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The Daily Missoulian. (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 07, 1909, Morning, Image 4

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Published Every Day in the Year.
189 and 131 West Main Street, Mis
soula, Montana.
Entered at the postfofice at Missoula,
Montana, as second-class mail matter.
(in Advance)
Daily, one month..................................$0.75
Daily, three months ............................ 2.25
Daily, six months..... .......... 4.00
Daily, one year............ ..... 8.00
Weekly, one year................ 1.50
Postage added for foreign countries.
Business Office 110 Editorial Rooms
The Missoulian in anxious to give
the best carrier service; therefore sub
scribers are requested to report faulty
delivery at once. In ordering paper
changed to new address please give
old address also. Money orders and
checks should be made payable to
The Missoulian Publishing Company.
SUNDAY, JUNE 7, 1909.
Trh .Mltssoulian is deeply apprecia
tit he many kind words that have
uuun and written regarding its
isplidi us--ei tion edition of a week
l'I. ', i rressions have been
vrr. gliriii-.uun t" its- who were
c t'' pr-i jteation of the
i-ht, ii-a. ur and we regret that con
dlitioni prtei-t the publication here
nwh an' of them. Along with
thuew words of indorsement and ap
pri val have come orders for copies of
the edition in such numbers as to
furo.iih substantial proof of the sin
oority of the approval of The Mis
souli n'ik efforts to properly present
the resources of western Montana.
Coii- of the reservation edition have
bi'n mailed - to all corners of the
eiart't: to Australia, India, South
Africa and every European country
The Missoulian of May 30 was mailed.
Tram St. Paul and Chicago came tele
5rauphed orders for copies, the orders
being sent as soon as the mails had
carried the paper to its readers in
those cities. In all, twenty tons of
paper were used in the preparation of
this edition and this weight has been
sent by mail and express from Mis
soula during the week that h s past.
Especially does the office of The Mis
soulian prize the words of commenda
tion that have come by mail from
those engaged in the railway work
and in the irrigation and orchard pro
jects in this part of the state. One
editorial expression is spepially ap
preciated, as it comes from a neigh
boring district of western Montana's
splendid empire; from the Libby
News, these paragraphs are taken:
Coming at this time, after the presi
dent has issued his proclamation
opening the Flathead reservation, all
of the matter and the views accom
paning the matter will be read and
studied with much interest. If there
be any one looking for an opportuhity
to get information about the reserva
tion he can not do better than to get
a copy of last Sunday's Missoulian
and study it diligently.
The Missoulian is one of the best
newspapers in Montana and loses
nothing by the fact that it first boosts
that portion of the state in which it
makes its home. Western Montana
comes at all times first with The Mis
soulian and it is safe to say that there
is no other one agency which has
done more than has that newspaper
to bring the wonderful resources of
this great empire to the attention of
those who are searching for homes.
The first meeting if its kind to be
held in this country is the national
conference on criminal law and
criminology, which will be made a
part of the anniversary of the found
ing of the Northwestern university
school of law, at Chicago, today. This
semi-centennial anniversary is of
itself important, but its attendant
conference has attracted the presence
of a large and distinguished gather
ing of legal and sociological experts.
The wide scope of the meeting is ex
pected to result In exceptional addi
tions to legal reform, penology, crim
inal anthropology and other subjects
hearing upon the treatment of crim
inals. Abolition of the jury system
and imprisonment for minor offenses,
the substitution of state for local po
lice systems, revision of the penal
code, and improved methods in the
treatment of offenders are some of the
topics scheduled for discussion.
In the municipal election in Port
land today, the conspicuous issue is
the question of adherence or opposi
tion to the Oregon method of direct
primaries. Joseph Simon, fornw**
United States senator, is the regular
republican candidate for mayor and
around him have rallied the forces
which favor a return to the old con
vention form of making nominations.
'State Senator Albee, also a repub
lican, is an independent candidate for
the mayoralty and is the recognized
leader of the primary supporters.
