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The Daily Missoulian. (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, February 27, 1913, Morning, Image 5

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Morning Meeting Is Held at the University and at Both Af
ternoon and Early Evening Meetings for Women Attend
ance Is Good-"A Sure Thing" is Evening Theme.
One of the most fruitful and inspir
ing days of the present evangelistic
campaign in ,Missoula was yesterday.
Evangelist Smith and his workers were
busy from morning until late last night,
and as a result of their efforts 31 per
sons expressed their intention of turn
Ing to Christ and living a Christian
life yesterday. 'Seven of this number
came from meetings other than those
held at Elite hall yesterday. In the
morning the evangelists went to the
university, In the afternoon a meet
ing was held at the Presbyterlan
church. A young people's meeting was
held in the early evening, and then
there were the regular services at the
Elite hall.
At the University.
Considering the fact that no classes
Were suspended for the 11:30 hour,
there was a good attendance of stu
dents at the meeting conducted by
I 'angelist Smith and his associates
in Assembly hall. The trio sang, "0,
Love That Will Not Let Me Go."
Messrs. IKlingler and Gilmore sang,
"It Pays to Serve Jesus" at the con
clusion of the address.
Mr. Smith always speaks helpfully,
but his address to the students was
especially practical. He chose for his
subject, "Seizing the Opportunities at
H-and." tie spoke, in part, as follows:
"Whenr one is going to speak to an
audience lie will, if he has any gump
tion, try to Cay something that is ap
propriate and helpful. A man was
going to speak at a religious service
in a certain penitentiary. He asked
the chaplain what he should talk
about, which is a good thing for one
to do when one is going to speak to
such an audience. The chaplain said:
'Well, talk about anything except the
prodigal son, the last 13 speakers we
have had talked about him and I think
t're boys have had enough of him.'
Now I do not mean that you are
prodigals out here, but I do want to
speak of things that touch your life.
"There is no denying the fact that
we have this life to live..but once. How
to live it is the all-important ques
tion. A single mistake may spoil it
completely. We must have, therefore,
n.isdom or we shall fall utterly. Of
course, I remember vividly my school
days and the only regret I have con
cerning them is that I did not improve
my opportunities as I should have
done. If I had even done as well as
I knew then, I should be much better
off now.
"Now it is difficult for a preacher
to talk without taking a text, and so
I shall use a verse of Scripture to en
force my words. It is in Deuterono
my, 31:12: 'Assemble the. people
* * * that they may hear, that
they may learn, that they may fear
Jehovah, and observe to do all the
words of the law.' That is a text for
students. It is pertinent to other
classes of people, but particularly so
for students. They hear that they
aay learn, they learn that they may
regard, and they regard, or value. that
they may observe to do. We see, then,
that we must be good hearers. 1Some
people hear and hear and yet they
never hear. It is one thing to hear,
and quite another thing to learn. But
even then, there is something import
ant to be done. The word fear in my
t-ext really means to regard, or to
a value upon. What matters it that
you learn unless you appreciate it. Re
gard what you are getting here as
very important. Indeed it ought to be
regarded as sacred. It does not mat
ter what other people think about it,
ftlers. Daugqter
equalfy ir in their
Gossard eorJetJ
of Authoritative
Corset Styles
During the week of February
24th, the H. W. Goesard Com
pany, Manufacturers of the
Gossard Corset, proclaim te
authoritative corset styles for the
coming season.
As their representatives, we will
count it a privilege to welcome
you here azd inform you regard
ing the correct modes for Spring,
but it makes a great difference what
you think about it.
"Major Whittle was a great evan
gelist and was associated with Mr.
Moody a good deal in his work. Major
zWnittle used to relate an incident that
'happened at a depot in a large city.
