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ý'ý Ht Isy In, the Year
kth ULAN PU IRHI(t CO. lf~bunava, Mkrntanai ad~kraa t owpo aet Mumunula, tam as aU U rnd-elaU mall matter. SUiSCRIPTION RA'TES. (in Advance.) onesl ont ............................ .75 aglr, three months ............................ t.5 ar lsx months .............................. 4.00 Daily, one rear .................................. .00 ..-ostge added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. 3eall...............110 Independent......510 MISSOULA OFPICO 2Lt and 121 West Main Street Hamilton Offlce 311 Main St., Itam lton, Mont. USISCRIBERS' PAPERS. :he Mismoulian Is anxious to give the best carrier service: therefore, sub fbers are requested to report faulty lery at once. In ordering paper -,dto new address, please give ts drep ealso. Money orders and checks should be made payable 'to The Minoullan Publishing Company. FRIDAY, APRIL 7, lalt. HIRAM KNOWLES. Like a pall, yesterday afternoon, the news that Judge Knowles was dead tell upon Missoula. The sad In telligence reached the city while prep a stions were making, at the Knowles hame, for the return of the venerable urlast from his winter sojotirn in the south, It was difficult to believe that Strsoula had lost this splendid man; even now it seems Incredible. To most of the people of Missoula Judge Knowles Was a personal friend; he had a more or less intimate acquaintance with their attairs and he maintained -ordial Interest in them. The senti ment which the city held toward him was that of veneration and sincere re spet. Scoholarly, sturdy and brave, Jldge Knowles retained to the last the haracteristies of his New Enllsand forebers which made him consplenous In the days when Montana, as a state, was in the making. True as steel, he was tender, and considerate. His deals were high and he lived well up to them. Proud is Missoula to have been for many years the home of this good man and always will his memory remain with her, a precious possession. It we but live up to the mark which Hiram Knowles had set for us, this will be a wonderfully good city. PLAYGROUNDS. There was an interesting meeting last night In Mlsioula, attended by men and women who are interested in the playground movement. The dis ouslon was free and earnest. There will certainly be some good come from the local consideration of this important topic. While there does not exist in Missoula the necessity which is prevalent in the great cities for breathing places for the little ones, there is with us, as with every com munity, the need for proper control of our children in their play as in their studyf' The supervision of playgrounds at the schools is an item which, of Itself, Is warrant sufficient for the existence of an active and earnest as sociation of the sort that was dis cussed last night. LORIMER. Yesterday morning's news that an attempt might be made to unseat Hen ator Lorimer of Illinois at the pres ent session of congress is welcomed by the republicans of the country. The failure of the senate to send hback to Chicago the "blonde boss" of in famous record has not been popular with the rank and file of the party, or with the country at large. A pro test arose the same day that the l.or Imer whitewashing became news and its echoes are rumbling yect. It may be these very echoes that are caus lng the consideration of thie reopening of the case. At any rate, to unseat Lorlmer would be a splelnlld politiaol m-ove, not to conslder the morntl side of the question. STRAWBERRIES. There is one good ipolint iblloult the strawberry; nobody can saly thllt t is t sg1n of spring. True it Is that spring is here and that the strawberry is also with us, but no sane man connects the two. The robin has been the har blnlger of spring" ever since the man put that phrase in tile Fifth Reader and taught the world what that word mIenss. Just go up to any middle aged man today. nd ask hilln what abarbinger" means, Without hesltat. lag, he'll tell you that it's a robin red rseait. Then, there are the first but $.