There are two other candidates in the
field, but the prominence which has
beets giveq to the primary as an issue
is believed to have centered the real
contest in the tight between Simon
and Albee. The result will be watch
ed with considerable interest, , as it
will reveal, to some extent, the
local opinion of the working of lbh,
new law, althought the verdict will
not necessarily be conclusive, as the
opposition to the primary mnethod has
all along had its strongest support
from the machine organization, which
is greatest in the cities; the country
districts, which will not be heard
from in this municipal election, will
have the determining voice in the re
jection of the primary law or in its
retention. But, should the verdict of
Portland be in favor of the primary,
then there will be no doubt as to its
General George W. Wingate is the
author of an important article in the
June number of The North American
Review, entitled The Truth in Re
gard to the War of 1812 and the
Necessity of Our Knowing It." Gen
eral Wlingate deplores the fact that
the ludicrous misconception regard
ing the fortunes of American arms in
that war tends to blind the people
of the nation to the necessity of pre
paring by general military training
and practice in rifle shooting for pos
sible conflicts in the future. He gives
a detailed history of our military op
orations is the war of 1812, with the
res-it of showing that instead of
achieving a series of splendid vic
tories, we presented a spectacle of en
counters with tho enemy which, with
a few signal and glorious exceptions,
were disgraceful flasces, General
Wingate says:
"The conviction as to our exploits
in 1812 in 'defeating foreign regulars
with untrained American citizens' is
not only prevalent, but constitutes a
serious injury to the country in the
influence which it exerts in prevent
ing necessary military legislation to
provide adequate means of national
defense, and at present in leading
many to oppose that instruction of
our youth in markmanship, not to
mention military drill, which every
soldier recognizes to be Indispensable
for the maintenance of the peace; for
no country can expect to remain at
peace unless it is prepared to defend
itself in time of war. As we never
will have a sufficient regular army
to do this, we can only make up for
it by training our youth to be such
good shots that they will be formida
ble as volunteers. The Boer w1ar
showed what skilled riflemen could
do even against regular soldiers."
A Bachelor of Journalism has just
been graduated from the Missouri
state university. The St. Louis Globe
1)emoerat, on behalf of those who
have been long married to it, wishes
him early nuptials.
Missoula's representatives at the
state tournament of gun sharps se
cured next year's tourney but, ac
cording to all reports, that is about
all they 'did get.
It is hoped that strenuousness of
the senate tariff debate will satisfy
itself with laying iiotions on the table
and not go to the extent of laying
members on the floor.
As the tariff debate progresses, the
democratic members of congress are
in doubt as to where they are going,
but they are sure they are on the
Bridge conditions are not entirely
tilsfactory, it hi true, but they are
much better than they were a year
As in offset to the Illinois brag
about the 14-foot waterway, Missouri
boasts of the nine-foot hotel iedsheet.
'n " ioni ,,t in OiL a - ot Hotel tenOstCtCI
made compulsory by her legislature.
As the prohibition lids become ad
justed in states that have recently ae
quired them, root beer begins to con
coal a multitude of evils.
There will never be a blue Monday
if you read The Missoulian's adver
tisenments and profit by the perusal.
Did anybody say anything about
the Missoula baseball team having
been reorganized?
The reservation opening will furnish
further incentive to railway exten
i siol.
Lolo pass hasn't been so lively since
Chief Joseph caine over it in 1877.
In all this balloon talk, where is
the Walter Wellman gasbag?
Doer Lodge needn't talk about
smelter smoke any more.
'flhe Missoulian class ad saves shoe
leather and time.
Real estate in Lolo pass is top-notcht
One shower doesn't make a flood.
Gee, whiz! And at Deer Lodge.
"There were something like 46,000
less marriages in New York state dur
ing 1908 than there should have been
under normal Sonditions of increase,"
writes Richard Maxwell Winans in the
issue of Harper's Weekly for May 1?.
The author ascribes this fact to the
new law compelling brides and bride
grooms to appear in person at thei
city hall in order to secure licenses.
The publicity and its attendant un
pleasantness have driven many cou
ples to take advantage of the facili
ties for marriage that at'' offer .1 by
adjacent states.