Each one had to have his ticket
punched by the gatekeeper before he
was allowed to go to a train. Upon
this particular occasion the crowd was
large and impatient. Some wanted
through who had no tickets and some
were in a hurry. They scrambled and
scolded, but the gateman remained
cool and firm. When the major came
up he said to the gateman: 'You do
not seem to be popular with this
crowd tonight.' The big fellow looked
down in scorn and said, 'No, I am not
popular with this crowd, but I am
popular with the general superin
tendent of this railroad.' My friends,
we are too often anxious about what
the crowd thinks, and on that account
we fail to value things aright.
"Again-and this is the most im
portant point of all-we must observe
to do. We shall lose what we learn
unless we put it into practice. Truth
must be done. A young Indian went
from his tribe in Oklahoma to the In
dian school at Carlisle, penn. He did
,ell and gave great promise of useful
ness. Indeed, he was an honor stu
dent. But what happened to him? He
went back to his tribe and did noth
ing. He lived his old life and made
no effort to do the things he learned.
And worse yet than that, he became a
murderer. We can see about us every
day such tragedies. There is nothing
sadder than the results of failing to
improve opportunity and of failing to
do what we have learned.
Afternoon Meeting.
The meeting at the Presbyterian
church was unique. The older people
were the guests. Before the Bible
reading Mr. Smith called for testi
monies from the people who have been
Christians 40 years and more. No one
could have seen and heard those old
saints speak of their joy for so many
years in the service of Jesus and of
their living faith and radiant hopes
without realizing that these old people
have something un-Christian people do
not have. Some who spoke have been
Christians over 70 years.
It was a most impressive meeting.
The evangelist told them they were
not useless. He spoke of one evange
'ist who has over a hundred people
who have been Christians over 70 years
praying for him every day.
The prayer meeting committee gave
each of these older people a carnation.
A Sure Thing.
"Be sure your sin will find
you out." Numbers 32, 33, was the
text for the evening sermon. Said
the evangelist: "This is another text
from which you have heard many a
sermon, but never too many, for there
is not a truer one in the Bible. In
fact, you may doubt all the rest of
the hook, but you cannot doubt this
portion of it, for there never was a
prophesy more true and none more
surely fulfilled. Sin has a voice which
will be heard. It comes first of all
alluring and enticing, yea, even as an
angel of light at time, leading us on
to sin, then it comes with its awful
voice of retribution, remorse and
revelation, giving our sin to the world
in the most unlooked for moment. You
know that this is true whether you
are a Christian or not. It does not
take Christianity to prove it.
"The Bible is full of illustrations of
the text. Our first parents proved
it to start with and cursed the race as
a result, and then their elder son
slew his brother in a moment of anger,
and when the Lord asked 'Where is
Abel, thy brother?' he attempted to
cover the one sin by another and
said: 'I know not; am I my brother's
keeper?' And God said: 'Thy brother's
blood crietlh unto me from the ground.
A fugitive and a vagabond shalt thou
be in the earth.' It was sin's voice
coming to mock and condemn, a proof
that sin cannot be covered.
"King Saul furnishes another illus
tration of the text. He was command
ed by God to utterly destroy the
Amelekites. He disobeyed by saving
the best of the sheep and oxen, and
when the Prophet Samuel, the mouth
piece qf God came, Saul said: 'I have
kept the commandment of the Lord,'
but just at that moment the sheep
began to bleat and the cattle to low,
and Samuel asked: 'What meaneth
then this bleating of the sheep and the
lowing of the oxen which I hear?'
Saul's sin had found him out. Sin's
voice will be heard.
"David, another King, committed a
black sin, and he supposed he had it
hidden, but the Lord sent the Prophet
Nathan, who told the story of the lit
tle ewe lamb, and David in anger
said: 'The man that hath done this
thing shall surely die,' d Nathan
said: 'Thou art the man,' and David's
sin had found him out; and he cried,
'I have sinned against the Lord.'
"King Belshazzar sat feasting and
drinking with a thousand of his lords.
and in the midst of the debauchery
he called for the golden vessels which
had been taken from the temple of
God, and profained them, and in the
midst of the revelry a hand was seen
writing on the wall, and when the In
terpretation was made, a portion of
it was 'thou art weighed in the bal
ance and found wanting,' and from
that day to this, an illustration of the
revelation of wrong-doing has been
'the hand writing seen upon the wall.'
