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The Daily Missoulian. (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, January 25, 1913, Morning, Image 9

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Word received in Stevensville this
week is to the effect that the matter
of the right of way through the prop
erty of the Stevensville Training
school for the east-side railway will
probably be settled this month, and
to the entire satisfaction of all con
cerned, says the Stevensville Register.
It is understood that the title to the
strip of land will be given without
Representatives of the Missoula &
Ilamilton Railway company have been
negotiating for many months for a
right of way across the campus of the
school, but had been unable to get
a price fixed, either satisfactory or
unsatisfactory. The title to the prop
erty is in the conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal church, south, and the
conference appointed a commission to
take up the matter with the railway.
Members of the commission are S. F'.
"Tuttle of Boulder, Rev. E. J. Stanley
of Whitehall and Rev. D. B. Price of
It is desired to commence construe
tion work on the railway in the
spring. Nearly all the necessary right
of way has already been purchased by
the company and condemnation suits
are being filed for the purpose of se
curing title to the few pieces of
ground not already purchased. The
Stevensville Chamber of Commerce
has been interested itself in helping
to secure the right of way through the
town of Stevensville. At a recent
meeting of that organization it was
decided that if a satisfactory price
was not put on the right of way acrossi
the school property, the railway com
pany would he asked on the 28th of
this month to comlllmence condemna
tion proceedings.
Since the moeting of the chamber
of commierce local peoplle have been
in communication with the members
of the cnommission appointed by the
conference, andi the news received this
week was very cheering. It is learnedu
that Rev. Mr. Stanley of the commis
sion is out of the state, which de
layed action on the matter; but on
the 25th or 27th of this month the
cmmilnmission will meet and a motion
will Ih introdueed and prolbably
passed giving a deed to right of way
from the east side of the school
campus, the deed to be given without
Stevensville. Jan. 24.-(Special.)
The ('ollegiatos, the hasketball team
recently formed here of old college
players, will play a double-header on
Friday night of next week at the
Grand theater. Games have been ar
ranged with the Stevensville high
school and the Three Mile Athletic
cllub teams.
Since last Friday night's ga me, in
Which the Collegiates lost to the uni
versity, 29 to 8, the Collegiatcs have
'been practicing faithfully and expect
to show mI uch I improvement. In the
game* with the university, lack of team
work was alpparenlt, although in the
second half the team made a very,
good showing.
IHelena, Jan. 24.-(Speclal.)-After in
dorsing the MeMahon highway bill,
which was drafted by a commission
app)lointed by Governor Norris several
years ago, the county commissioners
elected officers this morning and ad
journed. Officers .were elected as fol
lows: President, J. A. Edge, Kalispell;
first vice president, H. C. Patterson,
Madison; second vice president, Mnar
Sorenlson, Yellowstone; secretary, R. F.
Furnish, Custer.
From Headache, Backache,
Dizziness and Nervousness,
Restored to Health by
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Lawrence, Kans. -" A year ago I was
suffering from a number of ailments. I
always had pain and
was irregular. Dur
ing the delay I suf
fered a great deal
ache, dizziness, fev
erish spells, nervous
ness and bloating.
I had been married
nearly three years.
I took Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Compound and now
I feel better than I have for years. I
recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound to all who suffer as I
did. "-Mrs. M. ZEUNER, 1045 New Jer
sey Street, Lawrence, Kansas.
Montana Woman's Case.
Burns, Mont.--"Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound cured me of awful
backache which I had suffered with for
months. I was so weak I could hardly do
my work and my head and eyes ached all
the time. Your Compound helped me
in many ways and is a great strength
ener. I always recommend it to my
friends and tell them what a grand med
icine it is for women. You may use my
name for the good of others."-Mrs.
JOHN FRANCIs, Burns, Montana.
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound have thoqsands of
such letters as those above--they tell
the truth, else they could not have been
obtained for love or money. This med
icine is no stranger - it has stood the
test for years,
Wilson's Daughters
Quiet, cultured, purposeful-that's the
shortest description of the three
daughters of \Voodrow Wilson who on
March 4 next will take up their resi
dence in the lWhite Ilouse.
