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: iPubllh ver Day in the Year.
0USOUT !4N PUDBLISfING Co. 6.t 1"L 1r est Main Street, Mis " , .:, . ' solidi, Montana. natered at the postottice at MiNsoul., Montana, as second-olass malltt matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (it0 Advanle.) Daily, one month............. ........$0 Daily, three o t .............. ........... Daily, six months ...... ..... ............ 4.00 D: ily, one year....................... .............. 1.00 Plttage added for forelgn countries. TELEPHONE NUMBERS. ell .................110 Independent...... 10 Washington Office Munsey building. Ernest Haeen Pull man, correspondent. Hamilton Office Main Street, near second. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Missoullan is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub a.ribers are requested to report faulty icllivery at once. In order;ig poner obanged to new address, please ºg.ve old address also. Money orders an. cheoks should be made payable to Whe Missoullan Publishing company. MONDAY, O('TOBER 3, 1910. A CHANGE. Thoce of The Misoultlan's readers who have followed the course of the acclimating of "Red Buck," as revealed in the delightful series of sketches which has appeared in The Sunday MiIssoudlan as "The 3aunts of -a. Tenderfoot." will regret, along with the members of The Missoutlan's staff, that Mr. Bryant has received his de gree and has passed from the tender. foot cla.s. Todbhy "Red Buck"-so we all alll him and so he likes to be called -a-eumes the direction of the affairs of The Missoula Herald, as its man aging'edita.. We bespeak for him the appreciation which the people of this city are wont to give to earnest effort and the recognition which they always accord to tle right fellow, and we be. lleve that, in his field of increased responsalbility, Mr. Bryant will make good, exaetty as he has made good ever since he landed In Missoula from North Carolina, *where he was tlhe best-loved man In. the newspaper world of the Tar Heel state. BOLTERS FOUR. The last straw has been piled upon the camel's back. John Wesley Gaines Of Tennessee has bolted a democratic ticket. No one is better known in Washington than the fiery orator with the tow-white locks. ]or years he represented his district In congress andi was consldered the most pugnaclous democrat of them all. A republican could get a rise out of him at any hour of the day. But, alns, he has climbed into the boat with Henry Sherman lBoutell of Illinois, R. L. Metaelfe and William Jennlngs Bryan of Nebraska, and Thomas Watson of Georgia. Jolin Wesley Gaines has even declared that he will support Colonel Hooper, the reptlblian candidate for governor. This news will gladden the very soul of Uncle Joe Cannon, who used to be the target of the Tonnessean's shafts. 'riThe dlneocrat who put John Wesley out of , ffice is long, lithe and angular, and, Gaines claims, unfair. lie told the voters of the district how many times John Wesley spoke, and what It cost the government for him to orate. The average was about 00 Ililes a day, STOP IT. In iluturday's football games, one life was lost; there were two or three serious injuries reported. On Ratur day, also, there was an automobile ra.'e on Lung Inlanh : there were four peo pile killed almost nstaLntly and the list of those who tire fatally hurt or who are maimed for Ilil is long. We hear muclh about the stuppression of tilhe game of football. Why Is not this sort of reckless automobile racing stopped:' The partlcularly sad feature of ltatur .taty's casually list Is found in the fait't that most of the victimsl of the speed manie were "innocent bystanders." If the darevdevil drivers of the ratcilng machines were lthe only loes endan -gered, there might be some reason for letting the enntests canltlnue; they would be in the suicide class if they died. But it Is unwarrantable to per tmit this thing to go on as it goes now; the sacrlifie of life for alleged aport Is without extenuating feature. JEWISH NEW YEAR. '7t euntet tonight the Jewish people of It' fnlited Prtates, whose number Is ihl.pted at two millions, will begin thftb plebrqtion of the new year whricl, in flteir calendar, is numbered 5671. With the -eceptinlor of Yom Kipper- the grirtt fast aty-this slew-year cele ratlon, knowD :aR as8h li ishona, is f p m t11 strictly. ,lbscrved of any, of , ~ 4 In the Hebrew ealendar. The ay` #c observed lt j hodox Areormsd Jews, alike, exouett former observe two days and the latter but one. This Is the season of rejoiingf, of reunion and thankagilr loi, In connertlon with this Interest tog event, it in noteworthy that of the two millions of Jews in this eouttry, more thah half have their home In the city of New York. State Committeeman Higgins has spent his whole life in Missoula: surely he is better quialified to judge of what Is what than a man who has oeen hut 14 months In town; yet the tenderfoot presumes to dictate. Iovernnr-to-he Rtimsnn or New York has secured the pardon of some of the short--welghtero. He should not, how ever, coutnt on their votes, tin It was he who sent them to prison. 