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Bsi TORl I6, OROWDIo WITH'
IUYIRS AT JULY CARIINIVAL Or ARAIMlN Q OPRINAS, The Juiy asie of the Golden Mule store opened, iccording to announOe Inent, .4 tI o aok yesterday hortflnlg The droevd began to, drive early and it stayed late. Ahl of the selling forcq bof `he establlshmett 'was busily engagta before the doors. had been open long and before the day was far advanced It bad become necessary to augment the number of salespeople. The ruih continued all day. M, J. coen, head of the Coen7Plsher company, was busily engaged when he ,was sought out by a Missolilan man in the afternoon, but he paused long enough to say that the response to the announcement of the Sale had been msore than satisfactory and that the buslness of the openihg day pronm'sed to exceed expectations. "We are having a busy day," said Mr. Coen, "and the rush has been steady. The sale starts out with in dications of being unusually success ftl. The response to our adverttsing has been remarkably good; the buyers were here early this morning and "ave been coming right along. But there will be enough left for those who couldn't get here today. The sale w:ll continue and.we have the goods." HANFORD SNORED SO HE WOKE SELF (Continued Prom Page One.) and might have been intoxicated, wit ness testified. Wakes 8elf by 8noring., J. 1I. Zonlg. a former tobacconat,. tcustified that one ocecason he entered I at street car, seaated himself and no( ticlng the odor of whisky, looked around alnd observed Hianford seated behind him. Thle judge was asleep, he said, and when he snore.d he woke hinself. As vacant seats becamel more nulmerouls, people leated nealr the judge mlovedl away. VlWhen tile judge left the car he, walked very unsteadily and the conductollr helped him off the car. bOn a suabsicluent oceascllon, Zonig declared, lhe had seen the juldge on the street a trifle ulnsteady, and tlloughlt le had at lfew nmore drinlks than he sailould haive ltaken. On cross-examinatioin, the i·.ltness admitted that lie had -beell 'f nIed and implrlisoned by. Hanford for violatilllg the inlternnal revelnue tobactloi law. I. I'. Tlurner and Ira C. Bronson, at torney.R, weyre examlllnedl concerlning thlie )propoaased llisbarmlaent of .Attorney 1 Jerry talldon Finch for making ch'larges against Richard A. laullinger. The- monmmittee annoptned that this HIbjec''t woullld be continued later. A newnspaper reporter was examined colcernlng an article written by him in which he said It was HIanford's be. lief that he was belnk l pursued by a white-slave synldicate. . The reporter testified that Hainford gave him the Ilnformationl on which the article was based. AS IT LOOKS All aboard for Hamilton. Tobin believes he'll stay. Someblhody asti p thllose Saints. Everythlng broke against the vulgar opposition. Attell and Julus go 10 roullnds at Hiamilton tonight. Keanln was wi'ld,`also, but he car ried a horseshloe. 'Virst-of- thle-season bus neIs, this wllh Butte. Just like old times. I.ndles' day called out tlhe usual bunch of soprano-throated rooterines. There were holes i-lplenlty again yes terday. Occas'uonlly the pitchers climbed out. This afternoon's game at Hamilton starls at 5 o'clock. Tile Saturday muss begins at all earlier hour. Suchils plokled a bad one for a single in the fifth. In this inning Butte SI LOS Increase Dairy Profits If you have stock to feed-you must have a SILO. Feeding silage will decrease the cost of fattening cattle and in the case of cows, it will increase the amount of milk from 8 to 10 per cent. When ypu build your Silo, build a good one-one that will stand the strain of time. Build it with "IRED DEVIL" Portland Cement And the initial investment will be practically the only ooVt. Your Silo 4 D)li. IL will last forever-there will be no. OGen leOmt" expense for repairs. Write and ask us for a book telltnf all about the advantages of a Silo, and how to build one wit "Red Devil" Portland Cement. b0)d by aD leadxlr dealers. Thrn Forks frdotle Coe TRIDINT, MONTANA MAN ARCr?