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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 16, 1914, Morning, Image 2

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New Haven Directors Will
Be Asked by Minority
Stockholders to Explain
and Produce, the Produc
tion IBeing Fixed at the
Modest Figure of $70,000,
According to Attorney Sherman L.
Whipple of Plymouth, Mass., the di
rectors of the New York, New Haven
& Hartford Railroad company are to
be sued in the supreme judicial court
of Massachusetts by the smaller stock
holders of the road for $70,000,000,
charging them with extravagance in
the purchase of trolley lines, in paying
prices above their real value. Mr.
Whipple is quoted as saying that he
believes a similar act should be ap
plied against the directors of the Bos
ton & Maine Railroad company.
Attorney Whipple is quoted as say
"It is no benefit to New England
now to make the directors sell out what
they should not have bought at a loss
of $70,000,000; they should be com
pelled to go down In their pockets
and to take over the stocks them
"Directors of the railroads are like
trustees of an estate. If they make
purchases which they should not have
made they ought to be compelled to
make good. If they have wrongfully
expended money it is up to the courts
to make them put it back. If they have
paid big prices for holdings that were
not worth one-half of whatl they paid
it was their own lookout.
"A New York syndicate has been
picking up New Haven stock at low
prices whenever it could. This stock
will be worth a great deal of money
and will greatly enrich these people
who are now buying it.
"The New York, New Haven &
Hartford was organized to run a steam t
road, not trolley lines. If the direc
tors of the road have, in order to t
stifle competition, bought at high a
prices the stocks of trolley lines, and
if these stocks are shown to be worth- 1
less, the directors are the ones who
should have to stand the loss, for their 1
own illegal conduct."
Hog Comfort. t
Baltimore, June 14.-Discriminating n
hogs, and those having an eye to the
creature comforts of life, will hereafter
select the Baltimore & Ohio railroad v
when they leave on their journey to
the packing house. That railroad is C
going to provide shower baths for the
hogs which patronize its lines.
These shower baths will be admin
istered at terminals and at resting
stations at which the hogs are fed and
Attention will be given to the clean
liness of cattle, horses and sheep,
so that the cars in which they are
may be cleaned en route.
The railroad has not decided how
many livestock bathhouses will be re
quired to carry out the requirements
of the new order, but it is argued that
added to the comfort relief from ob
noxious odors will afford the traveling
public, the animals will be in better
condition upon arrival at destination.
Loading Record.
The Union Pacific gravel pits at
Buford, Wyo., last week made a rec- F
ord for loading that exceeded the best A
record made on the Panama canal by L
2,500 yards, machinery and number of a
employes equally compared. n
The pits loaded 751 cars of gravel of It
40 yards to the car in six days of 10 st
working hours. One steam shovel is
employed, four men being in charge of Fv
the loading, with about 100 men in the d
pits to build the tracks and do other ii
work. The pits use 200 pounds of dy
namite and about 600 pounds of black v
Because of Terrible Back.
ache. Relieved by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound.
Philadelphia, Pa.-" I suffered from "'
displacement and inflammation, and had ia
sueh pains in my al
sides, and terrible s
could hardly stand. ti
I took six bottles of
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com- St
pound,andnow l can ni
do any amount of
work, sleep good, eat of
I good, anddon'thave at
a bit of trouble. I es
recommendLydiaE. as
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to I:
every suffering womam."-Mrs.HARRY Li
FISHER, 1642 Juniata Street, Philadel- in
phia, Pa. bJ
Another Woman's Case.
