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I. at tihe poetotrtlo at Allnmilh,
as. Nsond-olass mall matter. SUOfMIPTION RATIO. (I« ,Alvan.,) ll, one mnth ,.......... ..... 0.75 ly, three mnthbs ................... 3.36 ly, six months ...................... 4.00 a. l , O T on $ r ................................. .00 'ggg added for foreignl countrlies. TELIPHONI NUMBER. L.............11 tIndependent ...... 510 Main Street Hamilton Office Ill Main St.. Ham " Ilton, Mont. .... aNI sIIes' PAPsaM. The Mlaoulilan is anxiour to give lhe best arrier service; Uterefore, sub cldbers are requested to report faulty sIdery at once. In ordering pa., Cebsaed to new address, please Iv e old ddress also. Mnery orders and jsecks ahould be mnde payable to The Mlssoulan Publishlnl Compapy. .TUESDAY. JUNEI 13, 1911. OOSTING OR DOOMING? It was-as we recall it-at the first Red Apple banquet that the late Col onel Tom Marshall. In a speech after the dinner, raid: "We want no boom -ng. What we want is clean, legitl mate boosting." In those two sentences Colonel Mar shall expressed the principle which has governed and which yet govbrne the work of the Missoula Chamber of Commerce. There is a vast difference between boosting and booming. The former Is for the permanent benefit of a community; the latter is some times for the temporary help of a city but always for its eventual die aster. The booster is the honest publlcist; he tells to the world the advantages which his country possesses: he calli attention to ftrtllity of soil, to aa lubrity of climate, to desirability of location; he furnishes the proof of aN be says and, if he is wise, he doesn't tell all of the good things but leaves something for the investigator to discover for himself. The boomer is the extremist; he selects special instances Instead of striking an average. In giving his fig. ures of productiveness. because in some individual case, a iman has made a couple of thousand dollars from an acre of ground,, he gives the Imtpreslsion that every acre yields in that 'same degree of abundance. It Is not a direct lie that he tells, but it is a misleading statement. the boomer is not wanted in Missoula. The other day, Thie Milssouliln called attention to the fact that there has been a lot of advertising in some. of the newspapers of. the middle west, setting forth that arttlHns and labor ers are much needed ilh western Mon tana, particularly in Missoula and the Bitter Rout. As a mutter of fact, the local labor market Is well supplied; there is at present no Ineed for more men. We deplored this sort of ad vertising and again we assert that this practice Is a positive Injury to Missouta. Yesterday, a statement waes made on the street In Missoula that the Mis soula Chamber of Connmmerce is re sponalble for this sort of misleading advertising. This is ipositively not so. The chamber of rcmmerce has been guarded in Its publicity work; it has sent out no figures which were ex aggerated; It has endeao'reed at all times to present conditions in western Montana precisely as they)' exist. No advertlsing has been done by the chamber of commerce which wili inot stand the closest scrutiny. Tills mIuch is due to the chamber. of -',mnlmerce. which has been a healthful Influence and a beneficial force in Missoula. That advertising which brings mlen to tiis country under false pre tenses it wrong, whether it iasrlpre sents soil co.nditions or labor condi tions. It In a menace to the progress of the county and the city. We want none..of it and we shotuld take pains to correct its mlsleading statements. We want all the boosting we can get but we wallt no boolmillg. MAIL BY FREIGHT. F, The postmaster general, havlng' failed to got the imltazlines to pay him his price for the mall service they have beqn getting, Is experi menting in giving them the sort "of service for which they pay. Mr. ljitehcock Is hlipping a large portion of. hbls, magasine mall by freight, In trTyfht ars- and at freight rates, in *e$4 o Iti-;ill cars on express trains has ewp done heretofore. Th'is seems a senslble plan; we are told that the .salit~'i tht e ost of .hipping maga to tf .Ioul alone is $o00,000 a t isy bekpg