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UPLiFTING CROWDED HOUSES, GREAT SE'R MONS AND STIRRING MUSIC AT EVANGELISTIC SERVICES. The Calvary Christian church is ex periencing a real revival. The serv ices yesterday were uplifting in the very truest sense of the word. Three great meetings were held during the day and each was enjoyed by splen did audiences. In the morning the worship wvas es pecially devotional, being designed chiefly for the benefit of the members. Evangelist Abberley spoke on the sub ject, 'Soldiers of Christ," and Mr. Ridenour sang with much effectiveness the solo, "All for Him." In the dis course the speaker developed the different phases of the Christian life under the figure of an arued warrior and his enlistment for battle. It was a vivid portrayal of essential nee's for real religious service. Emphasis was placed ott the fact that serving Jesus Christ means a conflict, but panoplied in the armor of a genuine spiritual life the Christian soldier cannot fail of victory. Meeting For Men. The great meeting for men in the afternoon was well attended and the hearers were lifted to a high plane by the graceful and eloquent appeal of the evangelist. At this service Mr. Ridenour rendered in a most touching and sympathetic manner the solo, "My Mother's Prayer." The theme dis cussed at this afternoon meeting was "Manhood and Home." Mr. Abberley first pointed out the vital relation which the home sustains to modern society. Then he proceeded to show what part men have in buibling tp and maintaining the right kind of homes. The address was not only polished and pleasing, but was par ticularly practical and capable of being applied to everyday living. Evening Service. The climax of the day's services came in the evening when even before the hour set for worship the seats were all filled and scores were being turned away. After the regular en thusiastic song service Mr. Ridenour sang by special request the selection, "The Church in the WTildwood." All of Mr. Ridenour's efforts are spiritual as well as artistic. His voice is a rich baritone, full of sympathy, and accompanied with an articulation that makes it possible for the hearers to understand every syllable. His work yesterday was followed by many ex pressions of great appreciation. Mr. Ridenour impresses his audience that he believes and tries to live every word of what he sings. The evangelist's evening theme was "The Church for the Times." The sermon was an eloquent and clear-cut appeal for the simple Church of the New Testament. The speaker em phasized the idea. that the church for the times must he a united church and that only on the basis of a plain New Testament Christianity can re ligious folk expect to get together to day. Mr. Abberley took up eight different features of the church and showed how that on these things, as set forth in the New Testament, it would be a simple matter for Chris tians to agree and work together. The things that divide the people of God at the present time are not the teachings found in the Bible, but those found outside of that book. In re sponse to the gospel invitation at the evening session, three young men came. forward to confess their faith in Jesus Christ. Another Week. These evangelistic meetings will he continued throughout this week every evening at 7:4.5. Tonight Mr. Abber ley will discuss "The Great Invita tion." By urgent request Mr. Riden our will sing and illustrate the famous missionary hymn, "From Greenland's Icy Mountains." The ordinance of immersion will be observed at the close of the meeting. GLEE CLUB MEMBERS FROM WESTERN STATES TWashingtntt, g oloradu South Dako ta and California ar, the states west o_ the 51ississip. rtpresented in the personatl of the til,'rsity of Miehi gan alen and M andilit clubs, which are scheduled t. giXe a cncert at the Harnois theater in thýc city April 5. Every state in the elion i' represented on the Ann Arbor ct tpu. but no see tion .urnishes mtre live men than the great west. Ale, st wXII at exception the western nun have t I rad apt stu dents, and the energy tly7 hae e dis played in various stident activities has been characteristic THE WEATHER Those who complained about the weather yesterday and sr fir forgot themselves as to say that last year was away ahead of this season, failed to remember the facts and did not look up the records. Yesterday we had a southwest wind; a year ago there was a cold northwest breeze on the last Sunday in March, 1912, the minimum temperature was 23. Every thing is , in favor of yesterday's weather. Here are the figures for the last Sunday in March of 1912 and 1913 presented so they can be readily coin pared: 1913 1912 Maximum .....-._.. .. 50 50 Minimum 3.. 14 23 At 6 A. M. Thermometer .......... 37 25 Barometer .