Providence, R. I.-" I cannot speak in
too highly of yourVegetable Compound m
as it has done wonders for me and I
would not be without it. I had a dis
placement,bearing down and backache, ev
until I could hardly stand and was thor- ti
oughly run down when I took Lydia E. I
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It 0o
helped me and I am in the bestof health th
at present I work in a factory all day ~M/
long besides doing my housework so you
can see what it has done for me. I give cc
you permission to publish my name and I so
speak of your Vegetable Compound toM
many of my friends. "'-Mrs.ABRILLAw- st
soN, 126 Lippitt St., Providence, R.I. ol
Danger Signals to Women t.h
are what one physician called backache, r
headache, nervousness, and the blues, re
in many cases they are symptoms of
some female derangement or an inflam- I
matory, uleerative condition, which may C
be overcome by taking Lydia E. Pink~- M
hsm'sVegetable Compound. Thousands
of American womea willingly testify to fr
jts virtue. ,ht
jia OlL* BNW .O1O =CO* 8
The Milwaukee railroad is preparing
C- for the accommodation of those of its
employes who are going to attend the
meet of the Milwaukee Puget Sound
Pioneers in Seattle, June 22. A spe
cial train will be run over the road
to take those officials who are eligi
ble for membership in the society of
Chief Dispatcher Phelan of the Mis
soula division yesterday received from
E. H. Foster, secretary of the club, a
n letter describing the schedule of the
o train. The letter follows:
t We are figuring the train service
for the Milwaukee Puget Sound Pio
neer meeting at Seattle as follows:
No. 17, leaving Mobridge Saturday,
June 20, will Dick up one sleeper at i
Mobridge, one at Miles City and one
at Harlowton. These cars to be cut 1
out of No. 17 at Deer Lodge, Sunday,
June 21, and will then be handled as
second No. 17, which will include I
powder in breaking down the gravel e
d per day. I
.t - t
s In Deer Lodge Circles. .
- Deer Lodge, June 14.-(Special.)
s Engineer Harry Arnold returned from C
- Chicago Saturday, where he has been t
for the past six months transacting f
e business for the B. or L. F. & E. He r
e reports very hot weather in the cen- p
e tral states.
0 Mrs. George E. Cessford entertained
Sja bridge party at her home Friday aft
'Mrs. Joe Coy, who has been spend- h
ing the past four weeks visiting at r
her home in Savana, Ill., returned to h
Deer Lodge the early part of the week.
Harold McNeel, one of the popular ti
'trainmen of the Missoula division, and ii
Miss Nettie Burdette of Quartz were ti
1 married in Deer Lodge the latter part
of the week.
Engineer Jesse Langman and Fire- P
man E. W. Braasch deadheaded to
Three Forks Thursday night, where y
they expect to be placed in work-train d,
I service.
While helping on the large steam w
hammer in the blacksmith shop Thurs- tl
day, a helper by the name of Sam h
Pelegrin received painful injuries by
being struck across the hips by one
of the heavy tools. He was taken to
the hospital, where he received treat
ment for four or five days.
I. A. Moen of Missoula was a Deer
Lodge visitor the early part of the
week, being a guest of his old friend,
John Koran. Mr. ,Moen left for Miles D
City Thursday evening, where he has
been offered a position in the Milwau
kee shops. iT
S. A. Stoddard and family spent Sun- M
day in Missoula. Ye
J. H. Loughlin, Milwaukee station W
agent in Appleton, Minn., spent the -
latter part of the week in Deer Lodge,
the guest of his son Tom. From Deer
Lodge Mr. Loughlin went west. He T
will visit in Spokane and on the coast ti
before ending his vacation, and will ti
make another visit here on his way
back. Ir
Mrs. J. W. Schlatterer of Alberton T
was a guest the early part of last nr
week at the home of her sister, Mrs.
B. J. Malloy.
Mrs. William Mathias and Mrs. B.
