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Il and 1"1 West Main Street, MIn. soulS, Montana. Mitered at the postofflce at Minssoula. Mobtana, as second-class matt matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) ally, one month .......... ..................... $0. (Daily, three months ...... ... . .Stl Datly, all months........................ 4.00 Dally, one year .... .. .:....... . .00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMItRS. Bel ................ 110 Independent......5(10) Washington Office M u nae building, Erlnest Haeen Pull man, correspondent. Hamilton Offlee Main Street, near Second. SUBOCRIIERS' PAPERS. The Misloulian Ia anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sup. scribers are requested to report fatllity delivery at once. In ordering paplPr changed to new address, please gt*e old address also. Money orders an.I checks should be made payable to The Missoullan Publishing company. 9ATUtRDAY, RI~.TRBIflIft 24, 1910 THE 'REPUBLICAN TICKE". Viewed -by itself, the rapubllean ticket looked good; before the nomina tion ot the opposing candidates, the re publican ticket had the look of a prob, able winner. Now that the democrats have made their nominations, the re publican ticket may be accepted as a certain victor. The men who have been named by the republiaenn of Montana and by those of Misounlu county are men who are well known and whose reconds are famlllar to the voters who Will pase finally 'upon their candidacy. The men and their records will rtand the closent scrutiny; the repubhlian party has placed its Indorsement upon them; the people with whom they have lived for years know that thin Indorse ment has been well bestowed. The men are right and the principles for which they stand are right: there is nothing In ticket or platform for which any apology needs to be made. The Interests of the county of Mll souls and of the state of Montana are safe in the hands of the men wihi, are on the republican ticket; there ls tev. ery reason why they should re'ilv. tsupport; there in no reason why Iley should not. IN NEW YORK. Viewed at this ditstance. it neemn that Colonel Rloonevelt has ti e utpper hand in the content for control of the New York satte convention. The re turns which have comne In during the past two or three days have alrength enedl the belief that Mr. IRoosevelt halt Jarred the New York Iachilnr all olut of alignment. Last night's estimates, as given in the press dispatclhes, were miore than ever favornlble to the col oneI's suet'cc'cn. It Is it elnch that. once' It Is cerll In thllnt 11I. ,ttlo i,* Velt has ai atei control Ift the. conv'enltlon, there will lbe' a stamlllpe'det for the Iantld wllgoil uitd tile Itomne. Molt majoritty will b~b bigger thlln ever. It in the blgge.t fight the colonel c'ver, undertoolki if he lwins, it will be the most: lllniflent 'victory of the year. And til'lte are several MIlillieon peopille in thi countr, wht holpe. lie will will. LEFT OUT. Incidentally, we remarked yesterday that the democratic ceounty colnven tion unitted eletin ullpillen une or t'woc important pointse. Even tmore imhpor iunlt thlan eilther oi the miii ter1t s ilei't oIlnled y)'ute'rdally in allother whic'h wciic o,1ve'loolt el icy 'lit 'irsday' N c iet''ll llnllll. II Is noiit tiarle' sHltlu iultter hllet it I tf vital e'eg' i1i tit~ stonte:; ilt de velupment't of tihe' ti'ute university etc. Ipends In a grece; Illneut'sI l'' upon ti i i Voters orf Miolntanal this fall will plu's IIptl u proposed 'collNl llhutol li llu ineni-t Illent which affects the reveilnue'sH of'in Ief e Slate; lhie lunnage of thisi atlelllndm'int Ir" e'cse.nil l to Iullllnnlll the HnittH" in. i'ilci ct i. fitgur'e where tihle ntces esary expenses jif stil.te Instlttlllon 'cran b'e illet. \'We do nit htlie.ve thel' democrate