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TUfBESDAY, JTJUNEI 15, 1909.
WE'LL BE READY.
There was much earnest discussion
yesterday on the part of business
men and others, of the question of
properly caring for" the registration
crowds. The chamber- of commerce
entered into the consideration of the
matter with the result that it seems
likely that there will be a prompt
start made in the matter of providing
ior the comfort and enjoyment of the
,people who come here for the reser
vatton opening. The hotel and res
taurant men are of the opinion that
.they can take care of the feeding of
the thousands, and say that they will
make extra provision, and their as
asurance is that this part of the mat
:ter will be well looked after. In re
gard to the providing of clean and
sanitary sleeping quarters, steps have
been taken which will insure plenty
of cots and a good number of beds.
The action of yesterday and last
night was in the right direction.
It will require some money to carry
out the plans of the citizens who have
taken hold of this matter. Their pur
pose is simply to see that Missoula
gets the right kind of advertising from
the events of next month. In the
first place it is desired that ample
provision be made for sleeping quar
ters for the crowds that come. There
is no desire on the part of any of
these men to take active part in con
ducting lodging houses; they simply
want to know that private concerns
make this provision, amply and well.
The wish is also to have abundant in
formation ready for those who inquire
as to the means of reaching the reser
vation and as to the resources of this
part of the country.
There will be a committee at work
this morning on this question of
finance; every business man in the
city, every property owner should be
willing %o subscribe something. When
the committee comes, there should be
a cordial greeting and a' little sub
scription ready for the fund. It is the
best chance Missoula ever had to
make her resources and her advan
The serious problem of regulating
immigration is to be taken up today
by the executive souncil of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor. The ques
tion, which involves many vital
phases, is of importance to the whole
nation, and the federation, represent
ing the labor organizations of the
country, is much concerned over sev
eral phases of the immigration prob
lem. Particular objection is made to
the alleged practice of employment
agencies in the cities in sending newly
landed immigrants to all parts of the
country as strike-breakers. A com
mittee has been appointed to Investi
gate the matter. Other phases of the
immigration problem in which organ
ized labor is interested will be inves
tigated by President Gompers, who is
going to Europe for that purpose next
TO UNITE A CHURCH.
In New York, today, will be held
the first session of the international
convention of the Presbyterian
church. The delegates number more
than three hundred, and they repre.
pent among them ninety separate
denominations and 85,000,000 members.
Included among those present are
some of the most distinguished tbeo
logians and ecclesiastics in the
world..' The presiding officer is Dr.
S" wa14 Dykes of Cambridge, England.
Ot. her noted delegates from abroad
are Sir Alexander Simpson, late dean
iof the faculty of the medical college
: of it -University of Edinburgh; Dr.
.Campbell Gibson, moderator of the
Presbyterian church of England; the
iev. Dr. James Orr, a leading theo
logian of Glasgow; Professor McAllis
tor, of the University of Cambridge;
Dr. H. Stevenson of Edinburgh, a
phew of Robert Louis Stevenson;
ev Dr. Laws, moderator of the
Slied ree phaurch of Scotland; Sir
Ch , former lord mayor
D'Aubigne of Paris, and Rev. Cheva
lier Muston of Italy.
Among the American delegates who
are on the program for addresses are
Governor Hoke Smith of Georgia,
President Woodrow Wilson of Prince
ton university, President James D.
Moffatt of Washington and Jefferson
college, Rev. Samuel L. Smith of the
Columbia, S. C., Theological seminary;
Rev, Frederick B. DuVal, former mod
erator of the Presbyterian church in
Canada; Rev. Ira Landrith of Nash
ville, and Rev. Dr. William H. Rob
erts, stated clerk of the northern
Presbyterian general assembly,
The Pan-Presbyterian alliance, as
the gathering Is commonly called, is
not a legislative body. Its work is to
discuss church and religious questions,
and while it has no legislative func
tions its recommendations carry great
weight with the governing bodies of
the separate denominations.
