a yard for $2.00 Plauen embroideries; 27-inch goods that make the Combination Gowns, Princess nainsook and have Madeira work edges. It is a bargain you should not Jul and the materials very fine. Bandings to match,'worth 75c to $1.00 Slips and New Style Skirts, overlook. for only 39¢. .or moms good $1.00 values in Also Corset Covers and Gowns, Short Skirts, Corset Drawers. Covsrs, Chemise and Drawers. q% Any Woman's Suit or Coat to your selection now for exactly half regular prices. Choose AW • while the picking is good. REPLY OF NORRIS IS MILD GOVERNOR SAYS IT'S NO USE PROLONGING THE DISPUTE OVER THE UNIVERSITY. Helena, Jan. 18.-(Special.)-Ile. garding Mayor Evans' atta*g upon Gov ernor Norris, in an address delivered Wednesday before the students of the University of Montana, the governor tonight made the following statement: "Overlooking the motives which prompted the address and putting aside the inaccuracies contained there In, I 'have this to say: "My official acts, whether legislative or executive, relating to the university and the other state institutions, are matters of record, and were in each instance prompted by what seemed best for all ooncerned. It sl, of course, too much to expect that all o; the acts of any public official will meet the approbatlon of everyone affected, but in any event I do not propose to he drawn into a controversy, the pro. longation of which must necessarily prove hurtful tq an educational insti tution of which the people of the state are proud, and in 'wnhich I have always taken a warm interest." LODGE MEETING The Missoula lodge of the Fraternal Brotherhood held a short business ses sion on Wednesday evening, at which two new members were initiated, and the following business was transacted: The lodge voted that the total and permanent disability claim of Brother Palsgrove be recommended for pey ment, after which, with as little delay as possible the lodge was closed to ad mit the friends, of whom there wers many waiting in the anterooms. Tournament 'wlhist was enjoyed for a period of a'n hour or two, Nye II, Black winning the men's, and Mary atley the ladies' prise, while Fred liter' Bad Mrs, Bovee took away the booby p.ues. During the evcnin severat l ipUcal sIleetOslis ware ren. dgred by Mr. and Mrs. Bovee and C. J. aGer~ 0n4 t$hr' WNi 5V191p UolI by Master Capridge, all of which re ceived hearty applause. The evening closed with a supper provided by the ladies of the lodge. Quite a. number of the visitors signi filed their intention of joining the lodge. Judge Small again demonstrated his ability as a ngood story teller. TO MEET RITCHIE. St. Louis. Jan. 18.-lHerry Trendall, a local lightweight, announced tonight that he had signed a contract to meet Willie Ritchie at Pittsburgh L.brFtI ary 8, Honest Advice to Consumptives. Somehow there exists a vast amount of skepticism as to the possibility of curing consumption. We state none but facts, and are slncr~r In what we assert. Itf ourselves afflicted with tubercu losis, we should do precisely what we ask others to do-take Elckman's Al terative promptly and faithfully. The reason we should do this and warrant we have for asking all consumptives to take it, is that we have the reports of many cures, one of which follows: "1619 Susquehanna Ave., Phila., Pa. "Gentlemen: For two years I was afflicted with hemorrhages of the lungs, the number totaled nearly one hundred. Our family physician ad vised another climate, as to remain would probably be fatal: however, I remained and in February of 1902, I -was taken with a severe attack of pneumonia. When I recovered suffi ciently to walk about the house I was left with a frightful hacking cough, which no medicine I had taken could alleviate. I was again advised to go to another part of the country. It was at this time, March, 1902, that I learned of EVckman's Alterative, In a short time my cough was gone and I was pronounced 'well' or 'cured.' Bince that time I have had two slight attacks of pneumonia and I have re sortd to no other medicine to effec, a cure. "I am at present in excellent health and feel that as long as I can obtain Eckman's Alterative, I have no fear of consumption. I cannot speak too highly for the good it has done. (Signed) "HOWARD J. KLOTZ." Eckman's Alterative is effective in bronchitis, asthma, hay fever; throat and lung troubles, and in upbuilding the system. Does not contali poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs, For sale by Missoula Drug Co., and other leading druggists. Ask for booklet of cured cases and write to .l8kman,Lab oratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for add tonl evlidepoe. .. A "Bird in Hand" Brings Convention BAurrMona.MoD 191... N? Im thilha o Washington, Jan. 1,.