HAMILTON MINISTERS AND CON
GREGATION ADOPT APPRE
Hamilton, Jan. 27.-(Special.)
Evangelist Charles Cullen Smith and
his two musical assistants closed their
evangelistic campaign here last even
in and left this afternoon for Corval
lis, where meetings will be conducted
for four nights. A meeting will also
be held at Victor on Friday evening,
to be conducted by Messrs. Smith and
Klinger. A. C. V. Gilmore will go to
Missoula on Friday morning to make
musical arrangements for the Missoula
meetings. A capacity house turned
out last evening to listen to Evangel
ist Smith's farewell sermon. His ad
dress was a powerful one and was the
means of bringing to the church sev
eral who have diligently followed the
evangelist in his work but had waited
until the last evening to respond to
Previous to the delivery of the even
ing sermon, Rev. J. C. Irwin of the
Presbyterian church read resolutions
adopted by the ministerial alliance of
this city which had the meetings of
the month in charge. These resolu
tions were complimentary to Mr.
Smith and his assistants, and all who
have in any way contributed to the
success of the meetings. The resolu
tions which were indorsed by the au
dience at the meeting are as follows:
"Resolved, That we, the members of
the various churches, under whose au
spices these meetings have been held,
desire to express our appreciation of
the Christian fellowship we have had
together, of the awakening to a clearer
sense of the privileges of this life and
the hope of the life to come and of
the presentation of the truth which
has led so many to forsake sin and
accept of Jesus Christ as their Savior.
"We desire to express our confi
dence in the ability, character, sin
cerity and methods of Brothers Smith,
Gilmore and Klinger in their respec
tive lines of work; the preaching of
Brother Smith has been scriptural,
sound and convincing, the directing of
the music by Brother Gilmore skillful
and pleasing, and the singing of
Brother Klinger has been entertain
ing and helpful.
"We wish to note our appreciation
of the splendid vork done by these
brethren and assure them that the
prayers of the Christian people of
Hamilton will he for God's blessing
to attend them in their work else
"We extend our thanks to Mr. Fisk
for so generously granting us the
use of this building for these meet
ings; to the Missoula Light & Water
company for the liberal concessions
In the lighting of the building; for
Orton Brothers for the free use of
their ne wpianos; to the ladies who so
skillfully assisted at the pianos; to
the members of the chorus choir for
their excellent and inspiring music;
to the young men who have acted as
ushers and who have sought so dili
gently to make the people comfort
able; to the press of this city and
Missoula for their full and kindly re
ports of the meetings; to J. C. Wagner
for the use of chairs; to the Tndepend
ent Telephone company for the use of
a free telephone; and to the people
of Hamilton and vicinity for the re
spect they have shown and the sup
port they have given to this campaign
in the interests of nobler living here
and a higher life in the world to
"Every plan for the success of these
services has been exceptionally well
carried out and we shall close tonight
with very happy memories of the
time we have spent together in Chris
*tian fellowship and work."
She Was So Ill-Restored to
Health by Lydia E. Pink
Pentwater, Mich. - "A year ago I was
very weak and the doctor said I had a
ment. I had back
ache aud bearing
down. pains so bad
that I could not sit
in a chair or walk
across the floor and
I was in severe pain
all the time. I felt
discouraged as I had
taken everything I
could think of and
was no better. I
began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and now I am strong
and healthy. "-Mrs. ALICE DARLING,
R.F.D. No. 2, Box 77, Pentwater, Mich.
Peoria, Ill.--"I had such backaches
that I could hardly stand on my feet. I
would feel like crying out lots of times,
and had such a heavy feeling in my right
side. I had such terrible dull headaches
every day and they would make me feel
so drowsy and sleepy all the time, yet I
could not sleep at night.
"After I had taken Lydia E.Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a week I began to
finprove. My backache was less and
that heavy feeling in my side went
away. I continued to take the Com
pound and am cured.
"You may publish this if you wish."
-Miss CLARA L. GAUWITz, R.R. No. 4,
Box 62, Peoria, Ill.
Such letters prove the value of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for
woman's ills. Why don't you try it?
