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1' dbiabe very Day in the Tear.
I~':f S0ULIAN PUtBLISHING CO. a Snt 3231 West Main Street, MIs soula, Montana. tabtred at the postofflee at Missoula, tOtMat, ae seeond-elass mall matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) one months............................. 10.7 - three months .... »...................... 8.86 VQ ay, six montlu........................... 4.00 oy, ye ar........................ ... 8.00 added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Itsiness 1 0 Iditorlal O* ae RA Rooms Washington Office M n y building. Ernest Hagen Pull man, correspondent. Hamilton Office Main street, near Second. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Miseoullan Is 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 lso. Money orders and checks should be made payable to the Missoulian Publishing Comtapany. TUESDAY, FEBRUAIIY 1, 1P10. I I L -'€ =''-=-= 'r...... ...-· -- -r i JOIN US. One week from tonight will be held the annual Red Apple banquet of the Missoula Chamber of Commerce. ThisI event In the pant has proved a good boost for Missoula and for western' Montana. It has brought together the workers for, the advancement of the interests of this section, and it has, as well, enabled us to talk over matters of interest with some important visltore. The indications are that there will be a good attendance at the dinner this year. Missoula should be well represented; there should be nol business interest of the city without a delegate at the, Red Apple banquet. Attendance at the dinner is a pleasa:nt and profitable manner of boosting; it is an enjoyable eslsion, and It does this section of the state much good. The tickets for the banquet are now on sale at the rooms of the chamber of com merce, and they can also be obtained of Jamnes Mf. Rfhuades or C. L. iV. Kel ogg of tho' banquet committee. (act your tickets now and ttake your plans to be at the banquet. It will be worth while. BREAKERS AHEAD. • Today the new British parliament, assembles in London; the formal open ig will not take place until next week, as there are numerous preliminaries to ! be taken care of before the king can. read his formal speech from the throne. In the meantime the premier and his associates have busy times ahead of them. The majority which the govern ment can command is uncertain; the laborites and the Irish mnembers ha've ideas of their own, and they are seek. ing profitable trades before they coum mit themselves to the support of the budget or the proposition to abolish! the power of the house of lords. The! situation is one of tihe most critical in the recent history of English poll ties; the direction of the policy of the government calls for the utmost skill in statecruft, and thsere are good grounds for the prediction that thisi parliament will be shortllved. It de pends, it seems, upon the way the] laborites and the Irish party align thelnselves, and each of these is a shifting factor. SURE RESULTS. The mani who advertises in The Mis soullan is assured of results lit Inore than one direction. In the first place, lhe benefits his business; there are many men in Missoula Who willingly testify to that fact; yesterday brought to this office the velhiftary testimonials of two or three men that Missoullan advertising had accomplished results for them more beneficial and more ex tenalve than they had dreamed could come from advertising. In the second place, tile man who advertises helps, the boosting of the city; we can tell you the names of several lmen who were first attracted to Missoula by the up-to-date advertising of its mner chants, and these men are now resl dents of the city. In the third place, the man who advertises in The MIs soulian is giving business to Ills home paper; hle is helping along tile gamel in that way; it is a line of home pat renage that is often overlooked, but it counts. There should be no business In Missoula not represented lit Tile Mitssoulian's columns. THE SCRAP HEAP. Those of us who have watched the development of railroading as pre sented in the changes that have taken place during the years since this city had its first