@cup and the first bUtterfly and slm Slat olreleginous manlfestatlions of thie earth'a awakening, each with its rnewspaper mention as an unfalllng 5 giyptplp of springl. The Fifth-Reader p ianiatold have filled his book with 1.r gers," and had he been so In - ad he A-.t. "lae i.olud.. the Strawberry. There, however, he would have been wrong. We know that the strawberry of spring hse nothing to do with the vernal season, aotually. The strawherry of April 1t not inspired by spring Itself, but by the spring feellpg of manitind. The strawberry of April is an exotic, crae tully tended and warmed during a hard, cold winter. It I. posblhle, of course, to hang ripe strawberries on the Christmas tree, and, In the big cltlie, mid-winter sees the red fruit on the manrket. For the smaller towns, though, the adroit and canny com mission men pull off what the sport ing writer would call a "delayed stnl,." They wait until the external signs of spring nllaue an appetite for some thing fresh, tart, delicious, palate tickling. Then is sprung the spring strawberry, which is not the straw berry of spring at all. Mankind se-s, is tempted, mortgages its home, pawns the family plate and falls. The spring lsrawberry Is not a symptom; It's a pragmatic calamity. Champ Clark is humaen and, hlbeing human, finds that things look very different from the speaker's chair from the aspect which they used to present from his point of view on the floor. While there is a direct contradiction of testimony in the latest lorimer evidence, It looks, at this distance, as if there had been a pretty solid nail driven in the Lorimer coffin. The April showers, even in their 1911 guise, do not deter the baseball mag nates from their preparations and the Union league is coming on. If you're tunce-rtain na to your Faster purchases, read The Mlas Moullan's advertising columns. They will direct you correctly. Mlisoula's welcome to the guesI t of next Tuesday will be the hearty greet nlog of a community which pulls to gether. Missoula has plenty of playground for her youngsters but she has the problem of teaching them to play right. Judge Knowles was one of the buillders of the state; grief for his pasaing will be more than local. Make your plans for a bumper year. The whole of western Montana Is In shape for a record yield. Repeaters are welcomed In the Home contest voting. Cast your hal lots as often as you wish. Have you asked your friends to come to Missoula Tuesday? If you haven't, do It now. .Meanwfhile, congress shows no great degree of thirst, though it has been led to the water. The grase is greener for the snow fall. The storm was worth a million, all right. The crowded stare- in the store whose advertisement In itn The bMis sotllun. Missoula has a place for every body who comes to greet Teddy. The present form of reciprocity is i cinch and it equeemes the fermer. - The clouds are rolling naway and Teddy is rolling this way. Anyway, Iorimer of Illinois is not yet out of the woods. WOMEN HOLD OFFICE IN COLORADO STATE Denver, Coin., April 6.-T'hlrteen women will hold important municipal offices In Colorado an a result of last Tuesday's elections. Puebln, the sec ond largest city In the state, elected a woman auditor. Leadville, Telluride, Idaho Fprings, (Greeley and Montrose, all of them important places, elected women treasurers, as did also the smaller towns of IPalrplay and Ridge way. Colorado City and las Animas elected womenl city clerks and Durango a woman alderman. The little town of Alma will have' twu women city of ficials, the city clerk and treasurer. There are four women members of the Colorado legislature and one of thtl comlnmlsloners of the counllty of Denvller is a womaln. LONG "HIKE" SCHEDULED. Jackson, hich., April 6i.--At the an nual meetictg of the Overland Walking cluh, It ra as decided that the 1912 "hike" wonuld he througs Colorado, Kansas, t'tah, Nevadai, i'aliforn:a, Arl anna, New Mlex!co, Texas and Okic home. This year the trip will he to upper .Michilganl. The mlcembers of the club, most of whom are middle-aged men, have made many toulrs of great lec$gtll ince its orgtanization years cago. A COURAGEOUS GIRL. Pueblo, 'olo., April t.-D-iscoverilng a burglar In her ronom an she was about to retire last night, 15-year-old Mary Miller grabbed at revolver from a )lu reau drawer adl, clad In her night dress, chased the man lout of tle hiouse, wounding him as he vaulted the back fence, A bloodstained pocketbook, coln taining money and Jewelry, was found near the fence. The malln made hIls eseape. IOWA BANKER DIES. Des Moines, April 6.