insignificant.l gIt ow being trred ls the ahip* 4$he,`Qapsine In bulk to six eoarF--t., Loulis, 4'hi " ipati, IKans City, Omaha ·"ir-r~ Blo rcr lu are Sant by regular mall to their ul timate destinations. The postofflce departmient estihates that the cost of entditng magatlnes from New York to it. Loulis In mall cars is nine cents a pound; by the freight route, requlr. Ing one or two days longer, the cost Is half a cent a pound. The saving Inl shlpments to the otilher points is correlpondtngly great. TlTh day or two delay in the arrival or mnngoaalnes e'olltts for little alid tle (economlly, is greatt. PRIMAL CAUSES. W.'e slluspe(t that, if tile truth were known, it would be found that the real reasoln for tile suspension of The' ?Montanlla Lookout was the fact that so many nf the over- protestlin friends of tihe' puhlication insisted upon eiling It "The Molitana ()ut look." Added to thin and aggravat ing it until is Lbecame unemulurable was lthel practice which so manty state newspapers had of referring to Jerre ('. Murphy, the scholarly and digni fled editor of the Lookout, as "Jerry" or "Jere." rven In the editorial exg resialons of condolence whicht have appeared slnce the suspension of Mr. Murphy's able and helpful publlcntion, there has bent ronstant repetition of these crude attempts at familiarity, whose coarseness is mlllade all the mlore conspicuous by the' evidlence of, the fact that the mourners we're not suf flcliently familiar with the defunct Journal and its editor to know tlhe name of either. MAKE IT A HUMMER. It is certain that the attendtltlnce at tihe Otod Itorads congress next week will be large and that it will include some of thle Ist inlflueltinl tlmen inl tilhe stsat.e 1s well as tihe' leadinlg good roads experts of the country. It is up to Missoula to make the coming Imeetling a succtess. The hearty co operatlontt of all in the plans of the chamllber of commnnerce. will bring this abohut. There must be the charclter eiitlc Missoula spirit nll thite Nesslon.;: then they i,'lll he sure to hunt. If you hiavte it store Iantil do. not tell lthe people . I ti you hllve to sell, you cannot binne tiIht if they do not tcome to hily. Advertising Is the thin;'. 'The weallther IIniI' hlrit no respect for selnttoriatil dignlity; he wilts a collar in thue iupitl with the mil, lil glee that, he sawells the lilundry hill of tile man whlo w. rl'ks. Thrn'i' are indlent'ins that the ap plnchh('LIIg i noriuler invsllgaItion will bee the reiI thinglII. Thelre Is to white washl lnclultded ilt tilhe cumllittltee's -rdler for Stlppiles. LIower (tlifornlin hears a stroIng re sermbilance to stollt' Icirtolns of Ten IelPset wihere thety Ilavie not )yet dite covtered that thei wiar Is oveir. . lhere are Ieh iaAb('iill secnor'es to rend this nimrnling, Iblt there Is n lot else that is gaoold itand tile respite will not be bud. Itrllgim unit full are It untitlllltiont n tilht would hIaveo shloekld oullr Puritan fathers, but theyl' are II It no way In do.nputlble. PertLAp Hipati tlhinks iile, will di ve.rt atlltntion front dolteitlc troubleso Sil she tirs up al meIII In Morocco. N.owhiere doi you get valuei re'elved, so promptly, is whell you ivll\'t in a 'fleioulltan ('llas ald. Tie playground piilln cill for your a.ristanllcei; sendl In a dollur to The M.lilouIluatl office. 11r-tllrlltig MIn.cIOla folks larei ;aIwaI. glad to get home. That'e a mlighty gootd sign The weather man Ia co-operatlitg to get quick action out of conlreIn. Suport thilt (;Good lRoads conllgsress to the full extent of your ability Today is the day to do It -tI niant tIr what it Is, liot-Just reud thei' reports roim tile eat. 'l'hie fool and his boiut ar' sotI up neit. laend a dollar for thie pilayground fullnd. The pull-togethIer wil llin ---alwtay. Iteintember to boost. CATTLEMEN TO MEET. Hant Antonlo, Tex., June 12..--Hec retary Henry M. Taylor (f the Inter national ('attlemen's ass.ocation today lsiured a nall for ai mieeting in Man Antonlo during tile International fatir next Novemllber. in the call thie object of the uaso clutlon Ii stated as follows: "The leading cattlemen of North America have already joitled the asso elation, which will secure uniformlt Ilivestock anitory regutlatiotns on the parts of tle governmrlents of the Unit ed Stattes, Canada and Mexico." PLAGUE QUARANTINE. Amoy, China,. June 1-.