Newspaper Page Text
r Darr Ila the Tetr.
LAP Pt PL1)HINGQ CO. h ItaIl. Montana 4 t the posttcloe at Mlsabula, uas seconl-ctas mall matter. SUJBW RIPTION RATES. (in Advance.) y, ce month ..................... $0.75 three mouths ......................... 2.2f, .rId months ............................. 4.00 Iy one year ................................ .... 0.o0 Ibgt e added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. ell........ ... 110 Inenependent......10 MIUSOULA OFFICE 129 and 131 West Main Street Hamilten Offioe 221 Main St., Ilam Ilton, Mont. "SUMCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Mioultlan Is anxiouls to glve the best carrier service: therefore. lubh scribers are requested to report fanlty delivery at once. In ordering pape r changed to new address,. please give old ddrenss also. Money orders and checks sholld be made payable to, The M.isoullan Publllhing Company. MO..AY, MIAY 22, 1911. * WATCHING MISOULA. Montana editors for a week have devoted more or less attention to the commisslon-,rovernment experiment which Mlsso.,la ains undertaken. More than ever this city Is in the lime light of public scrutiny. Thin situa tion adds to the gravity of the re sponaNbility which we have assumed and makes It all the more necessary that we should be extremely careful in our ciWice of men to administer the affairs of the city under the new form of dispensation. The Montana Look out bau this to may of Mlssoula's un dertaking: "Doubtless Missoula is an good a field in which to cultivate the new system of miunicipal government as is afford ed In Montana. However they may differ in respect to details of admin istrition, or in minor affairs, no other city has a population more harmon lolla loyalty to the town or to the promotion of the general welfare. With the possible exception of Billings,. Itts soula Is more nearly free from doml nating power and corrupt influence of speclal Interests than any other Montana town of its clins. The ntm Jority of the supporters of the new system unquestionably were prmlpted solely with desire to better conditions, and there is no reason to assume that the opponents were not actuated by equally good motivemi, or that they will be found obstructing real progress under the new regime by factlliuon r unreasoning Qpposltlon." HOUITON'S RECORD. for a couple of Itonthý we have had much testimony here regarding the oomntlilon form of government in practical operation. The strongest ap peal which la made to the people int favor of the now system of admnlins tration Is, without doubt, that which Is addressed to the public tonscience. Moral betterment has been recognised as the natural stepping. stonle to lub lie Improvement. Those who betiutue concerned for the common welfatro by reas.m of laxity In municipal govern ment discovered In the comminssion system a means whereby the people, in the malt careless antd negligent and indifferent, might be brought around to an appreciation of their ob ligations and opportunities as citizens. It a doubtful if ' the commissioul plan would have been given a fair trial had its advocates held out pri marily as the leading inducement in Its behalf merely a reduction int the operating expenses if governmenlt. Everybody familiar with the facts is now aware that the idea of Iltlnleipal governmmert by commisslon gr.'w out of what in commonly called anl ncci dent. The idea came in circumstunces that were ripelled for Its reception. Galveston was forced to mtot extra ordinary conditions. 