train, realize how great that development has been and appre elate what wonderful strides have been made in the motive-power equipment of Uthe roads, Perhaps there is nothing In rollronding whish morn' graphlcnlly and emphatically presents thie extent of this development. Brlidges hav been strengthened to carry heuvier trains; steel has been made heavier to support faster running;: culrves have' been straight'ened to shorte.n (ii tanltce. trades have been reduced to cut down time-all Uthee we realize wl.hen we pause to think of them, but it It the snie and strength of tile locomItotivE, that are' constantly before us as cei dence of the change that has taken place. The scrap heap of a railway company tells the history of the level opment of the transportation business. The place where the old locomotives are dismantled is a mechanical dlssect ing room. To the imaginative there Is rmuch that is pathetic: the old, tar nlshed, dingy machine thlal was once the crack racer of the line In rolled ilto the dismantling slop;: it lias a deo ,-Jected air, as if it were a consclous tihing, and knew that its end was near. Out on tile shiny rails, where this eln gine once ncoved, the pride of tihe road, its place has been taken by a machine that Is bigger and stronger and faster; the old flyer has served ts purpose; it gives way to the new chucampion. There is something, sad about it all, but it is the inexorable law of development, a developnment that has accelerated the peopling of the west. Tile only complaint that comllCe from the reservation towns Is that they can't get lumber fast enough to keep up with the demand for building. That is a good sign. Thelre are more Increased of prices on articles outside the Payne schedule than on those Included in it. which is a fact for tile tariff critics to consider. Thrie quality of tills February snow, like that of mercy, is not strained; "It droppeth, like the gentle rain, upon the place beneath." Missoula will welcome the Black foot's products. When they come down by rail they will be given proper treat Inlent. The cutting-up of race tracks into small farms is as helpful as beating swords into plowshares. The I.lncoln-day speecll of tile pres ident should be read daily. It ia worth careful study. The operation of the tariff law Is disproving smuch of tile adverse crit Iclisn of that law. It a cold wave mIust comice, we' would rather have it frol Wastmlhngton than from Dakota. The lscal ubsI rvance of Lenit does not seeim to be oppressive upon the o'.:erver. Arkansas wants a systeml of recla mlation by drainage, and site should hlave it. As the Plnehot plans work out, tile critics find they Were not so bad, after all. Meanwhile, tle United States su preme court holds the key to the lsit uation. Get ready for tihe Red Apple ban quet, February 2". It will be worth while. Thie fled Apple banquet is next Tuesday. Oct your ticket right away. High living has meant high prices ever since the Prodigal Bon's day. Tihe million-dollar.anow was cordially welcomed in western Montana. President Taft Is a hard hitter and he doesn't strike below the belt. Shovel off your walk and keep it clean. Did you get a valentine? Help in the Big Boost. I FOREIGN COUNTRIES TO HAVE EXHIBITS S puokane, Ieb. 14.--lt is announced that at least seven foreign countries will exhibit in SpokanLu at the inter national exposition to be given in connection with the National Dry Farming congress hero October S to 8. Special buildings to house the ex position will be erected on the Inter state fairgrounds, and trophies valued at several thousand dollars, together with cash prizes of over $20,000, will be awarded. The Interstate fair will be in progress at the same time. The countries already listed to be repre sented are Mexico, Hungary, Russia, Australia, Brazil, British South Africa and Canada. KYLE IS SELECTED AS GENERAL MANAGER Portland, Ore., Feb. 14.