-The Dutch consul her. has advised his govern ment that the plague situation in this vicinity is such as to warrant the quarantining of the Dutch East Indies against Amoy. $TUDENTS HEAR *ERMON. Wallace, June 12.-(ttpelrlt.)--ipeak ing on the theme, "Higher lfforts," Rev. d. C. Curry, pastor of the local Methodist church, delivered the bac ealatIreate iermon to the high school -ra4uiates, MIuniday evenin.. Music Publishers By Frederlo J. H akin. 11 ll 1 • ll i am l tiid I llmll n • il The annual meeting of the Music Publishers' association, opening today in New York, will give consideration to the question of rillsing the stand ard of American Inuslc and the poi slbility of liBsening the number of t poor compoeltions with which the markets are flooded. Des*pite the critlicms as to the quality of much of the newer nlmusic ptt out by Amer can publlishers, the enormous increase in the music publication business hasa made it an Important industry In the country. The Music Publishers' nnsocation of America is anl outgrowth of the old Hoard of Musle Trade which for halt ai century donminated the publication of Amnerfian InuRic. It wan orgminized In 1g9G and at first Included only 141 music puIllislers. It hue now multiplied Its membershlip several times and has become active in the development of everything pertaining to the music Industry. The association first took up the questlon of an international music copyright law which would protect Amerlcan music from the encroach ments of foreign trade. Shortly after thi publication of the HoutIa marches In New Yolk, a firm In the City of Mexico advertised them widely In the American papers at the rate of five cents per copy, at a time when their copyright price in America was 40 cehts. Reveral publlishers in Mont real (lid the satne thing a lth otiher Amerlean prolductions, (atmusinlig great loss both to the authors and pill ishllers. At first the mltlUle publisherrs Inltoked the aid of the postoffice au thoritles in the enforcement of a law which confiscated imasi copyrighted In America that was sent into this country under violation of the law. This process was ai tedious one, how ever. It did not solve the prohlemi an4 the American tnusle publishera constantly suffered loss by the dis honesty of foreigners. Tihe new copyright law which has lately been put Into effect gives full protection from this piratical comn petition. The application for a copy rlght on sheet musal at the congres slonal library In Washington is dupll cated In Montreal and Mexico, and in Europe If desired. The (ldate and thieI hour are stated so that a copyright' which hbecomes effective on ia certtain day at It o'clock in the morning at Washington is also In force In the other countriefts at the salne dlte and hour. It is believed that there willI lIe no extensive violations of this law. In music, as in lterature, pIulislh ers mulst eiter to the popular taste. llowever much a conscientious pub-l lasher may wish to supply only good Inusle to the public, the exigenells of trade coahpel him to consider what Is submitted. The publishers stre rather unjustly blamed for the great amount of bad mullic put forth In America. It is easier for any author to have music lpu.Illshed now than a quarter of a century agio iecauste modern meil chnlnical mllethods have greatly reduced the expense. When there were only a dozen mousie publishers availablt, at comptosition must have poalesseld mel llie merit to warrant the cost of Its pro duction whidh was usually at the ex pense of the publisher. Now it Is as easy for a musicialn to rush Into print as it is for a writer. If it first-class publisher does not buy tihel Imuilec or at least puilish it' upon Its nerits, giving the comnposer a royalty, there are plenty of other pulhlishers who are itllling to put any kind of a ctm poaltison on the market at the authors' exipense, and It requlrens Iluch letIss money tlo do this than It did a fetw years ago. Thile last 10 ye-lre havel developed a numlber olf muic pllU