A. Wood of Alberton arrived in the
city Monday for a few days' visit with ip
Mrs. Ray Keenan. th
Assistant General Superintendent E. ta
H. Barrett and District Passenger ra
Agent A. J. Hillman of Butte were Deer m
Lodge visitors Monday. They left by nc
special train for the west Tuesday in
morning. Superintendent F. E. Wil- ri
lard accompanied them over the Mis- Bi
soula division. of
D. B. Rivers, storekeeper for the m
Milwaukee at Miles City, spent a few lei
days the early part of the week visit- ri'
ing in Deer Lodge. sc
Mrs. N. D. Belden was a Missoula nE
visitor Monday. fr'
Claim Agent Ray Webb was a Deer he
Lodge visitor Tuesday. ar
Milt Riffel of ,Harlowton spent an
Tuesday and Wednesday in Deer
Chief Carpenter E. E. Cloutier of
Maiden and Bridge Inspector J. F. pi
Welch arrived in . the city Monday. mi
They left by motor car Tuesday morn- vi
ing and will inspect all bridges be
tween Deer Lodge and Malden. er
At the last meeting of the Deer 'wi
Lodge lodge No. 533, L. 0. O. M., Wil
liam Lintz was appointed to represent
the local lodge at the national con- F
vention, to be held in Milwaukee the
latter part of July. Under the au
spices of the local lodge, a picture
showing in detail the great Moose
heart home and school was shown at
the Orpheum Friday evening. The
picture caused favorable comment on
all sides. fo
Boilermaker G. B. McNurlin is in ta
San Francisco this week attending the ai
national convention of boilermakers. ch
Harry Witt, who has been in charge Se
of the second floor of the storeroom of
at the shops, resigned his position the ho
early imart of the week to accept one sU
as passenger brakeman on trains No. o
33 and 34, running between Butte arid los
Lowistown. The vacancy left by him bi
Sin the store department is being filled St
by Mike Swassing, by
Brakeman "Shorty" Meyers left dur
ing the past week for Los Angeles,
where he will make preparations to
move his family to Alberton.
Miss Thelma Davis left Monday Ki
evening for an extended visit with rela- sol
tives in Mapleton, Iowa. the
Engineer Leo Kemp and wife came a
over from Haugan the early part of pli
the week for a few days' visit with sm
Mrs. Kemp's mother. p
Al letter from Peter Griffin, who, in buh
company with his wife, left Deer Lodge is
some three weeks ago for a visit with hai
Mr. Griffins' parents in Danville, Pa., Wa
states that they are experiencing plenty fro
of warm weather, but are enjoying
themselves to the limit. This week Ch
will be spent at Atlantic City. Before
returning to Deer Lodge they will visit
Niagara Falls.
Storekeeper J. T. Kelly and Chief us
Clerk Otto Stern were Butte visitors Inc
Monday. lal
According to information coming Re
from Alberton, Engineer Bert Drake
has been appointed director of the a
ng baggage car, day coach, diner and
its sleepers, picking up another sleeper
he at Alberton and Malden, also second
nd diner at Kittitas, Monday morning, ar
e- riving at Seattle about 1:00 p. m.,
ad Monday, June 22.
[- We figure that this equipment will
of take care of about 250 people which,
so far as we have been able to learh
s- up to the present time, is about all
m that are figuring on attending this
a meeting. Please give the above all
ie the publicity possible, especially to
those at the intermediate stations.
ae E. H. FOSTER,
S- Secretary Milwaukee Puget Sound
s: Pioneer Club.
y, Many people from the local division
it are planning to attend the meeting as
te most of them are eligible for mem
It berahip in the club. Among those
y, who will go from the local offices are
is Agent Tavenner and Mr. and Mrs.
le Hanssen.
el singing society at that place. In com
pany with "Jeff" Willsey he will lead
the chorus work at the Liederkrantz
picnic this summer.
Rudolph Swanson returned Thurs
n day from Tacoma, where he had gone
n to attend the meeting of the Northern
g Pacific Air Brake club. Mr. Swanson
e represented the Deer Lodge car de
partment at the meeting.
H. A. McGee, who has been round
d house foreman at Malden, passed
through Deer Lodge Thursday even
ing, en route to Harlowton, where he
will take the vacancy left by Round
house Foreman W. C. Wilson, who has
resigned. Mrs. McGee accompanied
0 him.
S W. X. Denty and family have re
r turned from a month'S visit in Wash
d ington, D. C. They report a splendid
e time.
t William Hansen went to Alberton 1
,Wednesday to look after certain re
pairs to his property.
o Mesdames George Nick and Carl
e Wilson were Butte visitors Wednes- I
1 day.