They are not scial ,butterflies;
their hearts are in wsider and more
comprehensive things than those in
eluded in the term society. Their in
terests are in such fields as miusic,
art and social settnleent work. As
their mother puts it:
"I am sure that we will he able to
keep tip our end and p'ay the social
game at VWashington, but our hearts
will not be in it."
Miss Jessie, the youngest of the
daughters, 222, has Ibcon a e c'ial
worker in the mill districts of Philal
delphia. Eleanor, the second daughter,
is a student in the Ac'adlnemy of in"u
Arts there; and Margaret, the eldest
of the trio, 26, has a studio in Ne v
York, in which she is studtil ig voite
cultlure. Thus each has her ilitnd bent
on a positive thing. It is the natural
development of tihe life which has sur
rounled them during their father's
presidency at Princeton anti during
their own college days. It is safe to
conclude that the silly frivolities of
tl-e Washington life can have no
charms for them.
Yet one must not conclude that dur
ing the regime of the Wilson family
the social life will suffer. -It is said
of them that in their quiet way they
were the most agreeable entertainers
in the Princeton set. Of course,
Washington will have its reception.,.
teas, calls, and all the other func
tions incident to so-called society.
Mrs. WVilson sp,5k,'i intimutely if hier
stlif aind her girls in ani intervi .w re
"Jessie is a graduate of thel \Voni
an's college at Ialtin i r(e taIrd hals ll
Wiys Ibteent itl('rested in so"itl wV''Iork.
It was ai shock to mne with shei firt-t
ainnounced her intentionii of wo\\rking in
Philadelphia in the nti 'i district, but I
couldl not let my old-ftasliineid trijin
dice(s inlterfere w-ih wh\\lat she tihoiiglil
was tier duty. Slite has Ionelt ait great
deal of gioodl, I know, by her visits to
tie facitory girls and in he.r club for
wtorking wtinmen.
"In the spring she was cI, etcid a
ianiriltitn, Jan. 24.- (Sp , i'i;l.)- (lIi('
Inaln said recently, "No ,ivar\g;l list
over visited IHamnilton wIrti cot\e red sci
rcompletely ievery olbjec'tion to Iicot-ling
'Christian ats '. C. Smith," and if any
thing more was needed to prol',e that
stateiment it was his nmessage atl lih
Lucas opeltra lhose last night, when he
s poke upon "A Man I'\ved by l 'hrist.
itut Lost." lHe took his text froit two
stories. It was, in fact, a tdouble text.
Thile first part was from lthe story of
the man whoi askedt Jesius, "Vuthat is
the first onmlmlandntnllti t oi f all.'" ;'l' n
the result of the conversation twas that
('Christ said. ".'Thou airt inot farr fronti
the kinlgdom." To that Mr. Smith
addetld Ith Saviolr's statemoent to, the
o.ting riller, "()nI thiing tholl latuck st.'
Mr. Smith saidl "The first young ntani
desc'ribed theI cond:tion of mallny it
Ha rilton right now---not far from tlhe
kln-gdomn, but not in the kingldm .
Almost persuaded, hut lint a't.g-thr,
and the reason why tihat is trIn- is 1,s
causett therei is orn'e thing lacking. w\\hiih
mIlrans threi' is ncr' thing they dl not
want toi gi've up. Mr. Smith said his
e-xper:enc'e had taught himI that it it
not "many things" keeplg tintg t, frlomt
becomling ('hristi;n, but usually it is
"Just one thing." Mr. Smith said "that
was true of the rich young ruler whor
was loved by Christ. but lost," sinlply
because he, like others, had ani idea.
The evangelist, as uisuail, uislid many il
lustrations froim hIis town exlpe-rience Ito
pirove his ipoints.
No meetings will hie held Saturday,
but Sunday, the final dray, will be full
of good things. Perhaps thie grieatest
service of all in some regards will be
the morning meeting at 11 o'clock.
when Mr. Smith will speak upon "I'The
Strong Man." Many earl this Mr.
Smith's "best." Without question the
finest music of the campaign will I.e
heard at this meeting. Miss Drayton.