The sessions of the present meeting
wi'l continue ten days. One of the
most vital questions to be considered
when the convention gets into full
swing will be the uniting of the var
ious branches of the Presbyterian
church Into one strong body. This
problem has been broached at other
conventions, but the question is to
comie up in more concrete form at this
Immigration will be another im
portant matter to receive the atten
tion of the convention. The gather
ing will also take up civic and social
problems, and there will be discourses
on these by clergymen and laymen
from all over the world.
AN INTERESTING CASE.
There Is world-wide interest in the
trial of Broughton Brandenburg,
which is set for today in the criminal
branch of the supreme court of New
York. The charge upon which Bran
denburg'is to be tried is one of grand
larceny id the seconi degree. The
charge hinges upon the sale by Bran
denburg to a New York newspaper of
an article purl)orting to have been
written and signed by the late Grover
Cleveland, but which, it was charged,
was not genuine.
The published article caused a lot
of talk in the heat of the recent presi
dential campaign, as the substance of
it consisted of Mr. Cleveland's al
leged reasons why Mr. Taft should
be elected to the presidency. Bran
denburg, it is said, received $500 from
the newspaper for the story: Upon
its publication doubts were expressed
by Mrs. Cleveland and by intimate
friends and associates of the late pres
ident as to the genuineness of the ar
ticle. An investigation was started
and the result was that Brandenburg
was indicted. When tile case was flrst
called for trial last February it was
found that Brandenburg had forfeited
his ball and left the city. Subse
quently he was found in San Fran
cisco and returned to New York for
trial. In the meantime his troubles
were added to by his connection with
the Cabanne divorce case in St. Louis,
idi which Mr. Cabanne obtained a di
vorce from his wife, naming Bran
denburg as co-respondept.
The Wright brothers find their
American welcome more pleasing
than their reception in Europe, en
thusiastic as that was.
There is, up to date, no response to
the invitation to point opt a better
region than western Montana.
There will be more baseball before
the season is over. Perhaps Deer
Lodge will corne down again,
That the senate is yielding to the
warm weather seems certain; it also
seems too good to be true.
The temporary bridge will have to
be put in shape for team traffic be
fore the crowd comes.
The advance guard of the landseek
ers indicates that the main body will
be large and lively.
The worst feature about baseball is
the betting: that has ruined the game
in many places.
But a tariff measure does not meas
ure the tariff; we do that when we
pay our bills.
Meanwhile, the Bitter Root is not
waiting for an opening but is going
The man with the hoe proceeds to
get rich with help of the sun and a
full water ditch.
Our flag still floats over Hawaii
and the constitution hasn't yet been
"Vqlces of the night" are heard in
support of tariff measures these days.
You don't have to watch to see Mis
soula grow; you can't help seeing it.
The Bitter Root strawberry will add
to the enjoyment of the opening.
Veteran reservation experts say the
Flathead is the best ever.
Along with everything else, the
court house is growing.
There is a lot of business ahead of
the new chief of police.
This is Red Apple weather, with
the name on the label.
Let the registration crowd come. We
! ^"" ^
VEALEY IS APPOINTED
COUNCIL ACCEPTS RESIGNATION
OF CHiEF OF POLICE
WILLIAM G. SMITH.
The acceptance by the cor.ncil of
the resignation of William Smith as
chief of police and the subsequent
appointment by the mayor of J. A.
Vealey as temporary chief was the
most interesting and important fea
ture of the meeting of the city fath
ers which was held last evening. That
Mr. Vealey would be appointed has
been known for some time and Just
as soon as the council adjourned last
night after accepting Mr. Smith's
resignation Mayor Logan made the
To Rebuild Bridge.
The council also made a strong
move last night in the bridge ques
tion instructing the clerk to advertise
for bids for the reconstruction of the
famous Reitz bridge for wagon traf
fic, bids to be opened at the meeting
next'Friday night. These bids will be
for the work only since the city is to
furnish all the material and they will
call for an immediate completion of
the work so that' wnw-n. traffic over
the bridge may be resumed as
ac possi ole.