WORK OF LOGGING
HAULING OF HAY TO A. C. M. COM
PANY CAMPS LEADS TO
Hamilton, Jan. 27.-(Special)-Word
has been received here that teams
were put to work this morning con
veying a large amount of baled hay
which was purchased more than a
year ago from George Satterlee of
Darby by the Anaconda Copper Min
ing company to the lumber camps of
the company on Tincup creek, above
Darby. A resident of Darby stated
this morning that the moving of this
hay to the lumber camps of the com
,any is generally accepted there as
convincing evidence pointing to the
resuming of logging operations this
spring. He further stated that the
camps of the company were still lo
cated on Tincup creek, where four or
five months of logging could be done.
When seen this morning by a Mis
soulian reporter, J. E. Totman, super
intendent of the company's lumber in
terests here, refused to admit that any
significance could he attached to the
moving of the hay, remarking that
they were simply taking care of the
TREACHEROUS WITH ICE
Hamilton, Jan. 27.-(Special.)-John
Logan of ])arby arrived in Hamilton
this morning, making the trip from
the up-valley town bly rig. Mr, Logan
states that the roads in that vicinity
are almost dangerous for any steed
without sharp calks on its shoes. The
heavy thaw of yesterday, together
with the rain of the past few days,
brought a flood of water into the
roads. As a result the roads are cov
ered this morning with a glare of ice.
He stated that the footing was un
usually treacherous on the grades.
The roads in the vicinity of this city
were not affected so nuch, as the fall
of snow was lighter. Small plots are
no uncommon sight here today, but
the cautious driver can easily avoid
them. The warm weather of the past
two or three days has completely
wiped out any trace of snow in this
DEATH ANGEL IAKES
MRS. J. B. FRANKLIN
Stevensville, Jan. 27.-(Special.)
Mrs. J. B. Franklin, who was stricken
with paralysis about two weeks ago,
passed away this morning at 9 o'clock.
The deceased was born in C'anada,
Pennsylvania county, N. Y., in 1839.
She was long a resident of Montann.
locating in Butte in 1888, moving to
the Bitter Root in 1894. Besides her
husband, three sons and two daugh
ters survive her. Aaiuon, John and F.
S. Franklin and Mrs. G. A. ASmith re.
side here. Another daughter, Mrs.
James J. Moorehead, lives In Dunlap,
Iowa. The funeral will he held to
morrow at 2 o'clock from the resi
dence, Rev. W. G. Reese of the Pres
byterian church officiating.
When You Are Bilious
Food ferments in your stomach
when you are bilious. Quit eating and
take a full dose of Chamberlain's
Tablets. They will clean out and
strengthen your stomach and tomor
row you will relish your food again.
The best ever for biliousness. For
sale by all druggists.-Adv.
I STEVENSVILLE NEWS
Stevensville, Jan. 27. - (Special.)
Word has been received from Eddie
Caples, who went to Rochester, Minn.,
for medical treatment, that he will not
be operated upon, but will remain at
the hospital for a month under the
care of the physicians.
The annual meeting of the Stevens
ville Co-operative Creamery company
was held Saturday in Fauld's hall.
The same officials and board of di
rectors were elected that have been
serving the past year. Manager John
G. Howe and James Carruthers were
delegated to attend a meeting of dairy
men in Helena this coming month.
J, E. Follansbee, a noted lecturer of
the Midland Lyceum bureau, will be
the next attraction of the series of
high. school entertainments which are
being given here this winter. The lec
ture will be given in Faulds' hall
Louis J. Campbell arrived Saturday
from Oregon with another shipment of
horses which were purchased for the
army. The animals were rigidly in
spected by Uncle Sam's officers before
acceptance, however. Mr. Campbell is
very successful in this purchasing
The Young Men's club of Stevens
ville gave a delightful reception at
Faulds' hall Friday evening. McLain's
orchestra from Hamilton was present,
and furnished music for those that en
joyed dancing. Tables were arranged
on the stage for cards. The're was a
large number present and the evening
was one of the most enjoyable events
that has occurred here. The hall was
beautifully decorated, and the whole
scene complimented by the beautiful
costumes of the ladies made a beautiful
Thompson Falls, Jan. 27.-(Special.)
-Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Day returned
home Saturday from a few days' so
journ at Spokane.
