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BY FUNDS KALISPELL-TO-LAKE M'DONALD AUTOMOBILE ROAD WILL BE CONSTRUCTED. Kialilpell, ll.i 13.--c(Spylt.ll.)--hle Meitlclte cocllstrautlijl or the automobile road roain tills city to Lako McDonald Is acssured hy the completion tonight of a I$1.0e sulbs'eriptionl fund raised iby thle hlctheiad Motor club slice last Thursday, which will be used to assist in Ihe work, and 4he county comlnimc silners will authorise road super visIors to put three large Ianges of men a ith steam graders and rollers to work as suoll as tley have gRoe over the proploaied rloute with officiels of tilhe clhl. A tlhousndll dilicrs of the lumolllt wats ralsedl here., while l'eltoln sub scrribed $ t50 and Colulbllia ills a like sull. 'Thle motor club is planning ci tlamlniinotlh lic'lic at Ila ko McDonald on July l'Fourthl. If the road Is eonpleted i11 time, and autolliolclllsts ofi the en tire county will hbe Invited to particl pate. The ecltire cost of the road may le $10,000. ANTI'COMMISSION GHOSTS. 'Thle ollers of thlie eon. Ollislon plan have mulcck-racked tile political bone yard to stir uip every old ghost and b.gy.-ilan tihat hlue.grown out of the presenl t wornout ward systemn of Iltu nillipal governnlent and in scare head lines are parading tihen before tlie minds of the voters of Missoula to frighlten tllhe into voting against the colliisilon planc at tihe election lnext Tuesday. Every ghost they have rcseurrceted. every skelet.l" thi y briought out of thie .olitical closet to ereate. allrln has been grinning at the people from the walls of the old municipal system for the last 50 years. These very evils they fear a muchill are tihe outgrowth of and Inseparably connected with the old system, so dent get a 'grave yard fright" and run away In a panle, Ilthey are nothing but tghosls and hlave been right by youir side In every municipality in which you have ever lived. They are just thrown at you to prevent you. hy means of groudless loeaurs, from u. Ing your best Judgmenlt and adoptilg a sclentifl., comllmonsenlse business mnethod of running tlhe city. Ghost No. 1.-4-liven, "two cocmnlais sloners anld I will -bulld up a inachine that no power on earthl can break." A powerful ghost but made wholly of "hot air." The neew system does away with (he political machine, which accounts for tile fierce fight sloine of the old engllneers of the po litical machine are making agailst it. That ldl machine hlas donlinated Mlis cllania fur see long it hates to give up its h1ld. It is on its last legs, Iow ever, lland the adopllon of tihe comli mlesioni plhii will put tile finishing touchles to its overthrow. But suppose a new mIaclhinle might be built up. If the new systeln will give us a machinetl that will get the city out of debt and put It onl a pay ing basis, and give the people somce thing to show for their money in tlhe way of public Improvement and better service, for goodness sake give us the c'onmtllssion plan, with its machine and all. We can stand for a machine that will brilng good results. Exit ghost No. 1. (;lhost No. 2.-It will cost the city $8,000 extra salary per year. This ghost is very 'misleading. One com Inlesloner will tHe ill charge of the streets, public imlprovements and parks, tile other in chargo of public safety and charity. One will have charge of the street coiemissalnor a work, who now gets a salary of $1,500, and the otlher In charge of the work nlow done by the chief of police at a salary ofl $1.851 per year, whillie nmayor will hIuve charge of the counts, finance and public property. Thus three of lithe salaries now paid would apply on the salary of the mayor and the two commleesloners, with, the present salary of the city couwcil thrown in. Not so ,much ad ditlonal salary after all. But even if It should cost illucith more, thie: nmenl who devote their entire tlie to the business maleagemennt of tihe city will be amble to save much more than their salaries every year and give us bet ter showipg for the money spent. Van islh ghost No. 2. Ohost No. S.