-James Watt, president of the German bank of Des Moines and one of the prominent fi nanclers of lowc, died early today on a Santa Fe train, en route to Texas on a business trip, accord'ng to dls patches which reached officers of the bank In this oIty. The Coronation By Fr.deri, J. Naskir . The eyes of all the world are ttrned toward G(reat lritain, since there is not n deplrtment of trade in any cnun try which will not noticeably feel the effect of the mammoth pageant to take place next June In connection with the coronation of hIls Imperial majesty, George V. In all ages, the coronation of a monarch has been a great event In the history of a nation, but the mag nificence and splendor of Ecngland'a roming celebration will excel all past records In proportion to the nation'S increase in wealth and importance. no far as the official ceremonies of the eoronatnion are concerned they will vary but little from those of Hing Ed ward VIII. They are prescribedlh bye law and long usnge, and In this In atance are more apt to he simpllfied) than embellished. The extraordinary splendor of the occasion wilt conntst In the decorations of the city, the mng nlficence of entertainments, hoth pubh lic and private, and the coslly equtl pages of the multitude of people who will crowd London beyond any IIIlt yet known. The social events connected with the coronation will be lavish beyond de scription and In thesn the United Stntrn will be better represented than' ever before. Mr. John Hays Hammond the specihl ambassador appointed to represent the United States govern ment lit the coronation, has the a;dl vantage of being popular with mntly prominent F.nglish people heeaner of hit. work In Routh Africa. iHe has rented the mansion of the late .1aer onens ftlrdette-Coutls for the season at the moderate sum of $10,000 per wcv t,. The high favor In which the nrim monds stand with the king, no it-s. than the social tact generally nc-erd't. ed Mrs. Hammond an a hostess, gun"* antee for this country a aocdal trom Inlnence never before held byv Amnur lcans in FPngland's capital. The fnlr dette-Coutn' palace Is one of the most celebrated In London, and all its flin' furnlshlngs and rare curious are In. cluded in Its rental. While Mrs. Ifrtm mond's coronation plans are not yet completed, It in understood that they will keep open house throughout toe coronation and will entertain In p mnn ner fitting the dignity of the natlron they represent. While London tradespeople art ex-i pecting a golden harvest of American dollars, they are not the only clasn wlh. hope to profit materially by Americans' social Interest In the coronation. Dur ing the past six months a number.of1 leaders in the London nocial set have visited the . large American cities, dangling before the eyes of American heiresses the allutering balt of a lon don season, a presentation at the cor onation court and a possible titled mar riage. One of these social agents rpent several weeks In the national capital without result so far as her own profit was concerned. In other cities sh,, re celved more encouragement. She ot. fered to Introduce an American girl. Into London's most excluslve circle for $5,000 with, of course, as much addi-1 tional for Incidental expenses. For $10,000 she promised to present Miss America to the king. Just how these presentatlons are to be brought aoout is not disclnosed, for the Court Journlal announced last month that the list of presentations is already nso long that many English girls would have to be passed over to next year and that no American enltld he introduced except Ing those off the list furnished In ad-l vance by the American ambassador. The Court Journal is not extensive ly circulated In America. jlowever, which perhaps accounts for the fact that a number of ambitioua girls Ill ready have paid a goodly commission for a court presentation which will probably never take place. The social aide of tile coronatlon is Snnot the only one worthy of consldert tion. The enormous Impetus given to the different trades will ble mutch mote far reaching than that of the lnst inageant of its kind. With praise worthy patriotlnsm Queen Mary has an nounnced that all her corotnation robes are to he manufactured of velvet, silk anld laces woven in her own country. F lut all the peerensen are not confining themselves to this limit. Already the Paris dressnakers are working over time on coronation creations, while tilhe artistes of Vienna, who In the opinion of many rival the Pariians. have doubhled their priere for all or ders to he delivered before the Britishl coronation. America is eontributitng a fair ilhati of coronation silk, even thloutlth her I produlctions will inot figure lat tile formll al tceremony,. English firms are Itl porting Amerienn ailk to supplement the output of their own factorI.I, 1 while many of the American enm ie, twho are going to ilondlon follow tihe cv. ample of the Briltish queen in11 iolas; sIulffihlently patrlothi to wear thle Ipr - du(lctions of their owen 1ountry. Notw-ithntanding tlhe projeudile- enll Sto exist againlst Amer'ienln ipeeressea ,eI the part of certain tclurt offictin., tI h o'nurt Journal admits that their ma,1n niers are heutiftlUl aId1 thibt In dlgitiit:, cnd grace the Amerilllen elcrtney ic fr;l superior to tilhe Vi\'torln "'llp" so Inltn ill vogue Ni lesn ate ulilthotity thee it 2 lritsh ducliheisn ieiekei tile na*a;rti it Sthat tile re-sonn the Amerlican ,'r-n'.n - ('urtey nleore gre(ceftlly s1 that lu-lit --oriets are hettelr fitting elcd thils ii ready has Iledt to cc demanlltd f,3r Ih t American corset. 