- 26.64 26.75 At 6 P. M. Thermometer ..-. 38 47 Srrowpeter .......... 26.70 26.77 IMPROVED IRRIGATED Farm Loans 8% THREE, FIVE, TEN YEARS With Privileges GEO. F. BROOKS Real Estate s'd Loans First National Bank Building RECORDS OF RONAN ARE DISCOVERED BOOKS AND DOCUMENTS SUP POSED TO HAVE BEEN BURNED, FOUND IN WAREHOUSE. The books containing all of the rec ords and ordinances of ttie town of Ronan, supposed to have 'Ibn de stroyed during thet Ronan fire last August, have been discovereld. The find was made a few days ago and the books and records are now in the possession of Town Clerk Thornburgh. The Ronan Pioneer tells of the find as follows: At the time of Ronan's trig fire frst August, and up until the first If the present week, it was believed by To'n ('lerk Thornburgh and all town of ficers, that the ordinances of thl itwn of Ronan hull iien destroyed alung with all other books and records. Ial agine then the sulrprise of Mr. TIhorn 1urgh when he unearthed the original coties of every ordinance adoiltcd te fore the fire. The first of the ilresent Xrlk he was going through a big tox filled with papers, hooks, offile sup plies, etc., that had been hastily as sembled when the fire broke out, and which has ever since been stored in the old Scearce warehouse and the new v'ult, when he found a package of crumpled papers that proved to be the lost and supposedly burned ordi nances of the town of Ronan. These, with many other things that filled the box, had been hastily assembled by Mr. Thornburgh when it was seen on that fateful day that the Scraree store along with the entire business portion of the town was doomend, and in the hurry and excitement he did not know what went into the box, and not until the first of this week was It known. From a financial standpoint the pa pers are probably worth very little, but the members of the present town council put in many hours of hard work in preparing them. The find may save mtuch labor for future coun cilmen. CONSERVATIVE BRANCH OF SOCIALISTS FORMED Seattlet March 30.-Throe hundred "political action" socialists, rcpresent ing the faction which wogs defeated in the state convention at Tacoma, March 11, organized todacy "the Seattle di vision of the socialist party of Wash ington," to receive the me11lers of the old party who objected to the "direct I action" methods elndorsed by the Ta comRa cOl'l'ion. Ilomer T. Bone (1f Tacolia was the principal speaker. "The split in the Taconma conven tion was the best thing that ever be fell the socialist party," he said. "Now w1e have glt rid of our worst enemies ald the first thing for us to do is to adopt a sane propaganda, and present it to the p1ople of the state--not a certain class, but to the masses." ATTENTION, POULTRYMEN. The annual meeting of the Western M(,ntana. poultry assoclation will take place Monday evening, M.trcll 31. at 8 0oclock sharp in the concil caml hofs at the city hAll. The annual ;election of officers Will take place and flrther ilraigemntllt, made relatinu to 1111'dllnt Ihalger maf in th)1 a~lle fy-lIO ftile iligh watrion. the mtellors of reaustern (tr eg nres1nt, tittlwelert te'ashiglnc ilssdi earyld. ywe 111 dsed fatting illh. till' 1110 moon (0111t, dan10r sttli flodattige farbac in thle hilts where fore St rangers re port (halt the 5111w is already from 15 to) 50 feet (lull. Little danger is liircatl'nld, hunever, unl'ss there etlould be a sud~denl rise tn tempera ture. An unknown man was drowned here ltltay by being swept froma his horse (('len lhe tried to ford the WallaI Walla river, The body has not been recovered. WOMEN HAVE BEEN TELLING WOMEN For more than tilirty years how Ly dia E. Pinkhaml's Vegetable Comi tiountd has cured thenm from the very w'.orst forms of femlale ills, This ac ('ounts far the enormouls demand for It frlom roast to coast, If you suffer flom any form of female ills, why. IJon~'t you try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetabte Comupound? It will pay you tI'o 80 s. LOCAL BREVITIES Magazines, P. O. news stand. Hl. A. Jlradt of Butte is in the city. Reeves' Meat Market. Bell 914 Blk. R. J. Venopal of Chicago is a busi ness visitor here. Dr. Willard, osteopath, 1st Natl. bank. T'red Baird of ('vando is here a few days on business. Marsh, the undertaker, phone 321. it. F. Arnold of Billings is a business visitor in the city. Dr. Ward, veterinarian. Both phones. i. G. McIntosh is here from Spo kane on business. Wanted-Good 8 per cent city loans. Wheeldon-Rossi Co. Mrs. Lee Blankenship of Dixon is here on a visit. Stenographer Dawson, Montana BIk. Mrs. 'R. Haves of Alberton arrived in the city yesterday. Fresh roasted coffee, 3 lbs. for $1. D. & E. '1. A. rill of Spokane is making a short visit in the city. Money to loan on chattel security. Room 210, Montana Bik. 