-Geozge A. Kyle, formerly chief engineer of the Oregon Trunk Railroad company. which Is building down the Dee Chutes canyon into central and south. ern Oregon, with possible connections 1 with a road having terminals in Oak land, Cal., has been elected vice pres ident and general manager In suc cession to the late Jackson Smith. Ralph Budd, formerly chief engineer t of the Panama Railroad company un t der John F. Stevens, will succeed Kyle as chief engineer of the Oregon Trunk road. John F. Stevens is now F at the head of the Oregon Trunk. Fighting the Plague lit sore t curH and elevated train uof o ,New York C'ity this sign haos bten If You Have Consumption 1)o tot give It tu itlhars by spitltting in ttu, rr. If yw ll ,to not hat'e It, ll Iry t let othlta ntive It t~ .aoU aby .wltting. Co.u..IRUitlaioanl IN caught mainly throughIt dry sputumt. If yoitu must spit, luse your thandkierchief. Committee on the Prevention of Tuberculosis, 19 Machlrmrhorn Mt. 'rhli Is olne of the Wea)ponls employed In the fight to Iarfevenit the sprea'uld of the great white plague. The dteadly germas of tubere(altlois, tlurking in the mucus discharged from consumptive lungs, get iIto the actr anltd are breathed into the lungs of heulthy people, where, If there Is any are slpot, or weakness loft by a cold or other irritating dlsturbantce, they fasttn and elalm another victim. D)on't neglect a 'ough or aold. To breaklt uº a .ald qlicakly there is nothing no effective as the tmixture of two Iounces f a ity.eriane', i hIatl-ollnle of Virgin oil) of Pine coltmplounld pure anid eIght ounltces of pIure Whistky. Shake well and take a t ea~poonful every four lhoturs. It clears the throat and braonrchlial organs. relieves hoaurasess and heals irritations ,of thae Illtmucouas surface quickly, and because of its purity. Is fair plreferable to Ithe ordinlary cougih mixtures, many of which contain chloroform or other drug. It Ia elaahlnedt by the Leach Chemieal Co.. of Cincinnlati, who prepare the getanuine Virgill t(ll of Pine comn potundl pure, that thils mixture will break a cold In twa.tent -f'our hours and cure any cough that is curable. • . ...~ ~ T-I I l il iI IJJ I Jj.i SEPARATE HEARING DENIED COURT ORDERS THAT THREE DE *ENDANTS BE TRIED TO GETHER ON CHARGE. IJise,, Iduho, Meb. It.- Judge I)1,.1 rich, In the United States distrclt court, has overruled a mr1otimon for a separate trial lumade by Willituln F. Kettenllach, thei' l.ewlton, Idaho, hanker charged witlh conspiracy to dIe fraud the gouvernnent out of timber lands alongK the Clearwater river, and has sustained the rotion of the gov ernment for a consolidation of the cases against Kettenbach, George II. Keater. William Dwyer and Jackson )'Keete. Trial of all four defendants on an Indictment returned in 1906 will begin tomorrow In Boise, a ht ange of venue havling been granted from the northern division of the Idaho district. In i former trial Kettenbach, Kester and Dwyer were convicted on two counts of tih Indicntment and ac quitted on the other three. An appeal was taken to the United States circuit court of appeals and the case was re ,manded back for a second trial. Other Indictments on a sinmilar charge were rendered against the det fendants last year, but the trial hIe gInnlng tomorrow will be oil the old indlttments. Kettenlbach and Kester were until re.'ently offlicers of the Lewiston Nu lionlll balnk. They are also under in dictment for the emlbezlement ot funds of the bank. Dwyer was a timber cruiser, alleged to have been employed by Kettenbach anlid Kinter. and O'Keefe was Indlcted as an accomnolice. NEW POWER COMPANY FORMED IN SPOKANE Spkalne. Waash., eb. 14.-The Coll monwealth Power & Water company has been Incorporated In Spokane county by J. l. Burns, . I". Waggoner, FP. W. Dewart, L. H. Brown and Carl Ultes, Jr., of Spokane, to expend $5,000,000 In developing power on the Spokane, Columbia and naltke rivers. This will be In connection with an ex tensive Irrigation plant detligned to supplly lmoisture by artificial mlouns for a lurge tract of land near this city. also providing light and power for a numtber of towns in the district. The lRttway Water & Power company was also Incorporated a few days ago with a capital of $2.000,000 by It. L. Moody. J. M. Drumheller and Alfred Coolidge of Spokane, to developl 35,000 horsepower within 30 miles of Spokane. Mr. Moody, president of the companlly, announcos that he will sub mit a propositioln to th t city council to sell 10,000 horsepower to the Inunic Ipality at $14 a horsepower. or $6 less than the present price, the idea being to have the city supply it direct to the conisutmler at it slight profit. It is given out that the Commonwealth colmlpany will not enter the local field. but will confine its energlea to the tributayY dittricts. WALLACE NEWS Wallace, lFeb. 14.