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Star Bu ter, Ib. ......................... 4
Packed In flat oblong bars, al ways fr·sh and sweet. `'Judith Queen" Flour, sack $1.SO Spleitdid hard wheat flour; gives the good taste to the bread. Opokane "Fancy" Hams, 1b. ....240 Averaging 10 to 11 lbs. Sugar cured, cheaper than beef. EggO, doz, ...........400, 50¢, 60O All the best of their grade, from the carefully selected storage egg to the fresh-laid egg. Coffee, Ib ...................300 to 504 .-Hill's Coffees are the ones we recommend. Blue can, 404, Red can, 45¢. Phone 20--513 S. Higgins Barber & Marshall Quality and Service! Two things essential in business. We are here with both. Our Meats are the Choicest in the City. Our Service is Excellent. Combine these two with our prices and you will find that the Riverside Market is the best place to trade. LAYFIELD & HENRICKSEN, Props 529 S. Higgins Ave. Phone 68 Ours Is an Independent Market If it is Frozen Up See the Chicago Garage. We guarantee our welds. Chicago Garage 227 W. Main, Phone 350. USE SMITH'S COUGH BALSAM For Coughs and Colds at SMITH'S DRUG STORE Agent Eastman Kodaks. LINK'S Fire Sale 110 West Cedar 11th Day of Sale Hurry Mr. Man and Mr. Young Man and get first choice of the remaining stock of high grade SUITS and Overcoats The addition to the la dies' wear consists of Fancy Neckw'r Lawns, Lace Collars, Etc.; also a few Silk Petticoats while they last at 35c each. L-I-N-K Mercantile Company MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT EARLY We are busy already with work for Christmas for the people who know what is best in our line. We make only the finest and guarantee it so. The name "French" on your photo gaphs means something.-Adv. NOTICE. Beginning December 1 we will dis continue filling automobiles on orders at our plant. Mutual Oil Co.-Adv. KELLOGG PAINT CO. P 'ho'ie I7. Work guaranteed. Paint pip, Ipper hanging and kalsomiaing. St . - on the Run About -- Town Yesterday was a day of first things first day of December, first cold day of winter, and, because DAY OF of failure to prepare FIRSTS the rinks for the kid dies, it was the first day of skating at the roller rink. But the first day of December and the first real day of winter weather were espe cially noticeable. One man called up to say that he saw the first robin. Then he remembered that the birds have not had time to fly to Bonner and return since they were last seen here, and he guessed that the ones he saw were still this season's birds. But the first of December brings Christ mas less than a month away. The first flurry of snow and the crisp day yes terday went hand in hand with the Christmas spirit that seems to be warming the hearts of all you' meet. Because times are no- so strenuous in Missoula, there will be many more persons than usual interested in both private and public .Christmas doings. These affairs are sure to have a more personal and human touch and appeal because of this fact. The sharp wind made many stop to think of those un fortunates who may be suffering for want of shelter, food and clothes. Missoula's municipal Christmas tree comenced to loom up in fine form yes terday. Christmas shopping was started in a way that surprised and encouraged many of the city's mer chants, some of whom have been none too optimistic over the outlook. "Not so many trinkets of uselessness and of no value, but just as many substantial and costly presents will be purchased this season as last," was ,the opinion of one merchant yesterday. "The sea son of giving is one that can not easily be given up by the American people. When times are good, when they have plenty, they give abundantly of things meant to bring pure pleasure; at other times, when there is need to be con servative, their gifts are those of more practical usefulness. But they give. And they spend as much in the giving one year as they do another," For the Missoula Creamery company yesterday was a day of last bricks as well as one of first LAST things. When the BRICKS whistle blew yesterday afternoon the last brick had been laid on the new building at the corner of Railroad and Harris stree' s. This incloses the plant, as the roof has been ready afr some time. Over 300 stockholders in this commun ity have been watching the work on the building, concrete basement tnd two full stories, with considerable ap prehension. It was feared that the se vere could weather might begin before the walls were up and that the work would be delayed. Now the (ranger