Final action was taken last night in
the matter of a park colminission and
the mayor's nominations for the
membership of this board, which is to
consist of two aldermen and three
citizens, were all aceepted and the
'ommission now stanlds: Chairman,
Alderman Crawford, thllr nembers,
Allderman Patterson, Di'. c. T. Mc
Cullough, Sam Walters and FT. L.
Shepard. This commission has been
created in direct concordanco with
the new state law authorizing such
boards and it will have absolute con
trol over the Greenough park.
This was about all of the special
work which confronted the council
atnd the remainder of the evening was
taken up with routine matters. When
the roll wasn called all but Patterson
and Bayes were present. A long co1
lectlon of ordinancll es which have been
on hand for the past month and on
which action has been deferred were
the first things to command the at
tention of the council, The ordlrnmce
regarding the licensing of automobiles
was reported from the ordinance com
mittee with one amendment which re
quired a yearly registration and a tax
of $2.00 a year and was passed un
animously on its third reading. The
ordinances creating special district
No. 2 fund, special distrjct No. 1 fund,
special district No. I maintenance
fund and speclal district No. 2 main
tenance fund were all reported from
comnmitteo and passed.
The ordinances providing for the
cement sidewalk special fund was
passed on Its third reading as was the
one providing for the payment of the
bills for cement sidewalks in yearly
installments. A special ordinance was
also passed which gives the city
treasurer, thg same power in t.e col
lection of bills for cement sidewalks,
pavements, sewers, garbage and sim
ilar improvements that the county
treasurer has. A resolution asking
that $,00 be transferred from the
general to the fire fund was also
The letter which was received from
iPostmaster Ross some time ago in
regar'd to the defective systenl of
numbering on the south side and
threatening that unless something
was done carrier service would be
dropped, was given final considera
tion and the city engineer was in
structed to have the work attended to
The council recommendnl ed that a.
light be placed at the north end of
the Van BurOn street bridge and In
structed the clerk to request the Chi
carno, Milwaukee & Pnt-Ce Sound to
place one at their crossing at the
The report of the streets and alleys
collitlltee recommendidng that side
w\'alks be placed on Alder street
from Harris street to Higgins ave
nue \was adopted and the walks or
dered placed. A petition to establish a
grade and build new sidowalk on Vine
street was referred to the streets and
Half Mile of Walks.
The recommendation of the city en
gineer that cement sidewalks be
placed at different places over the
city was adopted and the sidewalks
were ordered placed. This action will
mean the laying of a little more than
a half mile of sidewalks in the vari
ous sections of the city.
An are light was ordered placed at
the corner of Pine and Woody streets.
A fire hydrant was ordered placed at
the corner of Oranee anlld Soun.I
The liquior license of H. L. Shapard
was transferred to Kelley & Blrunnell
on petition. The rbtail liquor license
of J. E. Smith was transferred t,
A number of petitions received,
asking permisison to build tempo
rary frame structures and tents on
North Higgins avenue during the reg
istration for the opening of the Flat
head reservation were referred to the
streets and alleys committee. The
aldermen expressed themselves as be
ing in favor of the erection of these
structures for eating and sleeping
quarters but Intimated that it woulu
refuse this permission to any other
kind of business.
In the matter of the bids which
were opened at the last meeting for
the position of city contractor the
committee reported that it was in
favor of the bid of'Beacham & John
son, although it was higher and was
not accompanied by a certified check.
The recommendation of the committee
was referred to tile city attorney for
The council ordered that a warrant
CALLED BY DEATH
PRESIDENT PENNA OF BRAZIL
Watshington, June 14.-President Al
lphonso Penner of Brazil died at 7:30
o'clock this iorlllng, accordaing to a
dispatch received at the state depart
ment from the .American ambassador
at Rio de Janeiro.
