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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, August 16, 1910, Morning, Image 4

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ti the tear.
tL Ntteet, Wes
`t Miaaoula,
ajI matter.
I l, ...N .NA S...».».09
. .00
..- 5.00
fo.1napt .'Haget rtPl
.Wu, 00, ores0denlt.
* Hatytt e. Offl.
1H*u Utret, pear
,~-l~lean Is a gl us to Rive the
S00no~. -
Ira 0 W0sMo sPL faulty ob"
loperatloi of the mall service
S itavaill and Polson has devol
S problem . In transporttIon
Is a asiter. Pormerly, under
"mont In vogue, then mall for
lon points lay at Rlavall about
.t'r rhours; when the stygo loft
"ig iirn this arrppemen. It roe
1tourto five hebus to amise the
J'q.lion . Recently, a request
i p lervation people was granted
' . tofao dpprtnlmenpt pan an
SWil weas issued to the mill contrac
at Ratavalil for the arrival
roeporin train from the east.
tl e fou'i;r-hour stage schedule
h+ tupaintalned. Poleo, ,.lth end
the ioite, would have reoveivd its
. . ¢. t`la out o'clock on th afttor
oif tOwday when It reached IR
" I'.his would have been a twenty
qi a b "trs Improvement. But It
v't tuia out that way. Thoe mall
.cg ior who could make the tour
" ."aschedule by leaving lavai!l at 6
q_ , In the morning,, finds that It
;ten hours tolsisp 'the reserv4.
ioen he di t nt Istrt' till to
SPoieson l iiot 'a ulaie by the
d, naturally, wa ts to know
*" 0
lAgsn. be oereful. TPhs II thu 'ur
p plea«" telc the forestry epart"°
S ildthe owners of standing tim.
anlikIltng It Is directed to all
iq into thie_ hills, whether
otI sz eai or pleaSyre. The timber
Wil iet dryer 'thanl It ls now,
Ss of firo starting from a
S.~pCown match was never
wt.l'. + Men 'who have, boten. In the
t .Iit for years say they hklve never
"ni the undergrowth as tinder-like
as It is this month. A wul,-authenll
cited Instance Ito reported from the
upper Rattlesnake, whore a horse,
i. lnug on solne slide rock. struck
me o~mipaarks froms the librd stoncs with
his' sthoe; these uspaks igLltel the
Iras naea by, and a fire would have
been biasing rapidly in a' short time
had not the incipient flalmes been
upnu ,and checked by a rider mnlmc
dJi fly behind. Everybody who goes
).tp t .1* hills this summer should bear
Ii.tlllmttd constantly the grave danger
whlit~" liea in carelessness with
snatches. It Is easy enough to bI
carefultil but It is extremely difficult
to stop f' tire' that gets started.
" :.u llcans In Tennessee hope to
t.aske. a1 hole in the south this year:
they meet today in state convention
t. itheirl enthusiasmn, as the press re
Ilts reilect It, is something entirely
m'w in their mi4st,
,publlcan confidence Is based not
- on t:he, trength of their own
u spon the disaffection In the
r` l0: 1 rank. 'rhe result of the
Judal ...locrtion, in which the
t iJnvdldates were uecoaIs
I indorsed by the state
.howgd Conclusively
r:to frig ltone ,$Ih. hrmony In the
to riný l;out of the ques
, presnt at least. Th e
-t- ( frem ntominpng
,ql"tlih.- f +elpFtw their
*iit 40ghliqpp inmlt
pOublicans In the recent election :i
return to the party fold before No.
romber. If they do not, then the eloe
tion of a republican governor in
Tennessee seersl to be not only peo
f1 -but probable.
*tLOqu~NT IoGUAe.
The automobiile Is not only keepilg
people from buying homes, but it Is
entering the home. Tho St. Paul Plo
neer Press, In, telitng of the tax as
sesor's list for the city, has the fol
lowing nllgnificant facts:
St. Paul will colleet taxes next year
upon 1470,140 representing automgtblles,
If the figures of Assessor Charles L.
Hans remain unchanged. 'here are
888 of the machines on the tax lists in
this olty this year, as compared with
478 lsat ye .. The valuation has jump.
ed In proportion. Automobiles are
liltd this year at an average of $530
eath, for purposes of taxation.'