1 One of the hirge't cearpet ianlfele t tirers ini Amtilerliee lihs receivee| ,ritirt efor a large iiiutpclt of reign ani .il -.t of a parlltciular t attern. AIIlerIt'ted \call I tpper in being extenl-i'elty uied in the reterninhltg of ln,'donI paletsc' :Itll there have tholon lnrle shlpmnltsf ,)I Amerlcan flrllltutre ordered for heltv ery In Lotndon prior to June 'I. No other Jolernallists in the Oc .-!, will be quite so aliert ll Intandlcilnlg thile lews of the coronatloin as those of A'ei-rlca Already the teIalling erlocdicelIs have mnade arrangelllenots for good-alAe I staffs of writers, irtint ac lid I)prot). raphers. In T.onelolt the locatlose fr tewsalaper phlotograplter' are being sc Iclted with keenest rivalry anld fat tll tiles for the speedy- transportation of iplictlres are CI)eng considered. Specil! nlessenger's will rush the exposed plates to the steameera and the pletures Cwill be develotped ote board, ready for delivery to the offices as soon as tilhe steamer lands. Iehthe tranmission olf messages, wireless telegraphy will greatly augment the cable resources betw een the two countries and the beast descrlptive writers In the ounLtry Sea teing engaged for this work. The Ion-. don journallsth are extending the hos pltalties of their clubs to all Amer+ leans and it is expected that the ban- I guet to he tendered by them to tthelr; visiting brethreni will exceed the one given at the last coponation, which at traeted such we't merited commetnda tlion. The officlial artlet for the coronation ha not yet been nnnouncedl. It Is rumored that renewed invlittilons haven been extended to Sir Edwin Abbey, the Alnerican artist, who painted the of I tiIal plelltre of King Eldward's coro nation hblt declined to perform the same service for King George. Abbey has been active, however, In giving! his aid In the designs for the corona tlon decorations and manoy of the most noteworthy features will ice dle- to his' sUggeations. In the midst of thiee preplartlotns must be renlembmnered the unfortunetllll illness of King Edward w\\ich plnt ponedl his coronatlon nalost I , o months after the originnl date- pit edlr , This was a loss to the hb:,!r!noe' pe.n-/ tile of many classes. Th,' Lotilo(,d tradesmen sullffered mont e"r'l .I'. I Next to themt in this ltost Irti,.' '.vle Ir thl trnnaportatllon eonmpannl,., ..1to hiud hr night over large parties of Aeinerienn' (1' llfift s. The age lit for sile li, rflel o,,R ;tanc' paid ollt over >,le00 "In :c rirple' Iany as refund tl ioney t il.' tln '" ',a Idemlnolded the vainll f tI lir tick-' t e for tile enrronetline whil h diI ront ti'lkee pllance. Should sutcht n r c:;.lr litl near'e'l ag Ain the loess woehi tle mlluch Sreiuticr, as at Ieast five tim*e e as n;Lny Americnns are expecting to go to bEng Inlrtd next Julne as were I1 antte'ntlclltee Iltion tile last cor tionttion. A rotwserVn' live estinlnate places the number of Americans expected in Londonlt at Ienot less than 100,000, and it is believed their expendittures dutring their stay will reach over 82fi,000000. The contrast between the dlsplays nt the coronation of the ruler of Great Britain nnd the simplicity attending the Inauguratlion of a president of the IUnited Htates lI striking. At tie In nugllration of President Taft several nations offered to send specilt anm )a'ssadnor for the ceremony, but the American government was forced to decline the attention because there Is no provision made in the United States for the entertainment of such officials. The expenses of this coronation will be a tax felt keenly by the poorer citi Szetns of England, even though their patriotism makes them cheerful giv ers. Eivery village will he represented by some gift or donation to their majestles in honor of the coronation. One of the most popultar plans put forth In asking all the lelarye In the kingdom to make a contribution to ward a gift for sJeen Mary. In order to make this lift as widespread as posslble these 'ohtrlhtbtons may not exceed a pountdlnd as small stums