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9 ter Day, fl In the Tear. SULIAN PUBLISHING Co. . 4ld lt Weslt Main treet. Ml. souls, Montana. pt' at the po.toffice at Missoula, tMta as seonad*class mail matter, SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) 7, one m onth ................................$0.7 . -ll three months............................ 2.S2 , sixr months.............................. 4.00 ly, ne year.................................. 8.00 e added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBERS. B1 .................110 Independent...... 510 Washington Offioe Mu nsue y building, S Ernest Isen Pull man, correapondent. Hamilton Office Main Street, near ýº " Second. SUBSCRIBER8' PAPERS. the Missoullan is anxious to give the btrner service; therefore, sub Sare requested to report faulty vety at once. In ordering paper Changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payable to Tie Missoullan Publishing company. FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 1910. "MISSOULA." 'The booklet, "Missoula,." Issued by the chbamber of comlnerce will go to all', setiihs of the country 'and tell ti story of "The Garden City" and L.'e land of the Red Apple" in many homes. It goes out proclaiming "The Cit)' That Makes Good." "An Ideal Lo eation for Homes," "The Land of Mirvelous Possibilities." "Abundance of, Water Power," "Bilg Game Coun I'y," "Extensive Forests of Valuable •''imber." "Splendid Schools," "Home of ,the Montana State University," "Sparklf.it Water From Eternal Snow," "Tir Transcontinental Railroads," "Invigorating and Healthful Climate," "Enterprising, Prosperous and H}os. pitable People," "Fine Dairy Country," "At neral Country." ''Fine Country for C~eaIs and Hay," "Roads foa Auto =.-blls In Every Direction," "Valleys ' h Rich anld Fertile Soli," "To See It Isno be Satisfied," and "To' Live In or Near Missoula Is to be Happy." It is at'*active in appearance and replete with. lnteresting information. The eutibt cover is adorned with a pretty ;red apple and a vie wot Missoula. , tENATOR CRANE. 1rlting of Senator Murray W. Crane's western tour, which concluded at Minneapolis, the Washington Star said: It Senator Crane t.nkes a tour of the west for observation purposes he will observe, and have something to tell upon his return. fie Is a listener rather than a talker; a negotiator rather than an agitator or expounder. Hie holds his tongue in several tongues. Suob men are very userul at all times in polltics, but particularly so at a time like the present. The nlan who dao hear both sides and see both sides ls able to find his way around and help b6th 'sides. And tonay there are two different sides to the republican prob lem. Mr. Crane did not have to visit Kansas and Iowa to feel the pulse of the party, lie Jyst read the press re ports of the primaries and conventions. A GOOD TURN. In a spih'y letter from iParis lans week, Vance Thompson, who has a knack for looking 'into the human heart, ran the following story: H. Humphrey Moore, the idealistic painter of beautiful Spanish and American women, heard music for the 'first time in bhis life at a hil reception held on Thursday by his wife. Mr. Moore was born (leaf anl dumb in New York 60 years ago, and until Thursday he never heard a sound of music. It all happened in this way: Mrs. Moore, who is a distinguished and accomplished Spanish womlan from Toledo, was holding the last .of her bla receptions. Amiong lter guests was Mrs. Peterson of Chllicago. tine luotllher of a very talented di.auglllter. whose voice has been one ttf tile dellighlt of Parls during tile past season. Mrs. Petersonl suggested putting an electric tube In Mr. Moore's ear while the Countess of Thebes was playing a violin. The effect was lnstalntato .,tus, alid seened almost like a Irhacle to thllosei present, for Mr. Moore hIeard every note of music an it f11l front the strings of the viloli. T''ears rolled down his cheeks, and there wer'e