of Mltnollil cclllunlty IItntend ad to ignure this iltpll'lnt pointl; we 9are molrry', hlow've'r, thall they erel'c in such tl h.mu'r)y that the'y did not find time to mieltilon spe'cilly the 'fuclt thalt they are Instrested. Dlefinllm 'tlionI would have added weight to their dec laration tliat;(ly re trunxlp ipuy top se, Missoula and Montainae Iprogress. It Is unfortunate that lspliatl reference to the amendament was omitted. While the Wulnh resolution was de feated, its failure to pass served the good purpose of expoilng tile innin cerity of the democrats In their claimn that they favor direct senatorial nIomnl na t lons. Home good fellq4W wire beaten in the 4mnocratlc o~unty crpveptiol, hut thb* have .altibl t6'be ib$4littul' that their defeat came pow tltefd .a No Vui " . They aafe jo tlrou /rq'g. 4e apqrpi legislative ea;pdl f, w#' lt4 to ibe teft tree to STAND UP, GENTLEMEN Thei MInaoula county democratle con vention, on Thursday, after "resoly Ing" that United Staten aenatorn should be elected "by the regfon plan," turned tall and Ignomlnlously fled when an achtal opportunity was presented by Mr. Woody to go on rec ord, and then and thiere, declare who was their cliolie In the multter of tlh lPitlted Htiate, senator to be plPe'ted hext January. No hitter example of political insincerlty hIa been ex hibited tIhan this ptilllonlmous action of ll iPsonlt countly's dermn.ra'(y. It is In line with the "resottitlons" of the national democrartcl platform, declaring for thel "dIrect elect ini" of senltorM, followed lip by at vt,'e In tihe Inlited tltlo. sennate whenll H.nator (Owene' resoltltion for actllon oil ttife hill pro vldlng for "direct elect(ion of msena totrr," was voted dlown bty in lmajorlty of two to( one, only eiight denullratllc .ihl.iitolrn tlingK rec'irtded in flavor of tlhe reaollition, It Is somrnWwhait arlusng to lHIten to "platfornl ri'so.nlltlln/t," dectlring forl "tIhe tl regun pIlan" for tieh el(ectlon of sehntors anldl then to hIer MrI. (t 'lern, Illhnielf et nonlilne of the conivetiotlin, vilgorlollnly iroteting uuaainst hbeing hound Inl the mutter oif the io-natorr ship, aid decluring Ithit "tll canndll dlates for the legislmttnrPe are the ones lto dete'nrmine that matter for them-ol selves." That IN tlit refuge teihlnd Which tllt the eneniles rof direcPt elie tlion of senators are unow li hliding. l'lle detma itnldl of tlpe people to know for whom the' leglilator will icast hisl vole for i(tlator rannont he satlstleld by the declaration thalt "tile candidatlitles for lthe leliiuLll're are the ones toi de ternmine that fhct." form his own conhltuilons as to his ctholce. had evidently )eenl reading the hiptory of the Sixth ansemhly. Tllose who were disposed to rlticize the leadership of A. E. Higgins are now looking for somehody else to blame; they odmit that Mr. Higgins did his part well. Likewle, the reversed fluag at the dellcnratic convllention were algnltl runt, houlllgh the dlmocrats do Inot uisally fly the dlstress slglnal no early In tlhe game. Among the l t lllndlldl raesollrtes of Alolluna which will he aldvertised hy displays lit tile state l'llr, thlere will be i1iiin1. moire worlhy thanl tihl. Hllll- lntll. vertll y. Th'lie Indorsemnent of Walsh would halivei 1Il11111 it h)lort rlllllpaigttn ndl. nlid tiha)t's why; hiut they were notI frank enoulgh to Nay so. With new struwlerries in the tour klt at Illutiltonl, It IN reasontble Ito rt new the query as to whethllr this Its last sllllellr or lnext sHll ler. Thie roleresentatlve in thl legislatlure who in llwilling to be guided by the vish of )his coulstitents, lmut have hnome personal' mot ive. The local dlelmocratl tlicelt Is aldrift without ia platforlm or tile. glding laut of a central contrtittee, Tle redletion it elgtrette mIulaerlul is nll t ti price hllt itn ll 1antlity, for which the lord be thanked. No matter what your polities may be. you tcall Ieiai Ia hland to malke t lil apple shllow it slut~5ens. ltqualy it relminder orf tilltl tpproilch o IIif atlUtRn isl the work of the fIatitall, The ailncle of I 'uhlnlti lirtyai' ltnle eticases i11111 lgl.el a tacai g lihe rulthfull. Tilhe slate Litl'versit'y' growth lii In quality a.i wll ai In lq tityllll). ftolnt forl the apple shol w aatld helip atll wherln Mllntani ill TENT MATE BETRAYS WIFE OF COMRADE Seattle, ,ept, 4 .