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issoula, tiattaa. bateted at the postottice at Missoula, .A.teana, as second-class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) Dali,, one month ............................0.7 Daily, three months ...................... 3.25 Dally. six months ............................. 4.00 . IY, one year ........ ................... 8.00 tge iadded for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. e..............110 Independent......10 MISSOULA OFFICEI 129 and 121 West Main Street Hamilton Office 221 Main St., Ham liton, Mont. The Missoullan may be found on Sale at the following newsstands out side of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen or, N. corner Clark and Madison streets. Mlnneapolls-World News Co., 219 North Fourth street, Salt Lake City-MacGOllis & Lud mL Francisco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington: Northwest News Co., Fifth and Washington streets. salttle-Dokarts' News Agency, First Ave. and Washington; A. Isserlls, -.3ond and Cherry; Acme News Co.; 0w. O. Whitney. Spokluane-South Ellhth News Co.; Jamieson News Co. Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBRES' PAPERS. The Mlssoullan is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scrlbers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and cheeks should be made payable to Tbe Missoullan Publishing Company. TUESDAY., JUNE 27, 1911. FILICITATIONS. T1hey are coming from all direc tions. They are coming by rail, by automobile and by wagon. They are all coming to the session of the Mon tana Good Roads congress which convenes in Missoula today. The meeting promises to be the most Im portant gathering ever assembled in this state for the purpose of better ing the condition of the highways Our felicitations are extended to Montana upon the prospect of awakened public sentiment regarding roads, to the del egates upon their gathering ,under sauh auspiclous conditions, and to Missoula for the honor which is paid her by the presence of so many prom inent, earnest men. We believe that there will be great good coming from this seselon of the congress. The Mis isolian welcomes the arriving guests of the city and wishes them a pleasant visit. NOW FOR BUSINESS. Missoula has held her first primary eleotion. For that matter, It was the frat primary election ever held ln aMontana The initial step has been taken toward the establishing of a oommiuion government. We are limited by the elimination election of yesterday to a choice between two men for each office to be filled. For two weeks we must give careful con sideration to the selection which we shall make on July 10. Upon the re sult of that selection will depend, to a great extent, the success of the conm mission government in Missoula, es pecially, and in the whole state, in general, for the whole state ls.watch ing Missoula to see how the new system operates. We must choose wisely. The responsibilllity is great. The next two weeks are fraujght with great signifiance to the Uni versity city. A GOOD START. Yesterday witnessed not only the first primary election to be held in Missoula, but also the inauguration of the system of supervised play upon public playgrounds. Director Bush nell and his assistants had a busy day. There was a degree of interest manifested in the movement wlhich is highly encouraging. With a start so pleasant, the movement seems cer tain to be successful. It is now up to the people of the city to co-operate to the fullest extent in the work. Then it will be all the more helpful. I1i00UITI OR OOZ~L Is the downfall of the Indian to I. laid at the white man's blscuits or the white man's boose?' H. M. HurJe, a fullblood Creek of Oklahoma, Is now msaking a tour of the east and Inform. nag the credulous newspaper men of that section of the country that the bisoult is to blame. "Before the'com ilg of the white man," eastern news papers miake this Creek say, "the Indian rarely ate more than one meal a day, consisting of venison and corn u.al soup. The many dishes of the ait - s a or,~ especlally harmful to 11wPlC ~thm Iwhite man's bis . - .;+._ cult is