Car Inspector John Swartz was i
1 wearing dark glasses the early part of
the week, due to an injury to one of
his eyes. e
Conductor C. E. Wilson of the Mis
soula division and his famous crew,
better known as 'Mutt and Jeff, spent I
the latter part of the week on the t
west end of the Rocky Mountain divi
Mrs. James Drake and daughter j
Dorothy spent the latter part of the
week visiting in Bozeman. t
"Happy" Hatton, who has been hold- v
ing down a baggage run on the Rocky
Mountain division for the past two F
years, will enter the train service this
week as a full-fledged freight brake
Mrs. Fred Kibble of Roundup joined s
3her husband in Deer Lodge Tuesday.
a They expect to go to housekeeping in
the Wykof4 bungalow in the near fu
I ture.
Traveling Engineer George Spauld
Ing came over from Three Forks on
Thursday and spent the day on busi
ness matters at the shops.
Philipsburg Branch.
A slight change, affecting the Phil
ipsburg branch only, is to be made in F
the new time card of the Rocky Moun- «
tain division of the Northern Pacific
railroad. The change, which is to be
made at 12:01 a. m., June 18, has
nothing to do with the daily train leav- k
ing Drummon'd at 12:35 p. m. and ar- si
riving at Philipsburg at 2:20 p. m. c'
But it does apply to the morning trip
of the train from Philipsburg to Drum- 8t
mond. After June 18 this train will
leave Drummond at 7 o'clock and ar
rive in Drummond at 8:40, the present d;
schedule being one hour later. The M
new schedule will allow passengers G
from Philipsburg more time-just an
hour longer-in Drummond before the
arrival of the local trains from Butte R
and Missoula.
Laying Off. c<
Brakeman Thomas of the Northern B
Pacific is laying off. He expects to
make a trip to Lincoln, Neb., for a
visit with relatives. H
Conductor F. N. Grant of the North- al
ern Pacific is taking a few days leave
'while making a trip to Vancouver, B. C. vi
French Remedy for
Stomach Troubles
The leading doctors of France have
for years used a prescription of vege
table oils for chronic stomach trouble
and constipation that acts like a
charm. One dose will convince you.
Severe cases of years' standing are
often greatly benefited within 24
hours. So many people are getting I
surprising results that we feel all per
sons suffering from constipation, 3
lower bowel, liver and stomach trou- I
bles should try Mayr's Wonderful I
Stomach Remedy. It is now sold here
by Missoula Drug Co.-Adv.
Topeka, Kan., June 15.-Word from t
Kirwin to the capital is that Kansas
soil and climate are so favorable to t
the growing of celery that John Simon.
a merchant, has set out 30,000 celery t
plants. He tried celery raising on at
small' scale last year and found it so
profitable that he is going into the c
business more extensively. As celery
is not a dry climate plant, Mr. Simon
has equipped his celery farm with
watering apparatus to protect the crop
from insufficient rainfall.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. ti
This remedy always wins the good 14
opinion, if not the praise, of all who E
use it. Mrs. F. A. Hood, Burrows, e
Ind., writes, "I have found Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea t1
Remedy a positive cure for cramps A
and summer complaint." For sale by A
all dealers.-AdV. a
Eagles meet tonight.-Adv.
John Jones of Potomas had business
in Missoula yesterday.
S8% ,money to loan. J. M. Price Co.a
Mrs. Ward of Clinton was a guest
nd in Missoula yesterday.
,er Stenographer. Dawson, Montana Blk.
nd --Adv.
.r H. M. Dengler drove into Missoula
n., from his home at Potomac.
Chiropractor Moore. Hammond Blk.
rh George F. Rlgby was a visitor in
ill Missoula yesterday) from Florence.
is Dr. Ward, veterinarian. Both phones.
i1I -Adv.
to R. D. Lee, a merchant of St. Regis,
spent the day on business in Missoula.
Western Montana Marble & Granite
Co.. South Higgins Ave.-Adv.
Mrs. E. B. Peppard is here from
i Lothrop for a week, visiting friends
and relatives.
q, Dr. Anna James, osteopath. Higgins
re block. Phone 834 black.-Adv.
a. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Fisher were visi
tors in Missoula yesterday from
1- Dr. Willard, osteopath. 1st. Nat. Bnk.