-- rS, 1'h rlres .1. Preslholts tl TrI,'inl, who conllltted aulc(ide yaesterlday In a Meattle hoitel by takinKg stryhnine lllafllter entering lata a stlaliihe pactt with litel Allen ('ciuter of Mandlion, Ind., a pallrvate in ('omany II, l,'irst Inflantry, ait Va'n colner huila irrauC ks , Wahinlgton, i ved with ticr' husband and a orll inl Tulaon until hlt run away wII llh Custer two ilecks ago. I'aster, who was a naemtloar iof tlhe ia('clllle Kgn)lat l ol a III alt t recetnt Ta-rl coma iiaiitary tluall utltlll, aiilt .lt'. lreeotn.e there, t ni d auteir the totrna In1nt he ohbtained a thre monthsn ' fur louglh and came to ieattle with til. Womania. lie told Ithe pulice tlduay that l1e hd intended tollll carl.y ciut his part of tite saiicide iigreemenlt.I (Custer atnd Freelhottse wereL t llltl mtes iin the l'hiil)ppines. KEEPING IT UP. 'hicaKgo. Sept. 3l.-S.raeltury hlal litg.r, oln hsla way t, %%'ishIiiiingtoili, to attelnd cab.lLlet mneetings bellgilnningll tlext .Moldlay. vehleenltly denied to. clay tlhat onle Iof these lmeetings wallid be devoted to consideration oft a re. quest for his reslgnation. le also l .I, ftlsed to discuss the statement crcd lted to him in tilhe west, that he woutld eeek revenge on his "ooemies" after he had left pubile office. Whelln asked at What time he expected to leave :ptlblle office, hIs reply WAN a smile and shrug. AN Mr. Woody well nlid, "Bring It up low; there may he Wnme argument aiglainst the policy of this resolution, but none against the principle." }He added, Nokrlewhrlt significantly, "We leed lnot eontllder the advantage of enmpaign fulnds. Let Il be consistent. let lie people Nay for whom we shall vote." Bt the grent mnajority of tile dele rlites evidently Ielleved that "the ad vantange of campagln funda" from ('olnrad, Cltrrk, tile Amnlgnmated and other possible kotlr(els was of more consequencel to the dlemocrtile lgintsla tIve calndidates than was the carrying Out to Its Ileglittlnte concllusio the "pintforn, re'-okhlttlot" that had llust h'eln rend, Mr. l'lolan, iln thel evenlt of youtr Pler. ionl to the slate ellnate, for whom will you rusRt youlr hbllot for United Slates lnatollllr, lto 411vlo kedl Hlenator ('larter? In tile olvent of youlr electiontl, for wh.tn w.i yOll east ylktr hallolt for senlator hl Hnll'P'.eedl i.neIator Ioxinl, Itwo yourse fll ro t tIi. ll it ,? Mr. WoVlolly h11 already delarerd forl Wallls. Mrl. fl'lltrn f tiller fOllurteen monhlml'l acquaintance with enndit1ons in MIon tan.ll, to whoel dol youl pledge ylour kiltlll. tk *ll,'nlt rl I k) k y Ittl eIc 1('tld vote for senltor. If ymil ait' eloe.l*? Mir. Mlaroin. whallt will he yonulr aI, tilou in thle mlater of itted -tatell itlator. iholhli lyo' be ) ie.led to tp-ll. renlet the pleole of MIiStllsolla ounty? Mr. Ietrry, the peolll of thel ('olkunty are walling toI lr for wholll you tllntd. ''Ilhe people o ail l llf nll conty hlave - right to knowllk ulkd thley want to IknIow for whom you gentlemell stand, Ibefore they calt their votes in tils important manlter. IEncouragng Marksmanship By FPrderic J. Haskin. The eleventh annual tournament of the United States Revolver association Is now being held in the various large cities of the country. This tournament In held under the auspices of the con ntituent clubs of the assoclatlopi and Is