4Good govern ment became a matter of businuss. Galveston's experience demonstrated that good government was attainable through the commission system, and other communities, timidly at first hut spnore boldly as time advanced, dolt e Ut. Houston was the first city to follow G iVeeton's example. It entered upon t lh0 gyItem with vigor. Front John J. Siaitton's . "Dethronement of the i Pss," a textbook on the subject, wte.,n that Houston In the few aiolowling the adoption of city ~ e tt restired $400,000 of city In Sdisoontinued the practice pa- g n bonds to cpver annual wasl mitll all current obh ! pi.otptly with cash, had a tritored gredit, purchased Worth nearly a million S its streets, reformed .iJ$i t, brought all pub i to a higher standard, sineourism, (avornt (19 wil Pu to tle 'Jdail 8 id atihimr of the parlOed There I always doubt as to the permanency of reforma that start out so cheerily. A corrlepon dent of the Pittsburg Gazette Aas Just been over the ground In Houston. Ile does not alter the picture drawn by Mr. IHamilton. On the contrary, he presents It to uns In even more attrnc tive colors. After touching upon illllt erous ganlnI In local govenrnment, he, adds: "Today the clity Is so prosper otus the mlayor says that the acletlltel vahle, of the r'eal and persaonal prop erty Is about $25r0,00,000. cyet it ip ua mseneld at only $42,000.000, since the ex Isting tax reate on this lhads of as nessessmrent affords aill the- revenue the city needs for its oapcerating oxpensec. The tax rate itself was reduced thirty cents on the huindred dot'ers whllle the back debts were bIing pald ltf1 and the. Impr,\'ovemennts hiIn madne." Withoutt plicllng the system upon ct purely matlrlinl plan.n to begin with, without making the slightest concns elon whatsoever to roc-calleld ,erlnteener elalsnm, wlthout appacllng, 1that I. to men'st perkeltheooks., hilt rather tby look Intg conlltaly land steandfr tly totwa'lrd thle ttalnment of at reform that wouilld be cheaLp let ne InI'ti, I he friends of the conlllwalstln ..1stern o. nmutnlcialel government ure llell to make a showing for Hlolston that hasl deep elilfllficnee for delhlrldde,n itlles that lare stilt g.verned In the otI Wt y,. IN LONDON. Thlee are gala days In l.ondoºt. Ttthe dedicatlon of tilhe Vctoria raemllorltl, the presence of Gerl'man royaltly nio guetets, thee family conrferr.nice of the self-governing ennlories-these events leading up to the cPoronation of the new British monarch are aill intere-t Ing. The Inchlent which, of all, IN re gardeld as most Imlportant was given added Interest yesterday b)y thee aun nouncement that the (Germnan plrinteoexs roycl Is to btcnlloet tha bride of thlte Prine of Wales. The German Ian perial visit, with thhils Intimate feature atddet, In clertlain to trindl for mnlore than dlplomatic good-will or famlly frlendline-ss. In Germany, no less than IIn England, democracay points tile way) for internatilutl a naellto. %lahen thle lohenmollern, wIth thle emperor and emlnlre-ss onc holardl, and est-neartel Iby two tiernut cruilllserrsn nd foulr Btritish destroyel.rs enltelretd Ihe- Englis. h Iihaltt)r, apublic alpllller onl Ibth shite of the cthannel felt the- flacat that IBrltish and German rel htions were hteitg Iac metnucurnltl. stlre-Ingctih ercnd thlolltgh the+ cerelmoniela Il Il honolr of the hclohved Victoria. The vlsit ,of the- laerlntnn emplllleror andl e nlere ctH th,. Iel rglilht e'eourt In the first stnte visIt by iany forerign loenIlrchlh sinte. Kintg (le-orge- useendetd Ithe throne. Thuere will be reprat.sentca tives of IuUiwuy roeyalt holeaMe at the un velling of tile Victorltia tnollnment. itnt it IN a 11ea1tion whether tany of Ilie. g.le'ns tt tIluckinghnant palace tclke keene+r intearest lit the memorial fex vltlvie thatn t illitarn i II. ls regard for hil Krrandmtother tit all tlniome preved a splendidll trlhulte, to Qeute'an Victoria's dloeatlllicity