'William Irvine and wife of Poison are visiting in Missoula. Ask for new descriptive catalogue. Missoula Nursery company. K. It. Ling of Camas arrived yes terday here for a short stay. First showing of ladies' new spring suits. Martin's, East Cedar. I)r. J. M. tasserty of Hamilton camne down yesterday for a short visit. Work horses and brood mares. Mis soula Feed Corral. M. Bedell, Prop. A, K. Lusk of St. Ignatius is mak ing a business visit in Missoula. Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath. Mfa sonic temple. Phone 618; res. 533 red. .J. S. Donaldson left for Ottumwa, Iowa, yesterday, over the Milwaukee. F. G. Moore, chiropractor, Ham. Blk. Any disease; exam. free. Bell 1084. Ben Hord, now prospering as a mer chant at Superior, spent :Sunday here with relatives and friends. Dr. Anna James, osteopath, Higgins block. Phone 834 Blk. Frank J. Prince and wife are in the city oa: a short visit. They came from their home at Stevensville yesterday. Humane society. Call up 899, red or black. P. O. box 60. I. R. D. 1. I. 1'. Wood has returned to his home in Missoula after an extended trip through the eastern part of the state. Newton H. Schweiker, optical spe cialist. Rooms 203-205 Montana 1lk. S. W. Hudson, chiropractor, B. & A. Bldg. Any disease. Examinations free. J. L. Baker and wife of Lancaster, Mo., arrived here Saturday night and yesterday left for Hamilton where they were called on account of the illness of Mr. Baker's brother, Attor ney Perry Baker. Money to loan on ranch and city property. H. D. Fisher, 113 E. Main street. Mrs. C. L. Brady left yesterday for I Pleasantville, Iowa, where she was called on account of the sudden illness of her father. After she had left Missoula relatives received word that the sick 11tan had died. R. B. Cobban Realty company has moved to rooms 69-70 Higgins block. LMiss liansen of 360 Chestnut street has received word from her relatives in Oiiali, all of whom were victims of the storm there. Her sister, Mrs. itto Bay sdorfer, had a narrow escala, she and her falinily having taken refuge in their cellar when the storm lifted their house and badly deluol ished it. Her mnother's hone, it fine, twovi-story building, was totally Wrecked. h1andy scratch pads and waiter checks for sale at The Missoulian of fice. FOLDER IN GERMAN. A folder ill Herman by an A\it t'rit1 railroad is quite out of the ordiniri , hut such a one hlts been issued in )ref ogntitiont and appreciation of the thirty-first Htuntdesturnfest to meet in iilt.e'l' in .lone. This folder not only deserilhs the 1(111 m t 1 lleieralis the pl ints if ill tlies t, but co1litills also a lilui itif thlii 'lif ualili lo all 'Tucoier 'ebgatis I tur lii ill liii suitvenir fills'. i'''is Si limiy go jii i iiauk, u a Iosis strilk- I i'iiii iimlali ill get't~ig 1,11t a al'iii I CONVICTS ARE SORRY. lultilils exlri'ssinlg 51sIll liv wilih lih. iiliii suffirirs in thii '.15 i Ililililpt cii if forgiry, dren' op lih, resiilltiiils cimiiiissiiin. Oilier convicts re oners 'ill tnot hlear li'5 Ilir hetil lt's of the su ffering of tr. lif1' lii vigor, iirii.f Igaillot Iiseasi', take iullister's 1I1. Zi.1' ea ('11l1 d1 spring. George Fri'ishin'ller. At a Sacrifice Almost new 7-room modern 1 house and i'l fi'et frontage on 1 South Tihird strict for sale at It ' big sacrifice. This is absolutely the best bargain we Ilave had on our books it it year. Price only $3,250, and $5,500 wvill handle. W. H. Smead Company Higgin. Block Phone, .212 Red. Missoula, Mont. fI ANNOUNCING - FOR TODAY > A GREAT > ou ~ SPECIAL SALE . OF Dining Room Tables Necessity is the mother of invention-of reduced prices. There are seventeen dining tables on our display floors that have no counterparts in our warehouses and cannot be du plicated by the makers. They must be closed out to make room for the samples of new tables in a carload now in transit, and to make quick work of it and to afford our customers a real thrill in a bargain way, we've reduced the price of each table just ONE-HALF. Naturally, with but seventeen tables to sell at HALF PRICE there will not be enough to supply every person who will want one. You can avoid disappoint ment by coming early. STYLE NO. 31 STYLE NO. 01803/4 4 $20.00 Dining Table; 42-inch square top, $30.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, 6-foot extension; golden $10.00 6-foot extension, dull golden $15.00 STYLE NO. 17334 STYLE NO. 0184 $22.50 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, $35.00 Dining Table, 48-inch round top, 6-foot extension, golden $11.25 6-foot extension, dull golden $17.50 .1',i~s> STYLE NO. 018234 STLYE NO. 17234 $25.