Ld -Adv.
tz Frank N. Trueedale came into the
city on business yesterday from his
" ranch at Hall.
Marsh, the undertaker, 211 W. Ce
n dar. Phone 321.--Adv.
Mrs. David A. Brown has returned
from a six weeks' visit with relatives
t at Covington, Ohio.
d AlL kinds of 16-inch wood delivered.
- Western Montana Flouring company.
e Phone 85.-Adv.
I Frank Black and his son, Charles
LS Black, were in Missoula on business
d yesterday from Florence.
Newton H. Schweiker, optical spe
cialist. Rooms 203-206 Montana Blk.
* -Adv.
Mrs. P. M. Meagher and Miss Mary
n Meagher were guests at the Shapard
hotel yesterday from Race Track.
The Missoulian has the best dupli
I cating second sheets for letters. 75c
per 1,000.-Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sauer arrived
8 in Missoula yesterday from Minnesota,
,f where they were married last week.
,f Good 16-inch wood, delivered. West
ern Montana Flouring company. Phone
, Miss Loretta Furlong of Austin,
t Minn., is here for two days a guest in
e the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon West.
Money to loan on ranch and city
property. H. D. Fisher, 113 E. Maii.
r Adv.
Miss Freda Heckler 'returned yes
terday from Butte where she has been
visiting friends for a number of days.
Y Money to loan on farm lands. The
Banking Corporation.-Adv.
H. F. Widdicombe of the King and
Queen Mining company came into the
city yesterday on business from Key
Touring cars for '?t, $3 per hour.
Special rates for trip*s J. J. Deakin.
Phone 523.-Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. talph Bush have re
turned from their wedding journey and
will leave today for their home at Po
50c for Onyx silk hose at Mapes &
Mapes. Green, pink, blue, black, white
and colors.-Adv. I
Mrs. John Flynn has returned from
Plains, where she has been for two
weeks visiting her mother, Mrs. Hel
Mrs. Cochran has come from Spo
kan to take a position in the ladies'
suit department of the Missoula Mer
cantile company.
Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath. Ma
sonic temple. Phone 618; res., 563 red.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pratt and little
daughter are here from Butte visiting
Mrs. Pratt's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George R. Brown.
Mrs. H. E. Rolfe and children have
arrived from Great Falls to Join Mr.
Rolfe, who was recently appointed city
engineer of Missoula.
We pay 4 per cent on savings ac
counts and time certificates. The
Banking Corporation.-Adv.
Mrs. Gus Thompson is here from
Hardin to attend the closing exercises 1
at sacred Heart academy and to take
her daughter home for the summer
F. V. Patterson has returned to his
duties at the G. F. Peterson drug store, i
after spending six weeks with rela
tives and friends in Wisconsin and
"Buster Brown" guaranteed stock- s
ings for the whole family: 4 pairs for a
4 months, $1. Mapes & Mapes.-Adv. g
George Rosenberg is again at his
desk in the Scandinavian-American I
bank, after enjoying a vacation of two i
weeks on a ranch at Wilson Creek,
Handy scratch pads and waiter
checks for sale at The Missoulian of
Miss Lucile Curran is expected to ar
rive in Missoula tomorrow evening
from Notre Dame, Indiana, where she
has been attending St. Mary's college
during the last year.
W. H. Kelly of 608 West Pine street
was successfully operated upon at Ro
chester, Minnesota, yesterday morning,
according to a telegram received yes
terday in Missoula.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Roy and
two grand children expect to leave
Wednesday morning for Minnesota,
there to spend two months visiting
friends and relatives.
Autos for hire. Phone 573. Garden
City Garage.-Adv.
Miss Bertha Duesseault of French
town, who has been seriously ill at
St. Patrick's hospital, was reported by
the attending physician yesterday to be
making a good recovery.
Mrs. John J. Harkness and daugh
ter, Miss Ethel Harkness, expect to
leave in a few days for Vancouver,
B. C., to Join Mr. Harkness, who is
engaged in business there.
Messages from .Mrs. J. B. Weber say
that her daughter, ,Mrs. Charles E.
Avery, is now very much better. Mrs.
