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S IR PPRQOTIOTIQ.4.
The"# t st service l sa mtlr posl' h e nt ot funds Wo er. itee has p t , money for horses has been left o h purchaqe of tire equip. b t l these forestsi The recent foapet-.f zereN once has shown the servie "the need for horse; agd whenever pp~ it I tiuss ,beqn 'bhijg them along with the. iqufpraant iýeded for themll ""Thli Is isut the same plan that is being. followed by the lie Protetlive "a" Ulciton of- Idaho and *other usso "miatq of a similar nature," said IJs trlot Poreeter s.icox yesterday. These assooitlons are supplying a *horse for about every 6,000 acs and Wi' are flgurint on about one horse for ev ery 1.,000 to 15,000 acres. It mnust also be taken into consideration that we are miuch farther fromn our base of supplies thpn Is the majorlty of the land under ther~cr9 otrli. protective associations." . ,' COEmR D' ENE s IS .W I UP L The (oet.uir 'Alene Star mine is showlgg well. 'President A. Jacobson, Becrettry W. 'G. Johnson and Peter Christlgnson, a heavy stockholder, re-, turned yesterday from the property, well satisfiled with conditions and con fident that the recent developments have denionstiated that the Star is a sure enough mine. The lead is five feet wide. The ore contains silver, lead and copper and silver shows good values. A crew of men is at work all the time and each day's work brings good results. ANDERSON IS. BUSY C. Bl. Anderson, who was last Sat-' urday night appolinted ',manaldJ Y the Mlpneula Fruit & Produce associa tlon, 1. now bupy sending literature "'east s' tar as MlInesota, and north Into .e*vda, to open a market for the seaca'e piodude. Mr.' Anderson hopes for a large attendance at the geperal . euting which is called for next 1stur4Ay evening at 8:30 o'clock in the clubhouse of the Orchard Homes Country Life club. MAJOR OD4NOAN HOM L Major A. T.. Duncan and his son, Bobbie, arrived home yesterday from a month's visit in the south and east. Many cuites of Virginia and North Carwolina were inspected by the major and his son, also Washington, 1). C., and Chloago, but "Of all that the east could offer, nothing quite out shone the bright attractions of Mis sopla," says Major Duncan. PWMJR.R 'TOOAY. . ' h ,;uneal of Harvey Beeman, who ,di 'Tuearday nmrzing at Trinity ho.e pJtal, will be hold at 2:80 o'clock this afternoon. In the Congregational chtrch., Rev, , B. Buttner, will con duct the service and interment will be 'in Missoula cemetery. The re majq' will be taken to the home of ,t .1N . L Fraser at 10 o'clock in the mporning and from there to the church In t p ,ernodn. -- y- - - - - - · - T.ý-I ~ ~ - Ir -~ ` Y. . € }+ý, mo. "ý ý ý ý , . : x ý ýý ~ aF" fb W ý ý ! e9. tlto te L ae a 19 t workt 1' o~nda ,onu. Tu a4a, on tot. com o i e ' b ýnf regar , '!mints on Gerald aveiI Cedari streets. The biddingl satisfactory and the figures were IW-. i than City Elgineer Btuck toblit they Would be. ibliowkig 'are the bide on the two improvement dltrlcts: Nash £ Nethtnham Geral4 av nue-Tar lacadam, $81;.. 42138; ' . $10,690.06; yIlrlfied CeIar t,'et--Hfama ulx-ilnh, $14,. 86,541; oreosoted bloek. $A3,43I.99; tar maadamn, $11,3.88.30; itrified briok, ,84,147.20. S. H. WillIame Gerald avenue-'r macadam. $86, 568.43; Huasam, sixlinch, $85,147.08. Hamem 4ompppy. Geald avenue-Aspbalt, qr-lnoh b , $86.9o.0: O;DolawaJ, $l,91.40; S, five-Inc;h, $6i7; 1ssaat p.1nch, $87,7.010; Hassam lt flts Theh, $81,69; laueamnite, *t'e-lnch, 2lt.i Hassani basu, 34,42I40.A | Oddar street-Vitrified' bJ $7,. 876.61: Hassam, six-Inch, $1 3.78. G. w. leltroh, Gerald avwMIenu..phalt, rI. I . base, $41,7604jI asphaltm mI.am . I$81,3ll;l.4; auphalt-maeamdam , $25., 10.45; tar-macadam. $84,88l.56: vitri fied brick. $i,701 H ; creasoted block, tobr-itnch bause, tiree-Inlds b16ck, $51, 7115: aresoted block. fiveilnqh base, f treeand-one-half-inch block, $84, '42.15; creosoted block. five-Inch bas, tbhre-and-one-half-Inch blook, $18, 0o4. ' ". Cedar street-M heet asphalt, $18, 824.20: asplt-macadt, $1t,.15.40; tar-macadnm, $18,805 Vlitrified brick, $26,587.88: creoaoted block, fir, $1S, 280.76; creosoted block, tamarsck, $26,781.56. StrarnJpg.. MoGuire. 