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, $35.00 Dining Table, 48-inch round top, 6-foot extension; golden 12.050 6-foot extension, golden $17,50 STYLE NO. 547 STLYE NO. 01823/4 $30.00 Dining Table, 42-inch square top, $40.00 Dining Table, 48-inch round top, 6-foot extension, early t A l 8-foot extension, golden 9lf C English . ......... ....... J15.00 oak ....... . ... 20"00 STYLE NO. 245V/ STYLE NO. 249/2 $30.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, $42.00 Dining Table, 48-inch round top, 6-foot extension, early i1500 6-foot extension; golden 2100 English....................... ~JV a............ .... " oa .--IJ... .9STYLE NO. 01723,4 STLYE NO. 220%2 $30.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, $45.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, 6-foot extension, golden $15.00 -foot extension, golden $22.50 STYLE NO. 018434 STYLE NO. 220V2 %30.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round $50.00 Dining Table, 45-inch round top, top, 6-foot extension, $15.00 8o e non en $25.00 .....0 -otetnin odný- golden oak.... ..... ------ .U oak .................. .- J......$2 90 $.STYLE NO. 289 t $50.00 Dining Table; 48-inch round top, ex tending to 8 feet, early $2500 STYLE NO. 962 f..,. $55.00 Dining Table, 52-inch round top, ex fia rwe tending to 6 feet, dull golden $27.50 r`STYLE NO. 229%2 -.-'.,.14 $60.00 Dining Table, 48-inch round top, ex- "- - tending to 8 feet, dull golden oak ....................................... ..... $30.O00 PRESIDENT SELECTS HIS SUMMER CAPITOL t' riish, N. It., March 30.-Presi (Icnt Wilsii has chosen the homne of Vinston Churchill, the novelist, to be Iris sumuomr capitol, according to a telegram revived here today from Mr. Churchill, who now is in Santa Bar ara, t'alt The message contained in strit ions for getting; the place in rit liness for the president's occu IHrhti ii.ndun hii use. as the Churchill pritirty is huiivn, is a i too-story trick structure situited on a hill, three milets heyogid Wiiisor, Vt. It com mands a view of the Connecticut river valley and of the Green 10oon tains. lietween 600 and 700 acres of roll ing farm hind and a fragrant pine grive gives the estate the seclusion tIlth president desires. tin the estate are two seven-room l Iat ies where the executive offices can he estaitshei and where the liesit.ent's att'ndltoils may live. A tennis court adjoins the mansion house. FOUR HURT IN WRECK. Oakland. Cal., March 30.:--Four men U ere pro1a'ly fatally hurt today when a loaded flat car running wild, after traveling a distance of three miles down grade, struck a street car. le siles reducing the car to debris, it de molished a one-story frame structure and stopped only after it had embedd id itself in the foundation of a resi dence. The muitom'lan suffered a crushed hi hone and minior injuries; one man has a fractured skull and the other two were badly cut. MANHATTAN SENDS MONEY. Manhattan, 'Mardi 30.-The towns gieople of Manhattan, under direction of the M hattan Commercial club, have wire I to the American Red Cross society at Washington, D. C., $100 to lie used as they see fit throughout the-' flood districts. Garden City Auto Repair Shop 107 Pattee Street The best equipped shop in western Montana. Light machine and automobile re pairing and overhauling. S. G. CHAFFEY, Mngr. DR.PIERCES SGOLDEN MEDICAL. DISCOVERY FOR THE BLOOD.LIVER.LUNGS. Body and Brain work well on Grape-Nuts "There's a Reason" HOW IS YOUR FIRE INSURANCE? McIntosh & Fisher 115 Higgins Avenue. BONDS LET US WRITE YOUR BONDS Equitable Surety Company Capital $1,000,000. R. M. COBBAN REALTY CO., Agents, Higgins Block, Missoula MISSOULIAN WANT ADS BRING QUICK RESULTS. Better Than the Hot Water Bottle The Electric Warming Pad Costs ½/-Cent Per Hour to Operate Missoula Light and Water Company Drink Hunters Hot Springs Mineral Water For sale by all dealers. Western Montana Liquor Co., Jobbers J. W. Davidson, Prop. HUNTERS H0T SPRINGS HOTEL Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co. Kurtzmann, Knabe, Baby Grand pianos, musical instruments and sheet music. Next to Golden Rule Store. INSURANCE Fire, Life and Accident Insurance and Real Estate. National Suety Company. DAN H. ROSS Investigate The Kohler A Campbell Ten-Home Club offer, $375.00 Pianos q242.50. Orvis Music House The Cars OVERLAND-MODEL 69T Five-passenger, 30 horse power, fully equipped with top, windshield, Presto tank and self starter, $50 speedo meter, oversize tires. Price, delivered, $1,130, )4issoula. overland Model 71 T 45 horse power, five-pas senger, electric lights, elec tric horn, Presto starter and tank, Warner speedometer, fully equipped. Price, de livered, $1,600, Missoula. We will show these new cars at- OVERLAND GARAGE Missoula, Mont. FEED GRINDING We do all kinds of feed grinding. Fuill line of chops on hand. Dry Slabs, $2.50 per load. Cord Wood, $3.50 per load MISSOULA WOOD AND FEED YARD HALLING BROTHERS Both Phones 458. 125 W. Pine.