* IN` 4NAT PALLS POR THQMP f ONPAt.S i'IANK 1S RILIAED. Great alls, July 11,--(lpcial,)" instead of belia a forger, N. F. Dear. dorff, the man arrsted by 8Ierltff Collins' force yesterday on request of SBhrlff Mosher of Plains. Ianders oounty, has ~urned the tables on his accusers and now has them apologiar Ing to him for hi temporary ember rasment. T'he officers are not blamed for their part in the unfor tunate mishap, but Mr. Deardorff has a couple of bangs on the anxious seat as to just how they can best square their hasty action with him. jIe is the representative of A. C. Ruby com pany of Portland, Ore., and worth from $40,000 to $00,000 In his own right. He drew some checks at Thompson Falls and the first one which got to Portland came to a new clerk In the bank and he refused to honor it. On its return to the Thomp son Falls bank the bank ordered Deardorff's arrest. He refused to go into the cell last nigh. until he heard from Portland and finally this mes sage was received: "There is a mistake through a new man," the bank wired. "Great Falls, also sheriff, will 'be paid soon as checks come back.' I will vouch for you to amount of $40,000; if need ready cash will telegraph you at once through Merchants' bank." 'This was signed by A. C. Ruby and after it's receipt* Sheriff Collins de clded the wrong man had been ar rested. He never went behind the bars. filled the bases but didn't score. The Highlanders and the Mountmen sail for Hamilton this morning at 8 o'clock, on Jim proman's Eagle special. The' fans were kidding Dell Wednes clay, as he walked back from first after rolling out. "G'wan." said We' ser, "who took you out of first Iplacet?" There was but one scratch hit off McCafferty while he was in there, but the big fellow made Borneo's justly celebrated wild man look like a sedate citizen. lI the sixth, which a couple deceased. MaTthen doubled. Whaling followed with a single to center. Tobin threw Muthes out at the plate. It was a dandy peg. Just before the' battle, mother, Ping Brodie' and a strong-armed assistant wheeled out the offic al roller and smonthed out two rough spots on the infield. They were accorded the usual applllaus. Changnon Is playing the best third base in the league. That goes for the local bugs, who have seen 'em all but Whalen. Chang plays deep and is cutting off base hits every day. Yesterday Johnny H'cklin presented Jim Paxter with a statue made out of a couple of carrots. The statue had its start from nature and a little art ful attention supplied the finishing touches. Jim gets this as being the kling bee of the rooters. Ossifer Lease was beaned at the Wednesday game and he 'was inside the grandstand, at that. A foul leaked through the netting and smacked the cop on the conk. Harley, therefore, is wearing an egg-shaped bump in front of his thoughts right now. It was a great day for Bassey's club. His two blows were long ones and rammed home four runs. Orlet copped three hits, Perr'ne grabbed two and Carman got. a brace. Blanken ship. Keenan and Warren divided three. Zamloch will pitch today for Mis. soula and he w.11 be opposed by Dell, the Iride of the Bitter Root. Mclaf forty has said that he wil pitch Bat urday. On that day aBlankenship will use Bueshl. See three-sheets and small bills. Zamloch, Bush, Keenan and Druhot will be Manager Blankenship's pitching staff, for a while, at least. Last night She