( 'untiued frot Page (ne.)
course of instruction to such a puint ii
that this great state of Montana is us
now ready to recognise, in a public hi
Way your achievemrnts and to enroll b
you among those who, in the quaait t
phrase of our text, possess 'the tongue So
of them that are taught,; 1 wish, before ti
-I go farther, to congratulate you from s,
my heart and I bid you to value your lt
acquirement to its full worth, and t'
cherish it with dignified joy, for a cui- t
tured self is beyond all price,
Another Suggestion.
hut t find another suggestion here t
that adds immeasurably to the depth t
and power of this ancient scholar's tp
meditation. It is one thing to feel i
oneself possessed of a trained mind
that is splendil; It is to its possessor a
sword, a tool, a workshop, a very n
world of litrgeness and uieliglit. lutt
the trained mind, the cultured soul as Ii
it contemplates this great possession 1)
cannot rest here. The cultured thinker
by the very laws of his culture must
trace the relationships of his soul
wealth. 'The Lord Jehovah hath giveen
me the tongue of theta that art
taught.' The velled speaker in utter
Ing these words, has iparted a ar-i
velous and great dignity to the fact
of his training. In the light of this
conception we see that culture ani tl
training which before might have hoen e
a loire acciiienital iind Itersuinal last,
little and selitsh in its Importane,
spring forth into mighty relationships.
This possession is of God. The fact of P
one's learning bears a relationship to
Him. 1
"When you come to regarid your edu- t
cation as the gift to you front thei
state you try to conceive of it as the xi
state intends that you should. When
you go further and contemplate with 1i
this thinker of the text that your edo- li
ention is a gift to you from Gail you
are privileged to think of it is nearly
as you may from God's standpoint.
"And, today, deeply desirous as I am
to give you it trule and helpful wordil
as you pause for it sacred mnessage at
this high moment In your careers, I
bid you as it first essential to real sue'
cess: Compel yourselves to think
clearly. Do not deem it too high it ii
thing in the littlest matters of thought rI
and conduct to prens your reasoning f
to the very throne of God and seek to li
ground each purpose and enleavor in hI
eternal and unshakable priniplles.
principles. Begin by regarding those lI
powers with which God has endowed It
you and which constitute your capital
stock in life as God himself looks utipon
your relationship to them, to do other- b
wise would be to fail-and you are
not enlisting for failure.
"God has given you the endowment It
of ii splendid preparation because he
hams designattedi youi for it rnoble tiur
pose. Hearken once inure to the sug
gestlon of the text: 'The Lord Jeho
vial hath given me the tongue of them y
that aire taught, that t may know 5
how to sustain with words him that is
weary.' \Wihy should this, discerning
sage say, 'The tongue of them that
are taught?' Why not rather the i
mind or the car of them that are
taught? Is it not because the tongue It
Is the organ of utterance and expres- c
laon? And when God Iills a soul with
culture he does not mean it for that i
soul alone; like the fragrunce aorl I
beauty of the rose and the wuarblings 'c
of the song bird it is a gift for all. t
Consciously and unconsciously we are V
all ceaslessly uttering ourselves. The f
poet singing his verses is consciously N
attempting to impart to others his is
thoughts of truth and beauty, but 'bh- at
yond tI' poet's sweet dream, there is
ever "the eternal epic of the man.'
The musician, the piirter, the sculptor,
the architect have thoughts of beauty
and truth which they utter in syllables
of song or cenvas or statue or arch.
Everything we di is an utterance of
the sudl; it is a tongue that tells
abroad what we think and what we
ii re. So when God st urps ai souil wiit
truth he' iresiipposes its utterance,
and whoever has his soul Stored with
truth iind dies not Iind a tongue-a
power to agali titter it--is sadly un
true to Ia isacred trust.
The 'Divine Purpose.
"Hut it contempldting thie divine
purpose in his education this ancient
sage becomes more definite and stie
citle. Listen once more to his words,
'The Lord Jetocai h hath given mee the
tongue of then that are taught that
I may know how to sustain with
words him that is weary.' The cul
tured mind is a gift frolt God and for
men The scholar, this ton of spe
cial training anii high privilege, hears
is there a trusteeship of the ictter
equ01itment and preparation finds its
meaning in the fact that his is to be
the uplifting life. His wealth of intel
loctuat training and culture is a trust
fund for men.
"We or ihearing a good dial these
days about the ste ivardship of wealth.