The death of President Alphonso M.
Penna of Brazil, evidently was sudden.
Other than a dispatch received from
Rio de Janeiro last night, saying that
lie was gravely ill and that as a con
seilueneeC the Illinisters lamt been suni
iionled to t te palace, there had been
no intinmatin that he was in ill
Dr. Penna wa fi 9leeted to office by
universal suffratge in the 20 federated
states in 1906, and assumed office in
November of that year.
The term expires in 1910.. H-e was a
THE'MISSOULIAN SPECIAL SERVICE.
Washington, I). C., June 14.-Mrs.
John Woodson of Missoula, was a
visitor here last week for a few days.
The war department has directed
that the medical officers of the army
make a thorough inspection of sani
tary arrangements and conditions at
the. various army posts in the coun
try with a View to their improvement.
This will include 1Lfrt Missoula. ,,
George Mullino of Butte was an
other visitor here during the past few
The transportation, by rural letter
carriers over sta. routes, of liquors is
prohibited by a bill initroduced by
Re:presentative Sims of Tennessee, in
Senator Carter advised young men
to marry in his address to the grad
uates of Georgetown university the
other night. He declared that the
young man who is not "anchored to a
home is In peril."
The right of a state to exchange
lands ceded to them for educational
purposes which may be in forest re
serves for other lands is proposed in
a bill introduced by Representative
Hamer of Idaho.
Deputy Collector Moores of Butte
spent an interesting week in Vash
ington meeting acquaintances of half
IBridge & C'onstrulion company fImr
$1,931.94, this to be the' first insta.l
Inent on the umoney due the collmpanly
for the bulltlhi og of the South Third
A number of southll side citizens, es
peciully from the lnivdrsity avenue
improvement district appeared before
the council and asked that some
thing be done to relieve them of the
horses and cattle which are feeding
over their lands at night. The coun
cil appointed Robert Roick extra
herder for the south side, so that the
trouble mizht be removed.
The council then adjourned until
Douglas, Ariz.. June 14.--The Mexi
can government has granted conces
sions to the c'ananea Consolidated
Copper company, operating at Can
anen, state of Sonorla, for it railroad
to a ploint on the Mexican Central
railroad in the state of Chihuahua.
Four concessions, covering the sec
tions of the plrolpsed road have been
S. . 0S. SORES AND ULCERS
S. S. S. heals Sores and Ulcers in the very simplest way. It just goes
right down into the blood and removes the cause, and the place is bound
to heal because the impurities and morbid matters which have been the
means of keeping the ulcer open are no longer absorbed from the blood.
External applications of salves, lotions, plasters, etc., can never produce a
cure because they do not reach the source of the trouble. At best they
can only allay pain or reduce inflammation; such treatment is working on
symptoms and not reaching the cause. Every nutritive corpuscle in the
blood is weakened or infected, they cannot nourish the fibrous tissue around
the place, but instead they constantly discharge into the flesh around the
sore a quantity of impure, germ-laden matter which gradually eats into the
surrounding healthy tissue and causes the ulcer to enlarge. Since impure
blood is responsible for Sores and Ulcers, a medicine that can purify the
blood is the only hope of a cure. S. S. S. has long been recognized as the
greatest of all blood purifiers, possessing the qualities necessary to remove
every impurity from the blood. While curing the sore or ulcer S. S. S.
brings about a healthy condition of the flesh by supplying it with rich,
healthy blood, and thus makes the cure permanent and lasting. Book on
Bores and Ulcers and any medical advice free to all wlW write.
native of the state of Minas Geraes
and his success was the outdcome of a
coalition of the principal states against
San Pablo, which has supplied all past
Dr. Penna was one of Don Pedro's
ministers who accepted and supported
the republic after its proclamation,. He
was vice president of the republic and
president of tile senate at the time of
his election to the chief magistracy.
The vice president of the republic
today is Nilo Pecanha.