but one of scor'es of Importunt agencles for the encouragement of mnurksmonship with small arms. The National Ilftlle association of America, with Its big meetings at rea (Ilrt and Camp Perry, togetlher with its various ptate nleetilng,, il accom plishing a vast deal 4in nlaking goodt Inarlokmen. I'or ta full generationl there have not 'been so lltility expert riflemen in the tUnited taltes usl there are ttday. In the old dnays. when evory. man lihd Ills trusty flllnt-lock and could be depended upon to h.re out the eye of a squirrel in a tall tree, thlere iwas nlo lleerd of pIrizes to enllcourage tmten to ,becomle good marks IImen. The gmine Ilfe of the forest and the neighhorhltottd shooting (tees did thlat. Aside from the revolver and rifle nlatches there is unother agency that is dolling muclll to nmke the citizens who constitute tile unorganized mnilitia of lithe country efficient handers of smnll arths. This agency Is the Na tiohal AMioclltion of T'rap Shlooters. Tlhere are several thollsand gul clllubs int the United States which hlave fre (lint contests, sontme with clay pigeons, othersl' wilth live birds, and still others with targets. ieptemher is onte of tlhe greatest months of thei year for trap sh.itingoll , and there are Ino less thatn fifty local events schedtlled for the month. Troy, N. Y.. has an Inmportant shoot for today; Ilellaires (Irove, Mo., end tIewell, Ind., for S'ept. 25 uitd 20; (Ilthri., Okla., for the 291th and 27th, untl 'T'ledo, tr, and Itr'aatur, Ill., for thle 27th, 28th ausd 29th. 'Thit greatest Angericln handlcap, which is tile b)eltut ribllon event of the l tratp shoeting world, was hIeld in ('1hI It'nio in Julne. More thi.lu thlree ilun - ired shootersitt' took part in the viari Ills event's ot the imeetingl . For the flrsI time in tihe history of the handl cap. it wits wVlle with It perfect score. Rilley Thomlllson, oe of the test lanal tll'r nmarkHimnii of the ITnitlel States, IUmade it lean record of 100 straighlt. Ills (lsonlt competitor was lHarvey M~It.lurci'ley, who made R9 hits out of i llossible 100. This was the first time that the hlandiLap wias over lost on llo iexcllet Ia wscrle. Only once brfll' has -first honor reachled even as h11h its thlle 99, which v'as second holilor Ill this shoot. Moire thanll 127,001) larlgels were shtl at durinig tlihe nmeet Ing. All tr:allp hoolting eventls thl'roullghi'at the Utlnited States are cotI tete lnut der the' rules of tlhe linterstute hIlo latti1on. 'This wais 'l orantlllied it 1111 hier of years Ligo, and ullnder Its activil ties Inearlly every former world r'ecordt hats lhee brokenl. In 1909 fiiuny for Ilmer recorl'ds werl' WIhattlered llnd the, yealr mnarked It highier orderlt'' of nlarks IntlltIlnIp tIhan was ever lbefore die played, :Even ht, wolllmen halve been displaying unustual skill in the art of shootllling, and Mrs. A. Topperwellln of Suin AnItollnl, Texas, hit 94 targets out of a possible 100. In the shoot held at Iletterton, Md., the laitter p1art of July, II. H. Welles 4broke set a world'serec'ord by shnoot Ing 138 targets withoult it miss, .the revIols reei')l'd tavill llttOell held *by J. Mowe ll ,awklns, with 128 straight h'dwartd F. ;largest, a 12-yearl-old boy of Ilaltinlore, 'Md., is thought to hold tlhe record for a child of his uge. In a recent ('iltiOst hie lilt 87 out of 100 itt one time anid 43 out of 60 at an ot.her Itti,e. Tlhe results of trap shoot itg with clay plgeonls in the Utnted ltales have 'lwen so satisfactory that the Iinglitslt have been led to adliopt the clay target, and the sport is growing asl poputer ol t.e other side as it is In the United States, in the United; states there are two systeMs of aw llldr prlzes In target hllooting. One systetil Is known as the Jack Ralbbit and the other as the Money Back, Under the former the entrants