more baneful than the white man's whisky." All of this may be very true, but Rarje would have his work cut out for him were he to attempt to con vince a Montana newspaper that the condition of 111 people is due to the cooking of the white man. Now, it is very seldom that the red brother site a down to lobster suppers at midnight I or toys with the more elaborate cook- i Ing of the French school. It may be t that the Indian's stomach is so con- I atructed that one meal a day is bet ter for him than three and that he is always sure of the three, but wihnt food the Indian gets is of the whole- I some sort. Hi.s daily menu of food I now varies little more than that of his ancestors, who were compelled to rely upon the chase for their meat and on the labor of their women for their cereals. Nowadays, the Indian has little trouble In getting what he wants to eat, but getting whisky in I made difficult for him. Still, hea manages to get enough booze to land him in all the trouble in which he becomes involved. It is likely that I the record of the police courts in I Missoula will Mhow that not a sober Indian has been arrested In years. If there were such records, on the otl.er hand, it Is probable that health statia- I tics of the red man in Montana would I say that the diseases of his race are most of them-due to booze. Montana would be'a poor field for the elabor ation of the theory of the Creek from Oklahoma. WITH RESERVATIONS. Recently the Boston Thanscrlpt made this pertinent comment upona an In teresting Incident which transpired in a C'anadian theological seminary: The entire graduating class of a Presbyterian theological seminary In Ontario recently Informed the exam Ining committee that they were unable to accept literally tile Westminster confession of faith. The chairman of the committee made reply: "Gentlomen, If you subscribed literally, I think I may say that the Preahbyter'y of To ronto would not want you." The world "do move." Whereupon, Harper's Weekly con tinues the discussion in a line which will find pretty general Indorsemtent. The paragraph which the "Journal of civilization" adds to the Boston com ment is this: We suppose what Is true of current Presbyterian beliefs in Ontario is true In the main on this side of the line also. Nevertheless it is the phraseol ogy of belief that has changed much more thart belief itself. Bermons of a century ago on free-will, predestina tion, and such matters that were of such vital concerni to Jonathan Ed wds ws and his immediate successors, are very dead matter to mnodern read ers. who wonder how their forehears could ever feel a lively personal Inter eat In such discussions. But there are many more Presbyterian ministers in the country now than there were then, and they preach pretty faithfully, and It does not call for a besotted o.tlim Ism to believe that they are preaching a more Christian religion than their predecessors did. The Cunningham coal claims set aside, the governmbnt will now do well to follow other suggestions made by Mr. Pinchot and pursue the udvantage now gained, to the extent that the protection of the coal lands shall be made complete. If the Cunningham decacion had been the other way, It is a cinch that the jubilation of Mr. Ballinger would have not been as courteously expressed as is the comment of Mr. Pinchot. If the delegates see the roads which the convicts have built, they will surely be in favor of ani exten sion of the operations of this system. The good-roads delegates need no assurance that they are welcome tc our city. The condition of our streets shows how much we need them. The start of the playground work shows that it is popular and the end of the summer season will show that it is beneticial. Once we get the sewers laid and the railway tracks settled, we will show sonIe streets as good as our country roads. Don't worry at the regularity of the comisslll on law-Just select good men for comminssiloners; that's the prcsent duty. It's at great week. St. John's day, primary election, playgrounds open and now the good-roads congress. We find satisfaction in the re flectonll that we have been for 'lllnchot all tile time. It's a great thing that the furmers' wives are to htave a cLonventiolln; they aro entitlted to It. EIverybody in Missoula can and shoould helpm nmatke tile gotlod-roads con 'entiloll a success. Organized basehall lit Missoulha I cleanter this week thull It has been before. Once lmore, Achilles Ballinger finds himself In a hopeless minority. Good roads make a good state. Boost for them. Keep boosting for the playgrounds. FAST FLYING. Sedan. France, June 26.