as a penny qr slt.nee 1ill not he re fused. Alreadyllearly $10,000 has been raised for thtl.l tlrpose. Most of this sitIn has comll. from the really poor subjects who, not. of their poverty, have contrlibuttt a shilling or two to show their toy ty to their queen. The t suceess with Wirth the "Clift of the Marys" is feing conducted is eheour aging some of the gentlemen of the t kingdom to consilder a similar gift to tile king froma the Georges of his do main. (Tomlorrw -The Linotype's flirth day.) METROPOLITAN LIFE MAKES A GREAT. SHOWING. Wrote More Ordinary Business in 1910 Than Any Other Company by Twenty Millions. Of tinuusual interest, In view of critl clsems which have in thle past freqtentltyv Seen mnelle of so-called "Imltistrial In surentce," Is Ilel' recent relport of thee ]Honorable W'lililam It. Hiotchkliss. sRilerintendlcnt of insurance of Neow York. Sulperlttendent IHotchkiss' ex naminers havle in the last 16 months mntle tin exhauIstive linvestigatilon of the Metelropollltan Life Insulrnlcee cont Sptny, and tlhe report embodtles their eneclusions, , Incidentatlly, the report brings out othter interesticng Information regard Ing the 'coempthniy. It will plrobaiLbly' Collie' aI a sulrlrise to 'mnany of our it readersI that Ithe Metropolltan is not only lthe lendling conmpany In Industrll al Insuranece, bite that during the last r year it 'wrote plractically $150,000,000 I rdinarll'y Ilnsuranclce, the mnaximulm per Snlllted Iby tiee New York law. For a t' eecntion.v tihat hs been known in tihe , plast prlinul'it"y as an indutstrial com e. llny. thiis Is ;, remnarkallle showing. If bhlluellc.ss wriltten in forelignll enllntceee olthelr ilthin c'ln'llltda be excludled, the - Metl'ololiltnll i\rote $20,000,1000 Iorr oedticnllnc' ihncllciirciie than its Iee-Crest I co'ellll Ieo'.. lThere are at present ci , icer $7ci0.e"l.0,0iile ordinatry Iicecrellce icn fe.cce( ;cei.n , hclt'hilni industrlial Insur llcel'e, ' 1 evi, 02..ii15,000.000. In feect Ihl c'ecllcllle , wees eicon pelled to ltole islli. InK ilheieie feel' whlich alepllca lon r wa;e meleee' ehlrig tilhe' last deiys of the ye-eer in ohi ll l ter li ilkcep iwitlhin thle law. Milly elel'eckine, the report in de. Secleihhdlye ietlueelllneietorley.v In an i-enper tI el lieend Jceiihliel Inanner, Su0lperintent ent Itlltlhk.ese expresses this irofound e i.' iVec , tciihe e t indul triral Insucrancce eec - r i'tl cld h'e ilice Metropolltt n has Illlee tie' \e'ifie e' ef' che pollcyholders only i, h cieetl, eiiil tcllt thile officers of the :c lieeellii h)ve' h. c et nt avery effeort t lhtailele i thI ,'c o i stell of slh Inslcrance to ci hl, r ie e ile sHes. al in 1 enercil tee saefe' gecircI iel '-\Cc'r t1rn the interests of Itheir leie'warde* ofe 7,000,000 of policy lhellece. 'IThe' suierlntendent writes Ihlicosllt iedlih'irinlR, of the reduction atnd IcIceecege'(I e'llt erXleense of nearly 7 per ce'cnt nllnl ice lihe lapse rate of alelerelxi llately eiy le.r ,e'nt. Tersely stated, Mr, L t. Hotehkiln shows that Insurance for i the' lil..ileee' iel given practlcally at e 'est. Ieni lhLt Ihe le dividends to stock htoIellr's, Illilted iy the by-laws of the Scomellnllli)' tle 1 t1e,e000, ware insignificalct ,f wen I mI alirid wil annual premniunc I recelitils oef i,7e0,000,0 d ulndlr c'ee'ileeite headlnlgs, 'Sperin a tendtccit Hlltcllkike dil.cusses other im r Lportiint colhleS, ichl l Com cntpernsatioi a to eetii'llc. . cclyllcents of claims, 'bonrii tdist'iibictiecns acciid copeeaslons. Nothing iI more c'lellrly illleliatee the character I of the se'rvice which the company ren I ders to Its lllehbolders than the un * adorned statement teht Q the total IF YOU knew as much about the clothes we have as we do, you would want a suit of them; you would not look elsewhere before coming here; you would know beforehand that there are clothes, here that will satisfy you com pletely. @,. ... We want you to know our clothes, our methods. Then you'll know that we sell nothing but good clothes and that you may buy here with every as surance to safety. Some of our suits are priced as low as $15.00; others as high as $45.00; and all prices between. We call the at tention of immediate buyers particularly to our remarkable showing of atriety Uranb Clothes which we offer at from $25.00 to $35.00. The popularity of the new 'model "The Master Suit" of .anrtrity rant Clothes is the hit of the hour; when you visit us be sure to ask to see it; any of our salesmen will be more than pleased to show it to you. __.