-The factor iconv\nition. was the =100,000 vertlfled ic(,rity oi the part of Jlhltltor it IN which turned the tide of the demo- choek ,preSented to the chairman or the very doubtflul whether th1i , clinlvention cratic convention toward Baltimore coilltllttoo, Norman 1., atk. would have gone to the cunt or Inot more than anything else for its next i Without this tangible evldlcm. of sin- tills year, AS GOVERNOR TALKS FRIENDS HEAR BREAKERS (Continued From Page One.) our life has changed and that our policies are belated. Our laws lag almost a generatlon behind our busi ness conditions and our political ex igencies. "Those ivo insist upon undertak ing the adjustment: those who argue that our laws should be brought up to date, are called radicals, not because they would change the facts but be cause they would adjust the laws to facts. , "Recent investigations have dis closed and are disolosing item by item, Just the methode of business that have been most harmful and most un Just. I think they have opened the eyes of the very men who gave testi owany. The Ta.iff. "We see iaet somewhere near the center of the whol, tpotlble Usi the great system of Eovernment4 tavors which we cal the tartiff, AI04abiot the tariff has been built up at body of Isilnel undertaking in iwhilh con ,trol hti been too muoh concentrated. In or&l r to maintain this control It haus hon necessary to secure the patronage of the government and so Irlrllleni' has gone deep into polltics. LTglisLtlve action has boon controlled by Ksporli business interests. Party Imahinery has been used to serve private purposes and to mnake sure poeunlairy profit. The whole normal process of government has been re viral.l and government Itaelf hlan come to be privately owned. The phrles maily hI exagerdte4, but it Is only the brief epitome of a state of affairs, the main facta of whleh are only too plain. "And so progresslves are drawing togethlir, inot to destroy anything, but to effct a wholesome readjustment, not hastity-not by any too extensive 1pl;I which rune beyond what we see and kinow; but Item by Item we must set the government free from private control and set business free from private oontrol so that the economic curses of our 41fe may run free again, aind that with their freedom we may return to individual opportunity and open the gates to fresh, untrammeled alchlev\'emlnt.,' In Nebraska. Omnhhia llt 13i,--A statewide con vention 4ý . Nbraeika democrats was called tO4i. ºP Mayor James C. DahM man to a~ on presldentlal possl bilitiesl. 'tnl .J Io puruant to yo.W tordaiy'm conference: regllrdling the ao tln f (lierge Hlarvey, editor of Har per's Weekly, on the condldacy of Gov. ernor Woodrow Wilson of Now Jerney, ant d Ihe steirlnot of Colonel Henry Wattelrlon. The ineitling probably will be held in albut two weeks. The call, in part reulida: "lRealizing that statements of Colonel Watterson and Editor Harvey have malde the nomination and election of (lovernor Wilson an imposilblllty, all precinct, county and district commnmt ct.mein of the democratlo party in Ne branka are herewith invited to meet in Omalha at a data soon to be an nounced and talk matters over and take such action as will benefit the party and ,will prevent acrimonious dlsmanalona w'hih can only injure the candldatn who eventually is nominat ed. The meeting Is c(alled, not In the Interest of anny particular candidate, but of the party in general. "Without the Mupp)rt of such men as now are turning their backs ulpon Governor Wilson, no democrat can hope to be elected president of this country, and with the ellmination of Wilson as a possiblllty, there must of neceuilty be a realignment of those democrats who once supported hil caltndltarWy." Demoorats Cheer La Fellette, Mladlion, Ws.., Jan. 1l.