'he (Catholle church in France has tanrred the hobble-skirt. If Prunce has any sense of npprecintion, she will re store the church to its former high posltion In the state. 1Bi pumpkins nod big apples, big recources and big people-Ravnlli county produets--will he seen at Iinm ilton this week. You'd better plan to go up and see them. The "Goddess of Libherty" would 4be a goord show without "Montana," but with the song it Is a piny that will long he remembered In Missotila. Portland hIas engaged an nrchitect to reconstruiict the city, We know a lot oif ,'itlec that should lhe. recon structed, hut they dron't need archltets. In thie ailtonbile race-as condutcted in New York--the Innocent slctator lihas none of tIhe fulln ant nil nlitlltn all the injury. The football enthltltact views with alarm the tncrouachment of thie aoto mobile itman; hle wants the deathdealing record. (One happy result of the visit of Joe Howard in the possession by the state niversllty of that good "Mlontanna" cong. Pront delights the hunter and the coal man, but it Is tough on the ldeer and the fellow who has to buy fuel. Pllutheind county futrnisher tn ohJect lessonn In good roads, whiclh Missoular icoutity will do ,well to learn. Everyhody in Mlissoulatt should take a day off this week and see the rtavatlll county fair at Imilllton. If you have any Russian thlitles on )'your lot, ,pull them and burn theml. Wh'ten you sing It, snlg as If you meant it-"Mlontann, I love you." Yout can't gather figs from thistles. !-so get rid oll the thistle. DEITl IS GOING INk WHEN READY WISCONSIN VILLAGE EXPECTS TROUBLE WHEN HE GETS THERE WITH HIS GUN. Wliter, WVIs., Oct. ,.--"1'ell them I'm going in," said John ht. De.ls, whose two onS Iland dtlaughters were woiallded yesterdtiy by a htIerJfrf I)sO ,,s while colling to Winterl. L)hltz, who was lnatding aut (he tdoor of hIs cbitl, wit llttaciked whle I IIh loItended to (oinle Ito thie village. "When I get ready," was his onily Tl'he, 88 urltmed mentl wll re patr olling the vlltinge believe that Ielltz will be "roaiy" rsome time before morning, ILI It In thloitght he will try to see hli dtilllghter, .1lyra, whalo is seriously wouniidedtl an who will ie moved to it hospital iat Iltiywalrd loniIarrow llmorn In,. .\1. I)s.llt In in selito.l'lioln oldlitiol, hiin1g sliot thrioiugh tile. itutdlment, but Is texpIe.td t I li'te tunless t'Onpliil - tlions set In. If Il)lt daes lotli Ill \Vlite'r. trl nle in cxpected, its tilt depulies Nay they will "get him." STEAMERS DETAINED BECAUSE OF CHOLERA New York, Oc(t. 2.- Uieleuse of thei cholera i cr.iila' II linlllpe, two lilcoming truniiAtiulllntl )Inrs, tlie lpllapnd frolm Antwei'llrp. lan 1t1e PeciUgliI fromI Naples, were idetalined alt qullirintine tonliglht for tinspetin 'Two deattloe onl the L.lapinl dllurinll Ktile vilyu'le, hlii l of l)r. Maumiliu l I". Iil erth e ai firsi l1114s pls111s11er'l, whosIe addtriIIe.s will (not given, na l hi t lhl f i! childl In lthe steragt. While lneither case lavolred of ht oler ii, th . vissel was lid Is 1 r111i - v i ntiiiitl haxte'i..ini t ex mnination inn i' imadei. 'hlte llness of ilte liarterm 'ster tat.stel the eh* tentioli of tihel' * 'lrlgia. GIRL SHOT IN THIGH WHILE KILLING CHICK nolorado Springs, Oct. ?.