and geantle rulh. And while the grandlllocn hlu at Ihelart Ithe Imitlic-at gre-atness of leis owln peoplel, an.d apholdls I(;ertranl dignity oin 11l nelle'nllllsl, it IN kltvnown thant hle lprizesn ighly thle exoeutlive ability ofe ione woman whtom Lhe e world will ttnever ce'aeto to cull belolved. FIr a whola week tihe l:aglislh lI'c ple will slhowetr holpillllity onl tlhe (ermlan visitors. State baLnctlle, eot-i nuutld perforlanuces ee o pera, thle inll itary aaracde incident teo tlhe ulttll ing, all enta.ke for fe-licltltionls whichI ere seure toI Illlpr'nes tilte Ilmperiul guests. llult haupltelinges of a day tire of nII consequence utlllels the larger lesslonL remlallll I kLeepeakc. VI'When the .llctoria celebraltion iN lpst, when the clcrllnlatlll hlllet ee Ie ltll e- II atln L el'llllnm - lisllecd fRtIl, ehwrl w ir wll lo k for -i4- suIts freinn lv+e-ttt thilt rca;l'rry' Illleril tIolntll alllga ' lll-ci+ce. 'Ihlclt hle traselont lceetlnlg of tIle kligK clnd kuclser prleaelllgs IL rennt illecld ggeot utndttle etandlclig hetweIten the tiletioes over iant Gertirlmicay tlnl 'hnglcn t ilat e lthe Illcelrleutora iteollei-.s ocf IhleIr itesp.l c' Mlv. ra.enct l,.. B0UTON'8 MAYOR. ThIe cartoonists tand joksclitths of this country haulvu libored for years to make us eolleve the ionstoni boy pre Lrnuatlurlly 1lgrav aind lealrned, the ioiston man the apog pe of a.idom land the town itself the lpothee los.0l f edu cation. The artlist nnd the pnrt lrapher lhave SIl(eedCd so well II their labor of lvoe that any on1e of us would be willllllng to blieve tht the mayor of llostot woullld, necessarily, hlav the learning of (ivllizatlon aitt lhs finger tips, whlhe aL mllental portrait' of him woud nmake the executive of Ios. ton a cross, betweell thakollespeareo and Detnosthenes. That IBoston's mayor could ilng "lweet Adeline" in i'aneuil Hall before a convention of waiters and bartenders and respolnd to an en core is bceyond cotlprehlenulolt. Yet listen with care--that's exu'tly what Mayor Fitzgerald did a day or so ago, when he deiverod the address of wet. oome to the slxteenth unnual convern lion of the Hotel and RIestaurant ltn pIoges' leagup1. First. lhe told the dol egate. of "Brston's leadership in all 'movn.tentl for the betterment of man kind." Next, to quote the Boston (!nhe: "The'ne, in re.splnnOe requlllerlt, eI p'clntly front the womle n who fllted the galleries, he ilngn "r'wcot Adelnle," and had to relpent I. ltand tlh song. Inte.rpeFrnsed with the' cl'heeri, wax, siIUg hy the' 400 dl(c'gates and cin many nmotre vleltors as he left tli hnll, hold Ing a rece'yption llnlmt every t-c .wo or thrie fr'tl. "'11i certAlnly wt 111th hieiarcts of the' bitrtlnders, rcaiks, watll'r, wlltrtsc r s and hotel help , it-iegc(H. land malny paid: 'Ironw fortllunate' ltoln In It ha hi\' m fol r its l.chic rexclt ive.,' Jatthe't rn lltor ,IilI hiave the 1ip p clinrnc c (.l ti11 ha l' iti( i i, n ll k 'hill lmade against thei winelrIornio . It n i other pltmitsM. The 1marriage ofi Prinl(c"se Victor-tn ofl (,hnilAny nictLl Ithe l'rtnce( oIf h'tlh will he I folrce fir pit ur'cc more potent ' h1ii on r1hitral treaity. JPrepI re to pl rtilipi te IlI the tc ni vi'rityc o'e ninenePi rent n. Xl re ic c ; it will do ycm gnoaIt ndi wcill tlihlp tic nivt'ers.l y. ii',cl ttr' 1sdin Kirk manike goc' i clii a-nt. l'tilcy the plthygrcnnccd emntt1ll ccntc I, lii i mlle nd !'cu'll I lr, how i1u e ontl "help. lThe tone of the rceportie fromin all parts oe f w'Western Mc1)nlntn Is the .catle' -"AllI Is Wi'll and ev,,r'y.thini is lt ,,m1c . IiI,. " PJroh. ly tihe l'clfeltl t 'ti cor (*o c ' c 'il •innaIi otnn tinder n the tl'iniitttlciitinc The Unitarian Church By Frederio