Avery became seriously ill soon after
she reached her new home at Seattle.
Anniversary Sale
Generous Concessions Are Offered in Every Department
The time to buy is when assortments and prices are in your favor. There is
such a line in this store now.
Nine Pieces imported pattern lengths of solid 27 and 42 inches wide; all the newest and best color
colored check sultings, made of finest Egyptian cot- ings; regularly worth 65c and 75c. Special, 47c yard.
ton, in the very newest colorings, and very exclusive; Three Pieces white ratine, crepe and lawn suiting;
no two patterns alike; 4 and 5 yard lengths; reg- 38 to 48 inches; regularly worth to $1.00 yard. Spe
ularly worth $2.00 per yard. Special; $1.35 yard. cial, 65c yard.
Six Pieces solid color and two-toned ratine; 45 Three Pieces white ratine and lawn serge suiting;
Inches wide; extremely classy for dresses or suits; 36 to 48 inches; regularly worth to 75c yard. Special,
every color in the lot is new and desirable; regularly 50e yard.
worth $1.25 per yard. Special, 85e yard. Four Pieces ramie lawn suiting, white, light blue,
Ten Pieces flaked ratine; in light shades and select leather and pink; 36 to 48 inches wide; worth to 65c,
colors; in the season's latest colorings; 36 inches Special, 400 yard.
wide; regularly worth 85c yard. Special, 69c yard. Six Pieces voile, black, brown, navy, tan, pink and
light blue; 36 and 38 inches wide; worth to 45c yard.
Seven Pieces solid color eponge and flecked ratine; Special, 25c yard.
Extra Specials While They Last
15 dozen absorbo wash cloths; 3 for 100. Limit, 25 dozen bleached and hemmed sanitary towels;
Sto customer. 3 for 10c. Limit, one-half dozen.
40 dozen bleached Turkish towels; good size and
fair weight; 12 1-2c quality; 3 for 25c. Limit, one- 50 only, feather pillows; full size and weight;
half dozen. fancy art denim covering; $1.00 values; 59c each.
Japanese Crepes, 15c Yard Plain and Pigured Batistes
25 pieces kimono crepes, in all the good color- Just 12 pieces in the lot; they will make cool
I summer dresses, kimonos or house gowns; the
ings and pretty Japanese designs; light and dark colors are fast; regularly worth 15c yard. Special,
colors; regular 20c values. Special, 15i yard. 1-3c yard.,
25c Two Extra Specials in Wash Fabrics 19c
More than 100 pieces of wash fabrics, including Fifty or more pieces wash fabrics, in crepe
crepes, ratines, voiles, madras cloths, zephyrs, plisse, silk stripe crepe, organdies, batistes, voiles,
poplins and many other new fabrics; in solid col- flaxons, etc. Just the fabrics for the cool summer
ors, stripes and plaids; values up to 50c. Special, frocks, house dresses, dressing sacques, etc., val
25c Yard. ues to 35c. Yard, 19c.
Heavy, Hungry, Husky Turks
The kind that absorbs water; not the scratchy, fighting kind; the nice, soft ones that add pleasure to
your bath. Choose the price you want to pay from the list attached. A.18, '!
Lot 1 Lot 2 Lot 3
25 dozen full bleached Turks, 20 dozen extra heavy unbleached 35 dozen bleached and unbleached
or colored borders; a great 50c Turkish towels; very absorbent and Turkish towels; good size and
value. Special, 3 for $1.00. Limit, serviceable; regular 35c values. weight; hemmed ends; regularly
6 tq a customer. Special, 25c each; 5 for $1.00. worth 15c each. Special, 12c each.
5c a Yard Two Big Bargains in Ginghams 8c a Yard
25 pieces apron check ginghams; in all the good I 3 big piles, about 50 pieces, dress ginghams, mostly
colorings and staple checks; the kind that always light colorings, stripes, checks and plain colorings;
sells at 7 1-2c. Special, 5c yard. a splendid 10c value. Special, 8c yard.