'Gerald aven de-Asphalt. four-inch. base, $41,980.90; asphaltio "oacrete, four-inch conorete base, $41,980.90; as-. phaltlc concrete, stone base, $40,591.90; bitulltbhi, two-Inch on a wour-inch crushed stone base, $40,692.90; bltu llthlc, two-inch on a four-inch con crete base, $43,091.80; gravel bitulithlO, s.04.; 3-nc, .ocrte bue. with tumo pi $l,670o.0o.' Cedar street-Sheet asphalt, $18, 4141:-l;'vttrfledbtrtckr;' 3L'?IS28; bltU lithlc, five-inch concrete base and two Inch top, $31.264.9: asphalt-concrete, five-inch base, $18.748.48: asphalt concrete, crushed rock base, $17.780.08. Wllsen 4 Shaekleten. Gerald avenue-Tar-macadam, $34. 748; Dolaway, $82,'27; Oranocrete, $41, 183. Cedar street-Vltrified brick. $26, 098.97; tar-macadam, $13,132.41; Oranoereto, six-Inch, $16,092.17. Two depths of Westrumlte asphalt on which bide could have been made were not touched by the bidders. En gineer Buck expected that some of the , contractors would submit bids on this, pavement. The total area to be paved on Gerald avenue is 18,885 square yards. On Cedar street the area to be paved by the property owners is 6,456 square yards. In this district the. street car company Is to pave 1,883 square yards HOW'S THII? We offer one hundred dollars reward or Wne orase of eatarrh that annot be c . & CO., .rt oledo, 0., We, the undersigned have knOWn F, .7. heey for the last years andbelit e him perfectly honorable In all buses transactions and fn.anlly able to.cry out Ba n maeby i Is eJCat rrh Cure is taken inte ly,' uacting direty upon the blooda sous surfacesm of the system. Tett mree. Prio, 76 cents per bot rae As's r Plu, for oonstdpa-., oon~ttga | , ii. ,I, Although the til Rv4 ed ,ll et t. . ' n S1outh i 'ifteIM.I te.tedtor beidt bwcas ilt t onaat hlithly, and hdeivered a rather flowery talk in Sa" vor qf hls proped plan. Hewas aan sereby t11wo of the reodellt hi tll 4Ielrtet. lCity.'Iier smith w instructed to *red the b.Id oa Gerald avenue. Pbidle w re ecey. ` onbd *i afet p d rth e ta otbulted results tnyºky be tou ! elsewhere on the Misso laat met pmolrtilte Nash &e ptrtin on. .a .' ' W illlt and W mlop A eiac)Ilet were the r tl bld ersa een It p Maguirerp .et In~ed. ~pit lre neds avinBuk cdAttorney 'id oy for o. pllt rich were rthe out-of-ed that the' Inlbbids on the work. Te sage~ men WPould be .. men , tige L oni Cedarý atreet. Ap er tyle' bid had been o'lo theis wornrle ored to Citypurpo o on 'tuck and Attorney Woody for conpll-: Thi mayor anthd nounced that e edents Would be a meeting of the Cedar street property dwnbrs at 10 o'colook thr biorn in for the purpose ofeon sidhe cig 'th' lids on that an opet and Sthe matter of rn wting wold bper called fL $ o'clbdlt ia the qvening, at which time ther tGeraldck to ecoue residentscted miroht disouth the bidstreetived on the work to he done there.h r. R The builty in cleorde than red an opinion Ifrom City Attorney rnoody in raood to the matter of tgrhanpeting peirmission, but Rel a spu track to perma constructed there, he wouth Fith street, wesmat This track isfore the one which Met ithe ote coal dockt. on lots owned by hiM. company. City Attorney Woody theld that the council had a rixpht er buranlt or residen ts prmissionn that d bu withot had no auide thority to iike it action permak. nentHe stated that ih Mwa Belis wanted a permanust tack. In It ther, he would have to pot the mat ote belonre the peole and let these a theot p on wt Mr. Relts then asked peirnl lon to speak a few word*. Re referred to ruthe tact that he had coeelsn a taxpntyer in Missoula for 19 years, and that all he asked r ust.He was l rights. He said that the' people' shtld ft . have builant their residencest ofin that district. without conhideuing the'possibilIty pt