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IN PIACiCAL JALK
PROMINENT TRADE EDITOR
SPEAKS BEFORE LARGE
MILLER SPEAKS TODAY. ti
Colonel Miller will speak before
the business men of Missoula at t(
the luncheon of the chamber of d
commerce at noon today. Colonel
Miller is well worth hearing and
undoubtedly will have things of
great value to say to the Missoula "
Col. W. H. Miller, editor of West- t
ern Retail Lumber, a trade magazine ti
published in Spokane, delivered a lec- p
ture on "farming and Being Farmed," t(
which was the feature of yesterday h
evening's chautauqua program. Col- b
onel Miller wasn't at all oratorical; ti
he gave a practical speech, intended cr
for practical men on subjects of in- tl
tense interest to merchants and farm- p
crs. The speech was thoroughly us- d
able and was keenly, appreciated by n
those who heard it.
Colonel Mille argued eloquently for tl
the development of home industrisa. o
People of the community, he argted, ti
should keep their -business at home Ir
and encourage native industry. This s
country at the very outset of its
career, he declared, showed its dis- d
approval of the mail order system Ii
which is now playing such havoc with a
community life by going to war with G
a nation which insisted upon the p
maintenance of mail order trade. The t
war of the revolution resulted from
nothing more or less than the antag- ti
onism to England's schemes of mall
It was that portion of Colonel Mil- it
ler's speech which treated farm life
which was of greatest interest, how
ever. The speaker, schooled by long
experience, had a wealth of sugges- ,
tions for the development of com
munity enterprises. He urged the F
organization of farm community sales it
systems as the first step in the de
velopment of that feeling of common a
interest which in the end brings the to
perfect farm life. e
Mr. Miller was preceded on the pro- u
gram by the Hann jubilee singers, an ii
(organization of colored musicians.
The singers presented camp meeting r
music and features in an amusing t
manner and were warmly applauded.
Yesterday afternoon Father William
('only, one of the great Catholic
leaders of the country, delivered a
masterful address on "American
Ideals." The morning program was
marked by the initiation of the Seton
Indian gaimes and by a lecture on r
"New Views of Old Things," by Ed
ward A. Harris.
This Is Music Day.
This will he music day at the
chautauqua. The special music'al at
tractions will be Circillo's band and
the Thaviu Grand Opera company, I
both noted organizations. The pro
9 o'clock-Children's hour (Scion
10 o'clock--lecture. "The New View
of Man'," Edward A. Harris.
2:30 o'clock - C'onccrt, Circillo's
S o'clock-Popular concert, Circillo's
1Music festi\val-Thavin G(rand Opera
company with Circillo's entire hand.
Washington, July 27.-(Special.)
The First State bank of Stanford,
?dontaina, has been granted permission
to c(livert the institution into the First
National bank of Stanfolird, .with a
capital stock of $35,000.
Anaconda, July 27.--(Slpec.ial.)-The
deaid holody of an unknown loan was
found today in a swamp) 200 yards
from the Ten Mile salbon. The dis
cv\'cry waa illade by a y'loung ricllcl
by keeping in good physical
trim and you will be the best
friend to yourself and a pleas
ure to others. Most sicknesses
begin in the ordinary and
minor ailments of the digestive
organs, and for these ailments
have become the most popular
remedy, because they are so
safe, so certain, and prompt
in their beneficial action.
They tone the stomach, stim
ulate the liver, regulate the
bowels. By cleansing the
system and purifying the
blood they prove that they
Are the Best
Of Good Friends
S.old eversywher. In boxs. lOc., 2Sc.
CRISIS IN AUSTRIA
EVEN THE CAILLAUX CASE IS
SWAYED BY A HUNGARIAN
Paris, July 27.--Testimony in the
trial of Mine. Hentiette Caillaux for
the murder of Gaston Calmette, edi
tor of the Figaro, was completed to
day. Counsel for the prosecution and
defense will sum up tomorrow.