is over. The new creamery will be in operation by March 1. The cold stor age plant is to be completed before that time, and a goodly supply of but ter, eggs, poultry and veal will be kept there. A complete pasteurizing plant, a Davis system as used by the Borden Milk company of Chicago, is to be in stalled, and the plant will then handle pasteurized milk and cream in the city. The new enterprise will be a boon to the dairying industry of this imme diate community, and upon the growth of the dairying industry rests the stable prosperity of the whole of west ern Mlontana. Dr. Campbell, a well-known phy sician and surgeon of Butte, was in Missoula yesteruay THERE'S for a short time on his REASON way from Swan lake to the big camp. Dr. Campbell said that things in Butte are now normal. "That trouble we had up there," said Dr. Campbell, "was not all in vain. We will eventually get some good out of it. The whole state will benefit because we will have better roads as a result." Friends to whom the Butte doctor vnas speaking did not understand, and asked him what he melant. "\Why," was the reply, "sending 'Muckie,' Bradley and some of the others to the penitentiary will give us more men to work on the state's highways. and this will, of course, bring better roads." The friends opined that if "Muckie" Mc Donald and Bradley show the same en thusias~m and energy on the roads that they had in Butte at the tiine of the trouble, a first-rate highway could be built. all the way across Montana in a short time. MEN WITH MONEY SIZE UP MONTANA E. -). CGrnit, manager of the im i plement department of thl. Missoula Mercantile company, returned Mon day night from a purchasing trip to Chicago and other cities in the middle states. Mr. Gantt was away 10 days. He says the most encouraging news he has to report, is that he plet a large number of men with money who are looking towards western Montlana - as a desirable place to invest in stock We offer yp7u the fpllowing pargains 4n good Foi*tin~el Pens: Alortmet, No. 1, con~isting of dif- Asaop simat N ,, 1 good self-filler feient makes of pens' that sold for. Foobita Pens, igular selling prise *14Ae ,aeb; sale price ........._.48# 511. agg €, ri , .... ........_....._.3189 Assortment No, 2, different,makes, AssortminitNl4e. 4iregular $2.00 self all good pens, regular $1.25 and filler oititt.tii:Pens, a big value $1.50 values, sale price .......... at ............................... ........ $1.0 Our stock of Conklin's celebrated self-fillidr Fountain Pens. is complete. They are all sold under an absolute guarante to give satisfaction. STATIONERY SALE To make room fir our Christmas Paper iwe .wilI pffer the following bargains: Illuminated Initial Paper, a good Embossed Gold Initial paper, Old paper and a beautiful initial, reg- Englis.. Sript letters. This was a ular 50c vaiue; sale price, box..25+ big veJ3i 't 50oc; now selling per French Cheviot, bulk paper. We box .......... ................. ......... 2 believe this to be one of the biggest Your choice of our 25c per box ,pa values ever offered; pound, s36 per, while it lasts, 2 boxes for 254 All the late shades and styles of box paper is to lie found in our large stock. Xmas Post Cards, MIS UIA DRUG j Xmas le t ers, mn .indOUL and. W . Icards, mottoes, many kinds and Wholesale and Retail. etc., each designs, each 1# MISSOULA MdNTANA 5 to 50# · . . . . . . . . . . . + + ', . . +. COLLEGE SIUINTIS WILL PEFR ON STAGE "THE SILVER BOX" OFFERS NEW TYPE OF PLAY .FOR DRA MATIC CLUB College dramatics are to break into the limelight once more. The stu dents of the university .are busy at work on "The Silver Box," 'one of Galsworthy's best plays, preparing 'themselves for the criticism of the public a week from Thursday. The cast of the play has been chosen chiefly from Mrs. Alice Macleod's classes of dramatic art apd each one has had more or less experience before theatrical audiences. i.cuh time was spent in choosing the people who are starring in this production, in order that the best of the school might be represented. The result was that the cast as it now stands is especially qualified for this play. In presenting "The Silver Box," the Dramatic club is breaking away from a tradition that has seemed to prevail in the choosing of plays for the stu dents. This is the first time that a play of this serious character has been presented from the university platform. The club has confined itself to love plays in the past but this is one which involves a great labor problem. It is because