cut Roseburrough loose. Rosle is all right, but Cllfton must cut down somewhere and get Ins!de "that old 1 limit." Navarre will be left here' . whtie the team goes~to Hamiton. After many tests under government supervision in Germany salt has been found the best preservative for butter. (Oontihulled om Paer One). McCarthy, Joe Allued and Floyd shul kins. Hamilton-J. Thomas Melton, Marry South, 0. I. Washer, W. P. OGtrien, 0, A. Gordon, P. L. Burns, . W. Lewis, Ike Wylie, R. W. Getty, Charles Bohler ad P. .I Terou. Anraeond--'Tom Co'lllns, J. W. Weir, Joseph Smith. P. G. Hillard and J. W. James. Butte--. L. Iba# George Lapp, John Andrews, Pleak Stapler, A, R. Cohen and John MoDonough, Helesna-W. F. tlets and O. H. P. Skelley. Lewistown,-W. R. Waker. OGeat Palls-Charles B. Morris, E. M. Nichols, A. E. Campbell, John Lou. sen, aR. . Patterson, H. J. Clark, Cle mens Wardlnsky, J. Krisohbauer, John R. Shanahan, P. A. Mowbray, W. H. Hoft and Charles Cambroe. The Piret Session. The exercises of the afternoon were opened by a concert by the Hamilton band. Following this the Eagles re paired to the Lucas opera house for their first meeting. The meeting was called to order by President A. B. Cohn of Butte, with all of the officers of the state aerie present with the exception of P,. A. Williams, chap lain; E. F. Berger, conddctor; H. J. Melloy, inside guard, and T. J. Troy, state trustee. Temporary offlcers were appointed to fill these vacancies. The following committees were ap pointed to report at the Saturday meeting of the state aerie: Committees. Committee od credentials-O. H. P. Shelley, Helena; cRank, Virginia City: C. E. Wheeler, Miles City; James Wat son, Missoula; Walker, Lewlstown. Committee on order of business-J. W. James, Anaconda; J. P. McCarthy, Poison; C. J. Wagenbrath. Miles City; Dr. A. V. Fluhrer, Red Lodge; C. F. Dalhnan, Missoula. Committee on Resolutions-Sam V. Stewart, Virginia City; P. J. Gilligan. Butte; W. F. Seelts, Helena; B. C. Mulroney, Missoula; J, W. Reeley, Missoula. Committee on finance-J. Murphy, Butte; J. T. Melton, Hamilton: Carl Thompson. Roundup; Matt Carry, Vir gInla City. Committee on grievances and appeals -J. V. C. Taylor. Butte; J. W. Thile. Great Falls; J. W. Nelson, Red Lodge; F. L. Burns, Hamilton. Committee on judiciary-E. D. Weed, Helena; A. E. Caufleld, Great Falls: W. J. McCormick, Missoula; C. S. Wagner, Hamilton; William Maloney, Butte. Sports. At 4 o'clock the greased pig was turned loose on Main street and sev eral minutes of real fun followed. After the slippery one had ran in all di rections of the compass in dodging the many boys and men after his scalp, he was finally captured by Charles Beavers, to whom the porker now belongs. Following this part of the program the boys' race was run, with Charles Hazelwood, first; Miles Romney, Jr., second, and George Childs third. The race for girls, 13 yerse and under, was won by Vera Martin, with Ethel Hood second and Beslie Garber third. In each race the course was from the Ravalll hotel to Main street. The evening program, following the Eagles' parade, which was held at 7:30, was held at the opera house and was as follows: Music, Hamilton band; welcome on behalf of Hamilton, Mayor H. L. Rob inson; the schoolboys' welcome, Henry Bishop: the Eagles' welcome. C. 8. Wagner:.response, E. D. Weed of Hel ena; address of the state president, Hon. A. B. Cohn of Butte; music, Hamilton band. NOTES OF THE CONVENTION. The Hamilton city band appeared, this morning In new white suits,, strictly summer weight. Their play. ( Ing today started the convention oft f with spirit. Charles Dallman of the MissoulaI Nurseries arrived on the morning train today with a large assortment of