That is but another way of putting
my text, 'Be sure your sin will find
you out.'
"But of all the Bible illustrations of
the text, none are more significant
than Judas who betrayed his Lord and
Master for a few paltry pieces of sil
ver. How that silver must have glit
tered to blind eyes as it did to the
Inevitable, for ihe had no more than
gotten it In his possession than 'It
began to burn like fire, and he took
it to those from whoert te bfA ie
ceived it and, besought thetti to tdce
it back saying, 'I have betrayed an fn
nocent man,' and cwhen, they refused,
k he hanged himself. His sin soon fotllht
him out, and men today who point'
' the finger of scorn at Judah are do
ing Judas-like things by turning their
backs upon Christ, for as little as he
did, and as sure as his sil found him
out, just so surely will it find you out
sooner or later.
"But Biblical history alone does not
furnish the only illustrations of the
text. Indeed our own lives do. Just
take a look back and you will hot
have to go far until you will tiemem
ber how your wrong doing found you
out. Then look around you, and you
will see illustrations on every hand.
Pick up a daily paper and the text in
substance will be found in nearly
every column. As I said last even
ing, no matter what your views may
be concerning Christianity, we ate
talking now as then, regarding facts
that are facts.
"The truth is, we are living in the
days when sin is being winked at, ex
cused, white-washed and looked upon
as amounting to little after all, when
the most awful fact in the world is
sin. It was sin which drove our first
parents from the garden, and through
them, as indicated, cursed the whole
world. It is sin which blasts a life
and wrecks a home. It was sin which
nailed our Saviour to the cross. It is
sin, unrepented of and therefore un
forgiven that damns and dooms souls.
Oh, 'be sure your sin will find you
"But, as twe have said so many times
during this campaign, we turn now to
the bright side. If I could not do that
on the authority of God's word, I
Would quit preaching. While it is true
that no man can cover his sin, it is
just as true that the word of God
says: 'Blessed is he whose trans
gression is forgiven, whose sin is cov
ered,' which means that the sinner
who confesses his sin to God for Christ
sake, may have, them born away and
covered by the blood of Jesus. It
means that it vwill be removed as far
as the east is from the west; It
means that when God forgives he also
forgets. It means that when I re,
ceived him as my sin bearer, the
words of the poet become immediately
'Dear, so very dear to God, dearer I
I cannot be,
For in the person of his son, I am
just as dear as He.
Near, so very near to God, nearer I
cannot be,
For in the person of His son, I am
just as near as He.' "
The afternoon meeting today at 3
o'clock will be for *women and girls.
Evangelist Smith will give a revised
version of the "Win" McClure story,
and some railroad music will be en
Joyed. Every woman in Missoula is
urged to attend this service.
The usual short prayer meeting will
be held at 7 p. m. in the ladies' par
lor. These meetings are full of in
At the evening service Mr. Smith's
subject will be "One Out of Ten."
This message was one which led a
number of prominent men at Hamilton
to decide for the Christian life.
Messrs. Smith and Klingler will sing
i duet by request.
The seven churches of the union ef
fort are to unite in a great joint serv
ice at Elite hall at 10 a. m. next
Sunday, when Mr. Smith will speak
upon "Who Is the Strong Man." Great
music is being prepared.
Prayer Meetings.
There will be prayer meetings this
morning at the home of Mrs. Durant,
1409 Cooper street, Rev. J. N. I'Mltlean,
'eader, and In Orchard Homes at the
home of IMrs. Stickney.
The funeral of Mits Emma M. ,,e
vasseur will be held this morning. The
cortege will leave the residence at 8:30
o'clock and go to the St. Francis
Xavier church, where services ,will be
held at 9 o'clock. Burial will be in
the Catholic cemetery. The pall
bearers will be W. G. Reid, Joe Mer
"Ick, Henry Schram, John J. Gibney,
Tack Harrah and Pat McLaughlin.