-Allice CeIlnelits, 18 yealrs old, shnot hrtelf In the lllgh today while trying to Is break the neckl of it chicken with t.ro f stock of rifle. Sile will rercover, MllNw l ClemRents, who intended cooking the! chicken for dinner, first shot and fa X tally wounded the fowl, In attempt Ing to finish the work by mnore rell. d able means, the accident occurred. Editorial Views Where Am I At? (Red lidge Picket.) And when he enme down from the mountaln after his long sleep, llp van Hanrtman foulnd none of his oldt friends, the nol haolnts had changed, his dog CfnPlder was dead. lie wan among strange people: he thought he had knnwn them oncel. Iut he had changed; his old flint lock wouldn't draw the npark; lhe was snul. lie lIay down upon the grassr Iooked at the ck'y, no faor, far arway, and said, "I'vl btoeen dead a. long time." The Republican Platform. (Tlavr' Pltafndealer.) The Plalnldenler Invites a cnlraful pert''nl of thei' platform ndoptml *hy the republiranns in conventllon aisern bled in Mrlsoulla. It Is a sllnare daec laration of party prlinclples. There Is no elulvoratlon or dodging of any IasuePN. The republicann partty hn been, nln(ac Itse nceptlOn, progresilve. Tiahey have ever met Irsues squarely andl have redolmed their promlrea. t h the people. Thell party Is eraentlally a party of the elplc. Ire closei to their Ideas of legislatlon and hae 've'r kept naprel' will the Ilr greg. of gIovernl merit. The piantformn nt the Misnnila eon ventlon collnforms with the idena of the vast manJoriy of thie people of thee it I'. etle,ac·aararta H awe'Il as repallthll Unequal Representatlon. ( ientron a H4ver Pr.et.) linte of the Inatters upon which Mlon trann voters of atl shaAdes of polltr'al heller should agriee, Ic that of eallnal representn(lintl Io the legislative IRa mhlaahly ian apprtlltlilment of llt me'n lerrhip that will give enich comnlnllyit I In Montnna the rshre' of power and influewne to whlch It In entitled. Under the conditions that hnave ,htnalned In recent years, that right has been de nied. It Il provided in the constltuolon that at the flrst easseon of the legIlla' telre followl.ng a federnl census, a new lprportlionment barld upon the ' result of that censusle ahall be made. The everal ansemhlles that have met aince the censllt of 1`00 have failed to com ply with thils onnetltutional requilre ment, and the countles that have In areanedl In ponpulation during the past twenty years have been deprived of rthe representatlon which at fair and aequitable apportlonment would lhave given then. The effect of this derelletlon of lutly ont thA part of the Heveral lewglnatlve urselrmhlles was lbriefly anid effec'tlvely preante'd by .ePnntor Joneprh M. pixon, inl hls spef'h it the republlLPnn state c conventi lln. Where and What? (Porsyth 'rllmen-Joulrnal.) As yet we have seen nothing In the demoratole press concerning' the demno erats who illso voted for Cannon for spi.ker and for tihe Cannon rutles, voted for the highest schedules of what their papers rnll "the robber tariff," voted against the tariff com missionn, voted against the very x cellent railroad hill, voted against theIr latuform pledges, and In all other things proved themselves to he the standpattest of the stand-pat. What the "regulnr" republclans stand for. men k.now; what the "progressive" re puh)llcun stand for, men know. But what demneracy stands for no man knlows.-not evenl the delloi'ratsi them Not Very Strong. (Montanna Record.) In the three terms a congressman., covering eight sessions, Candidate Hlurtman was. n congress, there were ri80 roil culls on various meastures. iinndiidate Hartman was absent or ndt voting, and failed to vote, 260 times! A congresmanli ciannot represint Mnoln talint properly, and fulfill his nbligaition to his stuate wheit he IIsetllts himself or IH not voting on nearly 45 per cent of the roll culls. In the light of ('auldidate Ilartman's Inabillity to see'cre leglshtllto), andtc,,l siderilng his record in Ittenlding tlhe Hssslons of congr'ess, what is tiere' to colmmend llil ' to Montalna voters? Work, not idleni'ws; presence, not absence, froml offliinl duties is whlat .liintuin iren iresi tndl hler pieople die His Day Off. (Nort)Ithwest Tl'rlthne.) T'h. '"ldtl lan" has gone to Helena tlo inglie with tile ''"Vlar"'' while typos atll tiher' "iiase," i'el') andtl the "devil" is on lth' jinmp. If news is scarce dnll't hianlli te force for we're husyl When HartmanCame toTown I (Ited Inoge Picket.) l'Fellw citizens, ladles and gentle imen, brother repu)b--r, den--er pop, or, 1-prohih demo-no. or, hem, fel low deolllcr-ats! I conle h~eo',fr you with a mIIIHHge of right tgood cheer. Presidenllt 'aft-I manni Bryan, I lesHaKge calethlted to cltheer you--l am ,thin.: citizensihip lit the irt ,y-i' the state--I anl here to say to yiou; I say It with this useful right hand orf mine pointing toward Waushington; ny left lyinig itnrvoutly upon ily hip; I say I have come to you with a message nalculated to cheer yourl amI here. I bring mn congressiomal record ultattrnlished with me-it is tin open hook; it. little child can read It. I colno to you, fellow