- tSpe.elu.)-With a force of 60 mell employcd, the (t'ale daonia mine llt shi ppinlg 25 tu.ns of lead sliver ore daily and within thie next week this amlount is to be inlcreased to 30 tolns t clay. During January the total output of the mine was valued at $30.000 and it is belleved this will be exceeded by the shipments from noIw on. A five-drill compressor is to he Installed this month after which the 550-fuot shaft will be slimk 200 feet deeper. The olre colntitues to hold out strong ly in the Alameda tunnel. This tun. meel whiihl is a crosscut of the ledge, lhas gonl in about 15 feet sintce the ore was entcounterted. The ledge Iles so flat that it will be tnecessary to go a conasiderable distance to raise time ore from the bottom of tihe tunnel up into the face. May Itayntood, the 16-year-old girl who was arrested in Missoula as she waUs stepping off the train from Wal lace, the chaUrge' being the theft of $300 wolrti of pelrsonal effects belong ilg to hIer roommallate, has beeni re turned here and placed in the county Jail, She has becomlne penitent and begs that sue be dealt with lightly. She has restored to her roommllalte, Miss Ct'therine Albert, such of thll stolen urtillie that were not pIawIled. Thi latter does not desire, to push the iprosecution of the case. The Raylnond girl has not been ar raigedtl, but % ill probably be brought Iito court Monday. She is remaining I prisonter Il tih ctlUnlty jail. ('nflitiag fr'oll ir P h holml' Ill Abihla, lban.. t, mlleet hei' n'eotlihturt wholn she has 1e1t ieen 1'n- five Fears, Miss EdntI -Little was. innrrtied Irk, Waliae to Ai Hlallolu, 11 ranchellr un illl rospector of Illse lilke. iThe ic relllleny was per SIrllled by the probate judge III thle presenlIce tof a few friends. W. 1'. Smith has 'ccepted the posi tionl of sullperiLntenden' t of thle Wallace ;cllhools, sucrieedilng Hlerbert l. Lee, who lhas gonlle to ,ls Angelles. Mr. Sminlth has been1 with the Seattle Cen tral high slhool since last fall and Ilus taught for I2 y'ears In the east. "Kid'" (tode, the Wardniir gambler, who muntrderedl bli fornlmr sweetheart Ibectin:5te sile nlarried anothetr man, has had his nentlence of life imprisonment comlnuted to 21 )'erlls by the state board of ptill r'dons. (]oode Was sent to hBoiee In 1902. The' attempt to commlnute the snnteneo was the cause of much hard' fIe:linlg alnon g the rival factions of lis :cq'111ul iniltlllut e here. AFTER LONG CRUISE BATTLESHIPS RETURN eIn l'ranlisvi, ]'Feb. 14.-Returning fro thlleir long cruise icy oriental water, six armlllored crulsers of the Pa Ivile fleet entered the harbor this afternoon headed by the California. flagship of Rear Admiral Gl)es G. Harber. The other vessels are the South Dakota. PennsylVanla, Colorado, Maryland and West. Virginia. The former flagship, the 'Tennessee, and the Washington were detached from the fleet at lHonolulu and sent to the llrtlnerton lnavy yard for repairs. The cruisers will remain here for several days lbfore proceeding to Mag dalena bay for target practice. Tile protected cruiners Denlver an1d Galveston. which hla've been on the Asiatic ntation since 11907, also air rived today, convoying they naval tug Iroquols. They will be placed out of commission whiell the Iroquois will go to Mare Island for repairs. DEATH OF TIAUBE IS VERY STRANGE Seattle, Feb. 14.-Tihe dead body of Peter Taube of this city, president of thlb American Marble colnpany, was found on the company's property on Fox island. Alaska, last Friday. The cause of death has not been learned The company has had naimach trouble over Its property. Five years ugo Will lalll Detppy. a stockholder, was shat and killed on the olnpanl's land by Robert Ball, it dlsbarred Michlgan at torney, who had gained control of a majority of the stock. Ball was sen tenced to 12 years In prison, and Is now in the national hospital for the insane In Washington, D. C. R. L 1'ox, who. with Deppy and Tatube were opposed to Ball, lately laid clalim to the property antI sold It to the Ver mllont Marble company, a sale which was contested by other stockholders who sent Taube north In December to look after the prope ry. APPOINTED GUARDIAN. l'resno, Cal., Feb. 14,.