few dry eyes amllong those presenllt. ''o his wife hle expressed his joy in signl language; to others hie wrote words expressing .his wonder and delight. What a happy thought! Mrs. Peter s5t4 did a good turn. How mlauclit life will~lrpan to the paltt'r. IN bAD WAY. Sohiu grouchy. old New Yorker wrjt lThe San that he is spending the sutmer In Europe "without seelng o0ws of pstyfaeeo d girls waiting their t~y fo utinzl , their stotmatts i at soda tertntaiw,'" and "out of sight of nM osclliation of the jaws :4fS i mptuies the everlastlngchewW 'i.evw9 : i4eet qar,' oh the Sp!arks 10 tle reetaurgpt K I~1W4, UWQI9 S~BI~ If in any respect Europe excels the ( United States, I would say at once, 'Yea, the people do not chew gunt.' " ThJs olt wart on society shnuhlld 1,111" to Missoula and see the girls sertve and drink soft conncoctions and chew gtum. Why, he would tarry sumniner and winter, watching pretty lasnes serve refreshing glasec and dimpled chine go up and down. There are no pasty faces here. The MZIssoula girls have ruby lips. rosy checks and bright eyes. It Is the New York cllnatie, niot the soda and clud that itmake thie IIfe less face, or, perhaps, the old watn darer hla a tIitch of dispepsy and his vision is colored. Cotnie to Montana and you will forget it. Representative t('nderhead, who was defeated in the Fifth Kansas district by B. R. Rees, an Insurgent. for re nomination, is one of the Onique chtr acters of congress. lie is a republican of repullicana ,and it scholar amnong scholars. Tall, erect, dignified and mannerly, he attracts attention In atta assemblage of people. There is no more fearless or Independent man in tile house of representatives. IEdwln J. Wider, a $21-a-week bank cashier in the Russo-Chinesa Bank agency, New York City, was tempted Into speculating on Wall street. Be fore he quite he was out $880,000 of I his employers' money. The same old º story! Colonel Henry Watterson, the mnan who writes the brilliant but erratic editorials for the Louisville Courier Journal, is begging William Jennings Bryan not to hurt the democratic party. Another Rip Van Winkle come to life. If tile charges made against Dr. Crlppen are sustained by the evidence he will be put to death. lEngland is strict In enforcing its laws. Nobody here will have mIuch sympathy for the tmonster if lie is proved guilty. If 1,000,000 persons deposit $100 a piece in the Postal Savingp banks, the total will be $100,000,000. That would put a fat wad of filthy lucre in circu r lation. The lack of geographical compre hensilon in the east Is evidenced by the fact that Senator Crane turned back at Minneapolis and is now telling the folka about "the situation in the west." The role of the rooster In Rostand's play, "Chantecler," is to be played Iby a woman. That is a gain for the suf fragettes. DELEGATES ARE NAMED BY GOVERNOR NORRIS Helena, Aug. 4.-Uovernor Edwlt L. Norrts today ap.oilnted a number of delegates to represent Montana at the thirteenth annual seattlon of t he I rmers' National congroess at Lincoln. Nab., commencing October 6. They are as follow.: W. J. Allen, Anaconda; James Huttn ter, Milos city; W. T. Elliott, lRace Track; Frank S. Metael, Metsolson; John M. Conrow. Livingston: H. C'. Oroff. Victor; J. H. Hall, Helena; W. J. Crismas, Joliet; J. It. Wfdmyer, Olendive: P. D. Kelley, Huntley, Chiarles Hanson, Boaeman; Frank Swartr., Pageaville; Ohrli Murer. Dil ion; Vatn Gould, Twin Bridges, J. W. Scott, Eureka; J. A. 