-lieutenant De Malhebre, a French military avi ator, flew from Paris to this town to day. He covered the distance. 117.0 miles, in 1 hour, 44 minutes and 35 seconde, Nicaragua IV.-POLITICAL EXILES. By Frederlo J. MHakln Managua, Nicarahgua--In Nlcaragua, as well an In all other parts of Cen tral America, any revolution, whether a failure or ita uccess, produces a crop of political exiles who are ordered to leave the country. This banishment i not no much In the way of pun Ishment as it Is to prevent the recur rence of trouble. Usually the exiles of the other Central Amerinn repub Ilcs go to 4Nosta Itlca or to cluatatmlai, for the capitals of these two c'ountrles are pllacen where' the exile can find surcerase of norrow int the endless round of pleasurie for which the two cities are farlOllus. After the suc'ens of the Inate Estrada revolution in Nicaragula, more than the usual numbter of exitle were blan ished by tile trllumphant revolution ists. In fact, practically the w`hol'. 'ablnet of gilaya was ordered to take the first steanler out of ('orlnto. The exiles had little thioe to 'onlmpose thelr iwrsonal affairs, and nlany of them lost heavily by reason of the short notice to leave. They went in a body to Costa Rica, where they stayed for s:eeral months. At the beginning of the present year Presldent Estrada, at tie suggestion of the United Htateis, Isnued an amnesty decree by which all olltlical offenders were permitted to return to their native country. As they all left in a ,body, so they re turned together. They embarked on a Pacific mail steamer at Punta Arenas, which called at Han Juan del sur eon route to Corlnto. At this place an in cident occurred which gave them the greatest apprehenslon as to their pros iectlve treatment when landing at Corlnto. Some of them had friends In 8an Juan and sought to go ashore. But while going out to the pier int small boats they were accoasted and forbidden to land, even for the pur lose of going to tihe cable office. This so aroused the leaders of the exile band that they un'hbltiattingly declared that before tlhey would sub nit to any persolnal search at Corlnto they would continlle oni tio an lruan clsco. It is known that they carried alpers which mlight have InvolvedI two or three other Central AhLerican repullics If they had been discovered by the offilcals of the Iport at Corinto. WVhen the defunct Zeiaya governmlent arrived at 'orin to, thle oonnlandante, a bitter conlservative, was convenient ly absent and, actlllg for hint111111 was a young official who was the friend of every exile. It senled that the whole country hlad turncd oullt to welcome the exiles bIck to their native heath and to entertain thenm at a feast at that worst hotel In the worl-d-the Ho tel de ('orlnto. It appeared on the surface thait the Entrada government was, Indeed, ready to do thile handsomlu thing and to nmake sq(ch condltions as w'olld promlise .ermlallnent pIeace In Nicaragua. It likewise sulperficlally appeared that the Ilberals also were ready to bury the hatchet and to assist in the rejuvenation of the turbulent relpubllc if allowed to do so. Without excep tion they declared that all further thought of revolution was out of the question; that the United States had driven them fronm power and had al lied itself with the other side, which nade all further resistance hopeless. "But," one of theln slgnificattly add ed, "a people denied the inherent rights of inan naty locomone so despe rate that they are forced to resort even to assassination," Among those who returned with the c'-iles from Costa Rica was Dr. ;edolfo Espinosa. He declared it tlos purpose to devote himself to his pri vate