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The Mid-Winter Clearance Sale
Now Getting Its Second Wind and Is Going Stronger Than Ever Today the mid-season clearance sale entered upon the last half of its course with not let-up inithe rapid-fire sell ing that is making it the most successful clearance movement in our history. Most sales open tip auspiciously, but gradually become weaker and weaker-because all the best values are usually exhausted during the first few days. This mid-winter clearance sale, however, has been able to maintain its record-breaking pace all along be cause new and bigger bargain surprises turn up each day. So determined are we that not a dollar's worth of win ter me.ochandise shall be carried over to next season. On many lines prices have been further reduced to make them go. Compare these clearance prices with former prices. Such savings deserve the careful consideration of every thrifty shopper. A Mid-Winter Clearance of Men's Suits and Overcoats SUITS-Five big lots in suits for men and Any Overcoat young men, representing some of the best In our stock all the newest styles and 14 makes in America, such as Stein-Bloch, Art- materials; new heavy weight materi craft, Vogue, as well as other makes. Plenty als. Buy your overcoat now for of suits here to fit everybody, even the hard- next season and the balance of this OFF to-fit. Blacks and blues are included one. in this sale; no exception being made. FLANNEL SHIRTS LDT ONE-Men's and young men's Men's and boys' regular $1.25 value suits; $10 to $12.50 values 16 95 flannel shirts, today, special ..... .....75 mid-winter clearance ........6. MEN'S UNION SUITS LOT TWO--Men's and young men's Men's heavy weight winter union suit, suits; values to $15; mid- l45 regular $1.50 value, today special, 75¢ winter clearance ................. ...... * SWEATERS LOT THREE-Men's and young Men's and boys' cotton sweaters; all sizes; men's suits; $20 values, regular 75c value, special ................................394 mid-winter clearance . 12..... Boys' all-wool sweaters, red and grey; Byron LOT FOUR-Mens and young men's and rough neck collars, today..... ..............$1.00 LOT FOUR--Men's and young men's WINTER CAPS suits, $2d-winter clearance $17.95 A big line of men's winter caps; regular `75c values, to clean up, today ...................... 40 LOT FIVE-Men's and young men's An opportunity to purchase your boy a new suits, $30 to $35 values, SI suit at a decided saving; today all suits at mid-winter clearance .........w * ONE-FOURTH OFF SHOE - BARGAINS Every pair of men's, women's and children's shoes in the house at a big saving. Below we itemize some specially reduced lots. A discount of 15 per cent on all other regular shoes not so mentioned. A visit to our shoe department will prove conclusively the merits of these statements. Men's Shoes Women's Shoes Boys' andi Girls' Shoes Men's w.rk shoes, in ltrg l slzes; also ai fft (hh ,on nts. of wo.nn's k id, guni etal t d i at- Children's trn sole shoes; spring hel Is; 6 c pairs of dress s... priced 11 t $1 45 .l . " '.. "" r $la,, sti1.e; $1.00 butt.on or a ; siz s t, .............. $3.50 to $7.00 .. . . . . .... .. vilti, I27, , 4'.. U $'.0t fl . rt}. ,t 1~$ . 0 C`hilren's hIt:t, -!1 sr, hoes, in patnt 95 C Men's fine druess shoes; in ltnt colt, tan ittd short lins tf ,n 's do rss shres, i d ll, or plain It i s; .Liz s to 11 ............. 9 5 dull he values $3 2 85 It ,I,$1....... t ... l t ..i h.1 th ; . I' gr$ulr 9 and $4,t00, for ._1..... .. ..... " $1.95 Misses school or diress shoes; plain liathier Men's felt sh,,s, either lathr, fx or ll r h i athr; ttl , ith oo, Ih lury, duale s ; also pat fe$l r4g5(lr" j $24. 45 it,, I It I lln leiothr d-d. i sle, .. I.t cloth or 1 J ani $3.50; l $2.45 . $2.45 ti.ll l.ther t"o' $, a.$25" .5 f"o$1.65 RUBBERS \ .. .. -.l' :.. a \est styl, s and i] B ys' shoes; dl ls , f styles and sizes, in iOdd.s and ends of in ia i rub... ers, ' ; l'" 75ne, es 85 the famous "Kr.id, r Ki ci er;" little men's shoes, n.t diuti or I gh lut ^ , n a n...... , . m n.y ,f t n , '. $ 1 85 'omen's, 1is"s and childrenfr.8 ds \u nuI m s .rl < ildrnn5 ýrm as $3.v0, f .or and ends of rut-bbts t I' . aii rs,:.. t . . 