rep-demloclrats, tol tell you why I amu here, what I cattle for, and wily I intend to go hack. Don't itistanderstalld, I slid go hack, not romne Iack. The road tod' political honor Is broad; broad enou,gh for all of ts. I have been nl my way for many yrnrs. It Is a devious, sort of serpentine political hlghtway, but I ant here to tell you that I feel encouraged now thatt I am training with the putarty I like better than all the other pI. litlcl parties; I like it,. and I say It without fear and without the aid or' consent of any other nation. I say we tmust have stiver, the free and untim Ited coined lilver--we need it. Pray tell me 'why we don't need Itl I come to you, gentlemen of lGallatin- er, I mean, Carbon county, that you may 1ans can be. Hiad we the tlime we'd write an fuge enrcerning things we've eepn t and heard, hot thil will do today. A Good Tioket, (Hfnders Cnointy IAdger.) That the Sandern county republilcan convention plne'ed a strong ticket in the field is admltted by everyone, in chiding the demooralts. There Is not aI weak man on the ticket and eal sinle ceerdinK day mrnke* it more evident that every candidate onil the tlcket wil hie eh'rtled by a nic'e majority. ' Their Records Show. (Ilvlingston IEterpris'e.) lortunantely for Montanans the lIon. I ('harles N. Pray, candidate on the re- I pillclaln ticket for re-pelctiol , and the p ]lon. Char'les R. llnrtman, of Bozeman, allnlldidate on the democroatic ticket for I congress, 'have both been members of I the lower house of congress and have I left 'hehind public records upon which I tihe, people may papin judgment and I decide which Is the ietter qinalifled to repres.enl the great state of ,Mon- I tuna andi which will procarn the most egis'lation of interest to Moitanans.. In the light of the pubhllc record of th'esp twoi c.'nidates we do inot heel tinte to declare that Charles N. Pray should be returned to congress. We dr not know of a lingle pieoe of very Important lln egiiauton introdllued andi pisseiOd through congress by Mr. Hlart man while at member of the lower body. What it difference in the re'-I ord lmade by Mr Pray. Pray, e ears the rec'ord of having ec'ltrell at the Inet I nrIIon of tco'iigress the pUanRage ofi more hills thrillgh the lower houseIIR than idid a single member froml any other distrlct, and in sh far na we can learn more Ineansures than any one In I dlvidual colgresnm.an ever iticcoeed In having panredi at any one session. I Mr. Hartman addreoned the peopli of l.ivingston tonight In the inalgura tlion of his campalln, We would sug I gent to tile democratc candidate thiat Slie should entlnumeratq, naming them spe Selflclily, the measulre which he in I trodlcedl and pawed tidrough congress while a member that were of pepc'c'al i mportance to Montnnans, It is writ that "By their work ye b shall Wknw them," and we would like to hear from Mr. HIartman. High t sounding phraso,. promlses of what fone in going to do, or criticism of an 1 opponent will not do. Tell the people Jtnst what you did, Mr. lHartmanl, and then they may Judge fnu themselves as between you aald Mr. Pray. Honest Hutdlh. (Whitefish; Pilot.) Sliron the way the .nd lays now Itl ,will be II sweeping Victory for the re pubtlicans In this cntfilty;. rom the way the people are exFpressing tllem selvs" all over the ctli)nty. Wi-tallly e In Knalipell, IIlutchlnson will land the enantor'lhltp by a large majority."' Park County Argument. r (Livingston t:nterprie.) Step onl the' tall of, a yellow cur . and it will howl. Te'll the truth about t ait dirty politilai1 and he will squeal 'r lucking argument, in loud and vocifer Ie otin tones hle will sholtt "liar." We it must have told the truth, for the yel r. low dogs have 'howled. They have not . made a single statement of conditions it or presented a fair argtmment. They n htave simply cried "liar" and let it Ko 1- ut thllat., An Important Office. (tied Inodge Picket.) By far tile most important duty to n, hie performed 'by the coming county Le convention will be the selection 'of re nominees for county commisninnerm. o. With parties should lay aside all con it 'iderations save fitness for office and s! probity of character. A good board - of commissiloners In about tile best ul in '.tt II. county can have, and this new if subdivision of Ithis commonwealth it should exerc'ise thile gratest care iat this time in lmatkli n sel'tlions for this of. te The Correct Dope. to l (Livingston Enterprlse.) It is essential that Montalna Bend lt baclt to thl