practice and to trying to seculre a general acquiescence by his people it existing conditions until such time as there could be a fair and free elec tion, whlich the Washington govern nent had promised should be had. lHe said he was so sure that such an elec tlolt would result In a liberal victory that they could well afford to wait the two years that had been set aside lor the existence of the provislonal governmlent. When Dr. Esplinnsa ar rived in Managua there was abundalnt evidence of his pIersonal populalrity. On the falce of thillgs the welcomlne lihe received, c'collpaaniled by shouts of "Viva Esplnosa' Illdlicated tilhat lie was ahero h lamonlg his own peop)le. It was less than a single Ilonth from'n tihe date of his arrival in Ma iaagua that D)r. Elsplnosa found him self itll irisonll and a0l1out to ble de ported agaitn. This was brougilt about by tile explosion in tilte arseonal, whlich, ih previ\'lously explanllled was charged too the liberals in general, and to Dr. lsplosa nll partiluilar. It had beeon evidlent for somie weeks that the li'spl tloao oresildential hen()I0 WOts cr'atlilng conlsidrctl, l e allppretll'lliolln Ioll tihe lpart of the colnMervatlve glov,.rlllll'ent, aind that it felt the best way to stifol~ that boont Would )ie too (1101 rg't l'Mplnloosa golvernlmllent t oneli tll'ie lI0 d C()on1. cludedi tlhat ithe bout way too get rid of :splonlllsau Wolltll lii' to t shoot hi ,, but \lis'er eclunscls irev'llhld and 1 lie \\'ias Scllt Intlo exile. t1ie 'banls m t nllnleio n I'e h Iln i10 n rils iug t) plague the ion' lsirvlAtive goV elrnlilnnlt. lie frist wenlt too Mtxlic'o Icity· antrainPrll thlere( t1, Man1 81lv1dor. Women's Secrets There is one man in the United States who has perhaps heard more women's secrets than any other man or woman in the country. These secrets are not secrets of guilt or shame, but the secrets of sufering, and they have been confided to Dr. R. V. Pierce in the hope and expectation of advice and help. That few of these women have been disappointed in their ex pectations is proved by the fact that ninety-eight per cent. of all women treated by Dr. Pierce have been absolutely and altogether cured. Such a record would be remarkable i the cases treated were numbered by hundreds only. But when that record applies to the treatment of more than half-e. mil lion women, in a practice of over 40 years, it is phenomenal, end entitles Dr. Pierce to the gratitude accorded him by women, uas the Arst of specialists in the treatment of women's diseases. Every sick woman may consult Dr. Pierce by letter, bseolutely without charge. All replies are mailed, sealed in perfectly plai enavelope, without any printing or advertising whatever, upon them. Write without her as with out ,t, to Wrld's Dispensary Medical Assuoiation, Dr. R. V. Piorce, Prest., Buffalo, N. Y. DR. PIERCE.t FAVORITS PRESCRIPTION m r e W mea. W' mea ItrltWosI, _*o. ..CTm3 W O._ .ll. It has been rumored that he has been I preparing to aid a revolution front that point. Bleing a man of great pop. ularity throughout Central America, It is probable that he' would be wanting neither in funds or In nlmen to renew hostilities in Nilctraglua. If the con kervatlves should split ccmeolng then selves and lICtradta llld Esplinosa should again become lmlitteal allies, it Is not improbable that they could colmpletely Iove'rtllrll the plresent gov rtiment. Indiatlions are, not wanting that such an alllancec may be mlade, anld that it tmay have the support of Zehnya himself. That gentleman is sald to realize that his day in Nhca ragunl Is ieust, but Is lpossessed( of a hetl--slated grudge which cries out so loudly for revenge that he is willing to spendr a goodly portionl of his wealth in that cause. When Zetayi went Into exile he first lvsited Mexlco ctity. 