warehouses' coming In slong'thi'Bltte ot track.oner He ston moated that theis w the natural use forther ronactional loht located along the rall He d there. Mr. Mace. whose resilience is close. iy adjoining the prorpey on what he thor.ht Melr. tlts permad to buriht argued' against the counctrn orantspur the elt s re laquest. e wa oted by another resident of that district. Commissioner Houston moved that the matter be laid over until J i MLone i order that further considerati might be given the case. He wUd o thed in this by the mayor, ho sttedoua he thought Mr. Belta had tha iel 'right to demand the constructlon of the spur thand that the matter could be threshed wrt in the courts later. lie voted against Commissioner Houstoab's mo tion to lay it over. Comissione hl Priceank Thowever, wcame in fab of the dtimelay arid ithe was ralmost peeish. d. Mayor Rhoadea announced that he. ntsded toht the w the pituret of all the tirieed w mayoin ofn issouath plh re nthem 'hung In hil of,. »Ie sauldd that he. The colcing plt iaery to write l ortie W th Uted it et in comr der to selcai t he. pttr.noo He helds 'a very, exoblent Ilkeniga, of Wiili Reid in hisomet hin a h nmadot be the anto nouncement. Prank Thomas came In about this time tnd'he work. lmor.t. hompab v that edthat the way the rrt aof r co mn was employedln on thath trnhta .rhe present ond tohat It w ri s thep giroperty owners the worst of it. The councll then adjourned until 10 o'elock this morning. VOTE FOR GCODDESS T'oe ohampbr of oomngere'V Fourth. ot-July' ooi~Uttee turnlhhee the. toi,. '1wing. e the firet count In th, voting ooq4t to deolid who ehaii tip the rolet G f oddes of Liberty il, Mesds|U o*lol* $tlons oojs*d ... ..................... o ae $oa ....on. ......... h.r ; ý o wu J ....................n .... .......... 1 eie OM... n .......::............. ..,l M l .....H. am lton................ . . i et.r Ortdon ........ n... .......... .............. , t ........... ....................... ........ / RIa Imit'i etor M , ..6o . 1O ~ , ...............~..... r: ARE IN PROGRESS HERE TODAY r*. do circumstances so shape themselves as to enable a store to e . .anm attractive bargain bill as customers will find here today. FREE J . it for Mn .. in the Clothing Store Every man who buys a suit at $18.00 or more gets a hat free, and he can pick out the hat that suits him best of the thousands slhown in our splen4dd'H at Shop including Knox and Stetson $5 hats. Free hat or no free hat, M. M. Co. Clothes are the best a man can buy and are cheapest at the prices asked--style, quality, tailoring and satisfaction considered. , MARTIN'S Sock of Dry Gds and a Silk Sale The Martin's dry goods stock was bought by us at less than eastern wholesale cost and we are selling it practically at what it cost us, affording unparalleled bar gains in many wanted items in both domestic and fancy cotton materials; for instance: 16e Lonadale Cotton at 9#; lOce Amoskaig G nghams at 7#; 18e Zephyr Ging hams at 12 1-2#; 3Sc Flaxons at 15*; 6ke sepmuIm Sheets at 50#; etc. The Silk Sale has been something of a sensation all week for the remarkably beautiful silks it affords at a price altogether out of proportion to their worth- regular $1.00, $1.25, $1.35 and $1.50 Silks, including foulards, fancy messalines, bordered taffetas, Rajahs and imported pongees, at 85*. SUITS For Women and Missesat 25% Less - . . 