national congress a re at publl ll cn ongressmallnla and a repub e- iMIan s.enator to) IIsHt In contlnuing the p'roctit'ln of the farmller. The flarlner Iof Montana. whl,' conslders the Sec'ord irf lenmlncrac'y ulld the record of the repiuitlican Iparty, if he votes fot ta his own welfare will vote for Con iis gresnlsan ('harles N. Pray and tol I" reipri.esentative.as in the state legila-l etI lure tihat wi11 endiin to thie Ulitedl 1Y 'Ltates uniiate a republican s'nntor. gaze upon one who ias run the gamut of political stations. I am' a record breaker, a trail blazter into new and strange places. I have kt!ingled with men of every shade of political belief. I have tried to nmake good in other' parties. I anm notw In the second di mension of my astral plane. I am a democrut (scattering applause). I see ahead of me many things of ponder otis proportions; teee victory, vie tory smiling and hnekoning to me and to us. I see, Pray toll me what I see! I walked ouLt of a convention hall in Rt. ,Louis with Mantle, Teller and others. I went to Butte and the republican party drew me In a car riage up) to Broadway. I sat In a dec. orated buggy, and thie republican party, fervently grasping a rope at tached to that buggy, whirled me up town, where I was the whole worhki for a minute. I was greater than Bryan, Bryan, who, I Have Jtur. learned, has also bolted--he quit an old friend, Mlayor Dahimann of Omaha, candidate for governor of Nebraska, because he just wouldn't subscribe to Mr. Dahlmnan's princi ples that it were well to let the liquor laws stand as they are. I agree with my old friend Bryan-why shouldn't the people butt in on the Ilrtqor law? Whoever heard of such a. thing? (Hiere the splOaker paused to alp water froml a glass placed on the speaker's table by the central com mittee), Bryan's holt was the noblest act of them all. Now, ladies and lS- tlemen, farmers and miners, fellow porp-detno-er-ats, I come to you wearing the crown of thorns and hearing the cross of gold. I wa4 s.s*t for you and I came. I am glad to see you. I want you to send a man to the legislature who will vote for our leader, W. A, Nlark, for senator. W, A. Clark will go to' the senate It we elect a democratic legislature. Think of It! Think of the great things Clark did when he was In the senate! lie was Instrumental in get ting an apfpropriation through to dec orate the cloak room with three- count 'em--three paintings from the brush of HM. lourbonlnere d'Arhybilm M iserahele I. Paris. lte secured an appropriation after a hard fight on the floor of the senate for the estabh lishment of a home for disabled tele phone operators In tiahomey; he at tended a president rveptlnon and In troduced Hweds Murphy to the head gardener. lie also holted-he bolted out of the back door of the senate after the committee on elections got through with him. lie wants to go hack to Washington, bless hlm: ;I want to go hack, too, bless my soul; the people don't want either of' us, dam 'em. But we are going, he is going, I am going. I thank you. BIG BANKERS GATHER TO TALK LEADING FINANCIER8 TO MEET IN LOS ANGELES TO DISCUSS NEEDED LEGISLATION. 14os Angelea, Oct. 2.-Needed bank Ing and currency legislation will he the all-important toplc of discuission and action at the 10th annual convention of the American Bankers' association, which begins in this city tomorrow morning. That the Amero Iran Bankers' association must take some action looking to remedlal laws governing banking and currPncy and that congress shonlll be asked to pass such IawsN, is the cont'ensus of opinion of the lendIng financlers, who arrived In Los Angeles' today. Just what form of new Igaws will be asked or recom.enllded has not been decided up on in advunce, but the great qullestion will )be discussed in all its forms and phases by sonme of the ablest rbankers of the countr'y. Over 2,000 bankers, with their fami lies, had arrived in the city tonight. ald when the convention meets In the Aadito-rinm tomorrow fully ,0o00 visit ors will be n attenduance, according to the estimate of F'rd ET. learns worth, genenral e.P'rltary of the asso clation. hecretary Fi'urnaworth estl mates tlhere will he at least 1,500 dale 1gates prese.nt, which will be the larg est attendance ever k'nown at ti bank etrs' conventiohn held west of the Mis sissippi river. Several special trains arrivedl in the city today. .Registration headqttarters for the delegates were opened at the Alex andria hotel this evening and nearly 500 delegates registered during the dlay. The work of the convention will hegin at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning at the Auditorium. The first day will be taken up by committee meetings. ''Tuesday morning the real work of the convention will ,egn11, when the con ventlion Is called to order by lewls H1. Pierson.. Mir. Pierson arrived inl the city hlriday lust and today Vice Pre itent ,. . O, Watts of Nashville, Tenas., and Treasurer P. '. '. Kauffman of Ta corll, arrived. JONES KNEW MISSOULA WEN IT WAS YOUNG Wallace, Oct. 2.