-They say llmanly of the menel advocating collnissll on plan will be candidates for office. That would be a great calamity, indeed, and is a strong 'argument ei;ss. '*ce systern, Isn't it? Of course no man who favors the system would have a right to run for office, only those who make speoches against should be allowed to rinl lomne people think they hlave a lmoopoly ol the right to run for of lic, but thlese people have an thcer think coining. It Is not disgrace to rucl for office. It In a c eiistliutlonal right. The only disgrace connectul with runnling for office Is when dls reputable methods are adopted .o alin. -Jobdbye gliost No. 3. Ghost No. 4.-Tlts is thile father spook of thie whole bunolci. Turn down the liglhts and speak only In stage whlspers when they trot out thie nalln ghlost. "I am opposed to thie conc mlsslon plun because it is a centrall satfon of power." Most appalling!. Asc k one of them what centralization of power means and you will find that not one of them can tell you tile difference between centratllaitlon of powuer and centralllsation of responesl blllty, betweeon consolldeton of publli literests and distrtbution .of plibic power. Blut they expect one to hold up his hands In holy horrorl at the very thought, so rinl daqwn the cur tain and run for your Ulles. But beI fore you rup too tar Just stop irad think awhile, anLlyse the system and you will ind it ti Only puttingl Into thI city ,butlo~s a lot of good, whole bsome ulenas Judglment and Akltul comi lvpuspe. wlhat we' fflieetly oall "coot hore gse.'" Wilt" ther lntti t4-_e! eend i.ti~-.tg* A.caL. the, otvti lervce provlloeas the Iysteem becomee I Prominent in Capital Society 9 ' Vun'ql tl;l ,11 I. M' a i *111.% :-4-- ()ll' or t11 rte'ent .tld tllu llls tI c Kl'tnciIg aOII NIu'lty I.ler' Il. ,Mrs. I' 'l ,terh', wl'Ie oT tihe new aatlu tromt n ' 11Pubh. t$h1 IN 'llt only a de'gliLitful hoxtHM l alnd tile poll.Ussor of Imullll, JIprnoal cJhItrm, butll nIIo I glrtvd wlith tlhou qual'ltle whlh i lm imblh heIr to be of helll to her huNl and In his political work alnd aspirutloilons. all equitable llstrilution and adjust Imenlt of ptw r ualmong thi voters of thel city. It s a i so lidlll ation of llu nicipal Interests il111 clntlrti-zen Ioth Ing but officihl ,.(ponihility and uas minlistrative Il, i.r. if iL citizen wanids anything dne usner the new systeI I j e g. It 111n kino'|ilcslg (l llIl( 1tlllhr Ihf II . Wllv P 5.vstlllI publl n ervtice lo w .r k l ,, i ngsfo lluiti, 110i i .lunt, ai, d that ne' trIliing ri worth I, rloWr YOl U lllllp i, L' IlIwIt Ig l ltr l i t . tl h as lllld h ,1 11 W IlrilML' 14i e,'l rtl! ' whou lot to ths ;Ll'lragt* nll'Si. ltCInIrI Swhollte fal tily ,of ilitl Ightots. 1. Mlot yil wIe ilrlunt get gooud e t in the offlh... V.)l, II' )you don't it Is the fullt of the whohle popleh, not a l Itte cliqu, of politlclihinat wis uSIIa I SHllunle the candidatels for lboth po lty lcl parties. I .* lanlOd it w in't lrkit wetre pll lower yiu. AWld you lhuwltag atile t Ir being toh small. 3. It has teot workd as well as Itou ought to In Dulluis, T'e'xasl. Why? tie ausnowe the Dlle charter does not c-. body u"th inri , of l1. best featuires ofI have Mwe nlltna law. The llut-s eou le do nowht haes to Ither sstell , but to the withenk places i the Lahurter w.Ity they suy need to be i thanged. 4. It works lowell yo some ctes, but, I nda afraid it won't work iV Myou "t uter puile aorvlre arilL betteyr esAltW i, city frielld. vAre you d raid the preity ent system won't work' well? You know it does not. . t'mlight raise' the working hollurs of the a laboring l lten and t mghd t low er the wages. Stuff and nonsense, have we inolt kot the eght-hor et ridaw anuld what has the mIlclipal system to do withr the wage scale anyway? Ind It the union that n a regutes te age salae. It might lower your taxes, to,ry antd It might, and will, ive you bwi t ter public service and better results ln ciwaty pr govemenack to, and plt the city warrants where you tcn get eash frbe thr, ad nlby other good things buy i If we adlopt It we cannot get rI'd of it fuor six whole