ublisheltrs who in crease their trltle by llisleading ad (+ertellelllenta. They collect many musical nlanunlcrpts for publlication at prices which ilive thern an ex torllonate profit. They also collect son.s whiich thely empcloy low-grade musicians to set to Itnusic. tSuch tld vertlsenlents as "there maIny Ie ,t for tune int a song. SLend ua your mnlllll Icript. If it is mIeritoriousl we will supply timl nwiilc and publish it for you at low rates" have btcoein wtell known throllughout ilt- countltry. Thle ailnlbtious song writer sends In his lmalnuseripta and 1a promptly Informled that it is very nlmeritorious. Then fol lows the offer to publish It for a price which may range fronm $25 to $330 for the first edlilton of 200 coplle. The chlans of putlishlers wilho con duct business Int thills way k-eep oni hanid tin as.ort imtlt If shoilwy title covers with blank parces In whichil they cat lln Intortise hit 1the nai' of atny onlg and aiiso, If desired, tilhe pictulre of Its writer. The ilates for printing ltheet mllusic now avt-rllage ii toit tif ieen than $1.50 per liege. Ho that for 10 or 12 dolltrs ai four-p;age song couldt be puhlilshtd with retallllnable iprlift tI the ipubllshers. Put pub lialshers of thils clans are Inot attlsfied with a minoderate or reasonable profit. Thile autllr isL Indtlutedt to slign a con tract tgreell I to pay aseveral tinles thile crst If pui)utlletllon to piut his titllg upiOn the miarket, generally il tilt- ite. lef tllhaitIt ill make hn111111 ftnltls. T'ce IUnlted State . potltl authllorltlio lhave hitid oIculon totl clie tiup ta iunlt b-r of these ad\vertsled solng publian tloln houses antd thie Music Puitishers' Aanctliatlon of Atiterict Is* tti'lvely sup porting tile gov.ernlnent ill this ptltr tietlar. While reittutablh publsiher-t will hesitate to pilt thitr nattes tupln a colmpOslitltll thlkt doetL not posasen a certauln IlmuicIal mlerln, tlhere are mllany whol will undtertake the lpub'tlh'tion at the expoente of the aulthor wltil the stlllpulatlon that the autlhor assume iIll iresiponsibllltita as to its udvertising and salles. Titls serves to protect their lilne althougil it does noit hindt'r the publikation tof inlferir tltule. At tilhe meetilng now In saesion thile pieslhlllty of reqtLrhtillg uilciormiitl standard of inulcal excellenlce for eaclih new pub. litation will receive attentiol. The grotlth and develotllment of muairt .l literature in Amerlca has heenr unprecedented during the past year. The award mutde last muonth of the $10,000 prige by the Metropolitan O)plbra company of New York for tihe heat American opera is glenerally con ceded to be the molt Itlportant nlusi cal event In the history of the coun try. Thile prise winner was HoFatlo W. Parker, professor of music at Yale ntiIversity, who 1ha( already received imucl! comiltinideti tui as a mttical composer. This prise opera, which is called "Mona," represents the time and people of ancient Britain. It will be producled next year in New York. The libretto, wllich is in E)Ugtlish, was written by UIrhin Honker, professior of rhetoric at Yale univer aity. Twenty-five opernia were sub nlittlll In this contest antI it In statell that seweral contettantat sruhmtted ineritorious manuscripts and that at least two arte likely to be published and produced. Another Amerlean opera entitled "T lllight." by Arthur Nevin. In an nounluced for production next season by the Metropolitan Opera cotnpalny. ! Mr. Nevin dteclares that a good libretto for an opera in English isn harder to neerre than good music, but he is convinced that the Ameriran school of composltlon has a great future. iA numbllller of other competitive prizes to encourage Amerlcal nmusie htave been awarded this spring. The National I'ederatlon of Music awarded two prises of $100 each to Miss Mabel Daniels of Roston, one for tllhe bent tenor solo and the others for a trio for womet's voices. Both of theset will rilnk among the noteworthy American music publications for the year. While the market at times up pears to be flooded with trash which for a btrief period is popular, there is no question as to the increasing value of new American muice. The great Interent