60 c telt sliPlers on- m:id ff. Agents for the . .. . Agents for the Pictorial> Pictorial Paper .. Th 0G Paper Patterns The Golden Rule Store Missoula's Popular Trading Center Patterns LOAL BREVITlIES S. L. 'nklitt, ,of S. Rogis is ill ini St. '.itriek's h stlital. Marsh, the undertaker, phone 321. Adv. F. Dr. TMlarc:tre ac;,. into the i:t yest rlday fromt Fr, ] "ht , n. St "nogralh,"r 'at' . 1 litifla and Itl: -Adv. 1). ('. 1V,.ty of linntiltoh wats it ,stt.r in thi esty : st, riay. Dr. Willard, osteopath, 1st Natl. bank. -Adv. J. . WVinslow cT, ilnto the city yesterday from St.-v,-ns t'llc. WVnanted-goo St per 'i.t city loans. V hecldon-R.ossi Co.-Adv. Martin OlSen of ti v, ns.ville had busintess in M.isoulat yest''rd y. Roundup coal. M. R. C. Smith, rooms 206-208 Montana Bldg.-Adv. Attorney IH. c. Stiff slant the day on legal business in hamiltoIn. Stenographer Dawson, Montana BIk. -Adv. Joseph to ule of luson I ransacted business in the city yesterday. Achor, piano tuner. B. 823 orange. -Adv. Remi Lavoie of Grass Valley spent the day on business in Missoula. Humane society. Call up 899, red or black. P. O. box 60. R. F. D. 1. Adv. C. W. Hackett of Avery, Idahn, spent the day on business in Missoula. Newton H. Schweiker, optical spe ciallst. Rooms 203-205 Montana BIk. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Erickson of Lolo were visitors in the city yesterday. The Missoula county Medical so ciety will meet in regular session at 8 o'clock this evening in the office of Dr. Harry B. Farnsworth in the Mon tana block. The paper will be given by lm piin' .tet, I I'~t V It'll' 'en' lrit, ag the o rkby that i,, t thi , Dr. J. Liuise Smith, oleteopathl Ma sonic temple. Phl'oe GS; res. 533 red. --Adv. s111- l . " E I < f u,1 1 1II v l ', t I'h ..L :I v bl. i I .n It :,l I I i 1' , i fn i n ,:I ii . ', ' it - . , , . g \ ,i 'ay t.' inet! p t , alit r to l aints in I ahni, no h .[qllo.Zl ,in lld 1, hnid biisiery. PMatl. Al ,1t S - Aidv. 31 i " . I A l1. '1i'\ < , F Ili - 1, t a l" U it Ilh, 'L"t' 1 81)n ; hil h li t ' \ll<t 1': ,1 "].i- v: vilni ll ita 'I'll ,, ' l ti i Ilv Li. JIr. Annra Janes, ostopalth.i lHiggins black. Phune 834 black.--.dv. Sc.rnard l,. n, lict h .s t.,,,, 1, , t " \\'i hni i ii l bS . I wI l in - II.: ii i htll 'i ' ih '..l: lli h l ll ii i. Fresh roasted coffee daily. D. & E. -Adv. Att liorney ]lars id 1 i. Niiln sp ent iHa ndy i .scratch ult hild h; re tclIeck fIor .le hisat Th is uulln i ofa Sharp reductions on all ready-mCad. garments Martin's, East Cedar St. Adv. Leolard lairson ,of Ith' St,' ,iin.,\'i:. A tin Mic.ll hiltk wnt llui ria sta' to tit. ry gingi, he atre he orwill b lr s'ilfit',l days on utlsin,'ss. Handy scratch pads and waiter checks for sale at The In issoulri.an of fice.-Adv. ohn dauhter wman s hof a 'Ispl l'hookrl evening at St. l'atri,.ICs honpital l Mr. and Mrs. J. .issoula Ssterd hile side at 614 Wst Spruce strss trip t S. W. Hudson, chiropractor. B. & A. Bldg. Any disease. Examination free. -Adv. Satn Melerholtz, who rims a station ury engine at the Northern Pacific hospital, has returned from a month's visit at his old home In Missouri, John Herman of Kalispell looked up friends in Missoula yesterday while on his way from a business trip to [t , 1 ',.u . . l r I. t r r n u , 'l ] N t X tl sll s i V e ly i tt in, a id li. r l t-'s t ilt his I;t t t i 'iip l it 1 5llt rt.is v\';atill sh5m1 \ 'i d ti .:atth. tr. i i ill lirst-,la.I s 1. (. Moore, clhirpractor, ITarn. 1Blk. tny discuse; exiai. frree. Bell 3084. Ali . l,'"n t ,' h ul id t ntd Mlliss Ili ,en \irIx. , , th is il 's' li i. i h er -< .l -; t I ý,,n j ln 1 1 r s . N . l l i ,- A t I l l i l , ,t , :1 , t .r( Ily to uitkilei h ter homel MAlncy to lonn on ranch and city pripe'rty. 11, . D. Fisher, 113 E. Main street.