'While there he r:elrved a dlispatch from that other distinguished exile C.llrlirno Castro inviting him to join his colonty in Irussels, declaring this to be an ideal Ilacne for such as hii, owilng to the fact that he rarely heardl English spoken antrl mlore rarely saw an Amlerican. The state departelllllt in Washington n naintains a system on f espolnage over, the. tliticatl xiles of the various 'entral American lenuntrlers. It Is but natural tilat, banished fromn their hlilnces, often without even the color cit Justice, thiese exilels should seek to folment trouble against their own gov crnments. Many of them lmake' theirs h'adqtarters in New Orleans, andi it is asserted by those iln a poslition to know that noc revolution inc Central' America In recent timles has occurred which was not rlmappede out n in tlhe Crescent city. A nulllber of revolu tlonlary junrltln are always in exist ence there, and so expert are their nlenabers In dodging the neutrality laws that tihey seldomln run afoul of Uncle Sanl's offichlnts. Nearly all of tie funds for tire conlduct of revolu. toins are starteid inr that city. Al tlhough tire geverlllllllent at tcWashinrg toin Is cgniaunt eof thecse things it lrldls great difficulllty in tdiscovering evidence wllich will lead to the con v ',tlon of tile fillibusters. However, the day of political exile in Central Arme'ric'ta is rapidly epasing. Thile little republics are beginning to realize, that nothing is gaineed by banishing a ILan fromn tornem, but that o.n the other hrltd it is extremely dif ficult to prevenlt him frier mcaking mIore Inlchietef while away than lie could make at ihonle. With tire hand of nearly every Centtral Amerlire'nn governlllent against every other re uuillc there is little difficulty in fos tering trouble. The ielaya exiles revived a states lanl's dream of the past 'while In Costa Rica. They declare that instead of dividing Nicaragua Irlto two repub lies, Ias has been proposedl, the tling to do is to ilduce the United Staten to take the lead in bringing about a union of all V'entral American re publics as was proposed iy the tlate Jamlles G. itlaille. They point out that the cost of cadminlstering the affairs of the five redJbllce is much greater than that which would be necessary it they were consolidlated. The dupli cation of offlicala results in it rluch heavier burden of taxation than would otherwir e obtain, and as one- large re puicle they would comnmand a respIect at hotme and a standing abroad that as five smnall ones they nlever can. This proposition has been 'brought up time and time again, and yet it repeatedly has been defeated by tlhe conflicting ambitlolns of the several Central American rulers. It is pointed 'out that such a con federation would be colmposred of Ipeo pie similar In ancestry, in dlsposition, In taste, and In goverlnmelntal tradi tionls. Of course every one of the five retpublies would want the clapital and otherwise tile lion's share in such a deal, aslid while the condition proposed would be an ideal one. practical dip lonats realize that such ia coerfedera tlon is not posslble in the ilnlnediate future. Tomorrow - Nicaragua. V,.-Itela tlons with other republics. SEES HIS OWN MONUMENT. Derby, Coenn., Jurle 26,--Thomlas Mul cahy, onie of tile few men whose lot it has been to see a mnonument erected to his mnr'lery, has left his honme here to return toe the Klondike, where hie lias spent the btet 12 years. Shortly after his departure from here, 12 years ago, word eanle of Ilis death, and a Rnonu nlent was erected to his memlory in a locral cellltc'tery. ix weeks ago Mlul calry Ire'telllrne'd home Illnd since ithlen Ihas pildl several visits to thie irreanu iient. NOMINATION FAVORED. W0auilnagtnI' Julie 26.---Aftier hoelhirg ute ftir se''Ve'reI roetru ti e tile' craner titti of (luy I). (coff, as district atterlnree f'or the c'eatern distrltc of Wisceonlin, the serlate Jullclary clrmllilllttee tcdaey lecled, 8 t i 4, to report It fa\'orl'ably. ''The delaey a\celr due to Menator l.a I'",l-. lette's IeleJlectihn that ire had nrot IeenUc closllelteel. 'IThe negative votes were PIANOS We have six positive bargain. in second-hand and slightly-used pianos which GO ON SALE TO DAY at prices ranging from $150 to $265 Terms $5 Monthly Our stock of new pianos was never more complete and we offer you new Knabe Pianos from $550 up Kurtzmann Pianos from $350 up Milton Pianos from $250 up Player Pianos from $550 up TERMS $10.00 MONTHLY HOYT-DICKINSON PIANO COMPANY 125 East Main Street cast by Senators Cutnnmlih and floral., Insurgent republllcans, and M.notors O'urlmalln and ('Chilton, demlnrats. DRAMATIC SUICIDE. Wheeling, WV. Va., June 26.