car. nations, which were passed out to the delegates at the chamber of commerce. Mr. Dallman and his carnations made a most popular combination. Two large bunches of beautiful roses are being exhibited at the chamber of commerce today by Mrs. Lo, ttle Rennix, proprietor of the famous rose gardens located in Hart addition. The roses attracted a lot of favorable at-I tention from visitors from over the state. F. H. Terou, who has been running on high speed for several weeks; orl ever since work was started on the convention, was a decidedly busy man today seeing that everybody had anI official program of the "doings." The baseball games between MIs soula and Butte are the subject of considerable discussion among the visiting delegates, Indications at pres. ent being to the effect that every del-I egate will be found at the ball park, tomorrow when Umpire Hurlburt turns the teams loose. Wlater WLutkins of Billings, state treasurer of the state aerie, arrived on the morning train today. He ls one of the most popular Eagles in the state. State Trustee F. 0. Hillard of An aconda was one of the arrivals this morning and was kept busy most of the forenoon shaking hands with his brother Eagles. Joe Beaudette made his Initial ap pearance as a musician today. There were many In the city who did not know that Joe was musical until he was seen with a baton at the head of the band, He is there with that baton stuff. Esgles, AMenttenl Speclal train leaves Missoula 8 a. m. Friday for Hamilton. Everybody Invited to attend Missoula day at the convention. Fare, one and a third, roundtrlp. Take a holiday and come along. The population of Ireland has de. creased more than 70,000 in the last 10 years. III IIII ". I " ..... i il I I I I ""I' . I , 'I l l ,l l .l Woitien s Summer Footwear Reduced for Clearance " S The season's best styles In women's low shoes-pumps, Colonials and Oxfords-in white, tan and black, now reduced for clearance. K he REMARKABLE VALUES. We've grouped our entire stock of women's low shorn into four lois for . ; quick selling, as follows:" " ' his lo LOT NO. 1- GULAR 3 FOR ............. SThis lot Includes a great variety of styles, name of thn ne ow this season and ill gand, all high-class shoes In tans and plain and patert l.ether; itll slse represeneted in thie I t.i LOT NO. 2-REGULAR $3, 9 I., $3.50, $4.00 AND $5.00 VAL- .9*5 .i ii1 ·' UES FOR -.. A wonderful offering, including Women's hlaek ind tan oxfords and white ceek and 1, ' hite canvas punps, and a lot of Misses' pitent ld old ine-,tra pumpsotll ,l %' "LOT NO. 3-REGULAR $4 LOW SHOES, IN LATEST * .TYr ES FOR .............................. SPumps, Clonials and oxfords, made for us by tousin.r & l)uttenhe, fer. Itoeesln tan i **4 . and plain and patent leathers: also a full. new line' of velvet pumples. All cnxeis; all stylen . * * * LOT NO. 4-REGULAR $5 LOW SHOES OF HIGH- F * ." EST GRADE FOR ........................ (olonllials, xfords and pumpsl, Inll l lwh ite, cuck, ilntin, l black le Ituetsela tainl and filnel t black Ieathers; the t..son's hetr stylet inl the.l very lbest ImIkes. For Misses and Children SChildren's whit,.e eicnvaI t )xf orl Icand I outing Oxterds; regeular $1' i 5 tno $1.75( 50)x ".. rl ih....... 50 "h"ldlren's ion kid nkle strap " 95c i cpulmpis regulacrlIy $1 Si 95c *5 t I 'hltdren's black kid cx- .2.." Se .fords, regllarly $2. . .2...... Minses' black Ior brown $1 65 ' ..ti" .;" sueetie petmnis, rogr. c3.00 .... o .t i **ll** C ' OF i.. *,. " ., :// THOUSANDS OF ELKS SEEN IN PARADE (Continued ilr-,nm Page One). stantly they app.ered, -heading their I own lodge, or acting ia thetlander of a section, helping Ithe lagging steps r of the weary, or adding an especial flip to the jigs of the