There has been a decided slump in
household goods. This year their ag
gregate value for purposes of taxation
Is put at $2,278,195. Last year they
were valued at $1,290,170 by the as
htopks of wholesale merchants are
taxed this year $4.697.085. It Is a small
Increase over last year. Retailers will
pay on $2,600,709 as compared with $2,
848,674 last year, a falling off of near
ly 1240,000.
People sell homes - and household
and kitchen furniture to get money to
put In automobiles, The country, Now
York bankers say, Is automobile mad.
Every day the people become more ex
Now geroms, new diseases, new aimn
and new fortui of depravity--thoe art
pouring In upod us in appalling vol.
umne and In alarming numbers thcst
days. We have lifted up our voice in
earnest protest against the new sin of
displaying moving pictures of the
downfall of Jeffries. We have pro.
tested against timhe presence of filth.
engendered germs. We have fixed tht
blame for pollagra upon the Italian
immigrants. Always and everlastingly
we have recolnlsed the terrible power
of the demon ruin. But the new aln
lies In the use of sugar-so we are
told by a docuir of Hoboken, who
The loss of energy through the con
sumption of sugar in the last century
and the first decade of this century
can never be made good. Alcohol has
been consumed for thousands of years,
but has pot caused the degeoneration
of thi whole human race.
Our Now "England forefathurs built
the cradle of liberty between sips of
'"rult and lum.'.' They fought and,
between fights, sipped . their toddles.
in these later years we have sought to
sliminate the ruin but have held to tihe
sular.' It appears we have made a
serlous nmistake. We should have
barred the sugar. Or has the Hoboken
doctor in mind the evil whlch sugar
has wroulht through the medium of
the short-weight trust?
The percentage of Indians w.ho fall
victims to red-eye is, perhaps, not
greater than the proportion of white
men. The trouble is that the Indian
falls harder.
Also, the players at the state ton
ni tournament are wasting a lot of
energy that might do some good it
directed agalnst the forest fires.
For a man who was reported down
and out. Gifford Pnclhot attracts a
good deal of attention and commands
a good deal of respect.
One thling i certain, Mr. Roosevelt
will not make the mistake or thinking
Chicago and Minneaponis are "out
Hamilton must have had stage
fright In Plathead county, Judglng by
the quality of ball played on the home
grounds. I ,
Aviation bids fair to renew F.ranco
Prussian bitterness. France will never
forget and Germnany always remembers.
We don't wish anybody III luck, but
It Is a bit satisfying to know tllat we
do not have all the railway wrecks.
Missoula's neighbors are boosting
well for the apple allow: Missoula will
have to hustle to hold up her end.
Beverly yet counts on the Ballinger
resignatlon, despite the Seattle denial.
Beverly is in a position to know.
The perslsteeney of the drought .is
shown in'the fact that the circus didn':
bring even a sprinkle.
By persistently predicting fair
weather the dope man has produced
some clouds,
Real clouds meake a better screen for
the sun than the smoke curtalin has
The mixup in Nebraska politice
makes the primary election a double
sl utfl _
aWestrn Moptanl Is well prepared
for ia tln day. Let the water run.
I;you have a telegraph frank, use it
toQdY or you'll never use It.
.The miiaswnmer political game al as
hot as the forest fires.
7tolltl, makit stranger bedfellows
iv* thist year.
t:ii'rl districts tqale a good
ii~a:~ · t· ·-· ;
The German Advance
X I I.--I ndl riotl| 'Develo l amiit.
(By Prederio J. Hitkin.) .
The ,modern Industrial - develop
.nent of the German empire date's
fromn 1sdO, the year after the
first protective tariff was enacted.
a The same genius for organization, the
name capacity for thoroughness, tile
same subordination of the individual
Sto the collective will which character
Ixed the rehabilitation of Prusnnian mil
itary power under Von Moltke and
r whlch obtained Prusslan political
*. dottinancy under listnarek, were ap
** plied to the problems of Industrial
a development and trade expanslon.
n When German union was accomplished
i in, 171, and when It had been made
permanentl as Bismarck thought, by
a the 'forcible represlsop of the social
0 democratie party, the whole attention
of the state was turned towards its
n Industries.