--Plced under arrest at her home, Mrs. Minnie McBride swallowed carbolic acid. hurled the bottle at a policeman's head and died within a few minutes. Neighbors had complained that Mrs. McBride was acting in a disorderly manner. An officer was sent to the house and the suicide followed. EXECUTED FOR MURDER. Auburn, N. Y., June 26.-Joseph Naeo was put to death in the electric chair here today for tile murder onl Janu ary 16, 1909, of Anna Candiana, with whom he had been living for some time. Naco quarreled with Mrs. c'andlana when he found she had a husband living and beat her to death with a stove lifter. QUINN'S HOT SPRINGS All parties from Missoula going to Quinn's Hot Springs go by Coeur d'Alene trains, which makes con nection at St. Regis for springs at 8 p. m. daily. M. E. QUINN, Proprietor P. O. ddress, Paradise, Mont. The Palace Hotel Cale Finest and Most Resonable Restaurant in State. Commutation Meal Tickets, $5.50 for $5.00. Wednesday and Sunday evenings a fine musical program will be ren dered by our four-piece orchestra. The City Sawmill Will deliver fresh-sawed SHORT MILL WOOD Three or more loads to one address, per load ................... ......... . 3.50 Single loads ........... ... .$3.75 Dry, per load ..........................$1 .75 PLANER SHAVINGS The best and chbapest horse bed ding; for big load, delivered, 12.50 THE POLLEYS LUMBER CO. Bell Phones 414 and 1080. Danderine worewoaders. Itproduoes hail lust rely as arlto and seashine raies crope. It producess t bhic growth of luxurllnt hair when all other rems_ _le* fall. We guaroDMn Daade0rle. All dru - Ist sll It ý9-so, No and 1t per bottle. To prove its worth send this ad with .e in stamps or silver and we will mail you a large ifr sa-ple. JI IOWia.T DADIIs 1 o., Ohale, iL. Send for . . the KC COOK'S BOOK. ,T 7,eri. Its FREE . RJead Carefully n' the wonderful . C Cook's Book,Mrs. Janet lMcKenzie Hill, of Boston Cooking School fame, tells every housewife how to beconme an expert cook-how to prepare such appetizing dishes the family will go simply wild over what you set before them. r ,The K C Cook's Book is illustrated in 9 colors, contains 90 tested and proven recipes that will be sutccassfl every lie If the fe* simple suggestions re lollowed. The K C Cook's Book has been prepared at an expense of many thousands of dollars, and if purchased at a store would easily cost 50 cents, yet we give it absolu/ely free as we want you to know exactly what K C Baking Powder is and what it will do for you in your own kitchen. You need this won derful book-it is of vital importance to every housewife. How to get the JAQUvs Cook's Book MFG. Co. Write your name and address Dept. s70 plailnly on this coupon. At Chicago. tach the colored certificate I .tasecertnflcnte. packed ill 2S-ent cans, e,,cltie CE rltook sending both to us. Vt. Youl will tbe milah ylAd nou did. Jaq uee G. Co9.' *m w N& deo ....... .EU MFO.C. dre..................... THE Parisian LATEST NOVELTIES SUITS, GOWNS, MILLINERY 120 Higgins Avenue Aroun TWO CRUISES Duration By thop stea e i 10 DAYS the "Cleveland" Cost (17,000 Tons) The first to 4050 World leave New York ad Orld U October 21, 1911. and up The second to Inoluding leave San Fran. All on an clco Feb. 6, 1912. Necessary Annual Event Expenses OCEA tris n Oct., 1912 and Feb., Aboard 1913, by large and LINER cruising s. a. Ashore Victoria Luise. HAMBURG*AMERICAN LINE 160 West Randolph St., Chloago II1. or Local Agents. Horses for Sale One yearling horse colt; a beautiful individual, good size, bay in color; by King Amos, son of Prodigal; dam by Wilhelmite; sec ond dam by Bay Bird; third dam by Red Wilkes. Ohe 3-year-old bay geld ing; nicely broken; a hand. some horse; by Willis Mc Gregor. These horses will be sold cheap. 'TYLAR B. THOMPSON. Missoula Montana Billious? Feel heavy after dinner? Tongue coated? Bitter taste? Complexion sallow? Liver needs waking up. Doan's Regulets cure billious attacks. 25 cents at any drug store.