Mrs. Munsell and Messrs. Klingler ant
ilimore will sing Haven's "'Thtre'n's :
Friend in the Homeland," and Mrs.
mnember of the nat ional to ard if the
Yotung .\omani's C(hristiatn association.
tier father and 1 told her that she
could nlot o1 both, that she must either
give tiu the settlement wo\\rk or that
she must not accept the office, and hi
thintis, and we dto ialso, that for a time
at least lher \\lrlk siiiilll he lwalng
college girls rf her ol\wi class wlhotti
sihe can rouse to ai sense tl' their re
lponsibility to those tIth,,r girl; withl
StwhIose lives she has IJite i( s.o ftll lia."
in Kensington."
Jessie Wilson Is a ipretty girl with
I:Itnmde hair bound iaiut her head in
elite coil!s, her smiling fate and lotok
Sctmnplete understaintliti nld friend
lir,ess making it easy to seie w\hy the
1"ill girls iadore tier and whyt they aire
ratl her sorry than other\\wise that
Wtoodrow Wilson has been elected to
I it t presidency.
Margaret Vtaoodrotw is tall and looks
like heI r father, w\\hose voice' sthe has
l"Marm'rot is our bachelor girl.' said
Mrs. \ilson. "ShIe lhas her Scotch
grandmot ,her's nmne---Margaret \\Vot d
row\\, a voice which we nil thinlt very
beautiful and which she is cu'tivating
in New York, with Miss Lillian t(il
lisple. She has a studio in Fifty
eighth stret and lives a very interest
ing life, meeting art students anl
mulsicians tntl comting in contact withl
the very people we think will he'l her
most in her mtusie. Shie Is a mnember
of the Three Art clubi and Is a very
modern yotung woman."
"And Nellie," she said, "is our ar
tist. Nellie is studying at the Aead
rlny of Fine Arts in Philadellhita. She
has been there fir two yea\inrs, and her
ir tructltrs say sh,. show\\s gruaIt talent.
Iher work is not all fcninini in touch,
it is strong and virile, and we' ho'te
stmt day that slit will ht an llilhs
Irator. Margaret inheritetd her fath
'i"ls \tie. ,but ll y ;Iyi tih Nellie in
herited fiy talent fnr painting."
The ''i'son girls are all of at good
ruarriace ago. Is it dointig Mrs. Wilson
a; y injustice 1,to b l,. ,ve that while she
nuiv noIt to.tli at designing moither
,Ie w\ill yet .ntll iut to 1e a pl' rfeet
m ? So, f llowini it up, it is safe to
c,, lilude that her thire' girls swill
I a et the \ thit Iluset in 1917 either
ti brides or hopelest s old maidls.
Vill tlassler iand Eatngelist Smith
Mill ln ia sipr.tlli mllld t eldllll"n d Iu ,
"II t, Jestis, IhIIu .Art Stanl ding"' (Patr
aMr. Smith will give " con fidential
italk to n ai t l p- 1i., al nd retlat inl
Illllils if tlif S'lr likh-Alnleriealn \va .
'l'h, l d unitll il;i rtet wsill sing. l Vtes tn
der 12 iiniit ld onliy with their fathers.
I vitry ii il m lshuould hrII this straight
\ \\n,, an's mInt lin.g will he hel in
lht' Saie hour, It'd Iby Miss Lottie
t';Ir al "r, r let'ntly lofl the .11m ly tlible
in titute ipt i'hi; lgot. Spltent i singing.
.\t 7:' 1 I. ItI. \ill ino ur the great
fit ieill st 'vicii. Mr. Smith \\ill have
;t finil w r f, r ;ill, speciahll) those
have sil.ned cards.
llmiltonl, Jan. 24. t(Special.)--\V. I.
