4 T THE PANTRY
i non tablets I non
To be given away the first
week of school
ONE with each other tablet
purchased to advertise
our fine line of
Cigars, Candy and Choice Fruits.
ECKELBERRY A BLAND.
AROUND THE TOWN.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Douglass today.
Julian F. Burd of Choteau, is stop
ping in the city for a few days.
Geo. Copeland, justice of the peace
ai Tobacco Plains is in the city.
Miss Lou Graham of Kalispell and
Herbert S. Rounds of Sayer, Pa.,
weor married la-.t Sunday at Waverly,
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Trout will leave
tonight for Salt Lake Ciiy, Utah,
.where they will make their future
Miss Maude McCormick who has
been visaing at. d ff rent points in
the east for some time lias returned
Mr. and Mrs. John O'Brien, who
have been on a visit to Stillwater,
Minn., returned to Kalispell on the
wrecked No. 3 last night.
George Powell who went to Minne
apolis some iime ago with the inten
tion of making his home there, re
turned to Kalispell last night.
Chris Anderson made his weekly ap
pearance before Justice McArthur yes
terday and was sentenced to 30 days
in the county jail on a charge of
Mr. N. Nathan, who has been on an
extended trip to Europe, returned to
Kalispell last night. He was accom
panied by Mrs. Nathan who had been
visiting in Chicago.
Mrs. Joseph Johnston and sister,
Miss Rose Reilley will leave this
evening for Seattle and Spokane,
where they will visit relatives and
R W. Larter will leave tonight for
St. Paul where he will be joined by
Mrs. Larter who has been visiting
there the past week. From there they
will go east visiting in Massachu
setts and Prince Edward Island. They
will be absent about two months.
In celebration of his eighth liir.h
ilay, Owen Smithers yesterday enter
tained friends to the number of 22 at
the home of his parents on Fifth ave
nue east. The boys and girls had a
merry time and departed wishing their
young host many happy returns of the
On Tuesday evening, September
3d, a reception will be given to the
teachers of the city schools in the
opera house at eight o'clock sharp. An
interesting programme will be given
and every one directly or indirectly
interostecjjn the schools is invited and
requested to he present and enjoy a
Ricial even i g. Admission will be
The West: Frank M. Leonard,
Butte; L. C. Butterfield, Tobacco
Plains; J. R. Hillman, Soldiers' Home;
H. A. Wheeler and wife, St. Cloud,
Minn.; N. O. Walker, Helena; H. S.
Collins, Spokane; C. B. Clauson,
Minneapolis; F. J. Stutesman and
wife, Chicago; R. J. McRae, Grace
vilie, Minn.; George Copeland, Tobac
co Plains; R. Dorn, Spokane; Frank
U. Guetter, Colville, Wash.; Julian F.
Burd, Choteau; H. Ü.' Winchell and
family, Great Falls; U. G. Sellen, Qho
lean; A. W. Lee, Lariniie. Wyo.; M.
S. Hurley, East Spokane; C. J. Cot
tingham, Great Falls; John O'Brien
and wife, Stillwater.
The Kalispell: David Goodwers,
Tobacco Plains; W. H. Davis, Hins
dale, Mont.; John White, Tobacco
Plains; O. C. Pemberton. Mecosta; J.
E. Kendall, Essex; W. O. Seligman,
Spokane; Mrs. J. M. Morrison and
Cordovan fire and waterproof gloves
at any price $1.00 at the Eastern.
This hot weather takes the starch
out of collars and cuffs. The Kalis
pell Steam Laundry will put it back
again for little or nothing.
One of the Big Fellows Make« its
Initial Trips in Missoula.
One of the new gigan.ic ten wheel
freight locomotives that have been as
signed to this division of the North
ern Pacific railroad made its initial
trip yesterday to Missoula. It 1 b No.
1250, and is certainly a powerful and
imposing machine,- costing in the
neighborhood of |30,000. It was built
by the American Locomotive com
pany, of Schnectady, New York. The
heaviest engines heretofore used on
the road weigh about 160,000 pounds,
These twelve new mountain climbers
weigh 200,000 pounds apiece. One can
readily appreciate their grasp, and
tenacity on a T rail, and, to a certain
degree, comprehend their immense
draft and capacity to haul trains of
between fit. y and sixty cars up the
numerous mountain grades. The use
of these s.upendous machines, it is
expected, will obviate the employ
1 .ei!: :,i "double headers" over the in
clines. So grea.ly do these locomo
lives overshadow the ordinary en^it;. •
n i . m use, t liât the "switchers" in
the yards remind one of 'colts" run
ning at the side 1 ol a horse 17 hands
We do not lade colors.