The firal movement was the erec
tion of a protective tariff wall about
r the country. This resulted in reliev
Ing the German, manufacturers from
foreign competition, and permitted the
application of the Prussian system of
organiation to business. As was
planned andi expected, there was an
Immediate tendency toward combina
tions of rival concerns resulting in1 the
present systeln of cartelli and syndl
Sates, which sustain practically thei
same reldtlon to German Inqaustrles as
do the trusts to American Industries.
The radical difference Is thatt the Ger
man trusts were fostered ahd encour
aged by the state, while thp American
trbsts have hlad to encounter at'least
the -pretended' enmity of Slhe govern
"In Germany a cartell In an organi
5Atlon for' fixltig prices antudetermin.
lag oqndltlons of sale, buý leaving its
component concerns freeo to exercise
Itndividual judgment, amnd make much
or little profit as the ca may be.
The German syndlca Ia a more
highly organized concer . It acts as
Ie sales agent of its Iffilllated con
cerns and not only flx prices, but
through the pooling sy etom exercises
controt over the dlstrlbu ion of profits.
German business men, lauding thilr
own system of syndlcaes and cartells
pretend to be horrlfle4 by the mere
suggestion of the possibility of form
Ing It Germany a trtist of the ad.
vanced Amerlean type. however, the
.board of trade of thme city of Essen,
a quasl-pbblle asoelat on, has recomn
mended seriously the lmalgamation In
Germany of the coal And steel syndl
cates, suggesting the such a merger
by negotiating an ag ement with the
American steel trust Would be able to
rule the whqle worl .
As a matter of fa the differences
between the German yndicate and the
Amerilean trust are van greater than
ia apparent on the a rface. The Oer
nman combinations ere brought into
existence by the d ibtrate and well.
eonsidered action oth; state, while
the Ainerlcan Int uitrial combines
have resulted part from economic
evolution, partly f om special public
privileges, and part y from special prl
vate privileges. ermany made its
laws In advance a d required tile in
dustrial combines o shape thenmselves
to meet the reqult ements of the law,
while, the United tates has not suc
ceeded in dipsolvi g and has not tried
to regulate Its trusts.
The German " usts" are made the
beneficiaries of t rlff laws, ship sub
sidles. and otilhc special legislation
enacted for their( particular encourage.
ment; but they are prohibited from
preying upon wesaker organizations.
within the con /nen of the German.
stetos, The Ge Aian syndicate Is per
mitted and enc uraged to incorporate
in Itself every concern interested in
any particular ndustry, but each In
dividual concer must be taken In on
terms of absol to equality. It Is not
permissible for a syndicate to crush a
small' independent competitor. The
guaranteed ri¢.ht of the small con
cern are pro othd by enforced and
enforclble latys. both onl time statute
books and inl 4he code of accepted busi
ness morals.
The state owrns or controls absolute.
ly every means of transportation, and
neither by Iqoans of rebates, private
car lines, mnot superior Influence as a
large customnpr, can the great syndi
cate secure lny advanlage whatever
over the snlil Inmanufacturer. When
the great COal and steel syndicates
succeed in odnvinlcing the national rail
way adminlNtiratlon that readjustment
of freight raten is necessary to ad
vance tile laterests of those two all
powerful Cmonblnatlons, the govern
ment will n1t fail to favor themn. But
at the sanm time the reduced rates
are madq v'allable for tile benefit of
the sinallomt producer of coal or tihe
nlost inalgslificant ironmaster iii tile
Both syn dicates and cartolln are
voluntary organizations o( constituuent
colmpanies, but. In themselnacves thley are
not corporations; That Is to say, the
syndicate gr cartell is not capitalied,
but is con.rolled by a comlmittee rep
resenting eaclt constltuent co'poratlont,
each of which remnains under the con
trol of It own separte set uof stock.
holders. .hle German law does every
thing posi ble to encourage the for
matlon of at syndicate to fix prices
and to eliaminate wasteful methods of
unrestrict d competition, but it will
not pcrmtt Auch a syndicate to capl
tallao Its co-uporatlon nor to organlse
a holding' company.
If the German laws were in force
in the Umlted ltates, the steel trust
would control an even greater per.
contage q' the Iron and steel indus
try thal it now does, but there would
be no 'teeil Comnmon" quoted on tihe
intook exchange, and Mr. Carnegie
would haye no etuel Corporation bonds,
The steelitrust would be an amalgams.
tion of al tile once independent steel
concerns, but it would be owned sep.
arately by the original stockholders.