are paid according to the rores they make. Under the latter the entrance fee is returned to those who do not win enough prise money to pay for the fee., The experts do not like the Jack Rabbit sys'tem, con tending tll t it does not pay them Well enough for their skill. But, In spite of some dlssatisfaction with the prse allotting systems In vogue, there never have been no many trap shoot err as there are today, nor have the records of the rank and file, as well ius thore of the prize winners, been as high as they now lire. This shown concluaively that expert marksman ship in answerifig to thei nmethods of stimulation adopted by the various or ganlsatlons. The object 'o the Nationu4 tlrfle us notlatlon of the nilted Htutec is par ticlularly to ehcourago marknmann hip among individualn who wolld be need. ed as llaorp shooters in cane of war. The association advocates aI program which lncludes the furnishilng, by the government, of standalrd army rifles to tllose who will use thenm under proper ausplees. It would have the government Imsue a million nuch rifles to individual marksmen andi thus offer better support to the callle of tmarks. inanship than it now does. It Is point ed out that there aure' t present about 100 unlversitles, coleg'es and e'hools in the United Hlatues where army of fleers are detallthl, and that these in ntitutlortn h>tve an enrollment In their military departments o ahbout 25,000 atudents. Of athele only :,2391 receive outdoor shooting practitc and I,728 gallery prauctlre. In addition to these puhllc inntituttohn there are 211 private minllilary schools, with al enrollment of 2.100. It is the airn of the rifle as :nolatlon to furnish eiarch of these stu ueants with it gLur, and nmake him as effi'ient in handling it ans a shallrp lhooter woulldI need tI be in cane of war. Ti'he offi'laln of the rifle anSoclation well may strive to lromolt efficiency in thel handling of small arms, for olten the result of it battle, if indeed not the outcome of a war, depends upon the efficlenc; of the sharp shoot. c. in the hloer war the highly trained troops of the Eaigllglsh governmtent could not Inet, on i-qual terms, the nollth African farmers who had shoul dered Ihelr guns in defense of their homes. It was the ability of thbd tloern s .sharp shooters that put the Engllsh to sulch great disadvantage, and forced the mother country to use Much vast armlen in conquering them. In the battle of Oettyclurg the Con federate sharp shooters nearly suc ceeded inl turlling the tide of" battle on thei' afternoon of the necond day. Safely cnsonled behind the huge boulders of tevil'.s Den, they picked off the gunners of the federal forcen on the rocky northern slope of Little lttlund top as fast Ian they sought to oan the guns. Thus the northern ar tIlliry was rendered useless, and It was only by pitting their sharp shooterl', against tho.se of the Confed. iracy that the federals were able to time their artillery effectively on Lit tI IRound iTop, the key to the federal ionitiont. 'Hatt stronghold 'been taken, the snton Je vl'toy would, in nil prohuili ~l hrey been a dtf fere one. It has been .ialk.lated by army sta tisticlans that for every Iman hit in battle from small-arm fire there are front thrlee tollunand to 'five thlousand shots 'hired. Tt in said that, with the inereasing dis'tance at which troops eg'gupe II batetli. due to more efficiellt erlllpmlnit bl61ig ul'ed, the proportion Of minssie to hits in heiucoing evenl greater. In suhl a si tuttlnii it I)e comes till tile more necessary that Ihere snlll be tlhorough training of the citizens who lurni toi make uilp olur army lit case of fulltulre war. Nut long ago the Auslrlan Nellool of Musnketry de terminted to lmaikel a exlluutluvy ex perlnielit with a view to a'cerl'taining Ihe Influence ill' of ;tiglue