Sheets, Pillow Cases and Bedspreads
25 dozen hemmed sheets, 72x90; made of good 36 dozen cases, 45x34 and 45x38 1-2 inches; made
quality muslin, seamed through the middle. Special, of heavy, fine muslin. Special, 3 for 50c.
39c each. Limit, one dozen. $2.25 Bed Spireads for $1.85.
15 dozen extra weight muslin sheets, 81x90 inches; Full size, heavy weight, cut corners and fringed,
made of excellent quality muslin; 85c value. Special, cut corners and scalloped, or plain hemmed.
67 1-2c. $2.75 IBed Spreads for $2.25.
Full size and excellent quality; plain hemmed or
50 dozen cases, 45x36; two different weights; made cut corners, with fringe or scalloped edges. Two
o3 fine muslin; 15c values. 120 each. Exceptional Values.
20 Per Cent Of 1-5 Per Cent Off 20
Cluny and Battenburg Pieces
During this anniversary sale will give a discount of 20 per cent, or one-fifth
off the regular marked prices of !Battenburg and Cluny Linen pieces. June
Brides, please take notice.
The Golden Rule Store Missoula's Popular Trading Center
She was taken to Minor hospital and
her mother was summoned from Mis
soula to be with her.
Lawn mowers sharpened by special
machinery. Called for and delivered.
Phone 238. J. P. Reinhard, 104 West
Mrs. John Hayes of Spokane is in
Missoula visiting her brother, John
Sullivan, and also Mrs. John E. Cyr
and family. Mrs. Hayes was before
her marriage Miss Theresa Sullivan.
Mrs. B. F. Spaulding is expected to
arrive in Missoula today from Bis
marck, N. D. She will remain for the
summer months with her son-in-law
and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Nel
Radcliffe Beckwith of this city and
Richard Ponting of San Francisco
leave today for the Lusk ranch on
Pattee creek, near Lothrop. They ex
pect to stay as long as they find ranch
life good.
Mrs. William Dean leaves this morn
ing for her home in Detroit after
spending four months in Missoula with
her daughter, Mrs. Gý V. Gougler, and
her sisters, Mrs. Frank Woody and
Mrs. Barbara Higgins.
Attorney and Mrs. H. C. Stiff and
IMiss Edith Stiff will arrive in Missoula
this morning from the Pacific coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Stiff went on to attend
commenoement exercises at McMinn
ville college, their daughter being one
of the graduates of this year.
The 'Western Montana Flouring
company is prepared to deliver 16-inch
wood of all kinds to any part of the
city. "Phone 85.-Adv.
John W. Erickson of Philipsburg
yesterday filed application for home
stead entry on 160 acres, the west half
of the southeast quarter and the east
hglf of the southwest quarter, section
8, township 7 north, range 15 west.
Attoxrney Fred C. Woodward is in
Missoula for al week from Butte. Mr.
Woodward had for some time a law
office in this city. He is now general
agent for the Bankers' Life Insurance
company of Des Moines, Iowa, with his
headquarters 14 Butte.
Otto Beane of Paradise filed ap
plication yesterday for homestead en
try on 160 acres, the south half of
the southwest quarter of section 13
Clip out and present six coupons like the above,
bearing consecutive dates, together with our spe
cial price of $1.00. Book on display at office of
The Missoulian
6 Coupons and $1 Secures This $2.50 Volume
Beautifully bound in rich Maroon-cover stamped
in gold, artistic inlay design, with 16 full-page
portraits of the world's most famous singers,
and complete dictionary of musical terms.
Out-of-Town Readers Will Add IOc Extra for Postage
"HEART SONGS" The song book with a soull 400 of the
song treasures of the world in one vol
ume of 500 pages. Chosen by 20,000 music lovers. Four years to complete
the book. Every song a gem of melody.
and the east half of the northwest
quarter of section 24, township 19
north, range 25 west.
Guayaquil, Ecuador, June 15.-The
railway under construction between
Chone and Quito, 248 miles in length,)
is being completed by the Companie le
Chemins de Fer de l'Equateur.
A desirable residence on south side,
for which owner will accept outside
property with an income ot $40.00 per
month as part payment.
W. H. Smead Company
Phone 212. Missoula, Mont.

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