-Mrs. Annie L Taplin was this mornilg appollted by Judge Austin of the suprior court as guardian of EddIe Taplin, the jockey I whose home is in this city. It was tated by Mrs. Taplin, In her applies. tion, that her son is a minor and thai lie is earning $500 per month. A bon, 1. of $5.000 was required by the court. I I tilII Instantly Relieves and Cures Catarrhal Sore Throat Do not neglect Catarrhal sore throat, It will never get better of itself. Unless treated in time it be. comes chronic, leads to loss of voice, foul breath u and serious complications. * Kondon's (in sanitary tubes) gives quick re lier. Snuff a bit of this aromatic, soothing, hj hIng Jelly well into tie nasal passages. si Take a small portion internally, leavig in g the throat as long as possible, rub thl, fo throat well with the Jelly-you Ii fnd almost instant relief. Get a or ScW tube today of .* your druggist or send penny postal to us for free sample, r Kndon Mig. Co.. IManeapols. MlIn. + umnu11111 ,Ilulimunu m um itnin nininiiiiiuitl MILLIONS INVOLVED IN DEAL MONSTER MERGER OF HYDRO-. ELECTRIC POWER COMPANIES IS PLANNED. Heat le. leb,. 1i. -The Tlme. says: A.\i part of it nmergr of eight leparate electric power, railroad and light and! Irrigation companiet iin central and westernt Wash.ingtonl, covering more thL n ;,0 1Ir cent of the avalable' hy dcro-ellvtric power resour 'an of the sihtt, subje'ct to private developt.elnt i Ilobert 'E. ltrathuorn today closed nogo tlations for the purchase, for $100.000, of the water rights and surveys of the Columbin Development coilpany. The purcha.ise gives Mr. Sltiphlorn and the North ('LeUt railroad control of valu able water rights on the Columbia, river, eight miles above Priest RIap ida, and also gives him c()ltrol In the developmlent of a 100,000-acre tract of state and railroad landa north of Ptsco. The following itauned t;ectri light. power, raillroad and Irrigation comtptt nien, the majority of which have long beeI controlled by Mr. Strahurn, will shortly be merged In a new corpora toen and uniteld unde" one manageiment for development. Involving the iInvest tient of no Ilss than $12.000.000 of eaictern mutoney liI these entcrprliss: Nortlwcstl Lighlt & Water C:o.. Val r Ity Powver C., of North Yakima, Yak Itnu Transpolrtation Co., Building llecetric line in Yakima, Northwestern (;ats & Electric Co. and tlhe Walla Walla Trrctilonl company, operating u large elctric power anld street railway enterprl.es ini Walla Walla and viltn Ity: W.eatllttcll Electric Co.. owning valuable water rights and electriic power prtivllet-s itn W'enatchee; Twin Cities ltaptld Transit comltpainy, ownillng franchiselts andtl power prloperties and water rights antd opetratling In Chehallet and Centralla. and the Columbla fRiver Valley lteclamatlit Co., organized for the control of water rlgilts flnd rail d road antid ianell rights onl the west ; bank of the Columbia river. COMMITS SUICIDE. Woeburn, Mass., Feb. I.-Trh body of Major Ambrosne ancroft, who fought In 26 battles of the civil war, F was found hanging in his home in this city yesterday. lie had committed sui; cide. For several years Major Ban croft has been failing, both mentally and physically. He was 78 years old lie leaves a widow who Is now visit Ing their son, Dr. Irving It. Bancroft in Los Angeles. MINISTER PARALYZED WHILE MAKING ADDRESS 'orthtlld, t.re.. Feb. lIl.