--(pecial.)--The only sign of human habitation on the ipreent site of Minstoula some 40 years 1ago, when lEd Jones of Wallace passed through that country, was a single sawmill located up a side gulch. Mr. Jones says thit on his trip westward he went over the present location of Butte without seeing a single trace of the big ,,opper camp of the present day. aMr. Jones came to Wallace to visit 4a niece, Mrs.. L. L. Sweet, and decided to make his home here, One of the first people he met was George Travis, a fem prospector, whom he had not seen for 33 years. Mr. Jones has been in the mercantile business in Custer county, Idaho, for the last 30 years, locating there after a life in California and Nevada. BOIL THE BIRD WELL IF THE DUCK IS ILL L Wallce, Oct. , - (Ppecial.) - No danger lies in eating duck meat even If the fowls are suffering from some Sepidemic that is killing them off by I the thousands, say local physicians, The fear of the unknown sickness of the duck family in this state com municating itself to human beings had caused a lessening of the desire for water fowl lately. Medical men de-' clare that only the tetanus family of' baccllll, the cause of lockjaw, w'l stand boiling, and that if the duck meat is aoiled it will be perfectly safe. FLATHEAD HUNTERS. f Kalispell, 'Oct. 2-(-Special).-Mawny f hunters today and yesterday htruck t out for the best hunting sections of - the Flathead country to take the r cream of the open season. There has i been a good. trade in heavy .rifles dur t nig the past few days and a ntnioer ? of trades by otherA who are seeking a new 'pequipment for thti season. p Many anticipate a more plentiful haul e of game this year on aceotint of the more open condition Of the woods, t owing to the destruction of smal brush The Automobile Industry PAuy Fderiek J. Halskin. Two meetings will he held In St. I\tlls this week which will possess un usual Interest to the Amerlcan puhill. The Automobille Afnooiation of Amer lea will meet Thursday in annual convention, and the Third National Good Rtoads congra s will convene on the same day. The growing popular. Ity of the auttomobile has had a. re mnrkuhle itifluence on the road ques tlon In the United States, and it in fitting that the automnobile interests and the good road Interests should meet together in their annual deliber ations. The wonderful Improvement In the roads of the United Htates dtr Ing the derade now clnshng in attrithu table to the great amount of antomo ,ile truvel throughout the country, and to the enthusiastic efforts of automo hile owners to induce the state atth I orities to provide better highways. I.. L. Whltman, who, on August 18 flitnshst an automobile Journey from New York to RSan FPruatcleso In 40 days, 15 hours and 12 mintites, tells the story of good road Improvement. in a most eloqulent way. In 1903 it re I qulred 01 days to make this name trip, and nh 1904 It was done In 33 days. When Mr. Whitman completed his re cent journey he deducted tour days, 10 hours and r.9 minutes fromn the former record, made by him in 1004I. Thius it will hbe Heen that the runnling time for the 3,.'.7 miles hetyeen New York and Sanl P1raunisen has been cut dulwn nearly one-sixth or what it was only seven yearp ago. Whlle some of this redntlion is due to the itn ,proverment In the automobile, mntll' more of it is the resttlt of the pioneer ing work of' the advoentes of good roads. Alother long autotnohile Journtey, which speaks volnmes for the great international movement for the im provement of public highways, recently was completed by 'Mrs. liarrlet Clark FVisher of Trenton, New Jersey. Mrs. l isher in known as the "anvil queen", being non'. of the lirgtest manulfac I urers of anvils In the world. last year she started out on a Kgl.he Atrclling Stont, Itaing with her a mald and it I man servant. In 1i months whe com pleted her trip around the world. 