m i' iL glin, st. t ' innlitte nitan of
I a lini cunt}- far the progress ive
party of .liitlatia , today received a let
t nut fl im )l II. I pss, tchairlman of the
1lissoui l i ( itt'ln iprogressivet extc.uitive
ouuuin itte, which extltlts an invitathion
toi all ir'gressiv' candidates and eom
ititt ntuian of this icounty tol a big pro
grssi'e b niquet to h," held tit the Pal
ie hotel in Missoula oni Saturday
vening. Fittrary I. Thel' . ianquet Is
It e givtin iii honoiir of the progre"
Isi. niial t Ltrs of Ih' present Mi1ontana
lgis'lature, and will ie attenlded biy all
rgprogressivu' party candidates anid coti
tlilttieiit.n and caindiates if Itavalli,
Siu itnders anid Missoutla icounties. It is
ixs p'ctled that severail state' and con
grissioial candidates~ will also be inh
attendance. :Ir'. McLaughlin stated
this iinoon that ihe expu''ted several
from this eity to attend the meoting,
which will he largely devoite to an
ttxlatti iit n and discutissioin if pro
grossive ime(asuires before the legisla
Napls. Jan. ,i4.-J '. M. organ sailed
last ni ht for Alexandria, Egypt.
Si perfectly are artificial rubles
made by chemists that Paris pawn
brokers refuse to take any chances
with genuine ones.
Hamilton, Jan. 241- (-pecial.) -J. E.
Totiman, manager of the .\lnamt-,nd;L
Copper Mining coimpany's lumbeir in
terests here, announced this aftern oisn
that the p.aning mill here wonld re
sul1me operations Minnday morning.
When asked in regardl t the length of"
the run, Manager 'ITotnlian aninouncedt
that the company Ilopets to, keep the
planer running. Th ree tt alchi.lts will
he piut in operatiimi ,na ti.day, and
.ntpliymentei will be given to al ,,ut 75
Annountcement that the planer will
resunIie so stain is haII e tilt' best
piece of news rece .'vedt hel're ill Some
time. It could hbe sxtc-ti tl, in im
portance only by tht atlll,-lntunilement
that the sawmill wiull a stt start.
News of the starting ,'f , the planer is
imnportant not only fir t t'emplllloynment
given, but because nf the fact that a
hlng run of the plinlr w i ild make it
imperative that the sL\ tit ill I.t started.
Milany are of the opieito that the otpen
ing of operations at th, pIlanr indi
caltes the resutm!ng itf n1i loal indtus
tries of the compattny I tficers of the
cottmpany wi 1 not gim,, this assuralnce,
but it is understood tilt goul1 authority
that negotiations harv ieiien under way
for sometlime for the lettin h g of the log
ging contract. The oiut, nk is certainly
Stevensville, Jaui. .i. (Special.) -
\\'trdl w\as brought IIt th' Stteve\nsvillle
IRod atl Gun chli .Itrd..tvy tlhIat six
elk lnd one calf, a p, lrt of l" the herd
that was shipped in hiire fromt the Yel
tIwstone last spring. \\ts being fed in
with the cattle iat lthe Jim Iliggins
rinch. rThe elk arte lfat ild not very
wild, and it seems th' t Ithty prefer lto
mingle with the ;atilet, e(t hny ;antt
stay close to civiliziti',iio. That they
have adopted the Billt r BHt ais their
home is evident fr'iti the disposition
they have shown tio ttilt close to the
vicinlty where they irtt first unlatid
edl. Eleven more o'' t,'lk lii hl\'e hieen
seen lately on Sai\\ ill Icreek, wuitliln
one mtile of the -'ttl.in l unll ading
pluae ,andt It was rlitthedl that this
band is in good condition, otnt wild,
and is increasing. The iemllllbelrs of
the Rod and ilun i hill here are quith
satisfied with tlie cexperltltment if Jim
porting elk it this part of the valley
iand arte more than pleaised with tlhe
success that Ias itbeell attaillned in
protecting thnem fromn hunters. With
the advent of a Ilaw protectting eIlk
for a periot d, it is likely that the (ili
izes here will tiItl an effort in have
imore elk shipped in l within the next I
fet imonths.
Iarhy, Jan. '2.--(Sipe'it.)--Robert
Poe, the sheetip man, is in from Rye
creek. lie has ipurchased the I'ranln
Printz piroperty nti THttnir aviOit uiand
is remodelling a.nd Improving it.
The Bell Telephione cimpany has
mIoveid its centrall office- frotm (iGeorg'
Miles' storei, to Al Rissmann's drug
store tin Soullth Main street.