years. Well, that's awfulve t Itrr ave had the old sys temn over . snce you can remember and t has always beu n a firnanl al failuret and this i the first opportullnty you have hlad to get rid o ff t anti you doratn't teven t keel. How could you expect to ghode the new plan a reasona'ble trial n ny shog d rter tlime. Just tryl it awhule and, helieve mct, you will not want to go back to the old yst dem. 7. We are afraid t.ere might be graft or somebody might buy the mayor and thile two councllmen. Ofw course that hunoueviuiu beten known to han ve occrred under te old sys Soutem. eOh l no t 8.to It is undemoratic Well, i out friend, f it c systematic nou d up-to date, and will give us an er tole nol, careful, busne oy elet method of doing city business, i erch better be undtmo ratand to keep opn with our thre ent slipshod, slovenly, unslveatsf oct u method of runt ning behi and every year. and shinkng deeper and deeper theel con gulf of debt. The fact ntr however, that It Is absoltftely the must demo ran l system. nd gets nearer thaybeo rue, peopleu than any munict ipl system ever yet made use of. 9. Maybe the supreme court will de Bide the recall unconstitutional and mayor or cunc betten urntll their term is out. Well, if tile present members or te oull dont t posuit you, you "bive to keep them until their term la out I whether they give you good service or not, and the. officers under tile ntew system are only elected for two yearso and then you can put them out the same way you do the present mem bers. Don't' fret yourselves over un likely contingencies and technicalities. ipveral supreme courts have passed on the question and held the recall con stitutlonal, 10. Some of the "Big Interests" are In tavdr of It. Yes, that may be true, but is that any sign It to a poor sys tem?, Most certainly the "bi Inter epits" know whether the system will work for- the betterment of the city or not Isn't It possible for the "big Uiteres s" to be on thb night side once Ma owhile. The fact U.' friends, that tbel "bi, lnterests" are not taking so - amluch interest ill tlhi fight as you think they are. 'The, crporations, ure too busy looking lafter their ownl buel leess. TIhnII again. we hlappen to know my..e plrominenlll t tien in Missoula who Iare.' the legall alviselr. of several of i\ ha t you calll then "big Interests" that iire anyying .iome very hitter and vin diclil\e thing abou.nt lthe new systemn. hl ('v\ v l eenl li the(y ciuld tuke two e'ilnnlillloners iillnl build up a "mna uhil'le" that wolid control everythlng. I wonde''r f those pe.op)le ever had any exerience tin building up "political In,,ahines." Ye? \'Well, maybo they helped to build up the ".achline" we have. in Missoulu now. Nq' If not, how do they know they cuan build up a "thll; tlile" at all, and espe.alully utn Ider thell new system of cumIIIaIIilonI M vetinllmenlt. It would certainly t6 I only ai experimell.nlt with tlhen. Exeunt all the little ghosta. Now, lvrothler, lihve I melltioned a aiglleI ghost that I. not' a creature of the present systell? No. They have beena with you uso long under the wiard system thaill you ought not to be f an I'aurful of tht'la Iatacking the new c system'. It 1s the "ghosts" of the old SMystelll they are trying to alarm you with In thils fight for at better govern Illenlt. Just turn olt the light and they will disa.plear. J.AMI. . . WALLACE. XCIINI G DAY IN TOWN OF JARF1 (('Continued I'romn Page On(e.) oral Navarro stirred the sympathy of lenural Mahdero aftter the Incident at the miuniipal hbuilding and he Is do rlllinled, ut the risk of his own life to save the ctlnoimander. He was whisked away In an automlobile to where (.leneral Navarro has been stay Ing since he he was captured and after a brief explnlutiotl took (Joeneral Na varro to the river front, where the latter waded the river land soon was safe onl Amlllericall territory. Amer alln troops were to protect himn If necessary, but the insurrectos were ignorant of Senor .Mludero's move till it was accomplished. Ueneral Navarro gave his word of honor that he would return to Mexico