'talbott, Colum bla Fails; Sttmuel Peterson, Fox: Jamesa 'Pinkerton, Jackaon; Robert Boatman, Lakeview; Amon Buck, Stevensville; John Blowett, Fromberg; A. C. Logan, Billings, and Glen Brooks, Ennls. REVOLUTIONISTS PLAN TO CONTINUE CAMPAIGN Los Angtles. Aug 4- Whenll Magon, lRivra anld Villureal, the MexicaIn revolutionlsts who were released fromtl I the territorial priatn at Il"orence, At'., ,yesterday iupoti tile colillpletlon of tilhe sentence of 14 iontlhs illmposed uip)On) I theml by tile federal court of Arizrota I for having infrilnged the neutrality I Law's of tile c:ountry, stepiped fron the I train lhere today tiey wereo greeted with cries of "Viva la Revolution" ant I I were swept frolnt thele reet by aI elt thusiastlic crowd of nearly a hulndredl of their coilttlrytllell, who howertl'd them with lhearty elltratces. The three Imietl llltmtounced that titey wi tll take their ftllutell h1lit# in this city and cointtnu t lheIlr oppositiolt to the Dias regime in Mxico. PRESIDENT AND CHIEF OUTLINE ARMY POLICY Vi i illilgt, , .ug 4 Mnjlr Generli Leonlturd WVtd(l, chief of stIff, III tile 'arlty, ca.lno bic'k 'frol'll Itverl'ly to, tlit)y witlh l'leriideuit ' ulft rmy IlllnyI - in his iurtfoll,. ItPreidellt "'ltfItailld ,ihnllrli WVoodl \Veilt ovr . tll thile twr delartlulenllt etl Inmattes rIr tile comlillng year anlld dLchteld o1l getneral explendlturee for thil mlll- lenlul.er of tile ari'ty. The piresidenllt allld Geierlil o d1, It ,is understood, are in accord as to tlla Sprobable Increaae of officers w'icI allls1 been contempliated i connectiolli with Sthe plan to 'bring the liatiOtlal hlilrl'd r of the states Into cloner 'elatlitn .\i t!l the regular forces. FLIGHTS POSTPONED. Pittuburg, Au g. 4.-On accountlt ,f aI e O.mlle-an-hour gale blowing over tile Brunot'a island aviation field, the field commlittee In clarge of thile Plttlburg ' Aero club', first meet 'lllI-,d oflf tlhe i trIil Ililqbt e 1to4 ay. The German AdVance 1.-A Militaut and Ambitious NdClon. (By Prederlo J. Haskin.) 'rlle (errlatnl elipire is a militantl nation, ambitious and unafraid, ad- n vancing swiftly toward Its goal of a world supremacy. It Is the ambition a of the Uerman state, of the (erman I emiror, and of every German tojv make thle tuJerlan empire what Itome a was and what Britain is. Germany Is r a mililtant state, and It Is evpn more an industrial state, Germaudv is a nation of dreamers, but It is even more a nation of doors. The Germanas are philosophical, but they are even more practical. Germany Is tUhe heir of all ages in its wealth of ancient story and tradition, but it It s foremost G in the files of times as tile youngest of the great nations of the world. The German people are older thl, I any people of the western world, the Uer man empire is the youngest state among the occidental powers. The Germnan people, one in language and Instinct but divided in politicale allegience, were welded into a nation by the Iron t(hancellor Bismark In t the five years between 1866 and 1871. In thils great work the modern Vulcan took up the broken bonds of the ancient 'holy Roman empire, heated the chains white-lihnt in the fire kindled by Frederick the Great, and I welded them anew with the trip ham- r rler of the modern age of machines. t The rlpire proclaimed at Versailles r nearly 40 years ago has Justified Its ( existence as an efficient governmental r machine, representative of a united nation and a homogeneous people. Ho successful has been its remark able program of progress, that all Eu rope now fears and distrusts the Ger- I man empire. In tile last two years a the world has Meen the British empire, I the greatest power on earth, panic I stricken because of the menacing I growth of the Teutonic empire. But England Is riot alone In Its fear of the Germans. The systern of alliances and I understandings built up by the late n King Edward between England and I several conltinental nations was due quite as much to the common distrust of William TI ais It was to the dlplo mndtic ability of Edward VII. Holland and Belgium fear Germany lecause they 'see the Germans build Ing up a great navy and a greater merchant marine. while having but a few third-class ports. Belgium and Holland have the ports which Ger many needs. and the low countries control the mouth of the Rhine, which is the chief artery of German corn mnere. Germany needs the low couin tries and In the course of time will have them If it can get them. It is the British