-leadling Wisconsin democrats who gathered hiero today to organize the state , or WIi",lrow Wilw',n, grave the loudest ap Iphuan to rh nl.mlo of LI Follette,. It cmne wheln TWilliam T. Ida IolIittio. lirotllihr of the senator, w.ul Introduced ai(d Intiie I vigorlous specht for Gov ernolr Wllson as presilent. William 1'. la Pillettn failed to mention any of the republicann presidentlial cndl dtles, Ilt ipraised Will'1in J. Bryan and IVoodrow Wilson as the original Aihlriwsing the drleante nas "fellow deliniorlats," Mr. LIa Follette anlid: "\We have the right to rany 'ftllIow progressive' democrats. I helieve we were progresIvle in advance of the repuitl'llennas who go b)y the namulo ofl ill" wiri l VONM., "I lilieve 'that Natlanail Comminttee 1I11111 )iavl\' voi'ed thie sentlioli'ts of till of us this afternoon when he salit that the great commoner, William J. Iryinn, was the leader of the progres slven ldecnnerats of the state, and I am 'iproudl tIo say thalt I have hIern in my feieile way i follower of that man. I was orlniinlly a progressive reput Ilcin, but tralntferred nmy support In 1890, and I say here thant we have lnt had al democratic platform since thlat which was not progressive." iiHe aiL In his opinion i1 man of the delO l.arning ar d lmenial calliber of W.s.lriw Willsn cannot fall to lend the deminocratic party to victory in 1912. The confeirence formed the Wbod row Wilson lnglue of Wsconalin. The break between Colonnl (eorge hi. tHarvey, editor of Harper's Weeklcly, and Governor Wilson of New Jorsey, came up for extended discussion and It was dleided inot to abandon the efa fort to nomlnato delegates for Wilson ir this state. The Wilson-Rarvoy matter, how ever, it was shown at the conference, already has split the democratic leaders in Wisconsin, for while Na tional Committeeman Joseph Davies of this city has been and still is a WII. son -man, State Committeeman Joseph this city hAl been and still is a Wilson man, State Chairman cFrank B. Schuts, hitherto a Wilson man, has come out with a declaralion that the bredk with Harvey undoubt. edly will injure Wilson's previously good chance of carrying Wisconsin. No one in attendance at the meet Ing would announce detalsl of the de bate over the Wilson-Harvey break. Big Interests Attack Widlon. Washington, Jan, 18. - Senator Francls G, d'ewlands of Nevada de ollned today to permit the use of his name as a candidate for the dem ooratlo presidential nomlnatiln and declared himself In favor of the candl dacy of Governor Woodrow Wilson of i'uW Jersey, lenator. Nowlaudr has rf'feived the el ll s 't in'lfif ilt ml ill thi f Nevada ltegbilitutro I a wi'' 1 ll an pnlldge of sulpport froiit f 1vf.ll Iurifc andll intllrllioiuntltin ilt Iffes. In his l letter of deiliint illl to ('lay T. Altl nll, chair mnn of the Nel'idlt sth ate centlral comn tllttte', Mintor NewInitl sitays: "the in rvlllernent for I 1Ihtr political Mt landa rl inne111f rlHed by ilrylfn )lias made lirlf a iprorfoul ffUnflltfln i n fllii iboth 11cof statesmen dinffe rigng In Ideial and 1ff ftl\ tlf'ftlffi f1,11thff lflfl . Iii' ifIt lrlli 111 standards friloi those of U previous genertlln. A itnionf t hese Wood, ffrowf WlIal!n has blhee,aP tlhe ntlitnal chohlet iIland linls herolin' to aI griater degrio' than alnyfone Clse', exet liryanl, repll rfs lttitv 4 f the i f feratlc ConI. "It is rvhlenft that the bilg Interests Ihave lsolated WVlls f',rom a.ll the other eltlndhl It i i li thate iiiItmade hll the 1li11 h lif fltj.clt of iattactk. 'Plher' in all the iorf, reisonu , therefore, that thel ftfdemocrats of Nvalda fland tihf weIst tnfhould reognllz hfllf iI the trueo pro griiilv'I lfeadihr inlld rally to his sup Notice of C!osing of Registration. Nfti i s hereby givenl that the reg Iltratlli tnks for the registration of qalfied elehtrnl residing lllit theI pro p~med Itown of lItlonnill, M~tit. for the elt'tion tof be hfld fit ltonfun, Moltt., on MIondayi', Fiebrfcary 29, 1913, will be clo.fed oni Thursday, l'tfbruary 15. 1912, at 5 o'clocf'k pf. lf. 1:t1etors for such elertion may reglster by iapearing heffro the county clerk at til office In the courthousle In lti, city land oun ty of Mifsoula, or fy uppcarlng before any Ju::lil a of the lfitte or notary public, in the mlannr provided by law. F. W. KUiPHALI County Clerk lin and for Missoula Chounty, State Iof Montlana. Dated at Missoula, Mont., thla 9th day of January, A. D. 1912. A MEDICAL GENIUS. (Irotn Judge's Library.) An old doctor, seeing a young one whlto was going aluong the street with half a dosen shabby-looking men and women, called hint aside and asked: "Who are all those teople and where are you going with them?" "I will tell you In confidence." aee the reply, "that I've hired them to come ind sit In my reception-room. I expect a rich patient this morning, antl I want to make an Impression on him," RATHER INDEIPlWIIL (Frotm SIde.) "It Is the talk of the town." "Speaklng of . the ;tel1phene serv SQ.?