Hamilton, Feb. 26.-(Special.)-Joe
Russell was arrested today on a grand
Larceny charge and taken 'befor'e Jus
tice E. C. Whaley, who fixed his bond
at $250. He had not secured bonds
this evening.
Good Humor Returns With Change to
Proper Food.
"For many years I was a constant
4ufferer from indigestion and nerv
Ausness, amounting almost to prostra
tlon," writes a Montana man.
"My blood was impoverished, the
lision was blurred and weak, with
noving spots before my eyes. This
vas a steady daily condition. I grew
ll-tempered, and eventually got so
Iervous I could not keep my books
,oared, nor handle accounts satirfac
orlly. I can't describe my sufferings.
"Nothing I ate agreed with me, till
ne day I happened to notice Grape
"uts in a grocery store, and bought a
ackage out of curiosity to know what
t was.
"I liked the food from the very first,
'ating it with creams and now i buy
t by the case and use it daily. I soon
(found that Grape-Nuts food was sup
plying brain and nerve force as noth
ng in the drug line ever had done or
could do.
"It wasn't long before I was restored
to health, comfort and happiness.
"Through the use of Grape-Nuts
fcod my digestion has been restored,
my nerves are steady once more, my
'yesight is good again, my mental
aculties are clear and acute, and I
rave become so good-natured that my
*riends are truly astonished at the
hange. I feel younger and better
.han I have for 20 years. No amount
f money would induce me to sur
'ender what I have gained through
he use of Grape-Nuts food." Name
given by Posttm Co., Battle Creek,
Mich. "There's a reason." Read the
'Ittle book, "The Road to Wellville,"
In pkls.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Coroner C. H. Marsh was notified
yesterday that Dick Wilson of St.
Regis had met his death by failing
from a railway bridge near the town.
Few particulars of the accident were
reported and the coroner went to St.
Regis to bring the body to this city
for burial. Mr. Wilson leaves a wife,
three daughters and one son. He. Is
1 member of the Masonic lodge, Mis
soula lodge No. 13.
The bridge from which Mr. Wilson
fell yesterday, was 28 feet high, and
he was killed instantly.
"I have been kept busy all day
lenying to my friends that we are not
;oing to leave Missoula," said Mrs.
Ruffner, wife of Major Ruffner of the
Fort Missoula medical corps yesterday
afternoon. "The Missoulian's story
this morning of D)r. Shea's appoint
nent mentioned Major Ruffner's
transfer to Fort 1). A. Russell. This
is only temporary, however, and the
major has already gone to Texas with
the troops. He will return with the
soldiers to Fort Missoula and we have
no other plans but to continue to make
this our home."
Humane Society.
A meeting of the Humane society
will be held at 2:30 o'clock Friday
afternoon in the office of W. J. Bab
Ington at the courthouse. Important
business matters have come up for
consideration and all members are
asked to be present.
Meeting Place Changed.
The place of meeting has been
changed for, the Kaffee Klatsch of the
Daughters of Hermann this week. Mrs.
Gus Schreck will entertain the ladles
Thursday afternoon at her home on
Waterworks hill, In place of Mrs. Hu
bert, as formerly announced.
State Conference Reception.
A reception will be given at Craig
hall Friday evening from 8:30 o'clock
to 11 by the Young Women's Christian
association of the University of Mon
tana, in honor of the visiting dele
gates assembled for the Montana state
conference of Y. W. C. A. All ladies
and gentlemen who are interested in
the work of the Young Women's
Christian association are invited to
'neet the guests of honor who will be
here from a number of cities of the
To Meot Miss MacPherson.