Pure silk front shirts at Merigold's
for $1; cut price.
?5 to $7 oU saved by buying a refrig
erator at McIntosh Hardware Co.
BARBERS WILL CLOSE.
We, the undersigned barbers of
Kalispell, hereby agree to close our
respective shops at 12 o'clock (noon)
Monday September 2, and to let them
remain closed during the remainder
of that day. G. Walter Kirby, Schaf
fer & Turner, Wm, E. Knight, Walter
Ileitrick, Carpenter & Roose, J. C.
Mangold, John J. Fröhlicher, N. J. Tie
Doctor Crowder, dentist Room 7,
Watch for the opening of the Hub
Read the new ad of McIntosh Hard
CARD OF THANKS.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Landis beg to
express in this way their gratitude to
friends and neighbors for many
thoughtful acts of sympathy and as
sistance during the sickness, death
and burial of their little daughter.
Hazel Landis, and to especially ex
press their appreciation to the donors
of the beautiful floral offerings.
Neal's Enamel-., the genuine, a
Hail's. .17 Main street.
Call on G. N. Employment oliiec for
farm and sawmill help. Miller &
MUST SHOW CAUSE.
State Furnishing Board is Cited to
Helena. Aug. 30.—The supreme
court has issued an alternative writ of
mandate, directing the state furnish
ing hoard, consisting of Governor
Toole, Secretary of State Hays, and
Attorney General Donovan, to execute
the contract with the Robert Mitchell
Furniture company of Cincinnati for
furniture for the new capitol build
ing, or to show cause, October 1, why
it had not doue so.
The court declined to issue an or
der restraining the majority of the
board from re-advertising for bids or
from reawarding the contract to an
other firm, as requested by E. War
ren Toole, the attorney for the furni
When the court passed on the ap
plication for the writ of mandate
Chief Justice Urantly said he was in
clined to believe that the matter
should have first been brought in the
district court, hut, owing to the fact
that the issue involved the expendi
ture of state funds and because it
vas important, it should be passed
on without delay, he had consented to
take the question up.
Associa. e Justice Milburn said he
ordinarily would be opposed to such
proceedings, but the urgency of the
case should be taken into considera
Associate Justice Pigott said he en
dorsed the views of the other mem
bers of the court. He said that the
easons given by a majority of the
hoard for rescinding the contract that
had been once granted were puerile.
The state furnishing board will ad
vertise for new bids and will re-let
.he contract subject to the will of the
IDEAS ARE DESIRED.
'J •• -L
iiia ip -
1Ü fc> ,
Governor in Receptive Mood on The
St. Louis Exposition Proposition.
The letier that Governor Toole
wrote this week to D. M. Houser,
chairman of the committee on legisla
tion of the Louisiana Purchase Ex
position, in which he admitted that
Montana had nothing available in the
way of funds with which to prepare
for an exhibit at the St. Louis World's
Fair has awakened the citizens of the
state to a sense of the predicament in
which Montana will find itself, as one
of the leading states in the Louisiana
purchase, if it is unable to make a re
spectable showing at Sc. Louis. The
governor of the state is seeking infor
mation upon the point of how ihe
s;aie can best make up for the over
sight of the legislature in not making
any appropriation tor the fair.
"No, l iiave no., decided vvna. to do
in regard :o Hie f-ir," sa d
nor in discuss.ng ui.
Houser a ietu.r a .d
liardiy think ihere is a c, i
s a e who is opposed
mg «veil rvpiv.Seii.ed a.
under. alving bcettUso chi
Pluses a respeeuab.e pjiuioa of .u
original purenase, Hie ee.n.enniry of
Waith is ,o be celebrated m 1903. Til :
failure of the legislature to make au
appropriation makes it devolve upon
the enterprising citizens to help the
enterprise along as a matter of state
pride, relying upon the next legisla
ture to reimburse them. I hope the
press of the state will agitate the
subject and invite ideas that the sug
gestions may be available.