- m~~t~ clhaims presented for payment, only one-quarter of one per cent was re Jected; that the company will volun. tarily return to pollcyholders In 1911 over' $,5,700,000 n chAh honuseas. Itnk ing ia total of over $t3,000,000 thus re turned, whiltlant any obhllgation of iany kind on thle part of the ioimpllany to (ine thing more sihoultd e mentioned here In this connection. Since Jnan nary 1, 1907, the company has twice Increased tlhe benllefllts on nIew pollieln 10 per cent, and lhas set aside over $4,000,000 ladditlonal reserve to paiy ad iltions to policies In the shllnl of nior tIary hnellfits SCHOOLHOUSE AT URAL' IS DESTROYED BY FIRE l.hhy, lApril ti.-(Sple Jin.)--Word las been reveived Ian bIth1y otf the deIstrul tlon by flre of thel schllnlho se iat I'r.l, abouilt :I0 miles oeast oIf this ali.a, lh fire having been LI used by i defle, tite flue. I'hl building alnd all th' fi. nishings awerle hurned5 It Is rep'rtl' that those who male efforts to s1e. , Rsine of the cnlltellts of the hlilhlhi.; received burnts, but lte'r injuries tre not tseqiolls. Mis I~lmllln Pohl I theill teacher. Since the burning orf lthsl l hbilldinghl , schooll Is icIng h11h1 illn l' seto liion hOliJe. BANK CLOSES DOORS. Oklahonlm ('lty, Okla.. April 6.-The Plalters' & d.echanlicl bank (io' this city closed its doors today. It Is in the hanlllds or the state banking i.otrla(, Announcement was inad today that depositors will be pa:d in full. The balik was capitalliledl at $50,000. OPIUM SElZED. RI l rlntalcisco, Apr:l 6.-'-Custois lin specstors sltzed $1,00 wotth of oplumn today on board the steamer ian Jose, which arrived here yesterddy from Panama. FOUR GOAlS LOADED WITH MICROBES NANNIES AND BILLIES THREAT. EN TO CAUSE AN EPIDEMIC IN NEW YORK. New York, April 6.--A sqRuad of' New York policlemen t llt today searching fora billion disease gentls, lost, strayed or tolen during the hist 24 hours from the research laboratory of the Willard Parker hospital. The germs had been injected in the course of an experiment tinto tlie bodies of the four goats, which were then tied IppI to IIibrow.e in tlhe hack yard or the laboratory. An hour or two later the goats dilsappeared. ''he IhIsipltal authorities fear that they have `ieoIne captives In the hands of neigh horing F1ast Ride faunlleits. The use of their milk ifor' drinlking or cooking willi he crtlin to result in it serlous epi Idetmit. One or the goats, nce(ording to the pollee statement, is loaded with aenall pox germs, another in inoculated with 'diphtheria, a third carries millions of lth things that Inuke scarlet fevt.r, while the fourth Is loaded with whoop ng Ii cough. GENERAL YOUNG DIES. Paris, April 6.-General Henry ('lay Youing, a veteran of the civil war, died here today, aged 73 years. General Young wits formerly of Cinctnnati, 0., but s!nce 1813 has lived In Paris, where he *was one of the best-known men in the Ameritcan colony. FINAL BATTLE PRACTICE. ('irriltuck lihach, N. ('., April 6. The vessels oif rthe Atlantic fleet today ire engaged in final battle practice on the shuthern drill grounds before dis persing to their home tltatlons l-erly tomorrow, REFORMS PROMISED BY NEW MAYOR TOUGH ELEMENT WONDERS WHY IT HELPED TO ELECT RE PUBLICANS IN WALLACE. \Wallace, April C6-(Spee(lnl.)-With the announcemenlt today by Mayor elect' James II. Taylor that he will drive' rill v&grants from the city, prevent boys Ifrom fretlenting saloons and vice re sorts and Insist upon the closing of saloons on Sundays, the tough element in wondering why it pit forth Its best efforts to elect the republican ticket. If the new Imayor, who takes office at the beginning of June, is able to carry out his promises, some real reforms will be inaugurated. Mr. Taylor says that he will take ac tion against the Arcade theater under an existing ord:nance which he he lieves 'wIll meet the s!tuation. Dan Miclnnes, proprietor of the resort, says he is ready to quit when he has to. He has amRassed a large fortune dur ing the many years lie has operated the place and has built a handsome home for himself upon a ranch in Washington. Thither he Is prepared to retreat with his family when the arm of the law reaches h:m. Ladies. We can promise you a clear, clean skin and a beautiful complexion it you use Zemo and Zemo soap according to directions. Zemo is a skin begutifler and a scientifle preparation fur the treatment ,of eczema, pimples, dandruff and all diseases of the skin and scalp. Zemo soap is the nhikest, best lathering anti septic soap you ever used for toilet or bath. Sold by druggist everywhee ind in Missoula by Smith's drul laor, .