in classical musl.i as a part of pul.ie education is alredlly hearing fruit In the Improvement of popular taste. There are still among the newer productions sonls which are positively disgusting as to words and mnustlt. A music publlnsher recently speaking be fore a women's convention expressed his surprinc that refined girls would look at, nltmuch less sing and play, some of the sonags ublished during the year. Partly as a result of Ills ad dress, the club women of the coun try are now giving their attention to this matter. In every commlliunity an attempt will be umade to create a taste for the best class of Amnlrlican lunicle by debarring the obljectinable pro ductions from all musical and social gatherings. Modern ntulic teachers In America are doing mllre to encourage original coniplluitlon by their pupils than ever before. In Chicago recently a recital' onmposed entirely of originl coimposi tions by musileal pupils of that city recelded favorable comment from the critics. Th'e young oiusicteits display" ed ani originality anti versatility of thelme na well as a itdegree of harmony which evidenced a comi.g future for Alnerlean music eomposers. The great numbller of (lermtans In the U'nited ltateal ,iave, alwa's kept Germaun mlylc' in popubtr favor, but lately thie German c nlnerienna of this country are encouraging the produtl lion of American music. At the ni tional sangerfest of the Nord-Amer Iklcnhen aaengeribund, to lie held In Milwauke the latter part of June. several originnl American (:lnpositionu o ill lie Iresented. thlis saengerfest will ble one of the hlargest mnusical gatherings ever held in America. l'here will bIe iver 6,000 nlligers. More than half of tem will coime front out hside Milwatukee. RAILROAD COMMISSION CONCLUDES INSPECTION elen i. June I .--(Speclal.) --The tour of nllspnetion'l over the Northtern Paciftle lII(ines in eastern Montuna has been complllieted y the members of the state railrold enIlnllllli.sion, and thelly hIave returnled to Helenia. One of tlie IIlemberi 'r id today that al1 ('tatern Montnllla will have great Ilhlr ve'nt antld that hile Northern Placific will have big butainesa thils £tdall in that sctlioi. In preparation for It lmucll dotlmlle trackint' g Is being done, anld mile's of electri' c n'l tIomiatic block sig naia are Ibeing instailled. MAYOR OF WALLACE WEDS. MISS ESCHAVE W' illace, J uie I ,-(lMpecltl.l)-MaLayir Joaiiei' H. Taylhor all Mlifr' Hedwig lneauit've, tuth of this ilty, were quietly lmarriedl at the 'home of the bride's areints Hunllttll)dyll rnling at 0 o'clock, leavinlll a fetew mlllhtlte later for a short thoneymloon trip to the coast cities. only Ia fe\w lllllintiat friends of the cotuple were ,presen',t at tile cerenlolty. The mt)ayor and his bride left the city In an autonmoile lin order' to avoId the large crowd that had gathered at thel' statton tand the loll. and "send f'if" that wa;s plrou, liud. WOODMEN TO MEET, Ilelnu, Juntl 12.-(Special.)-T'he Woo'iniltn ofu thl WVorld are planning for i bIg time in tllhis city July 22. It is toi be a log-rol'ling event, anld is undler thile uauplits of it joint colnutnit tee replresentltl g Ilnltte and Helena. During the day tIhere will be athletic alnld oltheltr evelnts alltd in the evening a h' liltt mtintg t which addresses will btie diellivered I,, national officers of the order. It i- pllanned to have iWoodnllll frlom aill over the state at tend, GEORGE DORSBEY DIES. Snilt Lake C(ty, lJune 12.--eorge W'V. Dlorsey', a ,well-kinown mining man anti a former congreuitttin from Nebraska, died at his home in this city today at the age of 61. lI. suffered fromli atheroall of the arteries, which neces I itated the ailniput;tiloll of a foot twHi weeks ago. ASSISTANT DISTRICT ATTORNEY. lleleita, June 12.-(Speclal.)-UJnlt ed States I)lxstrlvt Attorey IFreeman today announced the appointment of Edward A. Itarnalelr as second as Isilatant, succecding John Q. Steiner, r'esignled, GRAND JURY PROBES LAND CASES ,FEDERAL INQUISITORS BELIEVED TO BE CONSIDERING WEST ERN MONTANA. Helena, June 12.-(Hpecial.)