"I am waiting to hear from the peo
ple before taking any further steps.
No one can doubt that the state should
he up and doing for it takes a long
time to prepare exhibits and find a
place in which to exhibit them. If we
announce to the Sc. Louis people ear
ly in the day that we will make an
exhibit the probabilities are that we
will receive more favors in the way
of advantageous location for our
building ihan we would if we postpone
iis construction until 1903."
The governor is not advocating such
a large expenditure of money as was
made upon the Chicago World's Fair,
lie wants to see the state well repre
sented, but hopes that nothing will
occur that will give critics cause for
complaint about extravagance in the
management of the state's exhibit.
From what the governor said it is
evident that he would welcome a
healthy discussion of different ideas
for getting around the legislature's
When you buy harvest clothes see
our line and prices. The Eastern.
Cents see those Summer Shirts at
75c and $! for 50c at the New York
Inquire of the American Steam
Laundry for special rates on family
THAT'S WHAT IT IS.
(From the Missoulian.)
The Kalispell Bee lias been award
ed a prize for a handsome display ad
in an eastern competition, in which
there were many competitors. The
Bee cer ainty has an artist in its fore
man. Mr. Chapman. His work is
tasty, artisiic and full ot excellence.
Mason jars. Globe jars, earther.
patent fruit jars at McIntosh Hard
Room Mouldings — A beautiful as
sortment just received at Hall's, II
Pabst—America's leading heer—on
draught. Kalispell Liquor and Tobac
co company. 27-7-tf
Wall Paper—The largest and finest
stock of wail paper ever shown ii
Kalispell at Hall's. 117 Main street.
"'nil Piper —The largest and fin s
patterns from 5c per ro'l up. Come
and see them. Hall's, 117 Main st
The order of Washington will hold
*h 'ir next meeting at the Kalispell
Opera house, Saturday evening, Aug.
31, 1901. Meet at 8 o'clock sharp.
For Sale—One sawmill, complete;
30 horse power engine and boiler, al
most new. Price reasonable. Apply to
DAVIS & COMPANY.
Jas. A. Corain, Manager
Have your prescriptions filled at C.
B. Marsden's new drug store. He has
the freshest drugs in town. Has had
18 years experience in ihe largest St.
Paul stores. Is registered by examina
tion in three states and is a graduate
of one of the best Institutes of phar
macy in the United States. He can
fill promptly and correctly any doc
tor's prescription. 8-19-lm
(All our summer goods to be sold at
It is (wise to consider your needs now
that the <weather is hot arid buy a
c Dress from our
It 'will pay you to examine gar clear
ance sale on
'READ Y- TO- WEAR
Parasols at great reductions ; 25 per
WRAPPEPS S "IRE ' Cen * ^ r0m our A ' reA< b well known
WAISTS , LINEN and
LISLE VESTS, SLEEVE
LESS VESTS, UNION
SUITS, KNEE PANTS,
Twenty-ffbe dozen summer- corsets to
be closed out at 25 cents— just half
• O-C-'- o •> *> < C-O-OgVO -^O-O-ChG-
In kmm fo htfi&r ♦ ♦*
You wlm v\ a 11 i fresh butter • ■
ii iu h.Liisj.eii, ;i. sli iroin 1 : e
if you want i 1 i i t haï \fciy.
unicer lia- ii. too. I'a-rotn lullin'
may he Iit*h auii i: may t ot. There
is no question about the KalIspkll
Chkimkuy Luttkb. It basil 'It time
to gel old. Try it and find tin ior
HAVANA AND DOMESTIC CIO APS
lj &''Box Trade a Specialty.
P. PETERSEN. PROP
A BIG WEDDING FEE.
Tile Generous I'nen to Which Henry
Ward llecclier I'm It.