Rev. Mr. Hlaytunrd, Episcopal min
ister in chirge at Hlamilton, will hold
meetings here in the Episcopal chinch
during the uwenk, bieginning Sundaiiy,
.Iintuary 2°s. P]It. Mr. H-haywa:lrd is
tonsidered ion of the finest piilpit
orators itn ltIe slate.
SMr. M(ttlily drove' tip from It a
ilton in his uitier today. It, has
duriing the i' a eli.
Arthur Swrensl·s,,n, representinlg the
fray Produce mm ipally, was in the city
J. L. TIotian wins a business visitor
to the upper valley today.
J. P. \\WIhyt- r veolvd I tllter i's
lirutty ft-itt 5". I. Mitiik]y iln luoitluin,
'hntgland. lMr. M.,ittdy had just arriv.d
thirti froit Ittris littil wit Juls Jticl led
his 1 1 rI1nt-'., Mr. N it('l if the ('-utti r
irt-htlrl icitllm itt . 'lThe party will It, xt -
gi li s tt.ll u t-uI'u ll r ' tit Il ith-ti lit
Italy, after -hiIth t.b y will vis.t
Avwitzl rla alr, m lld will se.. ,nd a sch. ,r
timl in (Gerll n . a;lll lso, I]..l
two sisnt i-rs, tr i shttitulg it lht. city
todtay. -
thwn ttilta .
alrg.,list 'lu rl-cnr ('ullben Atnitlh ,id
his tw lt n tstitt ,t M.susrs. Kltngugr and
fir ont itt-itth, I 'Ii-'idt.t eroltihg. The
four fll in-ln, tinihtts will lt' dt d. lidl
lti Fridit y iilhl Messra. ltitllh itt
Klinger will i-i-ittih.t a. religiiut tieiit
ing tit Vhiutr. I'htirister (titnitre will
tiot be tre.s-tI .t the Vihttr testting.
as he gut's hitil day to Mitssoitula to
Itot t with Ith it-mittisit' etontmnittI e oi f th'
ri-vival sers-it, i tio e held at MIs
stitla. n(in 51 iutlty tevenin In'iltritu-ry
2, the 7itis tt lI-i inootilings will li' op
Htantiltin. Jan. 24. - (Spet'ial.) -
l)avid Hishtp ttf this eity has tire
sitited to thI tih-citber it! cotittri-i' a
shoo;tci a ftur-year trann.-ide-nl
crab tree that rt'lresentt one year's
growth. Tti. tlng slender brinch, as
it mitghi be tileid, represents a growvth
itf exactly 7 fi.l, 3 IncIhe,. The spect
men of phenomenal growth may be
seen at the chamber of cotmneree,
where it has alretady 'been the totle of
much discussion on the, part of local
fruit growers.
'' Il m lilly "nt oa
Every Pair of Our Men's, Women's
and Children's Shoes
In Our Entire Stock Can Be Bought at a Big Saving
Thousands of pairs of good, well-made, stylish, durable and desirable shoes for
men, women and children are offered for sale now at greatly lowered prices-un
doubtedly the greatest shoe bargains Missoula has seen for years. It is to be a
clearance, slick and clean, of every odd lot, and broken line of shoes in the store
and to add to the attractiveness of the occasion every pair of shoes not included un
der those heads is also reduced.
A General Reduction of 10 Per Cent Throughout the Department.
This means that customers can make selections from our regular, complete
lines as well as from the clearance lots and save not less than 10 PER CENT on
their purchases. Every paid of Hlaana's and Torrey's shoes for men; Hanan's,
Cousins', Duttonhofer and other makes carried here for women are thus
brought into the Clearance Sale, making it an event of exceptional importance
to every shoe buyer in this community. (Rubber footwear is excepted.)