In other tvords the German system en
eourages the co-operative industrial
features of the American trust system,
but prohlbtts its flnanclal features.
Theep is oonlrderable polltoical oppou
sltIon i" Germe~am to tl.' tho1iai"of
cartelib, bu t t Is not bapatlbpi ' any
e tiomo tleir eaosobraftve organli
Rgt, iOi.$or * 'r prded~- from any
,. V e n. t r .. . . . . .
sinet Is voiced in a demand that the
tariff be so changed as to pi+bhlibt the
ponsiblliity of the syndicates and car'
tells charging higher prices at home
thian they do abroad.
On the whole there is little or no
objection to the German syndicate sys
temln on account of its trust feature..
The manaufacturers, both large and
small, approve because they profit by
the elimination of throat-cutting com
petition and wasteful sales nmethods;
the Industrial workers approve because
syndication enables their employers to
pay higher wages; the general publle
approves because It belleves that the
present prosperity of the country Is the
result of thie prevailing system. So
cially there is little or no enmity to
tie syndicates and cartelis. The aris
tocratic and plutocratic elements ap
prove because It is to their financial
interest, anid the sociallsts approve be.
cause they believe that every Indus
trial combination brings them nearer
to the day when everything is con=
blted In the state.
As the government itself Is some
times a partner In, tihe syndicates and
eartells-the Prussian government
owns 27 per cent of the stock of the
powerful potash syndicae-lthere is
concrete justification for the socialist
position. The German banking sys.
oiln has felt the influence of the ten
dency toward combinations, and syn
dicatus of banks are partners in indus
trial syndicates. The banks are much
nmore closely associated with the India
tries than they are in Almerla, so
solely In fact that It would be Imnpos
sible for German banks to profit fromn
the disasters befalling Industrial con
corns In times of panic.
Not only are.tihe German syndicates
different from American, trusts in their
constitution, and In their relation to
the government, but they. are organ
ised upon an entirely different concep
tion of the nature of business. In
America, and In Britain, Intense In
dlviduallnrm controls r all business
thought, and collectivism is tolerated
only when a comblnation can be ptade
In which there is money., profit for the
indivdual colnblners. Business is busl
nles, according to the prevailing An
glo-Saxon notion, and the state has no
right to interfere in It exceplt to punish
fraud and theft.
In Germany all pow;qr ite m, in the
state, and individuals hayv.4mhe privilege
of carrying on busineos ,aujject to the
will of the government. .If the; state
wishes to take the railways it dde so ,
and nobody's notion of, the proper
sphere of governmental iotlvity i6 out
raged. Germany next ~llj. takg ,Qver
Its coal mines, probebig, iatbottgh. the
movenment will be nmet, by determined
oppositloion. But, that rgojposUlon will
pot be based upon thplirgument that
it Is wrong Sor the gj'Ypflltent thus
to invade tlhe dotin;~i . prlvatq en
terprises-It \will be baged on tire be
lief that the ,venture wquld*,not..be
profitable for the government. In
business, as in every other phase of
life, the German theory of the extinc
'tion of the indiviQual Ii the collective
will, the submerslon of tho private In
the public interest, the absolute dom
Ination of tile state is the controlling
(Tonmorrow-The OIfl'inant Advance
XIII--Gerlnan Btusiness Methods.)
Ha fnasoAP
The peculiar, healing, antiseptic
properties of Marnla Sfep make it espe*
oiatly valuable in the nursery and
soothing and refreshing in the bath.
There are no irritating and harmful
chemicals, no ologg ig, Impdre
greases, in this soap. It is made from
pure vegetable oils and l. wonderfully
cleansing, soothing an4tpaling.
It opens the pores, stimulates the
circulation of the blood thrligh the
blood vessels of the skin, overcomes
unpleasant odors, and hqeps the skt.
and complexion in act
At druggists, 25c., or di
rdot on receipt of price.
Bend Sc. for our books "The Care
of the Skin and Hair." PO1111.0
HAY SPE.C. CO., Nowark, N. J.
U.S. A.; Toronto, Caada.