when required to do so by Maldero. if the feeling against Navarro amlllong the insurrectos, be 'ulse of alleged acts of cruelly in previous battles, becomes stronger, it may be that a courtmartial will be ordered. Home of the rebels want a courtnoartlul, but the disposition of Henor Madero and Iis supporters is to save Navarro from any harm. Madero tonight gave out the follow Ing of today's events: "Oruzco, excited by the victory, probably from the adulation and bad advice of persons llnterested in caus inllg disunion among us, committed a fault which fortunately had no con sm(liuenles. He- complained that the troops did Inot have sufficient provl sions anda wanted to lay the fault up on the persons designatod by nme to provision the arny, but tile truth is that in the storehou..s we have more than enough provisions, so the fault is with' the provider of his corps, who has not attended to .lus duty. "He told me also that he did not like the persons whom I had desig nated as cabtfnet officers, but I an swered that It was not he who should toll me whom I.should appoint. There being present a considerable number of soldiers at the place where we met it appeared to me opportune to ad dress and ask them what was transpir Ing. They all showed that they were well disposed to concord, and in order to terminate the small and disagree able Incident before them, Orosco and I olasped hands and forgot every thin&g. Compasses with the dials coated with lulminous paint so that they may be read in- the dark are to be supplied to the German army for use in ntanneu vers. A COUNIRY EDITOR . AND HIS GRIEF WORLD ALWAYS BUMPING MAN OF INK. TIME COPY, HARD WORK AND LOCALS. (Wi'llialm Allien ' ilth. lit the anilporla i ;iltz, l ) Tilhe othler thiy In llthe National l hotel In Topeka, J. l. Juiiklin, editor of the terling lullhlcin andi regenllt of the Klanlas ttate Normall schoiol, was slowly pacing thei diaituli length ofi thei Iotby of tlih, hotel "in oete who trends alone i hgluilet hall demerted." I Whereuplln thim dlonelnt overhauled Mr. Junkln tanul 'iilt: "W'el--It's a' fUinny buiisllets t l I.'" ' lhih'h re. milrk set oiff Nl1 Julnkn as follows and to wit: "It Isl Indeed ,i fiunny busine.t there's no other it Ithe world like It. L.wyers. doctors. merchants, Inclhan Icr, and unskilled laborers all have' their holes, but there Is no plua'e for the editor to lay his head. When he Is In trouble hie hils no hbole. After the smnike of battle has cleared aiay' after the sprig l il'ltion Is over the doctor goes billnk to his pills land no one sceens Ao hliber hint again: the laiwyir slips Ilnto curt, and what he said Is forgotteni, thie other classes and conditlons of imenII fade into the back ground and become part of tile land scape. But the editor sticks up like a sore toe in a high wind. What he said, andl whaut they thought he said. slid what hIe should have sahl and never said, and what lie might luive said, IPut didn't, asutlslme an hIstoric Im portance, and menl lay awake nighti hating his internail arrangenents. "If hoe stands by the ticket he is alicused of .blsgllt g the town; if he takes to the brush lie is called a cow ard who ,is phyling both sides: If lie clearly indicates that he doesn't care a thnker's obstruction whether school keeps or not, both saides claill he is secretly helping tlhe other side." "It's a funlly bllsiness," quoth the redheaded roven of the salt licks, "a funny business. Just now they are holding anl Inldignation meetilg In hterling and passing the hat to start a new paper. And I, isho for 20 long years In Sterling have been for every good mlovemenlt. whoi have set up miles of ildvice asking tile l('people to vote bonds and boost the townl, who iave stloold for good rlntds, good schools and railwlya and public Impilrovemellnts of every kind, arn called an old knocker. And all why? lt.Heaven known, I don't. lecaiuse I get crossways anid ont the nerves of a lot tof good fellows who were doing sletlhllin or other that I didll't care about muclh one way or Ln other But still I anl a knocker, and what Is more, I'ti a double dealer and all intriguer, anlld every other fighting word li the dictlolnary. And whiy? I'll tell iuu why-because I run a news 'lpaper. "If I was ºlit ,ntlemrynly chamber mlahl in 4'l,'*t itable,'-If I iass the tit'banc proprietor of the Palace barter shlOp. 