of this that the students have been forced to ex ert themselves in their preparation. The question of the justice meted out to the unemployed at differenti ates from that given to the rich man's son forms the chief theme of this drama. The show is modern in every respect, the story be;ng lain is pres ent day London. Miss Evelyn Stephenson is carry ing the leading part of the play and Christian Bentz, who featured in the recent football season, mnakes his in itial appearance on a Missoula stage. EAGLES ELECT MEN TO LEAD IRING THE YEAR OFFICERS OF ORGANIZATION ARE NAMED AT SESSION THAT IS LARGELY ATTENDED The Missoula lodge of Eagles last evening held an election of officers in Eagles' hall on West Main street. Those in whose hands the affairs of the organization have been placed for (the ensuing year are: Worthy presi dent, V. J. lBabington; worthy vice president, Fred W. Zeh; worthy chap lain, I. L. Kohn; secretary, James A. Bak,- tI;treasurer, Frank Long; in ner guard, Joseph De Long; outer guard, Jesse L. Beavers; trustees, R. It. Wilbur, William Kelly, A. K. An derson; physician, G'. T. Turman. Several candidates were taken into Ithe membership of the Eagles last evening. Routine business was trans 'acted. A social session is planned by the lodge at the installation of the officers chosen last evening. This will be on the first Tuesday in January. Last night's meeting of the Eagles was attended by nearly 100 members of the order. Just One Application and the Hairs Vanish (Modes of Today) A harmless, yet very effective, /trcatment is here given for the quick hremoval of hairy growths: Mix enough powdered delatone and111 water to cover the undesirable hairs, apply II aste and after 2 or 3 minutes re move, wash the skin and the hairs lhave vanished. One application usu ally is sufficient, but to be certain or results, buy the dablatolgeli D.a Ugllal wý STI[WAR MISSOULA EDUCATOR ADDRESS ES SUFFRRAQE CONVENTION AND COLLEGE WOMEN Miss Mary Stewart, dean of univer sity women, has returned to Missoula after ibeing three weeks away visiting cities south and east. During her ab sence Miss Stewart addressed a num ber of meetings of national import ance and met with many distinguished women. Miss Stewart first went to Nashville, Tenn., to attend the national suffrage convention, which was in session No vember 13 and 14. There were 320 delegates present a this convention, among them notably Jane Addams, Mary Johnstone, &Zna Gale, Mrs. Bosher, Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, Dean Mary Carey Thomas and many deans of educational institutions Miss Rankin Heroine. "Mora'na and Nevada were made much of at this convention," Miss Stewart said, "and Miss Rankin was the heroine of the hoiur because of her splendid service in winning suffrage for these states." Southern Hospitality. The tradition of southern hospitality was maintained in most charming fashion at Nashville. The college suffrage league gave a luncheon, at which some of the after dinner speakers were Frau Rosika Schwimmer of Budapest, Mrs. Dudley of Tennessee, Miss Martin of Nevada and Miss Rankin and Miss Stewart of Montana. Two hundred colored stu dents from the Fisk university sang ,their beautiful negro melodies as part of the after-dinner entertainment upon this occasion. The women students of Vanderbilt university were addressed by Miss Rankin, Miss Jane Thompson and Miss Stewart. Othedr Meetings. ,From Nashville, Miss Stewart went to Chicago to attend -vocational con gress of educatoprs, with a. side trip to visit Northwestern university at Evanston, Ill. She happened upon a self-government congress, in which young women delegates-from 11 of the leading colleges of the middle west were in their third annual meeting, discussing problems of student self government. Dean Potter of North western university entertained Miss Stewarqt during her stay at Evanston. Sunday and Monday, November 22 and 23, Miss Stewart spent at Bryn Mawr college upon Invitation of Presi dent M. Carey Thomas, who asked her to 'talk to the young women of the col lege. At Scranton, Pa., Miss Stewart attended the Pennsylvania state suf frage convention amt s: oce at a great labor meeting with Margaret Hinchey and Rose Winslow. TO FIND .LOT HUNTER FINAL EFFORT WIL BE MADE THIURSAY There is to be a final attempt made to find the body of Henry Carstens, the lost htinter, who is supposed to have me` his end while ottt along the Mis soula river in Grass Valley two weeks ago next Friday. It was announced last evening that