navy which In fact pro tects the ,Belgian and Dutch frontiers from tile lermnan legions. " The re Joleing in Holland a little mnore than a year ago because of the birlh of an heiress to the tdvrone was remarkable because it was a popular demonstra tion of the general fear of German conquest. Austria, with its complex dual mon- 1 archy atnd its conglomerate population of antagonistic races, may not be said to have a truly national feeling, but so far as its national consciousness extends,. Austria must fear the great German empire. German speaking Austria In the only considerable part of the German world still outside the German empire. Although tile two empires now work together, religious questions make them potential enemies and Austria, remembering its experi ence of a half century ago, will not do otherwise thanl as Berlin directs. Italy, although nominally true to the compact with the Drelbund, hates Austria with the hate of an age-lona feud, and is continually more suspic lous of G(ermanlly as Germany shows more and more a disposition to back up Austrian claims for territorial ag grarndisemlent. IIq...ie thelght of tile war panic in 1,ngland, thIe English confidently relied upon the sympathy of Italy. France has rlot forgotten the lesson of 1870. It hates Glermany, but it is still afrula. It is enraptured with Its aliane withll its ruIIient enllory, per fedious Albloln, and depends largely uIpon ther superior strength of tlre Etrlg aIsh navy to stay tile appetite of the detested (Germans. Uerlnuny o!nly yesterday finishellud spending the F'renchll biilllonr which it collected as Jndemnity after thile tragedy of 1870. FraInce is prosperous, and its peasants have otlher mIlllards toý temlpt tile cupidity of the (Jnrmnan. The French know Ithis, and Flruince fIa3'rs the Gernman ad ance.a, ollc (ltrI'Lmn'S llOt Ipowerful ally, feels tlhat tile Ocrman ellnleror wnas too lILuch 'respLonsiblO for forrcing tire isutre of a war wihm Japarl wichlt resulted i ii clilplilng thie MusM'o. vite Inear to tilt' extent ilthat tire esir ithas been fort'ied to take orl'ders fr)om BFerlln as to ills policy ill trhe Balkanik states, wherr Mt. Peterslulrg always has claimed a dominating infrluencoe. Itlrsa's Ilroblerns are In the far efast. ilr tihe Pacific seuboard, anrd whie Int Iow playlllg a corllpicitlous role In tile dramr of Eluroplean politics, It is certain that Itusila also fears (o erRllanr . ,JaIlar, anothltr 1loderl andll sylltilett. ci"mpire, is bound Up hard and fast with Oreat Briltati ill a gellcral al liancu, alid witiih Its erstwhile ernely Rusalsia in all argulment for the spolt. tion trf MTanchuria. Japan is afr id of but one thing--that Germany anld tile United Statrtes will take a deter minued stand to protect t'lllta and thiteefore block thile JaIallnese game of onlltinental Asiatic empire. Ivenr Vile United States, but recently biecome ta conscious factor in wHrld polttics, has been thile victilm of a te (rinan war acare. At the time of tile i Spanlsh war, Goerman publie senmtlilenrt was pronouncedly antl-Aulerican, and \'elmybody remenbers Admiral De oy's uIlipleartailt encounter with Aqmlral Diedrkrhs in Manila bay. Naval of ricerw, whose business it Is always to suspect the existence of a waj Just 'beyond the crest of the wave were discreetly or Iridiscreetly h4 using i German-Aierien relations q1 tihe Itie untl1 thle Japaneqe eeo001~WFr tm t Fan Franclsco furnished tthem with a new bogie. An Amrlican admiral sang fa song which oeflected upon thie kil 1 ser, and at til(i time of the Venezucla 1 ncident. It wl a rare day when there was not a new; rumor ofr olnoe drnlats scheme for thle destruetlon of the Mon roe doctrine !and the conquest of Mouth Amcerlcac territory. I The (termnan government hla caolsrl ed most asnld lnusly th, favor and Sgood will of the Altrilcanl republie. ni Prince Henry floured thel states; a tier. r man ambaswador with an Americnrl t wife played tenni with the strenuous t president: and another ('rmanl mbas t sador also with an Anwrican wife, in Sat speecoh at Phiala.lelphila, Ipractically f subscribad tot the principles of the Montroe doctrl ie. There was it flurry Sin diplomnati l rctl~s a few weeks ago when the text of the kaiser's letter * to his "great and good friend" Presi I dent Madrix if Nicaragua was madn i public, but on the wholp' the U nited n States has c~ased to Ie very touch i. alarmed over t1he .German war lord. SI Not since 1Waterloo have all tihe na e lions of the 'world looked upon any d one power with so muclh suspicion. e Tile German army, the mtont power d ful on earth, and the German navy, so rapidly Increasing in power, disturb I. tle sleep of the diplomats ofr ll tite a non-German wtorld. Andtl yet, inlllte the s empire was estahllished, tile German it army hlas not fought a hatlte and the d German navy has not fired a gutn. The Ol'rmiin advance, thusl far, Is . not a mlllitar movement. It Is not a campaign foIc conquest of territory. It Is not a mtn.'ment for mere political a aggrandizement. It Is something more than all of these. It alma at some c thing more than Rome ever did. It g purposes something greater than Brit t ain has accomplished. e The German advance is a deliberate. i ty planned economle campaign in Swhiticl the n litary forces of the em d pire are uses for protection of Gerllman e Interests andI not for threatenitlg the t safety of other nations. Its aim Is to make GermAny commercially and in dustrlally tite supreme nation of ,the i y world. Its urpose Is to abolish pover ty and to 1nake the German peopleI tihe most plosperous people on earth. Its endeavoti Is to claim ,very d-rop of I d (lerman' blijodl and every energy of I German body and mind for the Ger man state. and therefore to make the h state suprerme In the moral, as well as In tilhe economlc and political sphere. Many yeairs ago the great IBlmark s summed up1 the German imperial spirit In those words: "Up to the year 1866 1 we pursped a Prusno-Glerman policy. From, 1866 .o 1870 we purslled a (nir man-r:uropatl policy. ~ince then we a have pursueld n world policy. In di-. ,oulning fiuture evelits. we mt.st also1 take note ,of the Upitel States, who will becomn it mlatters economic, and perhaps ,tin matters .political as well, a enudrl gr ater danger than most pen. ple imagine,. 'lhst war of the future will be the1 economltei war, the struggleI for existernre on tile largest scale. May my stccessor always hear this in it mind and always take care that ;er ,many witll he prepared when this hat tle .has to he fright. Bismark's suipessgr was lint it haln ceilor, but a kase'r, and there Is as yet no rnt son to billeve that het lhts *BUDWEISER S1ý i "The Chief of All" Just as the American Indian chose his chieftain for deeds of valor in war, and wisdom in times of peace, So has Budweiser, because of its Quality and Purity, been chosen by the American of today the Chief of all bottled beers.. Bottled only at the . A h Brewey GEO. RIGOS CO. Anheuseri-Busch Brewery Dt,,.to g ,. , St. Louis, U. S.A. ., MI UssUy $ 4 . ,N Amerd~ o toay te Cief f al botled~, The. Great Blackfoot Valle To' ' lhosk I nokitg for good usaf inlvestlin(lts. 'ro those lookiiig for it bea'llifll ('cotry howl. T '1I'.hos looking for IuI ness lotllhtll-wll(here good I'rs i aoil very y'Lar; whe're bIunllllt' ful pure Imiountain water flows etverywhlere; ·i(iwhere theL wlthels of iudustry will bIuzx fo' years to Co0le'. 'ilret water powerI', lt'rge dloposits of coal, IhI fineist, fi.e clay in the world, the greates ' t timblotered countt ry, in the foothills anld ,Iiouhntals. TheI IllhIackfoot valley offers opor'tuil'tis yliiyou maiy never sK.ee again. I nnI illn oucllh with every eondlition of this nllatgific t v(alle y. Bautiful homes; ilprovd lnlt s produ l')'g e(''r year. All irrigLatd; unquestlion ble water rights, 415.00 to) $40.00 per acr·e. Also, Ihave o(n tilp some exceptionail ltbusiness opport(unities. Mercantile, Banking, e('lmi'ery, ilul othersl. (let your IImoney to working for you. We can hltl' you. Write or . i. l, W. R. Glasscock, Missoula, Mont. tlot done everything humanly possblhle ti( '.prepare ill. empire for that great Seconllomlic War. S('Tunllirriow T'lime I;erntli Adlvaniice -II. '":inm (;ernlltl NSvll, Puolicy.) NEWPORT TENNI8. Nowplrt, It. I., Aug. 4.