18,000 , miles of which she made in her etr. I.During thie w\vtole journey 'she had no nserious ac.Ii'I.Its, and :llilOtlugh she 1 penetrated fCr itrto the unrlvilized regions of A.u . clhe experl:en(ced little more uli'fficlty than If she had Ibeen. . tournlg In Amerlica. rlite alttomob:l Inlinl rliturr.R P'Te preparing for the gr.'tite't Yerou.in It 1911 that the Industry ht~; n Vel'r v en. r The supply ofr 1910 Inode' airendy is exhausted and the agento' are noW taolkig about the advantages of thP e 191 hmodels. It is estimated thiat there I tfiay be as many as 200,000 cars turned t out during the coming season. 'ihe .' t difficulty manufacturers will cx IpPeco I in in securing a sufficient supply of the accessories for, the . equipment of the machines. It Ins1 feared that the business of 1911 will be limited, not by the capacity of the factories, hut by the supply of acces s9ries. There will be a larger number of low, and medium priced cars turned o0t dulling the coming year than ever before. The popularlty of the automo htle In rural districts has brought a demand for cars retailing at less than f1.200: and the 'orge majority of the new factories are preparing to devote tlleir attention to the production of ebrs for this demand: At a recent meeting of the Assn. cltloon of llceri~ed Automobile Mann facturers it wra decided that the syK tem of dating used in the designation of models ought to be discontinued and a systert of letterlng substituted therefor. Iheretofore cars have been spoken of us 1907 models, 1909. models, and so forth. This has resulted In an exceedingly low value being placed upon second-hand care by phrchasers. Under the system of lettering, to be Fotlowed hereafter, the machllies of a given year will be called model A, model B. and so lorthl. It Is believed by auto mobile dealers that this will result In second-hand cars having a sales value more in proportlon to their actual worth titan Is the case today. Of couture this is based upon the as sulmlptlon that the buyers of second hand c.rs are nout informed as to the Sreal significance of the lettering sys tem,. Perhaps the most notable legal de cl(t(on ever made in the automobile world was that handed down by Judge Sthlough of New York, affirming the Svdlliity of the HMllden patent. In 1879 ()uorge ,B. 4 ielden of Rochester, New n Yor~, filed an appllcation for a pateI)t 0 overling automoblles driven 'by goso n line, Ip 1895 his ultent was Issued Rinlce that time there 'has been a.series I,f suits pepdingjl,and the matter now Is to he carried to tlie court of lust resort. A 'large proportion of tie Sautonthhlhl manufacturers of the coun try have Joined the Association of LLicensed Automobile Mlaunfacturers, and are fighting for the validity of the helden patent. It is saiold to be olne of the fears of the automobile trade that in saome future time there 'a may' be tin oversupply of machines ) turned out, and it is expected that ,e tills association will he successful in y holding down production to at least , the point of demand, The Slelden f patent expires in 1912, and it is prob . ahble that after that date there will he di reduiction in the prices of automo ur bites. one of the demands of automobile f owtterd tOtloy is for a device that will '4 prevent "Joy riding." During the last Is year or two so many cars have been stltreptitlously taken our by chaffeurs atud otherk for joy riding purposes that the ownete are highly deslrlous of hlving their machines so equipped y that it cuanot be done without discov ik ety, All, sorts of devices have been 0I placed on the market, and the suctep.s 10 tllat has attained' their opeiation N rs.iess front good to Indifferent. One ,r of these quiletuses of tUe desire to joy cr ride comes In the shape of a plug cut og outt switch with a lote attachment. R. Aiaother offers a locking utttachmeint u1 for 1ite gear shift. Mtlll another re \o r'tls the vibrations of the imqlhlne, a, and the 'LAcrding instrument is so Ih locked a-s to prevent access to it by attyone save the owner. Another de vicri-s an automatle speed regulator. It is so arranged thlt whenever the machines travelsnetre than a certain number of miles per hour the power Is automatically redilesdt to a point within the speed limit. T"hose who lhave equipped their cars with speed control apparatus find there are no joy rides and no violation of the speed law by cars An eqluipped. Duiring the present year there has been aL careful study of the adlapta Iility of the autoiohille in operations against airships in case of was. The Northwestern Military academy