Henry Garred has puffered a partial
stroke of paralysis, leaving him un
able to walk.
Mrs. George H. Potter is not get
ting along as well as her friends could
wish. She has weak heart action,
which greatly complicates matters.
Mrs. Bertha Philpott of Bozeman Is
visiting her niece, Mrs. Robert L. Allen,
en route to Salem, Ore., where she will
make her home.
L. E. Follansbee delivers a lecture
at Doenges' hall Tuesday, January 28.
This is the last number of the course,
which has not been very successful
financially and should have been bet
Two sletighloads of Trinity Guilders
enjoyed the kind hospitality of Mrs.
Ed FitzGerald, Jr., Thursday after
noon. The hostess. served bounteous
refreshments to the guests and plans
were formulated to serve a public din
ner Wednesday noon at the Odd Fel
Alfred Nelson of Plains, formerly
of this place, has been sentenced to
the state reform school for stealing.
The boy is now 14 and is to spend his
time there till he becomes of age.
On receipt of a message Thursday,
Mrs, A. M. Savage left for Butte to
take charge of the remains of her only
son, Charles, who died of pneumonia.
Charles Savage received his educa
tion at the University of Montana and
Butte school of mines and held a
position as assayer at the time of his
death. He had paid long visits to
his Thompson relatives and was well
liked by all who knew him. Great
sympathy is felt for his mother, who
lost her only daughter three years ago
at Pony, where the remains of Charles
will be laid beside the sister.
How to Break Up a Bad Cold.
Geo. P. Pflung of Hamnhurg, N. Y.,
says: "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
will break up a cold the quickest of
anything I have ever used." This rem
(dy contains no opium or other nar
cotic. It is most effectual and is
pleasant and safe to take. Try it. For
sale by all druggists.-Adv.
HEIKE MUST SERVE
HIS TERM IN PRISON
Washlngi on, an. 27.-Charles R.
Heike, former secretary of the Ameri
can Sugar IRefining company, has no
immunity from prosecution for' his
knowledge of the ",sugar weighing
frauds" against the government be
cause he testified before the grand
Jury regarding them. The supreme
court so held today.
The court 'held that Heike must
serve his eight months' imprisonment
and paoy his $5,000 fine.
Jersey City, N. J., Jan. 27.--Charles
R Heike is so seriously Ill in his
home here. that his family fear he can
not survive the sho ck of being In
formed of the court decision. He has
suffered with heart disease for sev
eral months and his recovery is not
New Telephone Directory.
On Feb. 3 the new directory of the
Montana States Telephone & Tele
graph Co. goes to press. Those desir
ing changes in address or persons
wishing service installed should call
the manager's office, telephone No.
300, before Feb 1.-Adv.
LABOR IS FOR FREE LUNCH.
Kansas City, Jan. 27.-Organized
labor here does not favor proposed
legislation abolishing free lunch in
the saloons of Missouri. The indus
trial council last night adopted a res
olution opposing an anti-free lunch
bill now .before the legislature. It is
held that such legislation would de
prive many cooks and bartenders of
the means of livelihood and charges
that "whiskey men are behind the bill
because they think more whiskey will
be sold and less beer."
Hamilton, Jan. 27.-(Special.)-The
Bitter Root stock farm managem.ent
this morning shipped 75 fat steers to
Wallace for market purposes. Man
ager Crawford stated this morning
that shipments of fat stock from the
farm were being made frequently now.
Today's shipment to Wallace was ac
companied by Albert Farrell.
NOMINATED BY TAFT.
VWashington, Jan. 27.-President Taft
nominated today Preston A. Worthing
ton to be receiver of public moneys at
A GOOD BREAKFAST.
Some Persons Never Know What It
A good breakfast, a good appetite
and good digestion means everything
to the man, woman or child who has
anything to do, and wants to get a
good start toward doing it.
A southern man tells of his wife's
'good breakfast" and also supper,
made out of Grape-Nuts and cream.
"I should like to tell you how much
good Grape-Nuts has done my wife.
After being in poor health for the last
18 years, during part of the time
scarcely anything would stay on her
stomach long enough to nourish her,
finally at the suggestion of a friend
she tried Grape-Nuts.
"Now, after about four weeks on
this delicious and nutritious food, she
has picked up most wonderfully and
seems as well as anyone can be.