sprightly. Ther, I were 32 of them. And this In spite of the action of the National Assuocilation of Musicians, which Issued the edict that no union hands play in the parade or participate In any of the feltivities of E.l1ks' week. Floats. There were floalt from the east and floats from the west. . Aberdeen, a Wash., sent five splendid elk, which, attached to a phae.ton, were driven by a beautiful little tlns from the Gray's harbor country. Ifoqulam, in the same district, sent a magnificent au Stomobile floaut. Iwenver came, along Swith a splendid float: glided elks' a heads, sweet e.as and fern aIdded to a pleture of ai dozen pretty girls r carrying whitet piariasols with purple streamers. Tuicllllna came forth with two stuffed elk standling magnificently in a field of greetn, drawing a chariot trimmed with purple and white be decked with sweet peas. North Yakima sent a wonhderful clawk drawh k by six horses. I'rom each hour plunt on the dial af Itie clock appeared the face of a dlaitty maiden from the apple country. Superior, Wis., seant a huge map of the United Hitates. On top was a plac ture of new lrand iDxalted Ruler Mills poilntig to Muperior's place on 1[ the map, thae city from whloh he halls. Ct Valifornia sent a wonderful aggre Is gation. aln IlFrancisco's drill team performed maniteuvers that elicited storms al appllinase, while from down ,t south in thile ora.nge blt came a big t float loaded to overflowing with is boxes of mIellow oranges. These were , thrown to the spectators., it Perhaps the most unique repre sentation In tlh, parade was that sent from Pendleton, Ore., the "roundup country.," Forty real Indlans mounted on typical- plains horses were there. ' 'hey were in full costume and painted as was the Indian custom. Follow n ing the Indians were 100 cowboys in regulation attire, swlnginl their lariats and occa4Lnally roping a startled spectator, much to the amuse. meat of the crowd. Prise Wine.nr fThe prlie winners ln the competl. tive contests in connection with to dna's parade were: Bands In parade: First prise, $500, Tlerkeley, Cal.; second prise, $300, 'Idaho; third prlze, $200, Pendleton, Ore. Best appearance In line: First prize. $300, Aberdeen, IWash.; second prize. 8200, Oregon City.', re.; third prise, $100, Pendleton, Ore. Olreatest number of members in line: (Oregon lodges lairred)--4rirst prise, $300, Tacoma, Wash., with 234 I ltmembers in line; second priso, 3200, Iteattle, Wash., with '2r2; third prise, a $100, Vancouver, Wash., with 170. ,Most unique uniform-Pirst prise, $300. Pendleton, second prize, $800, U Astoria, Ore.; third prie., $100, The ( Dalles, Ore. IMa.t attractive float--First prie, $600, Tacoma: second prise, $300, Bremerton. Wash.; third prize, $200, ifoqulam, Wash. Individual prises of $25 each were awarded as follows:, Tallest Elk, e. C. Railt, Roseburg, ( Ore.: shortest 101k, sldney Smith, Se- I attic: fattest lk. 8. I8. Itatllff, Lew- I iston, Idaho: leanest Elk, W. ff. IMoore, The Dalles, Ore.: oldest 13lk, F. X. Matthleu, Portland, Ore. C(ompetitive drill, first prize, $800, Dlrnver, Col,.; second priau, $800, Oakland, Cal.: third prise, $200, Los Angeles, Cal, Greatest number of women in the parade: Eirst prise, $300, Vancouver, Wash., with 292: second prize, $200, Spokane, with 18s: third prise, $100, Oeattle, with 109. The band contest was not held be cause only three bands entered the competition, two of which were dis, qualified for not having partlclpapa in the parade. The winner of the prize for aggre Kate mlneage had not been iomputea tonight and will not be anpbunced un til tomorrow, Adjournment. By holding a seaslon tonight at which the newly-elected officers were installed, the grand lodge was