on markumalnn :hip. A squaid of men on bleychen rode f5 mniles in eight houlrs, after having :hot rseveral rolllllds at the targets. WlVhen thiey retullrned they were a weaulry hull(nch of coidlers, 'but in the hIoolting that fI'llowed It.'was disclosed tlhat thlie stre'inlllolus march ihad af eacted tillt' ai'c'tlraly tof their ailil biit little. In tlhe c:ase of raw recruits it wasl foundl to bie dilffferrelt. lThey (could not shollt lii'Ily soi 'well after a foPrced mntl'ch they were able to dio lbe Rtevolve'r shu.lltinlg is beconling more alnd lolt i appreciated In army circles, allnd this liran Is rapidly uniec'eedilng hie uibri' and the lance in tile eul ip noter of thie c'lvutlry. It hain been 'ould thlat. Iti III)Provements mllidlt ini tlone smlall tIi'IIS have briuilgiht with thnlitt t ,ilt tl'lial, of aim iteretoniore tilhought ill llnsile. Tile labre alnd the Iitinnll irl e uisitlfl l only In the client itind to hlinit ciiinibat, willie the rl .volver iiir tlii- ImaguizLine pistol lInliy Ihe .lined 11t a dlitil tiice of malny piacen. All nltlions u ll i eqllillrpin. the'ir iivalry til'oolI willl Iithe Ilgiht arms, and it in prollili t Ilit Ihe day In nii1t fil ilistant wlui'n the stabre will be onle iof thil thilngn ii thit past in cavalry cquilpln'll. it hill beei' thll cilailm for many years tIlhat lthii liir et markismen In the world ;tr. I, be found on thile I lice 'forcu 'cif the ii il'ban communlthe:. There hIlls liell ntilch to justify thins aertiorlll. hIIi tlrirlg the last few years, In mlla.,y cl.,mmunl tles revolver Ipratlcte Ias benIi requtiired of the pe llelice ll, ahid lil'i'i'n given for officien cy. Thinl It.s greatly stimulateld ii ti'resI tutoig theii' blue coat' d frater nity In the atlt if, accurate lshootintg, anld llhas le'd Ironllnent police offl cilll of llIthe Unled States to believe that tlhe dtiy is ilt far dbtant when the gut ofI' thle a\verage policeeman will be less dtanllglrtur i to the Lnnocellt by nttinder alld mIlorl, dangPerous to the crilmlllI. To-n orrow-The i rrlrption Congress. Accept No Substitutes, Yonu exervise y)ulr own mind when you ask for an advertised article, therefore, insist on getting what you ask for when making a purchase. The dealer .who ,ubstitutee relies on lhi ability to make yogp change your mind. Ite.will give you What you ask for if you refuse a substitute. Pubstitute artileH jpay him a larger prorit. That's why 1' tries to change your mind. When your mhnd is made up, keep it so Iby insisting on getting what you want. BLISS KNAPP TALKS OF HEALING IN . PRESENTING SPEAKER J. L. WALLACE TELLS OF GROWTH OP CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. milsi Knapp, ('. H. t., of Foiton, rlpoke to a representative undlep.e at 'llarnol theater Inst night on Chrln tlan Kcilelwe. lie delivered a highly entertilnlng and most forcofael ad dlress. Thtoe 'who Iheard him were charmed witl his manner and pleased with his argument. As ai story .teller he Is a master. vyery argument Ir driven home ,with some happy IlIIs tratlon from everyday llrl. J. I. Wallace introdulced Mr. Knapp. Among other things he 'ald: "Tlme was-and not.so very long ago+ -whenI to bhelieve. to do, to so.y what the (llristliann Hcentint believes, does or anya, wotlld have beHen to provoke the neverent cenasurle and icrlticism, undl to bring upon the advo.nte of luch heresies the anatheman of the (Church and Its dirent punishment. The pillory, the stocks or the stake would have heen the portlon of the offender. No late in history as the neventeenth century, in the days of Cotton Ma ther, h a very wine lanld lenrnid man, the ('hrlnthln Scelntist would l.It dobht have been hlrneld at the Nstake or drowned or strangled an a Wltch. "The world in growing wiser and better. I 'am not n helhever in Chris-. ioan Heilence, neither nm