Among the important acts of Dr.
Penna's administration was the au
thorization of the $50,000,000 naval
loan, the reduction of the duty on
American products a.nd the raisinfg of
the duty on sugar and the signing of
an arbitration treaty with Argentina.
a century ago and being immediately
recognized by them. In company with
Senator Carter he called on Represen
tative McCall of Massachusetts and
Brigadler General Elliott, comman
dant of the marine corps, whom he
had not seen for 45 and 50 years re
spectively. "Hello Clint," said both,
before Carter made the introductions.
Mr. Moore will also visit his old Mas
saehusetts home, which he has not
seen for the last 50 years.
The pension office has granted a
$12 a month pension to Samuel Des
jondins of Billings.
Mrs. Senator Carter will leave
Washington on June 17th with her
two sons to spend the summer at her
Helena home, and will be joined by
Senator Carter upon the adjournment
of Congress. They had contemplated
a motor tour of the Berkshire Hills
during the summer, but deferred it
until another time, preferring to spend
the summer in Montana.
The following civil service examina
tions are announced for Missoula:
June 20--Laborer in poultry division
department agriculture, $430 to $720 a
yea"'. July 8 and 9-Penitentiary
guard, $840 a year; assistant cla:si
fier, geological survey, $960 to $1500, a
year; postal clerk translator, $1600 a
Yesterday's weather was next to the
warmest experienced this year, being
second to that of June 1, when the
thcrmometer reached the dizzy height.
lof 88. The observations:
M axim um .................................84
M inim um ....................................44
At 6 a. m.
At 6 p. m.
Thermometer ................... .........74
W\\tnd from the northeast.
GIANTS VERSUS CARPENTERS.
The Missoula Giants will play a
practice game with the carpenters on
the south side this evening, to get in
form for the game with Hamilton,
which will be pulled off in this city
next Sunday. All players are ex
pected to repoIt, as it is essential that
the team be in the best possible con
dition for the coming contest.
BREAK THROUGH DOOR
TO TAKE POSSESSION
Little Rock, Ark., June 14.-Gov
ernor Donaghy and two members of
the state commission today formally
took possession of the uncompleted
capitol building after breaking
through a door which had 'been
locked by the contractors, Caldwell &
Drake, whom the legislature ordered
The building, which has cost nearly
$1,000,000 already and which engineers
claim is only about half completed,
has caused political contention for
years. Legislators have been charged
in the courts with grafting in con
nection with the capitol appropria
tions and Governor Donaghy was
elected governor on the capitol ques
SHIPPED TO GRANTSDALE.
Clara, the 4-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McLean, died Sun
day night at St. Patrick's hospital
from meningitis. The remains were
shipped last evening to Grantsdale,
where interment will be made.
SMITH GOES TO PEN.
Deputy Sheriff Charles Farrell yes
terday took Frank Smith, recently con
\'icted of forgery, to the state peniten
tiary at Deer Lodge, where the man
will serve 18 months. Mr. Farrell re
turned on No. 5 last night.
MISS "ADDAMS CHOSEN.
Buffalo, N. Y., June 14.-Miss Jane
Addams of H-Iull house, Chicago, is the.
president of the National Conference
on Charities and Corrections for 1910.
The selection today was unanimous.
Tllis is the first time in the history of
the conference that a woman has had
STEWiART IS ARRAIGNED.
Special to. The Daily Missoulian.
Helena, June 14.-R. W. Stewart,
formerly supervisor of the Jefferson
national forest, with headquarters at
Great Falls, indicted by the last grand
jury on a charge of embezzling the
sum of $105.70 and of presenting fic
titious accounts to the fiscal agent,
was arraigned this morning in the
federal court. The time for pleading
was 'deferred until Saturday.
WESTON AT CHURCH BUTTE.
Church Butte, Wyo., June 14.
Leaving Granger at 8:55 o'clock this
morning, Edward Payson Weston, the
ocean-to-ocean pedestrian, arrived
here, 11Y1/ miles, at 12:30 p. m.