--Adv. 31r-.. (' l ,iI \\V. 1) .irally will arri\'v ii 31: ' M llit dlNl;ly !''ruin it. Ignlaitit s. i'" ;t s. ,.it Visxt lhI, , lMrs. )Donnallvy II go Ito \\' W ,ls ititgttn, l). ('., to visit IFr. I i lally ss fIi3l t . M irs. "\ . I ;rl , Iu ,.tuil'ed to iher troeet yestrrdat3", 'l I I r,"ill ' I r ,ii l ritt i,. an I llr ati n bi in ,:t ( tr l ld upont hier 10 days ixo ! St. ' :i ri, kI.' lu ,spita tl. V1' y. l-:N- ,re , i . st charges to all ints ill Iulha, alit Al ntalla o1n shoes ild Itasir ". Mapes & Mapes.-Adv. Il(peh oll rrivd in Missoun lis la last . l rll o lTra l eaattleh. A fter a few . visitlg f'ri~-etos here, lMr. Soile ill ', l . 'vic ato sing ill a t risert ili ;I s to I i," . 'vii ill that ('ity,'. ' I t, I1-umtihs-,li L tah- of Mr. and i1ir. 1i. II. St cl . Vtas opera'lted ltipot "'h lirial)y at St. lv at ri.I's hosp) itial. !''h , It]i]. ;s . o II t o. ely, and wats I. i. n t, th,- l.unily htome in Daly ad ii tsl y3est,"rd; -y. Dr. Iteisland, ieye spelcialist, is now at the Pualae ht,1l. WVill remain until I January 25. Grinds glasses here.-Adv. -'iharl''s it. 'Putney, mianager of tihe dry goods dep'irtiteirt of the Missotula Muretnttilh coutlpany, \'will leave tonight for New Yorkl city, .vheire hie expects to tpeind a tintihl Ibuying goods for the .rlsg trado in Missouhl.. A party of business men from Ohio arrived In Missoula yesterday to look at ranch land near Stevensville and possibly to invest. They were Messrs. W. B. Overbeck and C. B. Overbeck of Sin,'i th \. (-1. Staley, .. J. Vrnoie, S. I.. 'ih.mb,.rlain and J. P. Kealrney ,f 'Tl'1,o.. T'hF y were accomloanidl tillp la hh-.b,- y Marion Parkls .of the Hit t, r ri' t ill)]. Mliss IMa.ll McCullough will leave thi t ,,tiHn for the City of Mexico, SIrt t -I, will be for two months th" u'.st .I ! t or un,'le, Charles McCullough, a -I1 hi.- fatiel. Miss McCullough will mlake liaI jurni-y by way of Salt Lake, 'o1|nt l, C1A , a l Laredo,., l'exas, In t i rail titla s refuse to sell tick its bly \ttaI f 1:1 Paso on account of ,li<U(sthr-l .tiltlitions along the line, idue t" Ih \\ia. PRESS AGENTS TALK OF THEIR SHOWS "A Modern Eve." Amlong th.i most attractive scenes inl ".A Modtirn Eve," the latest Ierlin Itlltsictl su!.~i ss, which Mort H. Singer ;tI .lMartins JIteok will offer at the Il:irnois on January 31st, is the beau tiiful \v.litng finale of the opening in, it thilh the principals and chorus ;l l'ar in tlhe most exquisite stum-lll ing sieel ,, tihe stage in years the Ialluring "sirct" number; the laugh r",no vking ldeba tei, in which the womoen assi.rt thir Sdlernority over the men, alnt the sltili,.al divorce scene. The dllightful Iui( i o)f "A Modern Eve," \ rit tll en hi t l\h , tw foremiost coIjmposers 01 light oi.,r, in 1h'rmany, Victor Hlol latnder and .ol an Gilbert, incluhdes anlllgn its Ieliulllar song hits "Goodbye ,:\'veryl ody'," th,. waltz song which en ji ys the \ ',gu, ri.cently had by "\Every Littlle M",'oveni .nt," or "Madame Sher rit" lfalt, "Is the Jlirl You Married Still th, C;iIrl Yiou Love," "Rita, My Mlarguerita." 'YYli're Such a Lone soLne Momn Tonight," and "Hello Sweethiar t." The big cast of prin cilpals is hended by Adele Rowlatnd, who appealls ill her original role, Alex ander Clark, Ray Raymond, Arline -.olling, ,Louis KI.lso, Harry Dlckeson, Henrietta Tedro, Corinne Harrington ind John Patton. TWO MARRIED HERLE HAD ELOPED E. O'LEARY AND MISS SUTH'ER LAN D ESCAPE TO MISSOULA FOR CEREMONY. Mullan, Jan. 24.-(Special.) - That there is romance in a hardware man's life is evidenced by the fact that E. O'Leary, manager of the Mullan branch of the Wallace Supply com pany's store has eloped with Miss Sunderland, manager of the crockery department of the company's store in Wallace. The couple were married in Missoula this week. JMiss Sunderland is about 20 years of age and is the daughter of the company's head book keeper in Wallace. Her father opposed the match, so the couple decided to elope, which they did very quietly. and the young woman's parents knew nothing of the affair until they re ceived word from the newlyweds that the marriage ceremony had been duly performed. Mr. O'Leary quietly locked up the company's store in IMullan and left with his intended bride on the Missoula train. The first intimation that friends or relatives had of the runaway match was when Miss Sun derland failed to appear at the