'Every woman who comes today can be almost ce.ta!n of finding a suit that,will suit her in every respect and doubly certain of an extra good bargain, She-may. choose at will from the many high olass, -beautifully tailored, stylsh ntgmentsa com posing our stock and whatever the price on the ticket ONE POURTH LE~8 is all she need pay. WAISTS That Are Lovely, nd So Lightly Priced The Waist Sale has been a great draw ing card here this week and hundreds of waists have been sold, but there are plen ty more and the assortment of styles and sizes is still unbroken. $3.76 Lingerie Wasts for $1.88; $.00 Lingerie Waists for $2.50 and so on up to the beautiful a crochet trimmed garments at $9.00 now selling at $4.50. SILVER ware Greatly 1ucd in Crockery Dept. If one could take a silver dollar and make two of it he would be doing practic ally what this Sale makes possible. So many people realize the splendid oppor tunities here presented to buy silverware for wedding and other gifts and for their own homes that the Sale has already set a new high-water mark for a June Sale in the Crockery department. By no means should anyone overlook the very unus ual offerings to be found here. CARPETS and Rugs in a Great June Sale We give fair warning now that this Sale will positively close Saturday night and with it closing there will pass into history the greatest carpet, rug and linoleum selling event ever known in Missoula-one that for advantages for buyers may never be duplicated since the factory prices on all these goods have already been advanced. If you need only a small rug for a doorway or carpets for your entire S house now, of all times, is the time to buy them, I im WWMWE NE#UFRENDOS nICANTJCLuI MjOWiVER, DooS NOT MAkM A* RVQORASLI ItM. P, 1!SLI, N, A DRAMA. Happily, the prologue of "Chapne. cler" gavey Ig4.. ht' Pu audience at the Harnol an oppoKtunity to see the real M&Ido~ A4N Otherwale, there Would be a many people *hlei , nursre a keen dsuappqlnte it, ior, ler a the cl ver datlr masy bbe, it at. frd .' lmpllrr i0o the Haude Adyn.e p : rn and lve lovi e aps are told. Maude Adams ls a gVeat Actres--we know. But last niglht's audience memod to feel that neither is fitted to the other. Miss Adams gives an artistic Interpretation of the pompous character which she essays. The scene in the forest, where the cook summons the san to rlip, was rich in dramatic effect. in this scene, too, Josephine Victor, as the hen lpheasant and. Mr. Lewers as the blackbird added strength. These two, with 'Mr. Trader ay the dog, stood out strongly i the performance. In stage setting and costuming, the presentation of the fantastic PrFench satire was perfection Itself. The audl enoa Was large and appreolltive, tpoutgh the plee is not onb to roupe tcUshstlasm. It was a remarkable drs thatlO pro4uctton. But it is good that the proloce gave us its bit of our own Mud, Au am.. ; rJWLAic l. ,wmu ,sldai tein the last' twoe Yse to *.bart- P, 'Me saIp' . tltueegla,.anMa Ms" r, slJ~ Jsteen M lRpa to QA,1e, of R tta 99 +Výh6 Rýi FRIEMS DO RGR TQ PIOERI M A N W P te ; A T N 5 R ,Or n io . t LAcTR t1I.uT To WO H Oo MAJOR PRItR WHALIY, Friends from all parts of wýetern Montana gathered in Mlisoula yoster. 4ay to ive personal,testimony of the h11, erstamr in whloh tT y had held IFjore Peter Whaluy du lug the long a.y g oft his residenoe In this region, ?here were mgny formar nellhbors ftomt Bltter Root polnts and from othlr parts of the valley there oame oen Who had known the old pioneer ahd hedl:ritrelitell ihied"fohf the ilg;). rst reapset,. .Th* taftlnltie. o ageri had4 oJflm~l os dthe surrender o' ey gathelpd.,"'yrli.deiy about hie l .a to -Eprne- thire OPrrow 4.4 to. !r a rY sa 0 w were Major John B. Cut)in, Ieador Wagner, Thomas Chafftn, David O'Keeffe, D. G Baas and Amon Buck. At 9:30 o'eloqk yetlt4'dy morning, Rev. Father Grlev said, requiem high ,maa In tile Church of t,. 6'ranclCs i'les,'r At the concluildn 'of the aerVaP a' long procesilon' followd the bIhea·s' wolh bore, to rife Cathollo Soemeery the body of o.ne of the iren who helped hew western Montana out of the wllderness. SUPPOsT I AISKED. The local chuamber of olnnmerop has received a request from the Kialpelit º Chamber oC Comnmeroe for moral sup port In the fight to gain the canoelling 1 of the order of the department of the I Interior fixing an annual Ilcenme for al.tonmOblies entering the Olaclor Na Stl6ai l parik The litisouHtan ýtu al ready told of this nl riI lt In'dtJl i 14 ºIt.' KallipelU eoc,. "- We daiqv bo' N unies We though