-Judg Ing from the w ltncnses who are In Helena. sUlnmmoned to appear before the federal grand Jury, the special ses i lton of that body whictih was imlllneled today lby Judge Ralseit, was t'itlled to inquire into land bIUiness In western Montana. in additton it Is believed it will take somle Indlian elesl. Dis trict Attorney I'reemlnn Ilnnounced to the court that hlie believed the jury would comlnplete Its stork by I'rldly. There are about O l witnesses in town, a considerahle number comiing from Stevensvllle and Htamilton. There are 18 men on the Jury, which Is madei tip as follows: Charles T. Perry, Helenla, foreman: Henry llow, EllRs ton: M. O. Roberts. East Helena; Ralph Wells, Craig: J. R. Wine, Townsend; 11. R. Davis, W. I. Alc Comas, A. C. Pratt, V. C. linda, P. J. Rogan, J. J. Rohrbaugh, P. 11. Rtaf nacht, S. S. Stoner, (I. Stroblel, P. J. Shelthorn, C. G. Stubhs. W. R. Strong and A. It. Welber, all of Helena. Judge Raseh made a trilef talk to the jury, cautioning the members as to the secrecy of their proceedings, iut gave no Intimation tn to what cases would be called to its attention. The witnesses called today were Indians. YANKEES TAKE PART. IN HORSE SHOW AMERICAN ARMY OFFICERS ARE STRONG CONTENDERS FOR CORONATION HONORS. l.n.mdon. June 12.-The Interuntional horse show, tile fifth annutl event, opened at Olympia today in a blaze of color antd attractiveness, which eclillsed anythilng attempted Ihere. With the coronatlion seltsn n in full wling and the exhihitsl constituting a record, both in numnIi (ters and quality, suctcea . Ins as sured. Homer land Walter VWinanst are alllmong the latrgest exlllibitors. Tile Am,-rlean offile0's wlho will com petre IIn the Jumping competitions have stalls nmarked with the shield of tile star. anlld strlpes. Tile programl of events is so n xtended that it will he, necessary to hold three sessions each(' day. Tile snllpreime jumping record for the cotirare and tile chalrgers cieInCse oplened this mIornling. the American officras particilptting. In the former Lieutenant IR. 1", 4 rahamn of the Tenth cavalry, C'. S. A., rode Quttndry and Justilne. Tilte tco plltil tint I ll tcontinue throughout tihe day. In tile chaurgers chlins I.letenant (-trdon Johnson, I'ort Ituley, rode John Harlper, bullt was early elimlllnated by tithe Jtldgel. In this eve\'cnt tilt- tierritan eavtlry chitrger swep-t the botrd. QllandaIry. n Alllmericanl hors', Idllld al extratlrdlnary itllowiilg. 111 the clr s for noviitc, pairt'n ov('r i. and not exceeding 15.2 hands. J. M. nlthi of t stolrltn on firslt ith Ni.mtble and Alert. Poppy, ridden by Lieutenant Adna R. (hafee, I f'lfteenth cavalry, Unllted stantels arm.y, gave nn alllnmost faultlessl performlane In the third section of the Jumping nntest. W. 11. Moore Iwas fifth lnl thle Ventulre Viking challheng cup for four-In-hlnds., presented by Alfreld LU. Vallnderllt, NOTHING DEFINITE. New York, June I '.--Attorn.eys for Ithe Ltalndlrd o11 mptOllny are still at clhlon of the suptlremle ourtl . Nothilng definite hlas been agreed upon, It was sail toedy, and It will be well tor. he llllummer before aln official an noulncmelnl will he mlrl,,. t'lerhteldent ofl the lti'enver COhe nti hisn wife Iiad quarreltedl this mnornillg. lMrs. t'tllittl'aotn wast 36 years of agle. ______ STOMACH DISIRESS George Preisheimer Sells Mi-o~nn, the Money-Back Cure. titlllgtanalli will not long troublelh you If you put your faith in MAl-u-na statl atch tablets. Ta'kn lfter llealsll Ml-O-II- L ustopsl hellaviness, sournessMs, bllchlng of gus, or he.artburtl in five milnutes. It I giuuranteed to cure Ihl dIgtloll and build utp the stomateh, or mn atey back. It cured Mrs. Klutaialpp, it will cure you. Iteud: "Onle year ago I was cured of a e ve\' satomllaclh troulble bly the use of Mi-o-na. My fool fermlented and soured. causing us and a nLauseotlu eonllitlon. I could not eat, andl becamell weak, depresseC' d, and was IIclk abed six weeks. Doctoring without sucess, I was advised to try Ml-o-na. I received relief from using the first box, and continuing, I used four In a'l, and was cured. There i- nothing too strong for me to say in favor of Mi-o-na. It cures whrlle other relnedles and doue tors fail."