Men's Shoes Women's Shoes
Men's work and dress shoes; broken lots Odds and ends of women's kid and box
of lines regularly priced at 1 00 calf lace shoes; all sizes;
$2.50 to $4.50 now ........... regular $2 and $2.50 values . 00
Men's light weight work shoes; good
solid leather and neat styles; 145 roken lines f women's gunmetal calf
regularly $2.50 to $3.50, now.. . and kid shoes; lace and button styles; all
Men's fine dress shoes and work shoes; sizes and widths in the lot: 1
oddments of regular $3.00, l1 , regular $2.50 and $3 values .
en$3.50 and $4.00 lines.. Women's patent kid, gunmetal calf and
Men's patent colt dress shoes and good pn kid shoes; lace and button styles
sturdy work shoes; formerly 2A plain kid shoes lace and button styles;
priced $3.50 to $5.00 ........ od sies and widths; rcgi- 1.9
Men's high-grade dress shoes ;also work larly $3 and $1; in this sale
shoes; formerly sold at $4.50 $2 90 Women's fine dress shoes; good styles in
and $5.00, now .................................. blacks and tans, button and lace; nearly
Men's 10 and 12-inch top boots mande all sizes and widths; regu- 2.45
with double soles; water- 5375 larl' $3.50 to $5 shoes, atrl 0
proof; regularly $6.00 ..
Odd lots of Hanan's fine patent colt ()dd lot of [lanan's fine shoes, in kid
shoes; lace and button styles, 39 and patent colt; good styles 3
regularly $7.00, now at ....... $3.95 and good sizes; regularly $6 39 *5
Misses' Shoes Boys' Shoes
Children's shoes made with spring heels Boys' satin calf school shoes; strong and
and turned soles; sizes 6, 7 and 65 durable; sizes 1 to 6; rcgu- 145
8; regular $1 and $1.25 shoes, at c Icr $2.50 a pair, now $1.45
Children's shoes in box and kangaroo Boys' kangaroo calf and kid school and
calf and kid; sizes 5 to I I; regu- 95C dress shoes; well made; reg- 1.95
larly $1.35 to $1.75 shoes, at.... lar $3 values, in this sale .........
Odd lots of misses' shoes; all kinds and WARM JERSEY LEGGINGS
all sizes; regular $2.00 to $3 $100s' ad children's sies; 70
shoes; in this sale at .. *U1 Misses' and children's sizes; 70
s regularly $1.00 a pair, now ..
Misses' shoes, in box calf and kid; most- Women's warm Jersey leggings;
ly Blucher lace styles; sizes $145 c
8 to 2; regular $2.50 values ..1.45 rgulrly $1.25 a pair now.....
Misses' high top hoots; good winter RUBBERS
shes and suitable for skat- $1.95 Misses' and children's warm
ing; regular $3 and $3.50, at. lined rubbers; odd sizes; pair .
Various Other Lots Too Small to Advertise
Orton Bros. ' In the Line
of chohce Inent., t,.nd.Tr IOultry.
118 EAST CEDAR STREET gC;t(rI lin secaCtn and Cish, there is
gitn nmarket that (urm furnimsh your
State Agents '"' "',., ....... , '., ",ar ,ur.
Steinway & Sons , k,. is ,1...s aI r... lie tCo
Chickering & Sons ,q .. C,,.. .. i , .. .s oi, ,r uch
lmu i a, Ils us yomu always find
Vose & Sons, Kimball ,at time
and several other Union Market
high-grade pianos
132 Higgins Avenue
- Bell 117 Ind. 431
Garden City - - - ____ _________
GARAGE Mayers' Honorbilt shoes for BUY
mien are sold in Missoula by '1,i ('hm.al's t I,'II, i oin the Market
Missoula, Montana. Th o . Y
'rJamesTh lo t, C5 ft tit hi, iRfr tim
Uo yt.Dickinson Piano Co. W estern H otel Building I..'n......;, ..... .,,m c,
Kurtsmann, Knabe, Baby Grand l lig, $2.50 per load.
pianos, musical .Lntrumenta and sheet
Next to Golden Rule Stop POLLEYS LUMBER CO
__.___ ____._. __.__ ,PETTITT & OSBORNE City SwL Mii i O
,I IlhB th l'hones No. 414.
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
and Real Estate 103 East Cedar
National Surety Company Bell phone 647 Ind. phone 661 MISSOULIAN WANT ADS

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