-flloth Illtclhes i the llll-flin ls of tilhe nllxred doubles luawn ternniH tournllu lment on the Casino coulrts today were Swon In straight sets, Mrs. Balrger e Wallach and ('raig Hlddle defeated -Mrs. L. Spencer, Jr., and August L. e Sands, 6-4: 6-4. I. Mrs. J. Gordon Douglass and Mrs. t I. m allds defeated Mrs. Irllnest Inslel f and W. G. Loew, 6-.2: I1-2. The finuls will be played tomorrow. .1 8HERMAN ON 8TUMP. k Utica, N. Y., Aug. 4.-Congressnlanl Wt illiam H. McKinley of Illinois. chair man of tile :ongrelsiolnll cuampaign colmmittee, was in the city a short time today in cmontsultatlon with Vice Preal dent Sherlman. It was stated that Mr. Sheirmman had conisented to take tile stump for the coullltmittee from August 25 to Sepltelnlber 20. It Is understood a that the v\'ie i)resident will splenlld some dim e in Nevada. m HORSE THIEVES FIN ED. l ireletm. Aug. 4.-In thie federal moulrt here t)di.y .l ltd' Itaincsll Imps)led a n entelte of' five years at Iol't Leavenl worth anld a fimn of $100 upo111n Jolmhn - Cohell, an Indian half-breed, upon hiis convictimon n l charge e o Ihorse steal - uing. Aarnl Hig leaver,. convicted oil is a simillar challrge, wis sent to jail for a is year and filled $250. The Last Beating A Domestic Tragedy in Two Acts. Prologue-Mr, and Mrs. John hmlith Jones are in the alley tllhtt runls h)e tween Main and Cedar street*, Ml'rs. Smith-Jones I equipped vwith an nloh- I breila of hu|ky proiportlll, whu!! M.1r. Smith-Jones' principll weapon Is a1 handsolme, hom.e-grolwn Jag. Overturell of vitulperaltl Io t an Inl.lrlation.l ACT I. Mrs. Hllith-Jiulles ( ! 'I lllrvu l technic and thi nul rlll'Ih.) - iirrff! Hang! hIll'f' "Yon Irs* I ' I why ,I;,h t You omle ho1 e' list I1:."t M r. Smlllth.J nllelt' ( \ t I'l ,; n ,;;ik ih , foo)twolrk nd1 ii i .tl ,,l dI ry. I - "Wlaler matter wish .w', $.I.V wuVhlnn" Zuwie! (Business o'lf .IdI. 1llmih- II',111. landing a neat uppetrcut o. In.r t -rl.,tl cratic nose1 of Mrs. Shl't;-,lJlInIi.) SEnter Policemnll M yirs, . r t I. t Ih i time. Mrs. Smith-Jones--. I'Plk hille away, . Mr. Offleer. I've taken manlly a IEt tIng from hhn, but this Is the limit." S(So.ns lnd halldkerchief.) ,Mr. Slmith-Jones-"And we'll take ahust one miore I1'i drink, halen we'll all go- Officer Myera--""T'. Jail." , Curtain. ACT II. L Senel--Polle headlquallrtetrs. with SHarry Smali in foregrounll and Johnny Pope , in background. Oflicers and I loafers in great lrofulsion. ; I Judge Small: "Well?" Officer Myers: "Say, Judge--" Mrs. Smith-Jones: "Say. Judge-" Mr. Smith-Jones: "Shay, Judlsh-" . edley of explanations. inctjimina tlons and recriminations. Mrs. Smith-Jones: "This Is the tast time he shall over beat inmc. (Tragic ally) Take hlme to Jail." Judge Sntall: "All right. Take him to Jail and bring him around in the morning, when he's sober." Officer Myers: "Come along, here." Mr. Smith-Jones: "Can't 1 get' t ondshl, Judgsh?" (Excited debate as to bonds, but the judge is adamant, and man goes to Jail.) 8eene 2. (Two hours elapse.) Judge Small (at telephone): "All - right. Mrs. Smith-Jones. If you re rust' to prosecute, I'll have to turn Shiml loose." Judge LSmall puttinlg receiver back tin Ihook)1 "'The last time!' Bah!" Curtain. EXPLOSION KILLS TWO. ei - Il. Boiston, Aug. 4.-Two persons were killed and several injuited by the ex ploolon of a steam, pipe on board the schooner Sallitte, as she was proceed ing down the harbor today. There was no punic among the passengers. ij. LIGHTNING KILLS TWO. d kVeclieatady. N. Y., Aug. 4.-8pencer Lockrow, a farmer of Saratoga coun ty and two harvest helpers were killed by lightning today.