able to finish its business today and ad. Journ, The lodge appropriated $30, 000 for the use of the committee on tuberculosis and decided to take no action In the matter of reconstruction or relocation of the National 101ks' home, now at Bedford, Va. This practically was equivalent to la'rg I the matter on the table until next year's grand lodge meeting, Before adjourning, the grand lodge passe ia ,resolutlon of thanks to the Portlana lodge of Toks And the altlisen of r Portland for the mianner In which the a members of the order Ihve been en. tertalned while In this city. Action of ,this nature by the rind lqdge is unprecedented In the history of the Benevolent and Protective Order o. * Bir, GRANGE OF MONTANA FORMALLY ORGANIZED (Inral Faili, Jluly II :1i. ti.l) - M'lna1h., overseecr of the Washingt'nt~, I Hiato, (Iranget, p;reosnt amsl It ib rt' Nefltatiyeoi(f theint iona~lni inillitn ii ml actinig u ortetngunltlc tiejni Rh. iit iei galte ot the iiiuttinViritti. griW.ng'4 ,Ii Montanae toda)y 'trgtLnivlii the MoIntr'r ptate~ Oranie and will coInttinaai 11the meetings through tintW *~dc. The otfleenm chomin wcei Iia follows: Wortthy nrnuatir, (4. A. Vmgunfg oi¶ Hun River; ov'erseer. P'. J. AnhltdUr' t of (''onttlnd; steward, cllurg·Kc + A. 14 illy.· Is'rrtry#; urwlw taut nti"wird, ll. t'. WV44'idward. I'Prortage; ch.1111 plna. v. I. T'rarkwctll, I'itow'ttree; Neeret4 Ly, Chaleasi M. Itmoree, I''+ulntlhgbmm; gate keeper, 1'. W. Viwugii,, 'f'ort Benton; lady aailstant stitwialr , a.m. R. N. Parsley, Port t41aw; Ceroin t, itr., Tittie Tniackwell, Ijiweree; 1l o nit, Miss Winnie ilolnger, IVint; p'loru, Mims Annie Ni ioI, Great FaºLim. After tour years of experimenting hops have been -grown succesytully in Italy, which country here totoro " has Im imorted several hundqed taiousand pounds a year. Every Woman's Complexion Is bound to show whikher or not she is in good physical condition. If the complexilon is muddy, the skin sallow; if pimples or skin blemishes appear it fr then attention must be given to improve the bodily condition4 There is one safe and simple way. Clear the system anI purify the blood with a few doses of This well known ysgetable family remedy is famous for its power to improve the adl*on of the organs of digtction and elimination. They will regulate the bowels, stimulate the liver, tone the stomeob and yo' will, know what It is to be free from troubles, from headaches,; backahes, lassitude, and extreme nervousness. They will make; you feel healthier and stro pger in every way. Dy clearing yoar system of poisonous wastes Beechrm's Pills will have good effect upon your looks--thes they Will Beautify and Impoe no Ynrwis. r hm ,·rrvb v s i ess mudnlr vslar l ' as i sm. AI i ...rwr.. Is M I: 10I.,+ I - ENEMIES ATTACKED BY LORIMER I('nu 1 u w hln-il I l'i I I-11 i 4 retJtjI v tl i i ii I.y % ft- li liiisM as he did i 11N In rt IlukItaº In rli pn I tint aiuihild Iin pulit~iii hud not voiteid tor hu. l.urliliir rut!a a Itanr trim a friend wtvht Andirew Iart-n It. utllttr tat the I 'hleaitw tlrutiAluI, J t hfur the iienr. intuu Invul:lighutlu artsi i iriliuu. The Iwillis Mild I Ittul I.: wrnt" hod itouldtt lulhau thur. 11et as IiltiiI tln ' nh)tp' o ],oIIptiu t l ltliug lullK h isl; thIti the nirWAu tuotu a nutrt It' itut gu ai d thiut uuiituttrn would vote it uI itn i 111 hinut wlthett~ lldlltK lht'lr plri\·itte cl m"Irtlonn. . $rltuiiilu'tirliiiur luk nill hIl trItlil. In thie iMeflutu by Cnitt. atmeuntoiur My ers, he Mid, had)11( n111d11 i lpl'rCI based on ut. luck tf kItiwlkhlN at Inmpirtntil facts. An autontuiil8 wilndow screOn which rolls into A tyllnder ns lIh window to which It Ii fastened In cloutd and opens as thu windniw Is raluwd Is a novelty.