A new burglar alarm, the invention
of a Dresden engineer, consists of a
curtain containing numerous wires.
Any movement of it breaks a circuit
and rings a bell or switches on lights.
Tne federal forest service has de
veloped a process for making paper
from scrub pine, which covers exten
sive areas on the southern Atlantic
seaboard, and is little used except for
Wrapped in the study day by
day-seeking to benefit all we
can-relieving eye strains that
cause headaches and nervous
with your eyes and are not liv
ing on our past reputation.
Newton H. Schweiker
.318 HIGGINS AVE.
8,000 ACRES OF THE DALY FARM
The most highly developed, most thoroughly irrigated,
most carefully cultivated land in
THE BITTER ROOT VALLEY
The Marcus Daly estate offers for sale 5, 10 and 20
acre tracts, ideal locations, never failing water supply,
splendidly adapted for raising fruits, vegetables and dairy
inug. Prices, $75 to $500 per acre. Some of the tracts
have substantial improvements.,
25 PER CENT DOWN, BALANCE IN 10 ANNUAL IN
STALLMENTS, WITH INTEREST AT 6 PER CENT
Handsomely 'illustrated booklet free for the asking.
BITTER ROOT STOCK FARM, HAMILTON, MONT.
WELCH O HARRINGTON, Agents
115 Higgins Avenue, Missoula.
WILLIAM A. PAINE THOMAS. S. DEE HERBERT L FOSTER
LEONARD D. DRIAPER.
Paine. Webber a Company
BANKERS and BROKERS, Bosfon, Mass.
Members New York and -Boston Stock Exchanges, Chicago Beard of
Branch Office, 47 East Broadway Butte.
Private Wires to All Exohanges.
H. B. BYRNE, Manager..
And so you thought the busi
ness of a railroad was to haul
freight and passengers from one
place to another?
Dear! dear! how old-fashioned
your notions are i
The chief business~f a railroad
is market-gardening, and the
fruit is a luscious type of melon
which the owners cut up for
A melon crop worth $400,000,
000-perhaps more-has reward
ed thegardening efforts of James
J. Hill and his associates.
Charles Edward Russell tells
how two very able Boston lawyers
got into Mr. Hill's history and
laid bare every transaction in his
remarkable melon-growing re=
cord. iThe results will make you
gasp. For the first time in the
history of giant corporations the
whole process of stock watering
is here set forth in clear, under.
If you are interested in grocery
or clo'hing bills-or if the cost
of living affects your peace of
mind-you need to read this
article. It will help you learn
why prices keep going up.
June- on Sale Now.
Some of twenty other great fa
tures of this number are:
What S/hall We Do wilth Our
Millionaires? Gilbert K. Ches
terton (the English Mark Twain)
says we must either lynch them
or talk about them. What do
you say? We will give you
or some one-cash prizes of
$50.00 for letters on Chester
The B.ick M.ys/tery.-In "The
Unknowable Negro" Judge I-ar
ris N. Dickson has produced an
unbiased, very interesting spe:ial
article that Northerner and
Southerner alike will read with
Luther Trant.-The new psy
chologist-detective. Better than
, White Coal.-A fine big article
on "water farming" by John L.
Matthews. If you don't wake
up your great-grand-children will
freeze to death.
Eight splendid stories: by R.ex
Beach. Parker Fillmore, Charles
G. D. Roberts, and other leading
authors. The best of the best
Buy it today-any live newsaealer
HAMPTON'S MAGAZINI. Ns:r York
Many of our citizens are drifting to
wards Bright's disease by neglecting
symptoms of kidney aqd bladder
trouble which Foley's Kidney Remedy
will quickly cure. Garden City Drug
Co., Geo. Freishelmer. Pron
Start the Day Just
You can get breakfast at Ye
Olde Inn at 7 o'clock and on
through the morning. Hot