The man who has dollars is recog.
nized as owing tt debt to humanity at
large, and the capitalist, great or
siall, who seeks to serve oni liim
self with the wealth he has toii from
the forces that society and itt1 have
pliied ili his hands is opinly set down
as false to a. trust and ignoble to the
better instinuts of muanikind. And not
the least wholsiae sign of the tfiuest
is t[le growing tiudei'y for the great ft
captains of industry intl the lesser
otes, aecording to their ability, to
recognize their indelitetiness by spenidt P)
ing large suiis fori thlie beheit of htu- F
mIanity at large.
"But, if there is stilh a thing as a t
stewiardsli of materual wealit, so alsot
is their a trusteeship of the btel i
riches of the trained mind. And I
want you to feel today that toid has
given you a god education, not be
."ause he wished to ptt and pamper 11
four souls with speclal privileges. .Hai(
has placed in your htands a rich en
:lowment fund wherewith to serve your
fellow men. He could readily fint ex
atiples of men endowed with splen
lid powers of mitdu, bequeathed by
generations of choice ancestors.
trailed and polished to the Inst de
trees of brilliancy by the processes
,f an education secured to them at
post of toil and patience and wealth
ni 1elf-saritie. And when they
w forth upon thl great IlhIvl
if life what do these iern of royal
*ndownent do? Like rapacious birds
hey make sharp each power of intel
et -It heiiom'es a beak, a talon, and
coin aloft they await lhii steps of
he weak and thei weary to swoop
puio theiii and tear away their very
lersi. I say that is wH:it soul' e 1n
irii doing with their Goid-given idule
ion. I hire say that, though they do
tot :in picture it, rmuny a student ill
niiversilty haills todiy is imaking sharp
is powers of mind that he tray the
itter bear ' awily tier himself the
spoils from life's 1:attleifl ld. fil his
superior training he will wrest away
lhe prizes-he a ill make others his
lervants He will clothle himself in
u tury-he will scat himself on
throe's of power. Yoi know the
inrpintil, you haloe f.it its urge, it
tll yI u even not w- it will ie at
,our elbowy when you walk, aline ill
Ire twilight--it will conor and wyhisper
o you wriinevsr you tur1n you1 eliger
'yes toward the great beckonfring fiu
orr". Of course it will come, for you,
Hy grallating fri"nnOs, are amlfbitious.
knew ymri must he ambhitious--you
,otld not he graduating If you were
lot ambitiois. You would not ie
sorth graduating ii' paiasioi fires of
iope and high expectation did tiot
blize in your Young hearts. Ever
,hie dust weas breathed upon by dli
v'nity the fires of aspiration and amn
bition h'it' old the march of progress,
and the further wi dtlvance the
fleecer these btacon tites blazi. You
must, of ioure', he ami itiuiiis. The
liffiule ty is Io ii ambitioui in a right
way-to elipi'Hess the amb'itions of u-el
ilshnies anl eruil t the ambitions of
wervire. Ito, when the temptation
walks by oull s10 1de ad ire-es you to
1e, the sift of yioir' e uLIcation as an
Instrerment of eel+'ishness and a wyea.
tin ageinst sieiety, I wart the still
cnolo of conscience to whisper 'The
Lord Jeovanh path given ine the
longue of theni that are taught that
I miay know how to sustlin with
words himi that is wieairv.'
"Your training' has ill served you if
it has not engtiged your nature till,
tile ii reser1(1 m'i in tii motuntatiis, it
is capable of gathering into itself the
rich and yitalizng sire Trs pure and
fresh from ttii' hand of I0li. llelow
you in life are the parched and
thirsting hearts of your fellow men,
~'Weary and over-iborne,
Sin-sick and sorrow-worn.'
"Make it your ideal and ambition
in life to be to such a refres~lnent,
reaching down to lift up into frult
fulness a111 lifI the desert iatiure of
less favIll or 11 men. Oli, this is the
height of human privilege, it is pre
muinently the, prerog^ativo of the rich
Iy en1diled. The great huiiat mis
1ake is to try to make the haters of
privilege flow up 'hill and the end
lherieof is a bitter' disappointmoent annd
barrenness of soul. God has ordained
'hat the waters of privilege shall flow
:town hill, that they shall flow down
and down till they have reached and
eril and lifted up the lowest places
till the dry dust, tIe aching, iron heart
if them are fill dowith pools wherein
you many see the face of hyeavent it
Life Work.