Thursday the sol diers from Fort Misoula, about 200 men, would go to the scene.and con tinue ,their organized search, Elmer Saling, the lost hunter's neighbor, who has taken an active part in the search every day since the hunter failed to return, will again lead the searchers from the city, and it is tioped that a big crowd will join the soldiers. If Thursday's search is fruitless, [ there will probabuly be no more organn Lized efforts-made tooc-~ae Garstensu Insurance ahaist loss cased Is tom-ve 9ur stook drg the fite, next door. In moving we find.' we nw have so sligh~t damaged goods we ,wish to dispos. of at once. . Hence we are offering ex.eptionaL values for a few days only. Beautiful Plates, 15c; valuets upto . . Q. ......w...rBrass SCaB ks B1 Finis Fern Dhises e lf Price Ladies' and Gents' Umbrellas, sterling and gold filled handles-quality goods one-half price. Tea Spoons, $2.00 value, $1.15. Knives and Forks, $4.50 values, $3.00. Numerous other goods. in R. Wallace '& Sons and Reed & Barton quality, at at tractive prices. Carving Sets, $2.50 up. Salt and Pepper Shakers, sterling tops, $1.50, value, 65c. New brilliant designs in cut glass. Our Christmas stock is now complete. Visitors cordially invited. FRANK BORG JEWELER Old !Location, 223 Iliggih s PIANO BARGAINS-, For Week Beginning Monday, November 30 $750 $500 $400 Kurtzmann player piano, burl wal- Hobart M Cable play nut case, 88 notes, slightly used. Now er piano, mahogan Hobart M Cable piano mahogany on sale; terms $25 down, $12.50 a case; terms $25 down, case, slightly used; now on sale; terms month. $10 a month. $10 down, $10 a month. $500 $350 $320 Every Piano Is Guaranteed Special Sale A few bargains in sewing machines For This Week Only $7.50 to $25.00 $15 duet benches with music compart Special sale of sheet music-summer ments, in mahogany, oak and walnut. hits only ...................15 copies for $1 On sale at ............................................... $9 ONE $375 ,Carload Wellington piano; fumed oak case, Kimball piano, oak has been rented; now on sale; terms case; terms $10 down, Of new Kurtzmann Pianos and a car $10 down, $7 a month. $6 a month. load of Wellington pianos just arrived for the holiday season's showing. $24 · ¢Pic.ro n range from $275 and up. Come 240 "0 ""and look at them. HOYT-DICKINSON P O COMPANY Phone 772 Next Door to Empress Theater on Higgins Avenue. Missoula, Mont. SHIPMENTS OF DEER ARE STILL COMING TO THE! . Although the hunting season closed Monday, deer were still coming into the city yesterday. The shipments received at the Northern Pacific sta tion included one buncn of six fine looking animals from the Coeur d'Alene country and two fine bucks from the Bitter Root train. The arrival of the deer caused some excitement at the Northern Pacific and many gathered about to see the wild game. The shipments of yes terday will, in all probability, be the last of the season. From the reports of Missoula hunters, game has been more plentiful this seasen than for many years. SALE AND LUNCHEON On Thursday and Friday in the lobby of the .Flqrence hotel the ladies of the Christian church will have a (sale of a large stock of useful and artistic Christmas presents. In con 'neotion with the sale a cafeteria Iluncheon will be served each day be ginning at 11 o'clock.--Adv. NOTICE Chung Dap & Co. has taken pos session of the Garden City Cafe and tnsWu±Am raLAc 4 G.a-i1- ... .. . Our Mid-Week STIMIIATOR ;A reeeater on our Hams, given because of so many requests. Swift's Empire Picnic Hams, lb. ............................................. 16 Cudahy's Diamond C Hams, lean and sugar cured, lb. .................19¢ Fresh Dry Salt Pork, lb.........._l(6 Our initial offer on new Mixed Nuts 5 lbs., consisting of Walnuts, Bra zils, Filberts, Pecans and Almonds, for ......................... ... . ... 1 00 Better buy your Holiday' supply now. No. 1 Jap Rice, 7 lbs ................50 Navy Beans, 7 lbs. .......................50 Germaan-American Coffee, steel cut, 3 lbs ...................... ... .,O0 Five large Florida Grape Fruit for ................................................ 50O Fresh Mincemeat, by the lb.....15y Home prepared Sarer Kraut, by the gal. ..................... ................ 385 Bourdeaux & Deanis Phone 610 8338. Hig ina Bum It This Way Kaspthis damper. " open Nearly Open closed 2 in. layer fas pthisdamper on gratebars closed GAS fKE FOR Your furnace, handled as above will give economi cal heat. Ask for astrucigon Booklet Missoa Gas Co. 126 W. Mai~ St.