J. Haskin. The national aconvent ion of the Anierican Unitarian nassnciation begins its annual easnion in Iloaton today. The (dleaKtn I n attendance represent the phillnlthrople anl adlenevolent dl. partnlnents of the organliaed work of the tUnitarian church in the United States and Calnada, althoulgh the convention exercinesl no eclnsiasltlnlt function or authority whatever. Aside from dls cullsling the actuai -work In progres. the convention will give eonnalderation to, the project for building a grai church in Washilngton which will represent the dignity of the followersl of the UtnitariIln faith int the entire eollnntr, if th.Iyv 'urt not Italn rit.an they might daescribe this great chur..h an ai national cathedral. The ilew nai ltional cthurch wilt Include thoe 14tlwarl1 Everett Ilni memorial plrish :liet in which tithe philanthroplie ofI tlhe church will have their headt ua:rter4. It Is plannned to lay the .orr.eratorl , of this edifire In IOctoher a Ihe the natilonial council of the Unitarian and| other clhlrt-h1hen will Inrot in Was'hi.tg ton, and the itcention is to Inlite rep rientatlives tf othilier denominationsa to arlltlcllcute IIn the e xrctltae thein. As ian orglllanizlltin the A1mertlian I'nitarian a1aa.sociationi is youngetr than nliat of the otlher relliglous bollies of thae country, itllllllugh Unitairiilninmn £an a religiousl belief aeillini oveir toi Amerlita with thie Puritans. Its followern havet hbeen loya l to their fatll ilace that tin e, although they Ihave pursued it In dividultnly rather thian as mnelmhers of all organizatin. ilndividual churches if tithe Unitarian pertaca:Itinal have ex Inted in Americ;a asiace the lighteenth centtury. In fatil, these earlier chllurches stood for indlviduality und oibijected alt first to the formnnaton of any unlion or frederaltin onn ile ground that It wouldl less. n tlhi til)berty if tilnt PItagle conllre gntiaon, '1JiI feeling In the keynote to, the gKtearninent of'lhe ptlresenlt sioaiiel u lion. It constlitlutes a t the SalIIe timne its greatest sIrenglh land its gra1teaati weakness. The American Unitarian assocaltion as it now existas dattes only front 1625, wheni1 the orlganizallltin wan f'ornled, in cludling only 27 chllurctahes. It differs fronl tile other grealt dlemoninatlonal hodllei it that it in not a n111on of chutrcheI but an i.asaitiaotn of Indi vidttals belonging to the Unlitarian chllrclihes who I)ea-oniie nullhmbers and area entitled to vtote In the iassociation by signing Its c lostitution and paying one doliair tlnntally. Tite tannoclattioaa neiV\'r Ilal hald ann)y xpliilt relation to its chiIluraches, itantid xercites no conltrol over thetl. It call exert no real all thority over any individtlll church -iiiia atih Is iI law unto itnelf. The Illfluence of thei iasoui;ataioll bntlt la he only advisolry. loir examlle, some great church, hody mally pass it rule prohibjting any chlurch b-,,lontging to it from recognizing tile noarriigo of a divorced pertson andl forlbldding any clergymaln to perform at mIarriage cerellmony for n divorced person. Tile Unitaralnn alsoueliatlon can tilke no sullch nt'tion hectause every chulrch ltakaes its ownV individual rulns anuld each clergym.vIaln I responsiible onIly to his congrteglatlonl for his actions. A Unlltarian chutrch imay call a man to Its pastorate without being in any way responlibhl to the anoclialtion for hle religious views. A ('atholl priest or a Methodist preacher could holal the pulpit of the Unitarian church so long itn the congregation permitted it with out being called upon to defend hisa falth toa any higher authority, The debating point regarding the ITnitarian fa;th, as rained bly other de nominaltions, is its lubordination oi Chrint. Hotmne claim that this is equlva Slent to a denial of ills divinity. Tile Unltarlans, however, do not see it that way. 