More than 150 ladies called at the
home of Mrs. Tylar B. Thompson yes
terday afternoon at the invitation of
Delta Gamma to meet Miss Louise
MacPherson of Butte, whose recital
this evening is eagerly anticipated by
muslo lovers of Missoula. In the re
ceiving line were Mrs. Thompson, Miss
MacPherson, Misses Gladys Huffman,
Bess Wilde, Mrs. D. J. Haviland and
Miss Kramer. Other members of
Delta Gamma sorrority made the
guests welcome at the door and
through the rooms; Mrs. Edgar Pol
leys poured coffee in the dining room
and the Misses Gizella Schlossberg
and Jean Sloane assisted in serving.
The rooms were exquisitely decorated
for the occasion with yellow spring
jonquils. The pleasure of the charm
ing function was enhanced by sev
eral musical numbers, vocal solos by
Miss Ethel Hughes and Mrs. W. E.
Moore and a piano solo by Miss Clara
Huffman of Butte, Iwho is here viblt
ing her sister, Miss Gladys Hluffman.
At Whist.
Mrs. W. B3. Belknap entertained at
whist yesterday afternoon in her home
on North Fifth street. Her guests,
Mesdames Stevens, Wright, Borman,
Crawshaw, Tracy, McDermott, Rich
ards, Williams, White, Hutchinson
and Mann, enjoyed a lively game with
prizes for high score, and at its con
clusion they were served attractive
Publio Installation.
An event of importance in lodge
circles was the formal recognition of
a new hive of the Ladies of the Mac
cabees of the World last evening at
the Masonic temple. Twenty-six la
dies came from Hamilton yesterday
to deliver the charter to the hive just
organized in Missoula and to exem
plify the work of the lodge to the new
hive. A large company of interested
friends assembled last evening to wit
nass the public installation of officers
and the beautiful flower drill and
t er fancy floor work presented by
the Hamilton drill team. Following
these ceremonies, there was a secret
seseion In which the full ritualistic
w:,rk was exemplified then came an
enjuyahle banquet fur all. The guest
of especial honor upon this occasion
was Mrs. Gertrude Preston, stat3 dep
uty for Montana and Idaho, whose
magnetic personality and efficiency
were largely responsible for the vigor
of the new hive in Missoula. The of
ficers installed In the local hive -,ere:
Lcdy commnader, Mrs. Jessie O. Gar
lliagtorn lady lieutenant commander,
Mrs. Altha V. Grant; lady past com.
mande', Mrs. Mary E. Drury; lady
chaplain, Mrs. Mildred P. Baird; lady
record keeper, Mrs. Lenora M. Rodd;
lady detrleant, Mrs. Sadie M. Moxley;
lady mistress at arms, Mrs. Nellie B.
Wallace: lady sentinel, Mrs. Anna J.
Aylwartd; lady picket, Mrs. Mary Mc
Dofnald; i&-dj financial conductor, Mrs.
'Mary GIlman; lady first color bearer,
Mrs. Clarkson; second lady color
. . .. . ..-. . . ....
Today, Tomorrow
and the Next Day
February Furniture Sale
The greatest Furniture Sale ever known in Missoula swings now in the home stretch.
Saturday night at 9 o'clock the curtain will ring down on opportunities the like of which
in all probability will never come again, even with our next great sale in August, because
furniture and kindred merchandise of all descriptions has jumped in price since the
goods we 'now offer were bought. I
In these three final days we promise good service and ample variety for selection,
whether the requirement be one piece, a suite for dining room, bedroom, library or par
lor or furniture for the whole house-and no matter what you buy, whether in the fur
niture, carpet and rug or drapery sections, you can- L
Save Ten to Fifty Per Cent
The Average Saving Being One-Third
This Sale is designed to be broadly helpful, not only in the matter of strictly high
grade furniture, etc., at greatly reduced prices, but in the matter of accommodation as
well. You can take advantage of the Sale's benefits now even if you are not just ready
to take the articles selected. Make your selections, pay a small proportion of the amount
and we will gladly hold the goods for your convenience.