store in her usual place in the crockery de partment. ,She could not be located at home, and investigation revealed the fact that Mr. O'Leary was not at the branch store in Mullan. The first news received from the couple was that they were at Missoula where they had been married. In a Hurry. Mr. O'Leary and Miss Sunderland came to Missoula on the train from Wallace Wednesday afternoon. They rushed to the courthouse, secured a license and then asked Justice H. MI. Small to perform the ceremony. Wit nesses were summoned from the clerk of the court's office and the knot was tied in a few minutes. "My, we had to hurry!" said IMrs. O'Leary as soon as 'O'Leary was her name. "Yes," added her husband, "we had to rush down from the train and were afraid the courthouse would be closed and that we would be unable to get a license. But it's all right now." The two young folks created a most favorable impression at the court house. Mr. O'Leary is of that clear cut, keen type that one naturally ad mires. The bride left the impression of a pretty, sweet and modest girl, really-truly in love with the man of her choice. Those who had the pleas ure of meeting the elopers here hope that by this time the father of the bride has relented and has bestowed his blessing. JUDGE GARY DENIES DISSOLUTION (Continued From Page One.) tee of the corporation had upheld Judge Gary. This testimony gave direct contra diction to that of C'hairman Gary be fore the Stanley investigating corn mittee. Judge Gary declared that with the exception of "rail combination" which, he said, did not fix prices, he had no knowledge of the existence of pools and had ordered them abolished as soon as they had been brought to his attention. This was in,-the latter part of 1904. Attended .Meetings. Mr. Corey swore today that Judge Gary knew about all the pools all the time because he attended some of the meetings. Although a meeting of the plate and structural pool in 1902 or 1903 was the only one at which he could remember distinctly that Judge Gary was pres ent, Mr. Corey said he was sure he was plresent at other meetings. "You left the steel corporation with some ill-feeling toward Judge Gary, did you not?" asked C. H. Severance, atttornoey for the corporation. "\oV were not always in accord," re plied the witness. He admitted that tho.re had been a question as to who was chief executive and that the fi noncc committee had upheld Judge Gary. Mr. Corey persisted today in his opinion that the price paid by the steel crlporation for the lease of the Great Northern ore lands was too high, although counsel for the Great Northern Ore trustee defendants in the suit made every effort to confute his testimony. Itumors became current today in Wall street that the United States Steel corporation intended voluntarily to dissolvte. These were denied by Judge Gary. The chairmnan would not conullienl t on Mr. Corey's testimony. Catarrh Cannot Be Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional dis ease, and in order to cure it you must take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts direct ly upon the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack medi cine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for Syears and is a regular prescription. It Is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces The perfect combination of the two In gredients is what produces such won derful results in curing catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO. Props., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists price 75c. Take Hall s Family Pills for constipa tion.