'hey declare that they believe In all the teachlnlg of the New Testa ment in whlicl Christ lilmself pro. a claimed His suhordlnnation to the laither. This does not lessen their faith ill any respect in Ills revelatlon or their recognition of the dl\vine I beauty and glory of lis character. r AY, In the ancient family the son in I uMbordinate to the father, so the Son of God is recognized by the Unitariann an being less exalted thnn the Father, the rnlltr tnnl orPntr of thae univtersa , the one great unit of power. S Unitariantins had Its origin In the teaching of amen who were distinctly orthodox In their own hellel's but who favored the submission of all theo. Slogical problems to the test of reason. In its beginning it was not a sectarian movement, but, rather, one aimed to make religion practical and to give a basls of reality acceptable to the sound Judgment and comnomn aens of lll of "technicnl 'inlattoin3 'o the Ihew, with whitch we have halt ex per Ienwe. lin rMleeneleelll IrocetleSy.______ Aguin, i e would ieeeetelI i r, n'", tile fat et Ihat thle Icreppe"rie hiirl the relcirdi ror netlr'nitlve gnmes Inet. (leevernor Norris ehnwres eiti'Ctlet(ie juienoee~et In the Meleetlenteir ilteeiee Ifirt In t Cs r eernmjssilolnItr. Tlee wnrm eeinplhtnA i b, ) ii d il dt tipin to nidet materiarlly to hi co or cnilnnrntnis n uAndltldI ter tleeieeitn. ie not the onll}J olty thatt Is seettiteg an e'xamlple fIr hiii. utnie thi yeari' Thier(te Is ttote. Itoii (olx or ('In1lnuti e tlt eeiie itet tip pricier o the' grand itJury cyilct ii limt t lii' heieis e'iei'e (Illt In the jiill Iviry. Itieruit tirelne'eee toe ternflt by tic' e'X dnlteeeee' xc ad\cl otirisnte'e'e tee re'mten in fth-'ciiinitry. 'Ii.' \~ne· IIe'iitt eelwr \'lit iTeihci eietet (;,t reilly tit' Memetoriaet my mieke Itheeiilte~rv~ne~e worth~ty oi It, ' bite,.' el'1'coi nr thIs tiee. greowing lienIwhiiv. I4lt! vote Ileteo ec walk veicitrititmV tt eeu hlehisl n leo rnteee' lle i!.' trent. (lenereet tteyee' tes heee'eeieig te taen iclilut itt couneeteerye. The' lAte'xteitn gove'reieie'il iideli tie tidy lIn itete'. -- Are' youi rteeinttetnt i'e't men. ,vt'en now the future of U1Il tairlnlsni, according t l'niltarlans, does not consist in Its becoming a dis. I tinct sect strllvng for detonionational interest, Its Ininlion being one with philanlltllropy, chalrity and altrllsm., Itriving to brilng about a laI:rger f.,ith, a attire inclusive fellowship and a I pilrer national life. That U)ntlitlarianism Is generaltlly mlis. untderstood i.s serted hy Pr.si.flt 'ITaft, who Is an a(.'o mteme. r of the Unlitrlinn .hurcth inii Washilngton. 1)lir ing his presidenthal C.inpaign i Mr. Tuft was In recilipt of many i'ntlnlnllllnim. lions stntling thatl he was rtiporite to ibe a disleliever In Christ :ilit aisklngg himl to (l.' idenyii (l conllnection' with ISthe I'nitarian c'hurch. 'Thls h' dehltloed to ido, itN hei recently statiel t altl opIeInI meilcting in his churc'lh, Iiihe l use he lie lieved the prln.elsptw of i'nlintrllanisl eiibrcnee the hlighl.t idehnl of ('hrls thin living, the boest 'conlep'lllltn of tihe Ilroth.erlhlol(I of mun anidi the Lfahll.r oitIl of ttld now In existlce. Although conlparatlvely small in lumbllllers, the ITlnitarlull thitirch., since its beginning, hitsn exertedi a g.rat In flitence i1 on iiIn e nIItilnal welfLr i'ie 'Mist. i f thle wealiltlh til positoll of, mont of its elmenlers. The Amlerian Unitarian tnsociation ' Inclulides only. taboiut 45di s.lt;lilat churchehs :Iilt tlhe entire Itle1nlllN rs.hil, is auhItiit 300,0100 petlsons. T''he