puli' ohased three tomnobiohlles and equipped e~ach of them with a rapid-fire, 480 shots a minute, .:I0 calibre guns. This gun had a sighted range of 2,000 yards. The machine was manned by four cadets, and carried an equipment of 0,000 pounds. Under these conditions they Went through the' strenuous Olid den tour from Cincinnati to Chicago. ivia Dalia, Texas, a distance of 2,860 miles. lFlxperlments seem to demon strate that the nutomoblle will he ef f'ctive in this fielJd. (eneral 0rederlick D'. Gfrant this year declared in aLIt of flicial report that na. law ought to he enacted that would enable the .iarmy to opmmlandeer every privately owned automobile in the country Ii ease of war. One of the latest things In atttomo bile construction is the equillplent of machines with indivituial electric light plunts. It has beten found that a imalLl dynamo can he placed int the nmachine to advantage, anld that lamps I slpplied with c('rreint fronm it give .the inost satisfantory light. It will not I he leei'oelary for the man who wants his Inmps lighted by elecht'tictr y to hlly flew onesllt, for, at milch les exrPinse She can have his old gas lamps fittedI Sup with electric htllbs. A new seat has been Invented for increasing the t passenger capacity of atltomoblles in emergencies. Thils seat may be clamped on the rear mild guard, tile running hoard ionStitltuting a foot rest for the t additional pIsseltger. As onlle of these /eats may pe pluried on either lidt ofi tie rmachillle it will lie pavsiible to sent two extra Ilassenge'rs. Another new departtire in ltautomohile equlpment is the lise of wireless telegraphy. In the (lidden tour this year atutomobiies were fitted up with small outflts that had a range wide eiloiigh to keep the e toultsit In touch witll the CIoteldel world Sill "tll times. It it' said that thile city of IOIIRstoln, ' Texas. has more automlnobiles In pro P pirlion to its pnoptllitlnn than any ,t: .ter city in thile Itlaited States. 'TherIe :I rl' ,1,O0 linan hlines, with a total pop'l , n tion of lees than 100,000. l'he states ,if iliH cllntrlI west tire said to have , molire'. machi nes lin the rniril iconmmlln ii ties :tilan ainy otlher setl'iion of the e. colentry, anid in these. states are flundlli a najo,rity if the natonohilie nlannl it facturihng plants iof the coluntry. 'I The rlse' iil the untolnmlbile Ielllu letry . has had its ilisadvanlltage as well as it:Its advantages. A lit hat nilllfaoc' I turter dleclared recently in a hank ruiptcy proeeedings. against, him that i, lis finallcial embarartssnent grew out i of the rise of the automolhle mulsiness. 'r lie asserted that thlere' are not one . tenth aj manly silk hilts sold todlay lus there was before the' advett of the ailtnlohilIe, and attrilbitted this to the t~ et that men who rlid in allmlno Li' lilies cannot wear silk hats to, anly ai dvantt age. (TonTlentroew--'Tl'e Government at Wat ork. 1 I.-The President.) "n EARLY HUNTING. .it Wtllace, Oatt. 2.-(FRpecial.)---The n heavy railnfall of the last few days has i, caused a' stampede of local hunters to li the woods. The rain makes ideqL m weather for hunting deer, as the deer or will seek the dry places under the ld trees and will not move unless forced m to. Then they will not run further B, than is necessary to get out of alight of their pursuers. AFTER FOURYEARS OF MISERY Cured byJlydia E. Pinke bam'sVegetabie Compound Baltimore, M4. "For toour esrs my life was a misery to mei. I satere frum irregulari tie», terrible drag ting sensations, extreme nervous. Hnos, and that all Igone feeling in jna stomach. I bae given tip hope of ever being well when I ue an to ! take L ydtaE,Pink. ham'ii Vegetable Coporlnd. 'Theri I felt as though new life babeeu given we, and I era recoM nending It to all my fripnds."--Mrs. W. H. .enn, 9i071Y. FrankUi Rt..,, )altimore,. Md. The most succeesstul remedy in this Jountry for the cure ol' all forms of female complaints it (ydia Rl. Pink: ham's Ve etable Compound. It has dtood the lest of years and to.day iq nore widely and succesfinlly used than 9y other female remedy. It has cured bousauds of women who have been .roubled with di3placement; inflam nation, ulceration, 1tbroid tumors, ir egularities, etriodic pains, backaebe, cshat bearins own feeling, flatulescy, ndigestfon, and nervous prostration, Ifter all other means had failed. I. ou arp sueringfro.'sny of these silm.uts, don't give up hope until you' ave vn Lrydia E. PinGham'i Vege. Able ompon a trial. h n t ol alt "see