-Adv. In the BITTER ROOT A choice 40, 35 tillable. Fine im provements. First-class water right. Will accept one-half pay ment in Missoula property, town lots or dwelling. W. H. 8MEAD, Higgins Block. Phone 212 Red. Missoula, Mont. IMPROVED IRRIGATED Farm Loans 8% THREE, FIVE, TEN YEARS With Privileges GEO. F. BROOKS Real Estate and Loans First National Bank Building COUNTRY LIFE CLUB HAS SOCIAL SPLENDID GATHER+ING AT OR CHARD HOMES CLUBHOUSE OPENS THE SEASON. The first meeting of the Orchard Homes Country Life club since the election of the new officers was held at the clubhouse last evening. There was a good attendance and the whole evening was spent most enjoyably. A business session came first when President Otto Benson named his standing committees and the general work of the coming season and year was outlined. A number of new mem bers were added to the list of those who now help to make the Orchard Homes club one of the largest and most flourishing country life organi zations in the whole state. The business session was followed with a social. There was dancing and then a midnight lunch of such things as only the Orchard Homes ladies know how to prepare. Then came more dancing and music and it was a late hour when the hall was deserted. It was decided to hold these gather ings at the clubhouse weekly during the rest of the season. GRANGE IN SESSION AT BOZEMAN COUNTY SUPERINTENDENTS AL SO ARE MEETING IN THE SWEETPEA CITY. Bozeman, Jan. 24.-(Special.)-Meet ings of the state grange and the open ing of the county superintendents' meetings were the features at the col lege today. The state horticultural so ciety held its final session in the morning, and the members have nearly all left for their homes. The meeting of the grange was fea tured by an address given by Oliver Wilson, master of the national grange. Mr. Wilson gave a masterful exposi tion of the value of organization. Other members gave instructive talks along agricultural lines. The first day of the county superin tendents' meeting was made excels tionally attractive on account of ad dresses delivered by P. G. Holden, for merly of Iowa State college, and L. B. Alderman, superintendent of schools in Salem, Ore. Both of the men made strong, aggressive talks along lines of benefit to the superintendents of Mon tana's county educational system. The horticultural so iety adjourned after, adlopting resolutions thanking Bozeman for her support, and the press for its effective co-operation. The so ciety also adopted a resolution recom Inending the building of a horticultural structure at the state fair grounds. The fruitgrowers went on record as being in favor of legislation to give each county the right to levy a tax for the prevention of fruit disease, and also to control the foul brood, which is doing damage to the bee industry of the state. ,Resolutions were adopt(ed in memoriam of M. H. Piercee, who died during the year. Mr. P'ierce was one of the so'iety's most fait-hful Ienm bers, and his loss is keenly felt. SCHLOSSBERG'S SALE BEGINS THIS MORNING Energy and optimism mark the great reorganization sale which is ap pointed for today at Schlossberg's store. "We believe in the future of Missoula," said the managers yester day. "Good 'business is coming and we are taking a forward step to meet it. Stores that served Missoula in the past will not be adequate for the new Missoula that is growing about us. We are going to cut our prices as low as possible on our valuable stock in order to make room for a new and better business worthy of the larger oppor tunity that is before us." The big sale opens this morning. Preparations have been in progress for days. The stock has been rear ranged and the force has been aug mented by enough extra clerks to handle the crowvds without delay. AMERICAN AVIATOR KILLED. Port of Spain, Trinidad, Jan. 24. - Frank Boland, an American aviator, was killed last night while flying here. He was returning to the landing place when his biplane suddenly dived and struck the ground with terrific force. Boland was found dead beneath it. HINTS FOR HOUSEKEEPERS. Keep Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound always on hand, and you can quickly head off h cold by its prompt use. It contains no opiates, heals and soothes the inflamed air passages, stops the cough, and may save a big doctor's bill. In the yellow package. Mis-oula Drug Co.--Av. SERIOUS BLOCKADE OF MILWAUKEE THREE ROADS IMPEDED IN CAS CADES, BUT THE C., M. & ST. P. IS THE WORST. Seattle, Jan. 24.