first HIundiay schools In Alirlea were organnized by Spersons collnnected with th.e 'nlitlran churchebs. IlInllallh 11111 and JoannIa Princerlll of lintonill, wilth somo friends whom they Inlerestild, oIi'ned IL scIooml for Chilhdren in INI0 Iii a small dlwelling house in the first iprisll. This wasi tran.sferredl to Ilinel street c'hapiel a little later anil after wnrd nil thea cSi hurches etlltblllshed tschools iof Ihir own. A. few yearn Illter the Sunday Sh'llool tt llnovleihllnt n·lety .onnllluied of clharitable witomenl I was formend which., in addition to .ro iglolus Illistructinll, nlo stlppillelld needy chldlren with sullitab11 clothing. Tlhe Sunday sol hool lidepartmlent Is still onle of the lmost ISmpolrtilllt branches of tllh tnitllrlan churcth work and the hatest de'velopmentsl in Sunllllday scllool intlth ods will be conshldered lit the collvelil tion lnow in Nells)ion In loston. 'The l'nltluli'n church always has been actlve in lnrwa.'rdlng domestlic mlssionary work, even ountsid of its .n denominationl. Poor, struggliglK chlrcheii and clergymen In needy see tions huae always receivehd nllltarianul aid Irrespective of creed, Unitariranisim did not until recently take much eitive Interest 11n foreign misslions henalise of Its ilslike oir a proselytinlg spirit anld Its Inteinse love of liberty. Its free doln rlln oecltrllili t'felling made It ai Ii hotly Inlldiff'erent It the propagations of its ownl faith int olther countrels so long as Christianity wasin given to the heathen. Unitarians have contributed lhberally as Inlividulals to the mls slolnary work of other churches. They silnt a mlsslonalry to India, however, ini I8ti.. Ilis work resuilted In Ithe folililn dilatlon of the Clliittia school of inl dustrial art, th.e iinlton girls' school, illndl aniolher for ltreet walfs. In '1884 a nollsslnnaly lovement was unlldertaken by the Unitarlans In Japan. in 194 the u'nlty hall of Yulitsukwan was hulilt which seir\ved as the head quarters for the work of the Japanese t'nitarians, includillng lectures, social anld religIous meetings. A magazin'e called "The Unity'" was also estab lished inI Tokio In 1891, but In 1897 this was merged inlto a popular rellgilols monlthly called thie ltikugo Zasshl. I'nl taurianisin ls eopelht illy strong In Japan andl In other dellinttilnnion is more a, I tive In advancingli thel religilous growth -of that counltry ad in forwarding the Iprogress of Jtlpanese edrucation, I:lllltion l in Allica owel much to l'lnitarinullsn. DiirllTg Its early history lHarvard ulilversityn was Unitarian, al tholgh It bcamlle broadly nIlol-e' tairiait later oi. When the divinity sIlchol nwas organield in 1878 with nill endonwlment of $130,000, raised b)y the Unitarians, it wits with the distinct provinso tlhat this school should be ab. solutely nonlecetarian, and this hls bhen rigilly adhlreid to. Th'Pe work of liorace Mann in thlle elucational ilo. velopmlnt of Iloston wsi'n largely aldedl by ti 'll Unitarianll church, as was also thalt of Eliahbeth Peabody, the founder of the kindergartnl'l work in America. The Y.''nl. Mlen's Christian union. the Clilld's l \vilag ntissln, the W..imen's llliancet, tlhe, education of the hlind auln detlecftive nlld the work for the poor are only a few of the benevo. lences that the Ullltlarian association has tunder its control. The Women's alliance has dvaolvped a branob of KURTMA N We Are Unloading Another Car of Kurtzmann Pianos Today---This is the THIRD Solid CARLOAD of Pianos Received by Us This Year KUR TZMANN Pianos Arc (G'ai;ning in Flavor 7ith Music Lovers in AM i.soY/1a, an1d Prosrpctlive Piano Bu/crs Arc IZnvited to AIspcc'f O(ur StoC k The Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co. 