"I sin not kn wy what you may have
'hisen for your life work. Whatever
it Is to ithicl- you plan to give the
poWers of your bratin and1 b1e rt, con1
ceive of it, I hog if yii, as l channel
through which you will pars yourself
iii service to men. If your life is
less a'rge thaii your nelighor's and
^annut bring refr'i tiinent to the great
thirsty desert, still pour it forth, it
ill refresh some flower and the
fragrance and bat tity of the flower
will be its gift li th1e world. If it
is large enough to transfim' great
,rid wastes, the principle is the same.
Th isola Cl:ie 3unnakras -eod I
5, 0
Don't Wander
'Von t'aut sto leolile on thle sitreet and ask thema t~o take you
foe a (t'nliii \'otie an't wander nIl anldowi ' ringinjg dlouri
11(1ls. Willo wa iitý a te'nant Who hititts IL house thu t wayv The
plleasan test hain eis are fouand iii just two wat s. Firist: I eadl
The M isn iilian classified M unnui naker ads. Second: if you
don't see just whit you want, 1put a little classified ad in The
Xlissoulian vu useif.
"Take that class ad out of the paper," said Mir. (apn as he
briskly eniewcl thei M issulian ofiice Sattu'day. "1 rtited the
house the oth(li' flay, but since then I could have rented 20 iore.
One instrtiton jdid the work, hut I n'glected to notify you to
discontinue tie il.,
here it is-and it cost but 55 cents:
in Low's addition; lots of fruit,
-horn, ehitken house. Inquire. J. L.
C; 1 p. 1:111; iouttth Fifth. west.
Scott's Emulsion
does all it does by virtue
of one thing-Power--its
power to create power.
As fire turns water to
steam so Scott's Emulsion
transforms thin, impure
blood into pure, rich blood,
giving nourishment and
vital energy to every
organ, every tissue and
every muscle.
Send this advertisement, together with name of
paper in which it appears, your address and four
cents to cover postage, and we will send you a
"Complete Handy Atlas of the World."
SCt 'r & BOWNE. 409 Pearl Street, New York
'l'he water of privilege stored up,
dattnied in, grow stagnant and bitter;
when poured forth they turify and
sweeten themselves. When poured
flown into deep places, when they in
unreckoning faith and self-abandon
ment cast themselves down the preci
lice of self-sacritiee they generate a
ptiowt that tratnsformts the world. len
build their lives by the side of such
outpoured service is theoy hiuitt their
citics where 1a irts, leap lotrn great
pre cipiecs.
'The outpoured si (tte life of
true nobleness. Nay, I wit go tarthee,
for we must scale the nititudls today.
I Will say that il(- outpoured tile
is the dlvtne life, Ftl I iliust not
eitse speaking tIll I hate vwithtdranwt
the veil titrough which we htve heard
thtis voice of mtliiW wistlomt speak
ing to us out if Lie toary past, that
you itay see the speaker tace to lace.
'the verie wa ict We,htave been study
ing is a little detail of that strange
ly majestic portrait thlt oncupies
several chapters of Islah's a prophecy,
the most tattiliar features of which
are outlined in the lifty-third chapter
--the most nart elols of the Old Tes
tanent pictures of the corning Christ.
As by some spiritual mirage the rapt
soul of the prophet gazes itown the
corridors of corning tine and with in
spired pen draws to the life Him
wio was the hope and saviour of the
i '('itl. Anl in this text we behold
liiut confronting the mission of Itis
lifi-tile- su ting htis forces ant fixing
the grave resolves of his carees. He
bears the diploma of no institution,
but the Lord Jehovah had, tnit with
out the severest processes, given to
hiit the tongue of thii that lie
taught that he might know how to
sustain with words hit that is' weary,
And to that work I se tib going forth
-his mind so been that none, could
tmatch hi inin reasoning or- debate
for le was the truth, his will so com
nianding that the boldest quailed and
fell back before Ills look, his heart
so great that the touch of it melted
hardened men into ia very homnesiek
ness for iod---the great, sympathetic
burden--barer. He came forth tilt'
word, the utteral I, thle message of
(lod. In that utterance he outpours
himself. tie takes away every bound
ary that would shut back the ultflo1
of his love and service to 111n. He
casts his life into the dread chasm
of death, and because tie poured out
his soul in death men have gathered
by the side of that Niagara of sacri
lice and throutgh the power of it they
are building the radiant city of God.