-Chinook conditions prevail in western WTashington and ona both slopes of the Cascade mountains.. Over all this area warm rain is falling and the temperature is high with no prospect of a change of weather for at least 36 hours. The Great Northern was the worst sufferer from today's commotion inc the mountains. An avalanche swept down the mountain side at Windy Point, west of the west portal of the long tunnel, and buried nearly a mile of track. The snow upon the rails is nearly 60 feet deep in some places. The telegraph wires to the suromit are down but the operator at Scenic, who can see the slide above him, est'nmates that it will require a week to clear the track. A anowslide west of La. conia on the Milwaukee railroad at midnight last night caught two tio tary plows and an engine, killing Arnold Jacobson of Seattle, a laborer, Five other men dho were buried, were dug out alive and little injured. Trains are detoured over the Northern Pa cific. Word was received from the moun tains tonight that the Great Northern.. Burlington west,ound: train from Kansas City is stalled in a snowshed in the mountins. The train was run into the snownhed for safety as soon as it was found that the line was blocked. Great Northern officials expect to release the train early tomorrow and run it back to Leavenworth. There are few passengers on the train. Reports from mountain points on the Milwaukee road indicate that the blockade on that line is the worst since Christmas and it may he a week before the tracks are cleared. A few Milwaukee and Great Northern trains are being handled by the Northern Pacific, which is still open. NORWEGIAN CABINET QUITS. Christiania, Norway, Jan. 24.-The Norwegian cabinet under the premier ship of General J. K. . MBrattlie, re signed today owhig to its defeat at the general elections last October. Kin-g tIIakon has entrusted Gunnar Knudsen, who was premier from 1908 to 1910, with the formation of a new: cabinet. TOWN OF MURRAY RUNNING SHORT (Continued From Page Onte) sl.ds. It is necessary for the coal menr to carry the coal in baskets from the sled to the biin. Danger in Burke Canyon. Wallace, Jan. 24.--(Special.) -A heavy snowfall anlllo ting to seven inches, followed b)y a steady, though light,. ruin, have made conlitions tonight more favorable to snowslides than they have been for several days. The hills about town are furrowed by snowballs rolling down their sides and gathering great quantities of snow as they came. So far there have been no slides of any size reported, but residents of the Iaurkhe canyon will put in a. sleepless night, living in constant drelad. All those wiho lived in lthe paths of the for mer slides w\hi coulid obtain houlles in safer localtioins hiave miioveid, but it is feared an avalan.che would find many victims. This noon a coal shed l50 feet in length near the Northern Pa cific tracks gave way beoneath its lur den of several fl'e oif wt snow, andl tas redlucdc t o kindling woiod. TheO loss is about $1,000l. A fixew minutes he fore the coillalso sievera'il men wire in the shed, but all had lift. Dozens of small buildings, roofs and porches have Ibeen dstroyed in a similar manner. Get.a Canadian Home In Western Canada's Free Homestead Area The Provisoo of Manitoba hasseveralNew Home. stead Districts that af ford rare opportunity to secure e@0 Acrs of excellent agricul turalland FRER. FOR GRAIN GROWING AND CATTLE RAISING this Province has no superior and in profitable agriculture shows an unbroken period of over a quarter of a century. Perfect Climate: Good Mar. kets: Railways Convenient; Soil the very best, and social condi tions most desirable. Vacant lands adjacent to Free Homesteads may be purchased and also in the older Districts lands may be bought at reason able prices. For literature, rail road rates and other particulars, address Beni. Davies Dunn Block Great Falls, Mont. or write Supt. of Immigration. Ottawa, Canada. Whenyoufeel discouraged, confused, nerv ous, tired, worried or despondent it is a sure sign you need MOTT'S NER VERINE PILLS. They renew the nor mal vigor and make life worth living. Be sure and ask for MOTT'S NERVERINE PILLS Price $1.00 by druggists. WILLIAMS MFG. CO., Props. Cleveland, Ohio For sale by George Fyreatelilvr.