Plrtland. Ore., Atug. 15.-Rooachi[ts
San Diego after a stormy sea voyage
of two weeks without food, on board
a big log raft, a jrge, gray timber
wolf was shot while roamitig about
the yards of the Russ LXumber company
at that place searching >or food.,
The log raft and wolf, came-to qin
Diego frolt the Columtbla river logging
camps, near PortlanF, The logs are
bound together with great chains into
a llgar-shaped raft, containing millions
of feet of lumber. Powerful tugs take
them in tow for the ocean voyage
The rafts are moored near shore
while waiting dispatch, and It was
there, it is supposed, th pt tihe wolf took
passage. These log rafts are the bigl
gest floated anywhere in the world
and a wolf, could easily hide himpelf
on board While being pulled to sea..
Osleo, Minn., Aug. 15.-In an auto
mobile acoldent here yesterday Mr.,
Raumus IHage of Warren and her 4
montlts.old child wer.ý drow 4: piid
Mr, reHan. a4; a."e . do oi. illar
rowi' bcaped e; who `wa
tig the mpclne, doR vdrsd to 1evae
mthjIe eI
The Metrpols of the Great IlACKFOOT Vi LEY
Loclatd 00 miles northeast of M.issoula; 100 Imiles from u ireat ..aIls, 100 miles front' Hel
ena, 100 tmites from iJutte, suirounded by wonderful iutural retiulrces, Ini. the midst of
a great timtbered region which will give cnm ployment to thouLsands of meti for years, thus
creating a great pay r't;l surrounded with thousands of acres of rich Irrigated agricul
tural lands producing the finest crops of hay, oats, .ariley, rye and No. 1 hard wh.!at.
Natulre has apparently endowed this wonderful valley with all the best natural conditltmo
to make it .a great dairying counntry. Coal, fire clay, and good waiter. add, to. the re
sources. , .. . *
Ovando thus sulrroulned, isN bound to Ibe 6ue of tl/c iuhportali, coi ntnteriil centers
of Monltana. To meet the growing demand we luoive platte the original townsite- - Qvaun
do, ulid are now ptepa~red :o'offer lots in this beautiful . located .town' on the titew rail.
road now Ibing coustruct 1 from Missoula to t.reat 14ill, at extremely low prices and'
on easy terms.
Prices, $25.00 to4250000 per lot. T'rhere is de$hind now for' a, store building, drug
store building and othr lle, ss blocks. (let b$y at 'once. Money invested here means '
excelleut returns. These pportunities do nll 'tluie every day.
i4 lHIgfn Ave. Missoula, Mont.
The general secretary of the Youn.
Peoples Clyic league sends outs t<
members this "call":
"Dear Youhg People: It seei4p op.
portune that your attention be .pallth
to the nation-wide, publicity whiih is
being given to the attitude .taktn b)
Mrs. Alice Roosevelt Longworth il re.
gard to the clrgarette smokinlg and the
use of Intoxicants.
"Mrs. Longworth's open] declaratlor
of her addiction to the habit of amnol
ing and her defense of It is not in it
self important, but the emndnnce of lhes
family and position socially m'aiBs hel
attitude a dangerous examrplteto thou
sands of young' boys and. girls.
"That statement that Mrs. Long
worth has championed smoking amnong
women presents a situation which, must
be met at once by our league and
similar bodies throughout the country.
"We would be pleased to receive' per
sonaI letters from every m.ember of
the league and Its affiliated bodies,
rtelling his or her opinion of the ex
'amn'le set by the daughter of a' prds.
Iddiit antd `,hat he will do. to sprbld a
sentiment to counteract her precepts,
t'Thls matter will be brdught before
the executive board of the league Mbn
day, and we would be pleased to re
ceive an expression from as many of
the aecleties as possible before that
"We would be pleased to recelve a
report of the proceedings of the first
meeting at which the matter Is dim
cussed. Signed.
"General Secretary Y. P. C. L."
Does Mrs. Mary flalcomb wear cor
sets? If'so, It seems to us highly '"pp
portune'' that the attention of the aar
young people should be directed to the
banfeulness of that practice and of
the example thus set by one holding
so conspicuous a position as that of
general secretary of the Y. P. C. .L,
The mere suspicion that she cham
pions corset-wearing presents a dltu
ation that must be met. With this
laudable purpose in mind. "we would
be pleased to receive personal letters
from every member of the league and
its affiliated bodies, telilng his, or her
opinion of the example set and what
he will do to spread a sentiment to
counteract her precepts." Mrs. Bal
comb may consider this appeal to the
olvlc leaders impertinent. Fo it is.