The strong and noble spirits of earth
anti not less the small and broken one
hav'el looked at that life of his and
have cried:
'Thou seuniest human and divine,
The highest, holiest manhood thou;
Our wills are ours we know not
Our wSits are ours to make them
"And fotth, to that sante life of sac
ritce and service they have gone.
To the Class.
"Young men and women of the
graduating class: lbefore you is life.
It is as long as eternity. It is as
broad as the universe. It is filled
with the infinite riches of the love
of God. It is yours-all of it. What
are you going to d( with it? Will
you waste and dltuander its wealth?
tionside r the pr:digal.
'As some crazed king upon a wild
sea shore
Takes fro Mtils chest his hoard of
hidden gold,
His crown, his scepter, and his
gems untold,
With all the royal orders that he
And hurls them, one by one, into the
And hunger of the sea; and then,
when old,
Comes to his senses, shivers in the
And mourns his kingdomt's treasures
So we, unwitting of the wwea'th of
Here by life's ocean fling away our
1 ep tern of youth and manhood's dia
Like fools wwe waste them with no
future fears;
Reason returns, and us too late con
The l eggartd monartis of a realm of
"Kings and queens are ye--waste
not yotl royal Weal-t0(l:uanld,'r it
n lt--hotrd it not-lut invest it wise
ly, invest it without hesitation (r ri
serve in the servico of (11,d ana of
men and in strength and teauty, and
eternal worth your live.s will round
out Into the Perfection of tt(' divine.
Observe, I (to not speak to yol of so
small t tbiing as wnh'tt we are wont
to call succe5' . Today it is your Drivt
lege to gain t conception of ulti
mate things. Tmoday t do not hesi
tate to talk to you of perfection, for
I amn speaking to you as to inmmortal
spirits who are created to live not
for a few months or yeurs. The nar
row harbor of this world is too ti
ecmscribed a place for the craft of
ian's immtrtal spirit. In the provi
denue and grite of (tod you will still
be living when the enduring waillis
wiltin which we stad shill have
t't1iett into ruins, whtn the pyramids
shalll have becollic level with the
plain, whlenl the Alleghellys ami the
Rockies and the Hiimalayas and the
Pyrenets shall have iton washed grain
by grain into the all-devouring sea;
when this planet slt'tl have grown
cold and shall be rtem'i'e ered only as
a worn-out tenementt when the fit's
of the sinsi shall have ceased to burn
atd everv'thing in the heavets shall
hatve grOWn dimt like an exhausted
lamp, still by the grace of t o(ld we
Ishall live an still advance itt power
and perfection. Know yourselves in
the nobility of immnortal spirits ere
gteeleit the image of thpod. Coai i for
yourselves the di;;nity and the Unower
of 11n end'ess life. Walk in the rec
.titudle of eternal principles. Withbo
yourselves not fromT following in the
golden footsteps of tihe son of (lol,
WhI, out of the consciousness of his
endowments, cried
"Iiy Lord JIhovah Itath given nti
the, tongue of them that are taught
that I nuty know how to sustaini with
words litln that is wearsy.
W. RockhiiI, present minister tc
China, and Professor Jeremiah WV
Jenks at bottom, suggested as possi
ble successor to Mr. fiockhill.
Washington, D. C.., June (6--Presi
dent Taft is looking favorably upoi
Professor Jeremiah WV. Jenks of Cor
nell university as successor to Mr.
ltockhill, present minister to China,
Mr. Rockhill has been transferred tC
Rulssla and many names have been
suggested for the Chinese post.
Professor Jeremiah W. Jenks has
made a special study of the problems
in the OrionI and particularly of
China. He knows the conditions in
China as perhaps few other Americans
do. Should he receive the appoint
ment it will mean a stepping stone in
his career, which has been so marked
with success during recent years.
;e demand is constantly in
r:asing for
gPRIC ['
F8avorinm Vanilla
This is accounted for by the fact
that Dr. Price's flavors are just
as represented-true to nature,
made from the finest fruits, of
delicate taste, and of the greatest
strength attainable.