I an unite Ilever, hIt rather what might Ie termed an agnontic. Belief or unbtellf In ia theory shllold have for Its Iiavei reannn, knowledge, undersntandlng, faith. That lacking, no one has a right to noy It In fI'als or it in trite. I do not tunllderstandl, I do not compre hend: therefore . It is not for me to ex press ta Ielief. (,mnnideredl a mental .clence I neetm to unllerstanld ome of Ite workings. Iti11 the spiritual essence of Mrs. l,'ddy's theorles in to me blind ness, a cloud through which I am un able to find my way into thie light. "A woman discover'ed anld pubilllshed to the world the theory of Chirltintl Science. Mary Piaker G. Eddy nwan born in the little village of Bow. In the good old Puritan state of New Hampshire, In the year 1821. She had the courage of her connvictlons. She thoulght, she prayed, she worked, and l.a the result of her thoulght. prayer and work, there' wan given to the world lher great hook, "S&'lence andi HIealth." 1 c'onfessf that tlthe honk in at tmystery to lam. 1 do not comprehend or utnderstand. The loodnl Book says:' 'Splritual things mtinst he spiritutatly dllscerned." .Mtr. Knnpp hol his audinetace' for nearly tVwo inoursl. The rnil text of his address will HIappeIar I the MIt. sotlian tomorrow. INDIAN CHIEF FACES CHARGE OF KIDNAPING Kallspell. Sept. 23.-(Spelcal.)-Chief Isidore Joquiln of a Kootenoa tribe of Indians living in Idaho, was taklen from here to Poison today to face the charge, In Justice court, of having kid naped a woman of his tribe. The chIef came to the Plathead reservation upon the advice ,if a Catholle priest, at his home mis.ion, to capture and bring back an erring squaw of the tribe, who had deserted her husband and had gone to live with another bick on the 'lathead reservation. When he and his two follows found her, they bound her allld madle ready to take her hack, but were stopped by Poison au thorities, who let the woman loose altl put them all In jail. MINER'S PICK LOOSES RIVER INTO COAL MINE Seattle, Sept. 23.-Occildental milns No. ::, ut Palmer, 30 miles southeast of Heattle, was flooded last Tuesday by the escape of a large body of water released by a miner's pick. The miner was ldrowined anlid his 1i7 oillrades barely escaped. (leorge lrinhin, working lit chute 25, struck his pick Into a face of coal and a jet of water spurte(d out. A monlent later a torrent hurst througih the wall. rihnn had no time to es cape, but the 17 other miners fled to the surflne, Mine experts beilove the water comes from an underground river, fedl from mountain streams. WHITE AND TAN PAIR GOES ON TO SEATTLE Oankland, Sept. 23.-tHayda Reed, an 18-year-old white girl, and Kunlo Todi, a Japanese, who were arrested hler yesterday, after they had fled front Salt Lake City in search of a city where they would he allowed to be married, were relleaed today and will continue their way td Seattle, where they hope to find kindlier laws and pastors. in response to a tele. grant sent by Captaln of Detectives Peterson to the girl's father yester day, the following lanconic answer was Deceived: "(1irl of ag'. If any law put them in Jail. JAMiS RSICID.' oDapHS 1N qOME. Rome, Sept. 23.--2During the last 24 hours there have been 11 new cases of cholera and two'deaths, EXTRA SPECIALS For SATURDAY 5(1 do.zen plure' white linen Ihndkel'ehliefs, nently hemmld, wel I worth I 1(' eneh', 50, (. 25c r ....................................................... ......2 5 c 750' fhleetld uiIl'Wlllwn t fo niWolll n, i rl g-Ill ,11 1 ou1| wiesl i to ic . , whltle , 1 4rellin; for ; ht 4 'llly, 14 lil . ............................................ ............. C i:1e' fl'rc'd ki ti(on4o, ill l lnavy, gray lt1 black, in 8s41111l, jqit latt rnil in sil 8iz4rs; for 8l turdny4, 35c Il .................. ...3 $1.25 blnlack '1I't n an(| 1 .i il I li e1t ,'" . i l i, n4tI goi i (nd full; at 're,'eernt i1nlgaii ; 90 4 .li . ......................... .. .. .. .............................. C 5.l'5 wo,' shirts f,'r men, , Imi'dltil, 1,1I light 29 plf4oruHM, in ill l ize , flr1I the da1 y ........ ........s. $8.()1 school snuits for I.h., with Knick.'i1roclr k''r tlrouler. ; )ll.' I hlot w ill giv'e' Ii' h 'e','i,(' ; for the, $lie y ............................... ..... .... . .. . .. . .. 9 0 $1.50 It'hI'l4pe 1111s for h,,y ; V'er'y nt, new stlyle'; eoi lor f al, Ei Is 6 1 4- 7; t i 'for IllIdly, ..l ....... .. .............................. . ...... ... ............... Main Floor higgins Block, Phone 821 Run Your Own-Business It is nliif1ral and human for ev4ery p'' r s.In to wImIH i PIImr hilk own,- hlusiiessn.. 'l nn 8 ,44 ' run the wflllyl pal's 4 1 ihrth telephhnl hus.inell if ymi.4 use thel Alit4 Inuti1. Thile Automalltic te'lelphone re'l'resj't Ifh liegh(es l ( pl441'.I mIIint of telephonie artI , tiIe 1 hieveni' nt ofl yei Ill lit i $f st 'ly al experil4me(nt\tionh. It is to Ih ol yle ld lsyste1 m what the nu44om41ileh is to thie lstnge-4oaneh. All'endy-, hInh',ud"Ned of persouns in Missoula 1(ar exlus1ive iusers of A.4lt111la1 lic" rvi(e'l'. The best (lvihlel(e Eof the growth of the 8systeml is the ralpil inereslle' ill Ithe numblllel r ti ' (of 1r Aspl n other' thingCs, Mir4toul is awake to th$e t111v'lnll geilous, tm.perior featlire( of thel An(tomlalti te(lephollllne. Start rightll, today. And don't forgelt our high-efficiency long-dliSta( limes to itevensville', little, Ihleena, (treatil, ,alls, A1n e('44ula, Dee' lodge and the nilumerous other p11oints th'oillghiu t Montitnno. MONTANA INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE CO. - 'z You'd smil'ind qood natured too if IolN •TRP UNION & MADE S 4 CUT PLUG Smoking BECAUSE It is absolutely She Beet Tobacco on the Market for the Moiosy. Trr a package or plug today MANUIAOCTURD IV JOHN E.TUCKETT 6 SON ltREPORT, ILL. GRAY HAIRS BANISHED. The old Ilen of using sage for darken. lag the ihair in agaiu couitng in vegue. Our grandmothers used to have dark, glossy hair at the age of seveuty-five, vblle our mothers have white hair before they are hfty. Our 'grandmlothers utsed to make a "sage tea" ant apply It to their halr. 'The tea made their hair soft and glossy and gradually restored the uatural color. OCTt objerciou to using such a tpreparnlion Was the trouble 91 making it, expecinaly as it had to lthf made every two or Itree da. on nacoullt ofit souring quickly. T'lhis objection Ithas been overcome aud by asking almost any flrst-cel:a druggist for \'yeth's Rage and .nllphur the publie can get a san ptrlor preparation of sace, witlt the'-ad mixture of sulphur, another valuable rem edty for hair and scalp tronhile. Daily use of this preparation will not only qulckly restore the color of thit hair but will also stop the hair from falling out and make it grow. It Is sold by all druggists for foke. and $1.00 a bottle, or is sent direct by the Wyeth Chemical Company', 74 Cortlaudt it., New York City, upon receipt of price, IFor sale and recommphled by ..s sodla Drug (o NOTICE., ) Anyitody foond 'hunting, tlshing or ,lrespaasrtg on.0 ey'pf my Jnd4wljl,,be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. This means all. GAIPARD DBSCHAMPS. "Juft Say" HORLICK'S It Means Oliginal and lenulne MALTED. MILK The Feed.-drink or All Ales. Mj J hr ahful ,ton Tea or Colee. Agees with the weakest digestion. Ddicious invigorating and nutritious. Rich mak, l ted n, powder form. A quck luach prepaeed in a mluate. Take as substitute. Ask rHORlCIC'S. 1W Others are imitations. SATURDAY ONLY Flet Old California Port Half Gallon f' Bottle S uem's FamEly tL or ore S t11 Hest Main trUet Phones: Bell 68 black; Ind ma. Dlstrlbuters for ?abet UIlue IHibbon .S .eer.' "