But is It any more so than hers? Is
amoking any worse for one than lac
ing? Who is to be the Judge as to
whether it is or not.? And if it is.
whose business is it? That of the per
son who indulges in the practice or
that of a meddlesome outsider? 'No
question of morals is Involved, any
more than there would be in querying
a woman's right to wear a rat in her
hair. Far less, In fact, for wearing a
rat is deceitful. Does Mrs. Balcom.b
conceal one among her tresses? We
wonder. Whether she does or not.
where, let us ask, does' she find moral
authority for singling Mrs. Longwottb
out of thousands , women who smoke,
for special' reprobation? We ,have only
to add further that Mrs. Balcomb's dise
ingenuous Innuendo--not plain asser
tlion, mind you!-that. Mrs. Longworth
approves and is addicted to the use
of intoxicants is the basest inslnua
tion ,of absolute untruth that we have
ever heard of being uttered by one at
suming to be a gentlewoman--Iar
per's Weekly.
March 4 next will mark the passing of
many of the picturesque figures $h the
United States senate. Practleallv all
of the old guard will have retired save
Senators Frye of Maine and Cullom of
Runt's Perfeet
Baking Powder
i F
Th'le fllow ni odltirltul I';,n, ' th..
Youth's' CUnaunion will II r.1f Intcre .(
to many:
It seecm11s alm ost Illmtipo".s i| , to,, l1t4 t.
people In general take u prupeuly'I' *
rious' view about imeaslIes The healthl
officers complain that no 'uttenh~.i
whatever is paid to the matter: that
cases are not reported, and that vcr*"
few parents make any attempt to iso
late or shield thei well c.lliden, truit
the sick ones::l'ti ae'-anfo 'fntliJ: '.
The usual point .f vle)v takefl Tenems
to be th'at It la ininipolrt anand un
avoidable Ill, and that the sooner it is
over with the better. " This point of
view Is, of course, based on the In
disputable fact that most children do
have the measles sooner or later; and
that in most cases it Is a slight matter,
'and that the percentage of fatal cases
is not high. Many. children have tllom
'with no mpore symptoms than would
attend a bad cold In the head, and are
not even sent to beJ.
This attitude toward measles on the
part of the general public Is a dis
tlnctly unfair one for several reasons,
and it is a matter that calls for the,
awakening of the pu'btic conscience
as well as the education of the public
mind. O'he parentst of childrens of
school-going age' hohld be taught that
measles may be, a very dangeropm dis
ease to children under three years old,'
or. to children who are badly nour
ished or- suffering from some other
adute or chronic, disorder.
It Is contagious from the very start
when it. seems like a rather vidlont
cold in the head, and before any erup
tion apjears; and one child at this
stage may be the means not only of
sending It through the entire :school
but also of transmitting it' tu.the dell
cate small children and the young
babies in the homes.
This being the case, It li only fair
that such mothers as do not .osire
it for the children, should be Ilren a
chance to avoid It. This Is not too
much to demand whIeOj it Is known that
the state department of health for
Neow York state publishes that in one
year 'there were more than 1,200 deaths
lin 58,000 reported cases, and that
mIore persons died of mheasles, than of
scarlet fever.
Measles Is the most "eetchable" of
rall the contagious disease, 'but it is
pretty well -conceded that It can only
be caught from a person who has It:
it is not carried by the welth This beo
ing the case, its control should pot be
difficult. Every child who dgVelops
a somewhat violent attack of. coyzsa'
with running eyes and all the s·tual
symptoms of cold in the lhead, should'
be o'olated for a day or twoq and
watched for the development of the
characteristic, eruption.. When" thle
comes out it is certain the child has
not a' "old" but has msyesles, apd its
Idolatlon shoald be continued until the
eruption has entirely faded.
o'itoo, Aug. 13,-It wafLt by hurlisg
a ' dynamlte' bomb, at the government
treatao'e cart, which blew, It to pleces
and killed a couple of ohsaeckam, that
51,000 ,rubles were secured .by a bsin
of anarchilst in TitNll, kRit.ila:gi ns*
eatlCasla,. three years'. fi, ,"ccojtdng
to Chief John , Whieot.,tei re,.