Barn Dance to Be Anticipated.
(jne of the novel and delightful af
fairs planned for this week is a barn
dance to be given by the Whin an's
club in the new barn owned by Her
man Kohn, on Clay street, which he
has offered for the occasion. The af
fair is being greatly anticipated, both
because of the novelty and because of
the delightful reputation the club has
in entertaining.
Complimentary to Mrs. Lou Itein
hard of San Francisco. tiss Elsie
lelinhard entertained a number of her
friends at tea on Saturday afteralsn.
Needlework occupied the early hours
of the afternoon. At . o'clock a dainty
high tea wSs served in the dining
ro.The table wvil laid with cov
ers fll six, and purpli lilacs Were
u1ed in an artistic profuslon.
On Tuesday Afternoon.
Ales. Fayette I lrringt' n an1d Mrs.
tEdwari 1o1s will intertt1in a number
of their friends et lirs. lIons' hom1 in
t110 H11niond blck on Tuesday aft
Large Reception.
1w. and Mrs. C. A. 1)uniwuay and the
me1mbers of the faculty of the uni
versity will entertain the people of
Missoula at a large reception gigven at
the new university library on Thurs
day evenling.
Four Leaf Euchre Club.
'Ie'l'( Four Leaf Euchre cl'1 will be
entertained ' li' Mrs. l t . A. li rnis on
1V'edniledy afltornoOD at her holDCe on
I'niversityi n venue.
In writing about "Veranda Furni
tire" in the Jun1 Hlarper's ]"czar,
?tialrtha Cutler says:
"If onl is fittingi out a veranda for
the children where they may be kept
uitder a watchful eye a sand-box
should not be forgotten. It may be
male a never-onding source of amuse
tlent. The boxes are raised from thn
ground just far enough tci -allow the
I children to sit in little kindergarten
chairs around themi. They are from
10 to 12 inches deep and may be
found in all sixes from 2x4 feet up.
The smallest size costs $6 when
bought in the shops."
Consumption among Japanese labor
ers is increasing to such a degree that
figures are becoming a source of anx
ilety to Japanese merchants and offi
cials. A large percentage of laborers
who are sent back t'i Japan by the
Japanese charity associations are com
sumptives. It is claimed by the
Japanese newspapers commenting on
this rmatter, that through the lack of
hospital accommodations In the Jap
an1se labor camps tuberculosis in
creases at an alarming rate. They
suggest that a new system be cii
ployed in dealing with il1(0 sick in
these camps, as the Japanese are
quite ignorant of even the most sli
p1e health safeguards.
Sale of School Bonds.
Victor school district No. 7, Ravalli
county, Montana, will sell $5,300 10-20
optional school building bonds at par.
> The lowest rate of interest, payable
- semi-annually, January 1 and July 1
of each year, to determine the sale.
Certified check, $300. Denominations,
nine $500 each. one $000. Bids opened
10 a. in. July 1, 1900, in county treas
urer's office, HlamilLon, Mont. Bonds
to be signet and delivered to county
treasurer July 5, 1909, to he taken up
July 15, 1900. J. J1. BOND,
Clerk School Board.
Dissc-ution of Copartnership
Notice is hereby given that the co
partnership heretofore existing be
tween John Minnehan and William
Corbett, under the firm name and style
of Minnehan & Corbett, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent, William
Corbett withdrawing from said firm.
All debts and accounts due said firm
are to be collected by John Minnehan,
and all claims against said firm are to
be presented to him for payment.. The
business of the old firm will be co 7
tinued by John Minnehan.
Mav I5. 1t0ft
Why Not Try Popham's Asthma Remedy?
Gives prompt and positive relief in
every case. Sold by druggist:; price $5.
Trial package by mail, 10 cents.
Williams Mfg. Co., Props., Cleveland,
Ohio. For sale by Missoula Drug Co.,
wholesale end retail. Missoula. Mont.
Men's old hats made new; size and
style changed to suit.
L. W. AUSTIN; Practical Hatter.
Basem ahm 129 Fast Main Sk.
Start the Day Just
You can get breakfast at Ye
- Olde Inn at 7 o'clock and on
ithrough the morning. Hot
twi'i' tSWCriailty.

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