11 I took in' apd 'done' law and abstraict and Insuraflce; if I pounded I pills and sold cotton battiug, ran a laundry or beat canrpet, .L could live a I mple anld pleaceful life with onlly debts and trllsgressions to load me full of woo. But running a newspaper I am soaked with public sorrow. It's all part of tile business. I must take my medicline; I put my hand to the leover of the old Washlngton hand press in the uhthlinking days of my youth, autd now that I amn old I can't look back." "It's a funny business," sighed the Rico Codnty seer, as lie looked Into a purple past and peered Into a hazy fu ture. "In times of great public staress over the election of a member of tthe school board or the choosing by a sov ereign people of a candidate for the council, the editor, whose real business Is to furnilh a reliable medium for the purveyor of prunes and farm Iilple' L ntlits, drugs, paints and spiral corsets to advertise his wares, the editor be. comlles a stormi center. Nay, more, hlt a in a dooriaut, a kicking Ipost, a red rag and it easus belll all wrapped lit . one neat piackage and sold at a dollar r a yeur.. He has no right, title or In tereat, to ils ownl opiton, his soul is niortgaged anid lie canll't breathe with out a motor Ilor think without having his imiotlive set upon by the coroner anld auhJei'thing his after-thought to cross-examination, ln suCHl limes as tnesEe some mlan whom he has lived with as neighbor and friend for I0 years takes the street like a maddogl--yelping and kleodling In rage. He carries the paper folded io show the Infamous item: he points the finger of scorn at It anid yells like a clrcur calliope at the wrongs and injustices of his miserable lot. tHe digs up some old three-line . Item printed In the big corn year of '89 and holds it lip 'Though lost to sight to memory dear,' and you'd think that that fellow and I had been bitter burn. Ing enemles for a long hateful genera tion instead of old army friends who drank from the same chapter drinking cup and put on the samie Mother Hlub bard to exemplify the work of the grand lodge. "What though I walk my feet off, wear my fingers out, yell my lungs loose for Hterling, does it make any differ ene when miy old army friend takes the street? Not a bit. His grievallnce breeds others. k loldIering embers of other differences are un covered: the dead past exhumes itself, and I walk down the street a human parish. I am the social and moral leper. I am the pink-whiskered dis turber of the public peace. I am the fountain of all the troubles, all the misfortunes, all the- tribulation to which the town has been heir in 30 years. "I am a hoodoo; I am the Jonah: I am the man who struck Billy Pat terson, the fellow who rocks the boat and the original individual who in curred the debt to the devil, for which there is no pitch hot. And why? Just because I am engaged in a funny busi ness," "From which I taie it," this depon eat responded, "you have a low opin ion of the newtspaper builness." "Not in tie. least," the personifica tion of the 4dwn upon the misty mountain to replied, "Not at all. It's the greet4 business in the world. It is full of lgetr opportunities and 4sp red o0v tei rife with Ilory In the tropics, in high altitudes--say in Mexico City, altitude more than 7,000 feet---meats are left in the open air for days without danger of decay. The dry ness of the air is chiefly responsible. In the Automatic Refrigerator there is a constantly circulating current of pure, dry, cold air, which keeps food wholesome for days, and prevents food flavors from mixing. Add to this feature the other six named above and we believe your own best judgment will prompt you to buy an Automatic. Zinc-Lined White Enamel-Lined I WITHOUT WATERCOOLER lee' capaecity 60 pounds, price . .OL I'ee capliatity 51) p<,uitds, price .. 