Ill tils "Leeeiitrielties of Genius" Ma
Jor Pond -uj.i that ufien while travel
lllg Hen ( ;i "<I Beeelier improved Ids
time liy ' iig whet lie ealh'd "a gen
erul lion..... mutig" ot his pockets
which would get loaded up with letters
and papers until they could (mid no
more, when lie would clear them old
and destroy such papers as wer»J worth
On one occasion Beechur Inippmed
to put Ids hand In the watch pocket
cf Ids pantaloons and found (here a
little envelope wliieli lie opened When
lie saw its contents, lie ca. cd Major
Pond to sit beside him and remarked:
"You remember the evening I married
C. P Huntington i was so much in
terested tn the subject that I forgot
he handed me a little envelope as Ire
went out of the door. I put It in the
watch pocket of my pantaloons and
never thought of it nguiu until just
now, aud here It is. four $1.0(0 tdils
Nov ." he said, "don't tell apy one
about It, and we will have a good time
and make some happiuess with tills
money We will Just consider that we
And so In a day or two Mr. Beecher
went with Major Pond to lodk at a
cargo of tine oriental rugs, many of
which he purchased and seut to differ
ent friends, and afterward he spent
what remained of the money for coin
silver lumps, unmounted gems and va
l ions pieces of bric-a-brac, all of which
tie gave away until he had useiT up
the entire $4,000 "In makiug happiness
among those whom he loved."
After Mr. Beecher's death the major
related to Mr. Huntington the Incident
of this discovery of the four $1.000
hills, and the railway magnate oliserv
ed: "1 should never have given them
to him. It was all wrong. I made a
mistake. Money never did him any
The questions of Clsrenee.
"Well. Clarence, what is itV" asked
tlie hoy's papa.
"I dldu't say anything, papa." replied
"I know you didn't, but it is fully five
minutes since you nsked a question,
ami I know from experience that an
oilier Is due about this time."
"Well, papa, what are all those big
United States flags made of7" asked
"Some of them are made <)f silk
Clarence, but by far the greater mini
lier are made of bunting."
"Are the little flags made of baby
bnntingï" — Pittsburg Commercial Ga
Give Everybody ■ Chance.
Emerson's dictum that we should
treat every one as it lie were all be
ought to tie is an excellent rule to prac
nee in daily life. II is iiuimin nature
to nse to'the level that is expected of
It It Is not necessary to waste time
upon uncongenial people unless too are
hound to them by strong family ties,
but it Is important flint all with whom
you come tn contact tie studied, with
the desire on your part to give credit
for all that la good In them and that
nothing in their outward circumstances
or appearance be allowed to prejudice
you against tbem.-Ada O Sweet In
Woman's Home Companion.
bor one week on school hats, from
50 cents to 95 cents. Ladies' hats at 95
cents to $1.25, $2, and $2.75. These
special prices will last only one we:k.
First come first served.
La Mode Millinery Store.
Quick sales and small profits onr
system. McIntosh Hardware
CSJiSiEG Q M J CC<
■TO MAKE ROOM FOR ANOTHER CARLO AID
•NOW ON IHE TRACK .
r e Y(
£oKe Bandr uïï Cure |
er Heitre s f)erp!dae j
A nice Drossln« Comb mu! a fine X
Bristle Rjush are the Articles f
needed for beautiful hair. You 1
can Hud them ail at *
BRODERICK & WALKER I
ÄLjfit-. -S> AjAAi-jv il'- ü.
i THK 1 <'ik^'v Nationai
t i R
OK KAI.I I'KI.I., MONT.,
Tilt- Oldest Hunk til Klutheml Co.
Orçmiix'd tu Mill.
Paid U|1 Capital - S.O.OOO.OO.
Surplus - - - - «.->,«100. (HI.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
D. R. PEELER, PRES.
FRED LANGERMAN, VICE PRES
R. E. WEBST vR, CASHIER.
G. H. ADAMS, MERCHANT.
J.L. MclNTIRE, MERCHANT.
F. J. LEBERT, LUMBER MAN.
GUST. GAMER, BREWER.
C* H. FOOT. $ TT* V AT LAW
A. L. JAQUETH. CONTRACTOR.
General Bunking Business Transacted.
Drafts ou Foriien Points at Lowest
Kates. Interest paid on time deposits
Steamship tickets to all European points
$ 5,000 BOND
'AT THIS WHEKE 7
ALWAYS RIGHT AT
- GUS —
, 1 F \ ou want a good Time Ji
I I Piece, or Your Watch ?
** Repaired correctly come to
D. A. STOCKING, >
Y Jeweler and Optician. 8*
^ Successor to N, B. NYK ^
B. F. KNAPP,
Feed, Wood, Grain, Stock, Flour.
DRAY AND TRANSFER
'Phone 43. Cor. First Ava. W. and Become!BL
xml | txt