125 East Main Street Knabe, Kurtzmann, Ilobart tM. Cable and Other Pianos work, knownl as the ti''erful Lett'er and n ,ost l'fflt mtissi)lon, twhbih la 1 nIIIt ueIII Is t to t heI l lt, loneily niiI d dIlla()otl rgl d, rinv lhis ant others, by t thi intirli'hitnl" of lettera uan i by ti Kgifts of ol oktls llllt lperiodhnlls. "I',, young )r.oulll, Ii re llmost lplacitr, it provhlt i fe t'lllli lt for', le ring a better attll A little magazine, ,tt.uithl "The pr'Inltrf'l Lett tler," In ient lto many tii ii "h t ,ni , ia n Il'll h Ib l atell a ll i churc t h. l Oi llt'lorro l--I- tlllP ti I i ' tlly illiIll. TOM MARSHALL. (Wa r llington Post 111 tii T homaslll , '. arsha'll, who has holon of thelll relul bln n lnationll Illl lttee, ded n o Miou Cnnot Doubla. Whi h s fHairly prominent n throved. 'wori', of lith llll nationl llllllttlee, it was Inot known amongll repubIiHlean leaders li yeisterllday. Miarshvl ll wnots one repull l e was law r ant ld einn'e from lih sIIe fiiilly to wll li th ('hld ly f Jiieur tlr. e, M. rsh.ll I). Ilg. d. ' llun gind10lly tfrm Kentuckylllt, lMarshall went to .:1olltalt 29h trlbal o uplltlin IhI lilhi IC litn v illl. obilta plr utl. Ilie wMn a Iii democral. until 11., whenll he w.it ov.1r to lltly ireptliuetln artIIy iand llli /.th en has fatilhe', who remained hi Ktentltky, wasi ly res tlickn, bt thill' Kl llne y eIll ftr Ielin;tl onsl l'lliere on the other irdsho. " •CONFIRMED PROOF Resid. nts of" Missoula Cannot fDoubt What Has Been Twioe Proved, In gratitudeh for c.in lete tr llt e frolt achos and .ins of lid backs-from dis!ltressing kildneyr Ills-- thoutnds have pitllly lrecoritl nded itDoan's Kidney l'!lls. Residents tof Misonula, who so testified yars ago, now ay their uthurr. nre termanent. This t.ltiln'iny doufll bly'pr.'.'ve the worth of D.an's Kidney P'le.e to l nnilna kidney suffererl . Mrs. I). I". M'hlelland, 210 N. 3td 1't. I:., Mlissiuh, Mont., says: "1 hlave not htld the slightest symptom of kid ney trotble since loalnl' Khlney Ptlls, obtaine ad lit tsl rsisso ia Drug lGtoer, cure Ie two year's tft. . willlingly _orrnborate the h lwnllnent I gave fpr publication in their favor at that tist-. ,Henl then another member of my faml fly has taken Donn's Kidney Pills for Sditlordered khineys and has been cured." I 'For sale by all llhelers. Price, 50 conts. fle ter-Milburn Co., Buffntlo, New York. sole llgents foll' the United Rtates. Remember the inme-Doan'l:--and One of the newest elttr'iotl offrh* devices is a mnlchlne which will uttl, stamp and koep a record of 150 letteru a mlinute, IN THEE GODO r SUMME R- A , ME. • IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME YOU WILL ADD MUCH TO YOUR JOYS IF YOU EQUIP YOURSELF WITH A SUPPLY OF OUR SPORTING GOODS. WE KEEP THE BEST. IF YOU ARE GOING TO "CAMP OUT." COME IN AND LET US SUPPLY YOU WITH A HUNDRED THINGS YOU HAVEN'T YET THOUGHT OF. YOU GO FOR FUN. WHY NOT HAVE IT? McGUFFEY HARDWARE CO. PENWELL BLOCK, MISSOULA. MONT. MpMultitype" Multiplies Money Invested Look It Up 121 East Main St. Red Cross Employment Agency 120 W. Front St., Missoula, Mont. All kilitds . i" hIp fiiurnihlolid l'freet to ie'lmll bl'> rs III s.llrl't nIIn l'r' h o ll irt' ir, tjl'id s l t iatl " IexI nsi . Mail Address Box 116. HOUGH & GREEN, Props. Bell Phone 726. Ind Phone 759 Inquire into our Free Jewel Gas Range proposition 'for this month. MISSOULA GAS CO. Both Phones . Call the City Sawmill I,' r thrI.. or m ort. adll s I n h nI Short Mill Wood r nd $ ......... 50 Planer Shavings 'ht. hst find chttlitSt h'rse bod inht; f'"r hi Ia.lal, dI t 'ivered, I2.54) THE POLLEYS LUMBER'CO. Bell Phones 414 and 1030. The tO Cars GEORGE L. STEINBRENNER General Sale. Agent for Montana