10.560 1h' capacity 75 pounds. price . IIe t 60,lt capacity 60 pounds, price ..1.16.00 ie, capacity 100 pounds, price . .o.............. L INED lce etpucity 100 ipounds, price .6.OO GENUINE PORCELAIN LINED Ie capacity 150 prounds, prie $185.011 Ice c -pcity 100 pound!, pr ico .......i........ t .......ice capacity 120 pounds, price ............. : WITH PORCELAINLINED WATERCOOLER Ic capacity 150 pounds, price ........ 500 l°ce capt iity 60 ipouidis, price ... .$22.00 OPALITE LINED ice cipaclity 75 puUds, pi .rice .... $ 5.010) 1(0 lie.. ci)aptcit)'y, $65; 120 lbs. capacity.. $. . . Bohn Dry Air Syphon Refrigerators ' Genuine White Enamel-Lined rle capacity 100 pounds; price .... 56.00 lee capacity 125 pounds, price .................I . 00 Illinois Refrigerators Specially Priced Illinois Refrigerators are made by the makers of our Automatic line and are thoroughly first-class in construction and refrigerating efficiency. Tipy: have six walls of insulation and are built on the "overhead" Icing principle. To Be Iced From Top To Be Iced, From Front Iet. .euaity, so pounids; with lonlE I. capacilty. 60 pounds; with two $15,7O sitifu regular price, 110.00, special 0 sihelve' ; reg. price, $18; special .... o Ico ,apacity. 3 puno,,s; with two 1 , e,, ,capcity 110 pounds; three $19 shelf; regulur price., 11i6, 0 speciqJ . U.. VV shelves; reg. price $22; pecial ..... " Ice Cream Freezers k Make your own Ice cream at home and be assured of its cleanliness and pur. ity. With our improved freezers the trouble and labor amounts to nothing. SWHITE MOUNTAIN FREEZERS Quarts 1 2 3 4 0 8 10 12 16 re rce. $23.00, s.50., $2.75, $9.25, 4.5, l.so. $7.so. 5 0o.oo. 0PL... o(f course, we. have ther kinds at iower prices, the best we can find aside fron the White Mountaln. and iffer the most popular family sizes within a price range of from 9$.00 to $8.75. I)ellelois ce cream is i la e Ia y the "Hunitary Gluass reezer, absolutely without crank .wear or dasher; without turling and without trouble, at a great saving of labor. Priced here at only $1.00. 'p o , rT a and prone to sultiuw us sparks fly up ward But nevertheless and howsom ever, notwithstandlnl and all the same I am right here now to tell you-It's a funnly business." STOP EXPERIMENTING TAKE A "CASCARET" Nearly all our ills come through inao* tive liver and bowels. Millions of folks keep feeling good with Cascarets. Onm. mil.t ko.ep the Mw',ls clean. )Do It just Ite teltt, us you keep your skint clean. Not by severe applications, appleld at rare Intervals. But by gen tie and regular efforts. It pays Im tnullsely. Many peoplec dread Iphysle. They think of castor IIl, of salts and cathar tics. They shrink fro' the after-ef feets-griping alld weakness. So they I plostpone the dose until they are cos tive or billious. Then they do the cleaning In a heroic way. That is all ure oltg. Casu.vets uare gentle laxative. They are just as effective as anything else, and more natural. And they are pleasant-a candy. They are made to carry with you. Take one just as soon as you need it. You'll know. The re suit is your bowels are always active. You always feel at your best. Try a 10 rent box of Caacarets. You'll never again go without them. NEW USE FOR OATMEAL. Oatmeal Is a safe remedy for soiled suede gloves in white, pale tan or py shades. To clean the gloves draw ttihm on and plunge the hands In a amall GOLD BAR Butter When ordering butter insist on getting Gold Bar--the butter with that mild, sweet flavor-that clean and delicate aroma. When you get Gold Bar butter you get the best there is made. Ask your grocer for GOLD BA Manufactured by . Bitter Root Creamery Co. Stevensvillc, Montana balin of o0tnmll, rubbing them well, especially the finger tips, the knucklel and wrists with meal, and scrubbing the more sliled portions with a clea0n nail brush. Finally, they ebould be dusted with a piece of soft flannel. Wash leather gloves require yellow soap and water, the latter warm. but not too hut. They ebgul4 bt the hande oV R VWO@er sun of the Qu .O.A1 You os `t sop th. m*tMAnt't of lng.