aervjoe, iho is liorp ,lnveuiflgtti t(l'l
,rrst. on Satusi'day of ItAp4rw., teW lml
)o Qh.rger With ,beig one l.~ he
,.v men '*nd, two ,wopnip, '. :Itbe:
'ulgn gov et mentplsAm' 'wro agitir
rioi'ta .erpi, 1 4p ' t e1 F qit: 4 r
fA I`
Cjitamp I'rry, O., Aug. 15.--Am;cng
the many lmalketnen ready to compete
in the .liatcllhe at' CanIlp Perry Is
Major WillIamlB. .Mqrtin, of Sea.OGrt.
N. .1., who Is. here, to defend his title
of nl!itary champion of the Upited
States. Major Martin won tills title
Iast year by making.the highest at
gregatd .sCore in the "prelsdent's
match and" the naM1onal individual
match, ~lithough 1he did not win either
of thl1pe' apatchpel. WH tot#l scoi'e ,Jr
the president'p inatch was 314 al'tkl In.
theenational in)lvldual match 322. The'
winner of the presidont's mtelh, was
Midshipman Andrew D. Denny and pf
tle national individdal match . ws
MHidshipplan Herbert 0. 1.ooach. -All
three of these marksmeq received lot
tors front Prealdent Taft. qopgrattlat
Ing them on their viletgrles. Mjor
M&rtin, familiarly known as "Bi ly"
a tl.tln, Is one of the most poppjlr
Ieon In the shooting game. ' A total
abtaineor from alcohot and 'tolbedo ie
Is nevertheless a most companto ta6eA
fel)ow, always ready With a gootdi-.iry
and a hearty laugh... ,,s has doge
aome great, shooting. .,Among bther
trophled tie carriel .of(fthe Wlmbjedt I
cup In 1901 and 'was 'a'member oa'the
Amerioan team which .*alsiturd4 .the
World's prizes at the:'QIymple salu es
at.' Blscly, +ngland, in .1908. . OL his
return. he was given a. rousing recep
tibt by the mayor .and citisens of
Ellsabetli, N. J., his home town.
T'lhere were only two pieces of cake.
ant three lhungry boys upstairs throW
Ing their clotheo on in the race to get
down first. Tummy won out And
rushed into the dini1g room breath'
losaly. . * -
"Thut's a good boy, Tomtimy. The
early bird gets the Worm. Take a
piece of cake," said his mother.
Tpnuny looked. at the qake 'qissll
oally, Inspecting it from all sideis.
"Whht'i.the matter. Tonmy?" . s ed
hi mother. "What: are you ,trying to
"Say. me, which pleceo hai thil worm
In It?' he Inquired soborly.--Natlonal
Monthly. .
If You' Hawv It, Read This Litter.
Mi'o n" a t Guarantee~.
"I was taken last AJsistr with a se
vore stomach troubli. !ile doctor said
It was norvous .dyspepala. 1 took his
tregtmunt four weeks, but.dl not fuel
any better. I topk everythingh I. oea'
of. The first day of. Depomber. .1U8I,
I got a. bgx of Mi'-o.-na, , to.ei them
that afternoon and the anqat day, asd
hveen't 'had .one bit ,of pain' Il. fi4
stomach since, the 'Ad' Of, December.
I took five box ., Irg well low,:and
sleop good,--Mrs. Mf. ' .. Masxfield, I,
'. D. No. 2, A' ca, J3;
aMI-o-n,. I,, surety tt.f*best.pr.csrip.
tlon for indigestion: ever: written
It' ' 4relpvse ' afte4hiihnpr .t ross.
belch Olg of ,g tpul bre ath,$'eartburn,
ate.. i f;y,4llnfep.', , ., ,
It i ,luaiafteed 'tt: perimanently cure
in4igattton, :,euite or chronic, or. any
disease of the stomach, or money back.
Mi-o-n, stomach tablets are 'old by
Geo. Froelholmer f' n M~lqoula andt
leading drisrggits everywOere, at 110
eents a . e box, . .
An Id4al place to mspond yQouir va4l.tn
and Improve vYour lthl. ,
Aqtsi+w h
onto ' Ad . eIp Ot
s ,
ý'2"ý (1 kb

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