Some Splendid Bargains in Fine Suits
$214.75 Fumed oak, 9 pieces ......$144.50 $204.00 Fumed oak, 7 pieces .......$129.00
$256.00 Fumed oak, 9 pieces ......$154.50 $237.50 Cir. walnut, 7 pieces .......$148.30
$265.00 Fumed oak, 10 pieces $164.50 $230.00 Cir. walnut, 6 pieces ......$154.50
$345.00 Dull golden, 9 pieces .......$209.00 $255.00 Ivory finish, 7 pieces......... $164.50
$402.50 Dull golden, 9 pieces ........$257.50 $322.50 Cir. walnut, 9 pieces .........$199.60
$392.50 Fumed oak, 9 pieces ........$258.50 $432.50 Mahogany, 9 pieces........... $277.50
$413.50 Mahogany, 9 pieces ............$275.00 $554.50 Mahogany, 6 pieces ........$330.00
$875.00 Mahogany, 9 pieces ..........$558.50 $556.00 Shaded ivory, 8 piece, ..$355.00
February Sale in Drapery Section
Lace Curtains
Htundreds of pairs in the Sale, noth
ing reserved. Ilesides those slecially
priced here, every other pair inl the
store hears a redutiton of ftmn 20%(.
to 40% where we have more thitan one
pair of a kind, while all odd pairs and
half pairs are marked HALF-PRICE.
Nottingham Cur- Cluny Lace Cur
tains- tains
75c quality .... 55c $4.50 iuallty $2.85
85c quality .... 650 $7.00 qualit y $4.95
$1.00 quality 750 $0s.1o0 lutlity $5.25
$1.25 quality 95c $12.00 qllal. $9.00
$1.50 quality $1.10 $20.00 uiil. $13.75
$2.00 quality $1.35 Point Arabe Cur
$3.00 quality $2.00 tains
$3.50 quality $2.25 $8.00 tuality $5.75
$4.00 quality $2.95 $12.0o qual. $8.75
$5.00 quality $3.35 $14.00 qual. $9.85
Scrim Curtains-- $27.50 qual. $16.50
$2.00 quality $1.15
$2.50 quality $1.35 Brussels Net Cur
$3.50 quality $2.45 tain-
$4.00 quality $2.85 $t0l.00 qulal. $6.00
$5.50 quality $3.75 $12.00 qual. $7.50
Marquisette Cur- $17.50 qual. $11.75
tains- Poi n t Olympic
$7.00 quality $4.65 Curtains-
$8.00 quality $5.00 $14.501 qial. $9.75
I$1.00 qual. $10.00
Irish Point Cur- $17.50 qlial. $11.50
tains- $20.00 lual. $12.75
$6.00 quality $300 English Net Cur
$8.00 quality $5.50 tains
Battenburg Cur- $6.00 quality $4.00
tamin- $7.00 quallty $4.75
$30.00 qual. $18.60 $8.00 quality $5.45
Cretonnes and Chintzes
25c goods ........18o 50c goods ........30C
35c goods ........18o 60c goods ........40o
40c goods ........250 65c goods ........45c
bearer, Mrs. Alliv M. Ingle; lady ntu
siclan. Miss Etild ('. Wallace; lady
cuptain guards, Mrs. Evelyn Parker.
Washington, Feb. 26.-The senate
ratified the American-Italian treaty
today, by whltich the citizens of eitle.lr
country residing in the other are ac
corded the same legal protection as
nationals. It is probable the other
nations will ask for similar agree
mentys under the most favored nation
clause of their treaties.
Wellington, N. Z., Fob. 26.-An
earthquake here today resulted In con
siderable destruction of property. The
Drapery Nets
,,verything in this 11e, included.
Nets itn white, 'reaml, erl andtl Artabian
colors, in widths f'roml 40 t) 48 ncl('hes.
25c goods ........ 15o t0e goods ....... 60
30c goods . ....18 85te goods ....... 650
35e good ... 220 $1.00 goods ...75c
4(0 goods ... 25c $1.25 goods ... 90C
5.O goods ...350 $1.30 goods .. 900
60 . goods ........ 40c $1.50 goods $1.10
fi5G goods .... 450 $2.00 goods $1.35
75e goods ....... 50c $2.25 goods $1.35
Scrims, Etamines, Etc.