While Henri Bernstein, the play
wright was giving his deposition today
the applause and hooting caused such
an uproar that Judge Albanel had the
court cleared and suspended the sit
"We have just witnessed the French
treasury committing a felony by ap
propriating a will and turning it over
to Caillaux," he said. "Then we
have seen ministers of state come
here and declare in order to cover up
their former colleague, that diplo
matic documents accepted with
thanks by the president of the re
public are forgeries. Either Presi
dent Poincare is feeble minded or his
ministers have lied."
As soon as Judge Albanel and his
three associates had taken their seats
on the bench this morning in the
trial of Mine. Caillaux, Joseph Cail
lanxi demanded to be heard. He
"The Figaro, having accused me to
day of suborning witnesses, I should
like to submit to the court some
authentic papers concerning the late
Gaston Calmette's relations with the
Hungarian government. I have hesi
tated to use them, but I have decided
to do so, in view of the Figaro's at
titude. I desire also to read the late
M. Calmette's will."
Maitre Chenu-"How did you get
M. Caillaux--"In the same way that
you got my letters."
M. Caillaux afterward said: "I h
shall not repeat what I have already It
said about the bonds which unite the
Figaro to certain foreign personal
Ities. I merely inform the jury that I
place at the disposition of the court r
authentic documents signed by Gas- s
ton Calmette, stipulating in the clear- V
est possible fashion the conditions
under which the Figaro would work n
in the interests of the Hungarian n
government. Every Frenchman will
realize today what would have been b
the effect of that work. These docu
ments are of unimpeachable authen- d
ticity. They were given me by Count
Karolyi, chief of the Hungarian radi
"We may well be astonished at the
laux handed a bundle of papers to
the presiding judge. They were not
read in court.
In his speech M. Caillaux had men
tioned Philippe Glaser as a signer of
the documents with Gaston Calmette.
Glaser is one of the leading eidtors
of the Figaro. s
After reading the will which dis
posed of $2,600,000, M. Caillaux said:
"We may \\el ble astonished at the
singularly rapid increase of M. ('alm
ette's fortune. In our middle class
families it would take 150 years for
such a fortune to accumultte."
New York, July 27.-The disclosure
of the relations between tGaston Calm
ette, as editor of the Paris Figaro,
and the present Hungarian govern
ment, though advantageous to the
defense of Mime. tHeriette Caillaux
in her trial for the killing of 'almn
ette, was in fact a move in Hungn.s
ian party politics Count Michael
Karolyi, leader of the Hi-ungarian
radicals, said here tonight on the eve
of his departure for Hungary.
Count Klarolyl confirmed his part
il furnishing H. Caillaui x with the
ipapers the latter plresented. in court
in Paris today. Hie said that this was
not done as a service of one friend to
another in trouble, though he re
sponded affirmatively to a question
whether NI. ('aillaux was a friend of
"The letter," ('cunt Karolyi con
tinued. "'furnished proof that (alm- I
(ett·, of \\'ho(m11 it had bleen SoIghlt to
imiiakle i a 1er'o, - as tititalty in the psty
oif I1 ltl'h igngriIan governlllenl itd1t
had undectal-llan to speakl favorably of,
it in the Figaro, thoiugh lHinigary Il
ire d t(o tn allhgiiance hostile to tlhe
iitieriitlioiial groap of \Vliiciu iraine'
is mtli e lloir. The Fignro has Iion
lending this sUlitort to the govern
lotuen at (.oll oII 'Tirza for nearly one
year anl a half."
'uiii'leii('iilary disclosures woilih I,
In.ltl c ;it oll rl" op}orl lnO ti[111S, lit'
lon.' ouIt if a reltil''" fundt of over
4,00i0,000 ultlngit.ria in crowns ($800,000),.
RIegardin'l his return to Ihlungary at
this time, c'ount I(arolyi said that lie
ihad lut short his visit to tlhis coton
tr? icitIOise as a lparty leader his
(lli'o was in his own country tit the
tiune of such a crisis.