"Every morning she makes a good
breakfast on Grape-Nuts eaten just as
it comes from the package with cream
or milk added; and then again the
same at supper, and the change ir, her
"We can't speak too highly of
Grape-Nuts as a food after our re
markable experience." Name given
by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a Rea
Ever read the above letter? A neow
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Missoula's Biggest and Best Bargain is Schlossberg'S
January Clearing Sale
It does not make a particle of difference what you desire, you can
find it here for less money, quality for quality, in this greatest of
Clean-Up Sales. All departments included. Come, enjoy the savings
Radical Women's Choice of 50
Reductions Readyto Wear Good Styles
On All Men's Coats, Suits In Women's
Clothing Dresses Millinery
A GENERAL THE PRICES ARE HATS THAT SOLD
AVERAGE OF MUCH SMALLER FOR AS MUCH
HALF PRICE ON THAN YOU EVER AS $6 EACH
FANCY SUITS HAD BEFORE NOW ONLY $1.00
Tremendous Bargain Prices on All
Broken Lines Displayed in the Store
Shop This Store Daily; the Biggest Bargains Are Here
Missoula's Come On !
Best Bargain The Bargains
Store Today Are Great
WITH CLOSE FITTING TOPS
WINTON 2% in. ADRIAN 2% in.
15o.. 2 for 25e. Cluett. Peabody & Co.
Bateman Transportation Co.
Stage and Auto service be
tween Ravalli and Poison
Connects at Rh'avalli with Northern
Pacific trains east and west. Con
nects at Polson with the Klondyke
steamer. Raevalli. Montana
Ravalli to Poison
Headquarters, St. Ignatius
is still on the
RAVALLI-POLSON AUTO STAGE
POLSON, - MONTANA
RAVALLI TO POLSON
Passengers from 41 in the morning
and makes 42 In the evening.
J. N. DUDLEY, Prop.
RAVALLI TO POLSON
Stevens-Duryea, 7-Passenger Touring
Car Mllting Daily Trips.
JOE It(IIIERTS, Prop.
Meets 41 West-bound, and 42 East
Any Place on the Reservation.
J. C. LUALLIN, Prop.
Telephone Ravalli Hotel.
Headquarters. Ravalli. Montana.
R. G. HULL
Daily trips across the reservation.
First-class service. awarcful drivers
NOW IS THE TIME
TO CONSIDER THE PROPOSITION OF
PUMPING WATER FOR
If you have any uncultivated lands beyond the reach of water, it may be possible
that these lands can be made to produce by the means of pumping water to them.
There Is Much Land That Can Be
Reclaimed by This Method
If you are located on or near the electric line of the Missoula Light and Water Co.,
your problem can be easily solved.
Consider the proposition; secure information and work it out for yourself.
Farmers are doing it in other sections, and farmers can do it here.
MISSOULA LIGHT & WATER CO.
Edison Wax Records
4-m inute records ........................31#
2-m inute records ........................214
ORVIS MUSIC HOUSE
PETTITT & OSBORNE
103 East Cedar
Bell Phone 647 Ind. Phone 661
heieouu - noNT
MISSOULTAN WANT ADS
BRING QUICK RESULTS
Tho ('heapost FUEL on the Market
Stove-length hMII,l, \VW()uO $4.50
p ler load. (Gus farther for tho
money thnn emoal.
'lan;r Shavings for Hiorse Bed
ding, $2.50 per load.
POLLEYS LUMBER CO
City Saw Mill
Iloth PhoneIs No, 414.
THE mEST IN THE WORLD
Missoula Nursery Co.
Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co.
Kurtzmann, Knabe, Baby Grand
piano., mulscal Instruments and Iheet
Next to Golden Rule 8tore
You Can't Beat Our
Quality or Service
Rocky Vork Lump, per ton_.7.OO
iear ('reek Lump, per ton....7.50
Owl Creek Lump, per ton $8.25
Five tons or more delivered at
(ne time, 25¢ per ton less.
Nut coal at correspondingly low
We handle Anthracite Coal.
Interstate Lumber Co.
Bell 106 Ind. 742
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
and Real Estate
National Surety Company
Dan H. Rose
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