]:very lhe.e of omr plate) and faney
dra ery scrn n(' , elani nes and1111 1 Iur
qu4isites Is offerled In thls 4thle. (trodIs
in illte, Ivory, crearn and e llr shlades
In 3i;, 40 and 50 inch widths.
20" goods . . 13c 40h' goods, 250-270
23( goodts ... 150 45e goo)ds 27c-33o
25c-30e goo)ds 19c 50' goods ....... 350
35e goods, 220-250 600 goods ........ 400
Swisses and Muslins
20e goods . 140 25i-30c goods 18c
A sllendlid variety from which to
tlmake selections--all st.yles, all colors,
all at very great reductliolns.
$2.75 Purt'rs $1.95 $10.50 Port'r $6.75
$:.00 Port'rs $2.15 $12.00 1'urt'r $8.75
$3.50 Port'rs $2.45 $15.00 l'ort'r $9.95
$4.00 Port'rs $2.95 $17.50 l'ort'r $9.95
$5.00 Port'rs $3.60 $2o Port'rs $13.50
$0.00 I'ort'rs $4.00 $35 Port'rs $22.50
DIn't overlook this lpportunity to
secure fine portlers at a saving.
eatrthuake commencled with r series
of minor shocks followed by onle loud
explosion which sounded like the fir
Ing of cannons. Tho big shock was
the worst In the history of this dis
trict, residences being damagerld Ian
crockery and pictures being shaken
froml the shelves and walls. Falling
chimneys resulted In many minor In
Springfield, Feb. 20.--The sixth joint
ballot on the long and short term sen
ator ships resulted In no choice.
What shade will Mrs. Woodrow
Wilson wear at the Inauguration?
Take your guess to Douohue's today;
you may get a silk dress free.-Adv.
I)ecorative Fabrics
-such as Dlrapery Silks, Sunfast Fab
ries, Velours an11d otton, Mertcrized
and Silk lHpps mostly all are irn
ported giods nt1t of the highest qual
ity', Includelhtd in this Sale at reductions
of from 20% to 13 1t,.
Drapery Silks- Sunfast Fabric
?75e goods ..... 55c $1.25 goods ....85o
85o goods .. 65o $1.50 goods $1.00
Cotton Reppa- $1.75 goods $1.40
75e goods .... 550 $2.00 goods $1.55
$1.00 goos . 750 $3.00 goods $2.40
$1.50 goods $1.10
$2.00 goods $1.40 Velours
Silk Reppe- $3.50 goods $2.85
$2.25 goods $1.75 $5.00 guods $3.75
Couch Covers
Eiv\,rythlng from the plain, hut good.
Ieastry '.tuch covers to the very
fine Speelnrlns in rich Orlental ef
eels andll text ures, l ai t an average
reductton of (.iN I'-TII111).
$1.50 Covers .. 85c $7.00 C'overs $4.50
$2.50 Covers $1.65 $10 ('uvers $6.65
$3.25 Covers $2.25 $12 Covers $8.00
$4.00 t'overs $2.95 $15 c'overs $10.00
$5.00 Covers $3.35 $SI tovers $12.00
$0.00 Covers $4.00 $20 Covers $13.30
Japanese Lunch Cloths
$1.25 Cloths .. 85c $2.25 Cloths $1.45
Stand and Table Covers
in r'ic h Idcora:tive fabrics, In shades
of rtdl. greetn, IbroIit, tant, blue and
old rose.
75 (Co',rs . 450 $4.00 Covers $2.85
$1.00 Covers: 45c $5.00 Covers $3.35
$2.75 livers $1.85 $6.00 Covers $4.00
$:3.00 Covers $1.95 48.00 Covers $4.95
Missoula Nursery Co.
eaesogvA - MOmSb

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