Linenln. Neb., July 27.-Prcticeally
the only question to he decided at the
reput:blican state convention here to
mllorrow is whether there shall be one
republican party or a republican and
a progressive republican pitrty as at|
the election two years ago. The pro
gressi\'ve party, composed of those who
still are followers of the Colonel
Roosevelt, will head its own conven
tion Tuesday and will put an entire
state ticket in the field at the Augusr
Washington, July 27.-Complete
aigreements on the sundry civil and
general deficiency appropriation bills
were reached today by the house and
senate conferees. The Indian appro
priation bill is the only supply mens
tre left !1n aOferlnceF
ARE AMERICAN MILITANTS INJU 1ING
THE CAUSE THEY SEEK T OROMOTE1
":".,' ii .
Washington, July 27.-That the Con- 1
gressional Union for Woman Suffrage, I
headed by Miss Alice Paul, is injur
ing rather than helping the suffrage ,
cause is the opinion of Representative 1
Lenroot of Wisconsin, a progressive
republican who is one of the stanchest
suffrage advocates in congress. His t
views are shared by the National Suf- I
frage association's congressional com
mittee of which Mrs. Medill McCor
mick of Chicago is chairman.
"Repeated parades and visiting
members of congress every few days
by delegations of suffragists accom
plish nothing," Mr. Lenroot recently
declared. "The extent to which it has
been carried, in my judgment, is hurt
ful to the suffrage cause rather than
helpful. The demonstrations in the
city of Washington, in my judgment,
have no influence upon the average
member of congress.
"There are but two ways in which
the average member can be reached.
One through his intellect, to convince
him that the welfare of the peoplel
will be better subserved by the posss
sion of the ballot by women, or, at
the very least, will not be injured, and
that women are as much entitled to the
ballot as are men.
"If he cannot be reached in this
way, the only other influence that I
SAM HILL ROASTED
OREGON GOOD-ROADS PEOPLE
ARE EARNEST IN RESENT -
Medford, ()c., July 27.--RSevere con
demnation of Samuel Hill for ar
tempted dictation of the good roads
policy of (regon and his alleged ef
fort to c:hangce the route of the Pa
cifie highway from \Villannelte valley
to \western (regln, alnd the launching
of a (,cnmpaign for the states thel im
sl\( es to igo into the road-making
Ibusiness, mallLrked the second annual
convelntinll of the Tri-State Good
Roads association, which opened here
today with 100 delegatcs from Cali
fornia, Washington and Orcgon. W.
H. Core of l1cdford; (;eorgc E. Boos,
secretatry of the associationl; I. F.
Nichols of ]diddle, Ore., and John H.
Allterts of SIIalem, t)re., all took occa
sion to criticize the prominent good
roads advocte alnd llpresident of the
Pa(cific l ighway association, while
1ert I.. Ire(er of Ashland, Orc., and
otler dol·gates, while oplposing Mr.
Iill's attelldpt to change the Pacific
highway route, \;nrmly supported his
eftforts on behallf of hotter roads
throughout the three states.
Washington, July 27.--.ecretary
Bryan announced tonight that the
situation as between the Carlajal gov
ernment and the constitutionalists ill
Mexico was "progressing very satis
t fatorlly to)ward a settlement."
'hicago, July 27.--One woman and
3 three men were instantly killed to
e night when the automobile in which
they were riding was struck by a Chi
cago and Northwestern passenger
train north of Latke Forest.
Stings or bites of insects that ar.
followed by swellings, pain or itching
d should be treated promptly, as thet
frare poisonous. BALLARiD'S n NOr .
SLINIMENT 'counteracts the poison. i
-lis both antiseptic, and healinlg. Pric
S25c, 50e and $1.00 per j ottle. Sold bh
MRS. MEDILL M'CORMICK (TOP)
AND MISS ALICE PAUL. co
know of that can be made effectual is h
to go back and educate the voters of
his district, not by denunciation of the
man, but by converting the voters
themselves to the cause of woman sut
frage. If the average member believes
that the voters -Who elected him de
sire women's suffrage, he will very
rapidly, as a rule, become a suffragist
"I think suffragists would make
more rapid progress if they would
realize that the question of women's
suffrage should be treated as any other
question of public policy is treated, and
that to make progress there must be
a sentiment built up throughout the
country for a policy desired. Men in
terested in a given policy would not
advocate that pqglcy by repeated It
marchings up and 'own Pennsylvania a
avenue. : tl
"As one who has voted for women's F
suffrage in my owftistate, I very much e
regret to see any policy inaugurated n
that may lead to the adoption of the
tactics of the militant suffragists of
England. To adopt such tactics lo
this country would destroy, in my ,
judgment, all that has been accom
plished during tht lst ten years, and
so long as it exfi.t d there would be
no progress whatever made along the
line of obtaining the ballot to women."