- -Whhil pay ing a synpathetlt tribute to the Iteal ory of lilhiilp .l'iras David Fos,, who died in Los Angeles recently from ai stroke of Iarulysis liv. D. L. it. ader of this city himself suffered at stroke= of paralysis and fell to the floor of the Taylor Street Methodist church to day. The weekly meeting of Metho dist ministers was in progres'. Reso lutions eulogizing Bishop l,'da had been passed and Dr. Rader was re spending to a call for review of his personal reminiscences of the late bishoped when he was stricken. Dr. Itader was immediately remove. to a hospital. His condition is not serlits. Dr. Rador is editor of the Pacific Methodist Christian Advocate. He came to Portland from Tacoma four years ago. Hle was pastor of the First Methodist cIhurch of that city when he was elected by the general Methodist conference to take the editorship of the Advocate. ROOSEVELT PARTY TO10 ARRIVE SOON Gtindokotrt. Soudan, Feb. 14. -Colonel Roosevelt and til te Im bers of the SSmithsonian Institute African expedi tion aire expected here on Wednesday. The launch or General 8lr Reginald Wlngaut is waiting to convey the party to Khartoumn. The trip down the Bar-IEl-Jubel and the White Nile will be begun Thurs day or Friday, and Khartoum should be reached about March 6. Three days later tile voyage down the river Nile to Cairo will be.in. HEAVY SNOWFALL. tHelena, 'Feb. 14.-Reports from va rious parts of the state Indicate a very heavy snowfall. Nearly six inches fell In Helena today with no indication of a cessation. Zero weather is predicted. AWFrY DRUDGE AntyPDrudge on Nightmares. Mrs. Neverrest-"Can't one have some awful nightmares, Anty. I did a big day's washing yesterday-it took me all day. And last night I dreamed I was on an island in the midst of a big lake of boiling,abesming, dirty clothes, and I had to wash every one ,o them. Mercy! What a headache it has given me." Anty Drudge-"No wonder it gives you a nightmare and headache, the way you do your washing, boiling and hard-rubbing all day. After this use Fels-Napthain lukewarm water, without boiling or hard-ubbing, and you will be through so early that you'll forget it before night and won't have any nightmare or head ache." Winter washdays cease to be a night mare when the clothes are washed with Fels-Naptha in lukewarm water. In the first place there's no boiling. Fels-Naptha makes the Clothes cleaner and whiter and sweeter without.it. No hot water is used and there's no steam to fill the house and give your peop~le colds. You've no steaming suds to bend over; no nauseous odors to inhale. Your handis are not reddened and chapped by putting them in hot water and then exposing them to cold air. But, best of all, the work is made so much easier and doesn't take half as long. Washing with Fels-Naptha, you can begin after sun-up, even on the shortest winter day, and be done well before noon. Use Fels-Naptha not only for the white clothes but for flannels, woolens, colored things. Be sure to get the genuine Fels-Naptha-don't trust imitations. And follow directions an the red and een wrapper. . lam . .. tam ESTABLISHED 1880. WILLIAM A. PAINE THOMAS H. DEF: HERBERT I. FOSTER LEONARD D. DRAPER. Paine, Webber G Company BANKERS and BROKERS, Boston, Mass. Members New York and, Boston Stock Exchanges, Chicago Board of Trade. Branch Office, 47 East Broadway, Butte Private Wires to All Exchanges. if. H, BYIRNE, blMnagcr. White Leghorns EGGS FOR HATCHING. Pen No. 1, 13 eggs........ $2.50 Pen No. 2, 13 eggs ....1.50 Pen No. . per 100 ... $10.00 The male birds heiading tmies( pens are first prize birds from easterp poultry shows, and the highest priced birds of any breed ever brought to this state. Tylar B. Thompson Missoula Cab andi Transfer Co. J. E. Gannon, Proprietor. First-Class Livery in Connection. East Main St. Telephone 33. Missoula Palace Market J. D. WATTS Wholesale and Retail FRESH AND SALT MEATS , BUTTER AND EGGS Phone 141, 30 Higgins Ave Scandinavian American State Bank OF MISSOULA A General Banking Business Trans* aoted. MISSOULIAN CLAUS ADB BRING QUICK IIESULT., W. H. CARD Painting, Tinting Papering or Decorating Penwell Block Phone 56 Black Penwell Hotel MISSOULA, MONT. Mudern in every way, centrally luoated; new building; newly equip ped with the finest of artistic furni ture; European plan cafe In connec (ion; steam heat; electric lights; hot and cold water in every room; tele pIhone and spotless linen. Every room sanitary, light and artistically ar Ntnged. CORNER 80UTH THIRD AND HIGGINS AVENUE. Western Cedar POSTS OLES ILING IFor prices write Thompson Fails Mercantile Co. Thompson, Mont,