--Mrs. Win, Kluanpp. E. dIidgetown, Lotell, Mich. Sold by George Freisheliner and druggists everywhere, at 50 cents a large box. Write to Booth's Ml-u-na, Baffalo, N. Y., for free Iril trent |I011n1, EXCURSIONS VIA OREGON SHORT LINE From Butte, Anaconda and Helena to Chicago, M ilwaukee and return ............................................. 54.50 St. Louis, Mo., and return ........... ........... ...........$51.00 Peoria, III., and return $52.15 St. Paul and Minneapolis and return. Rate npplies from Butte and Anioonda only $15...................................... 0 Missouri river terminals, Sioux City to Kansas City and return, $142.00 Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and return ............37.50 Tiqkets on sale June 9, 10, 11, 17, 18, 24, 25; July 1, 2, 3, 5, 0, 22 25; August 16; September 2 and 3. Final return limit October 31. LET US HELP PLAN YOUR TRIP Don't fail to go east via the southern route and view the magnifieoont scenery of UTAH and COLORADO, Make Pullman reservations in advance. From Butte and Anaconda to Portland, Ore....... Seaside, Ore............ Nancotta, Wash.... Tacoma, Wash....... Seattle, Wash...........ROUND TRIP Tickets on sale June 3 to September 16. Final return limit October 31. For rates from other Montana points, \ information as to diverse routes and full particulars, call at or address this office. F. D. WILSON, D. F. & P. A. 2 North Main Street -. Butte, Mont. Safety - Service - Speed California Excursions VIA Oregon Short Line. R. R. From Butte and Anaconda Summer Excursion Fares to SAN I'RAN('I:t'O goinl via .gndh, rteturllnlg mint routet $50.15 A\N IIIAN('IItI'O, goinKg lla vht . 'l, I gi'llll'lllll i Por tlandl n t lllunling toli, iir vite vicer . . .V ....................................$68.65 route .. ............. . . ....... ..... .................... 61.15 fin ld l )gd( ll, (Itr vics V r u, ..1 .. .......... . ......... .......... #6 1.15 1.,I ANi I'I ,, gI lig viii gldel i and nl ill Irnll e'nlll , returnling nall e ro u te ...... ......... . .... ..... .. ... ......... ................ ............ ................. 6 1 .1 5 l.4 AN (;IEISH, going (iltlb.r if thle love routes,, returning via Port iind anl Iluntlngtii,. or vies vera.. 77.05 T'l litts on itale Juie I to etlltelll eri' :10; final return limiLt toctllel r .l. Special Convention Fares to 4IAN I .'ANISCI$'(i, going \vi 4 igilen, returnnlllg altle roul. .....1$45.90 hAN liRAANt;Ilsi'I, goiing via ()gdct, reti'riIng via Portlttid antid HitIing tlli, or vice vera ................. .................................................$51 6.25 1.1 ii ANt;IILIil, going via ilt L.ukl route, returniig sallli..$... 4740 .4)L4 AN(ItIIMl. gilllig viii Hilt Ilue route, I'rturlilng via Sun lli rrli ,ldcu and ()Ogdtll, or vice l ............r............................4.4 I.. ANLIHIE., goiigl 'li (vigdi'l nand Halin Francilsc, returnlllgll saielo % Iiuti ., ............. ................ ......................4.......... l.1 AN IIiIiEi, g.olillg oltlior tloiiv\e ioutes, returniLng via lo'tlnrliil andil iuithtilgtiin, or vice versa ................. ..............................6( . ''liki ts iIn ault' Juie 10 to 2.:; tiiial ireturn litiit Relteliber 1,. All thle ttiiv ritles via Portlaltld uapplly by rail or steamelLr belt, ci P'i rtlianil and uit1 Frinluttico, l",ir thill N. I. A. citiven.ltln at Han lruanclusn, July 0-14, the abiove 'inveltllltin fulres will tiliplyt, tickets llng o(iln altte June 17 to July 5, goingll trUnlit Ihllt July1 14; final return ellimt eltliIIr 1;, lpssIeR'igtn ti hr. \lile Uttelnsulves with elllllrnlershli cirtifhliutt Ut M.anll t ilclitnio, for wHlichh it clilir'gl' if 32.00 will lie malde. li1' lPtliiait t'lesllt l attiols ol ally IifUlorilluatli tall it ii' uLddi'r'e tlll s off'lice. F. DI). WILSON, D. F. P. A. No. 2 North Main Street. Butte, Montana Money to Loan On Farm and City Property $1,750-1i till I unt askinllgrr a new 4-roullnl t ldiri hiungllow, I lulhicks frl Wll rd lirslihoul, ulo and a halt lu ke ftIro cailr tllle. YoUr owni terlinse, 1$2,%5 --F'r a ii.w r-Ioioll Iln drtln hIItlte: large lot; ioid laction; fine Inttlori filnlsh. Thli place ti worth ,1000O, Owner ilut s.ell. ~Lisy T'ltlll. H. D. FISHER NO. 113 EAST MAIN ST, Phonesi 84 Red 12 Ind.