The charge of promoting militancy t
brought against the Congressional
union has been '~~n color by the
fact that Miss PatiJ, lad Miss Burns
participated in the English campaign,
were imprisoned, and later released
because of -their 1persistence in a
Miss .Paul' and Mis Burns, however,
vigorously deny thqt they are endeav
oring to int oduce mnlitant methods.
They contendl that the' only way to
make progre~s towa.rl votes for women
is to keep the subject constantly be
fore congress and ever at the door
way of the party in power.
AMALGAMATION DELAYED AND
BUTTE QUESTION COMES
Denver, July 27.-Further action by
the convention of thei Western Fed
eration of Miners, now in session here,
upon the matter of amalgamation
with the United Mine Workers of
America, was deferred today until the
arrival of Frank J. Hayes, vice presi
dent of the latter organization. Mr.
Hayes is expected here within a few
clays. A report today from the com
Initi ce on education favors amalga
mlation and emhodies a resolution for
a referendum vote of the membership
of the organization.
A feature of today's session was an
address by "Mothor" Mary Jones,
who recently arrived from New York.
in her address "Mother" Jones
charged generally that "big interests
were in part responsible for the re
cent dissension ill the ranks of the
I ltte local union of the federation.
"Tihe interests are making entirely
new moves," she declared. "They are
seeking to divide the forces of labor
to gain their ends."
l)iscussion of the situation at
Butte will Ie the special order of
business at tomorrow's session.
Kent Country Club, Grand Rapids,
Mich., July 27.--Battling from dawn
t until dusk through all kinds of
vweather, 225 golfers from the middle
west, the south, the far west and
Canada, competed today in the elimn
ination round of the western amateur
golf championship tournament. There
were practically no surprises. All of
the favorite finished among the lowest
64, who turned in medal scores.
A poet can find his way, no doubt,
a To a good many people'a hea'rts,
g And since his "pieces" raret all about
y He must be "a man of arts."
t The largest wireleeg *tation in Eu
e rope, that on the Adriatic sea at Pola.
, Austria-Hungary, includes a 300-foot
tower built on a o19undtioR of glass.
Mill F II R
QUARTZ MAN IS A CANDIDATE
FOR LEGISLATIVE HON
ORS AT PRIMARY.
Frank Mills of Quartz, candidate for
representative.in Mineral county, was
in Missoula yesterday on business.
Mr. Mills says Mineral county pros
pects are brighter than ever, and the
new county will be the pride of the
state when it gets into working action.
The campaigning of the candidates for
the primary honors is lively and the
campaigners, though this is Mineral
county's first election, are proving
themselves to be better than green
hands at the business.
Mr. Mills, himself, has been up
against a little sharp campaigning.
"I wish," said he yesterday, "you
would deny a story which appeared in
the Superior paper, that I had with
drawn from the race for the legisla
ture. I am very much in the race, and
I am going to stay there. I shall visit
every precinct personally, but it will
help if you will state that there is no
truth in the report that I have piulled
"We're going to have a fine county,"
continued Mr. Mills, "and It will be
some honor to represent it. I'd like to
have that honor. That's all."
Lewistown, July 27.-(Special.)-A
large audience' composed entirely of
women assembled at the courtroom
this afternoon to hear Miss Jeanette
Rankin speak on suffrage. All pres
ent were deeply interested in the
movement and Miss Rankin's address
was listened to with the keenest at
tention. Mrs. Samuel Anderson and
Mrs. Bertha Rosenberg also spoke.
The Lewistown Suffrage club was
then organized, Mrs. Ralph W. Reyn
olds being chosen as president with
Mrs. J. B. Ritch vice president, Mrs.
T. T. Taylor treasurer and Mrs. Orr
secretary. Mrs. Reynolds presided at
the meeting. Miss Rankin left this
evening for Hobson to address an
other meeting and will return here
tomorrow. She has been given an
extremely cordial reception wherever
she has been in this country.
FRAMING UP THE TEAM
FOR THE BIG TOURNEY
New York, July 27.-Karl H. Behr
will be tried out as the tennis doubles
partner of Maurice E, McLoughlin for
the international challenge matches
for the Davis cup. The arrangements
were completed today bY R. D. Wrenn
of the Davis cup committee after a
conference with Niles S. Charlock,
chairman of the Crescent A. C. The
four members of the American de
fending team, McLoughlin, Behr, R.
Norris Williams II, and Thomas C.
Bundy will arrive here from Long
wood, Boston, Thursday morning and
go at once to the Crescent A. C., at
Bay Ridge for practice. The work
will be confined to doubles until next
week, Behr holding the court with
McLoughlin in order to afford a coin
parison for the committee. Baundy,
holder of the national title with Mc
Loughlin, also will be tried in some
of the matches.
Irrigates the Blood
A Remedy That Flushes the
Blood from Head
To get rid of rheumatslem requires that
the blood .b completely flushed.-not a mere
makeshift aby salts and pain killers. The
long record of S. 8. S. Is Important to
know. It has found its way into every
section of the nation. It is the most widely
used and most widely talked-of remedy
n there is for all blood troubles. And it is
Afa known fact that rheumatism is primarily
1e a blood trouble.
d It is conceded by the closest students of
the subject that rheumatism is caused in
most cases by an acid condition of the blood
ir and aggravated by the remedies commonly
re used for relIef. In other cases rheumatism
of is the result of nerve depression; in still
st others it is the effect of some vitiated
blood condition, having been treated with
mercury, iodides, arsenic, and other poison
ous mineral drugs.
The recoveries of all these types of
rheumatism by the use of S. S. S. is a
wonderful tribute to the natural efficacy of
this remarkable medicine, for it is assimi
lated Just as naturally, just as specifically,
and Just as well ordained as the most
it acceptable, most palatable and most readily
digested food. Do not fail to get a bottle
of 8. S. S. today, but insist upon 8. S. 8
Don't accept a substitute., ou will be
- astonished at the results. If your rheuma
,, tism is of such a nature that you would
Slike to consult a great specialist eonfidon
tailyl write to tbe edicai Dept., The Swift
5. Specide Co., 35e sYiI Bld., Atlante. Ga.
_ . igorously good -- and keenly
The national beverage
Demand the genuine by full naine-- .
Nicknames encourage aubstitution.,
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
you see an Atlanta, Ca.
of Coca -Cola. t1
Our Meats Have
By Mrs. Marchment to be used in the Cooking School
demonstrations, which will be held in the room just
north, of the Leader store, Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday afternoons and evenings.
Central Meat Market
Koopmann & Wissbrod, Proprietors
West Main Street Prompt Delivery
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HOW TO GET IT ALMOST FREE
Clip out and present six coupons like the above,
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display at office of
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 O10c Extra for Postage
"HEART SONGS . The song book with a soul; 400
of the song treasures of the world
In one volume of 500 pages. Chosen by 20,000 music lovers. Four
years to complete the book. Every song a gem of melody.
Anaconda Copper Mining Co.
Big Blackfoot Lumber Co.
Western Pine and Larch Lumber
GENERAL 8ALE8 OFFICE LOCATED AT BONNER, MONTANA
I BONNER, MONTANA.
Mills Located at~ HAMILTON, MONTANA.
LI ST. REGIS, MONTANA.
h Our mills have constantly on hand large and complete assortments of
yard Items in Western Pine and Montana Larch. Our facilities permit
of getting out bill and special items with the least delay. Shipments
S made over N. P. and C., M. & St. P. railways. A large and completa
f actory in connection, which makes anything needed in Bash, Doors,
Window and Door Frames.Mounldings and Interior Finish. Large t.o.
tory for the manufactiwe of
BOX 8HOOKS, FRUIT AND APPLE BOXES
PHONE 703-2 BELL
TWICE-A-DAY CLASS ADS ALWAYS GET RESULtS-