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0AA T O R C U L L O M H A S B IL L T O
O0N$TRUCT SEVEN CROSS. COUNTRY ROADS. W lshlngton, Aug. 11.-If a 1ill In In the senate yesterday by r Cullom of Illinois, Is enaeted L*~ law, the national capital will Iw the center Of a wheel of seven t national highways passing rgh practically every state in the 1i iln. The bill was introduced at the tlitst of former Representative J. yP d King of Louisiana, and was re ftrhd to the committee on postoffices aid goat roads. t'he seven great hlghways provided ft !n the bill will have one terminus in, Washington. The other extremetles propesed are Portland,, Me., Buffalo, N., Y., Seattle, Wash., Ban l.raneisco and Ma Diego, Cal., Austin, Texas and M) sIl, 'la. It is proposed that they be1- dled respectively: The Washing tln national highway, the Roosevelt idbna highway, the Lincoln national htaRy, the Jefferson national high lwii,.the Grant national highway, the lnlýao natldnal highway and the Lee n!wMial highway. It s estinmted that the cost of the ptnopsed highways will not exceed $148100,000. It is proposed that the mnoney be raised by the issuance of b 1pe. After the roads have been bl t, it is proposed to pay their cost of maintenance by the collection of tolls, MIRDER CONFESSED BY WOMAN MRS. GARRAMONE, SERVING TIME IN COLORADO, SHOULD PACE t MURDER CHARGE. Gooden, Colo., Aug. 11.-That Mrs. Aangeina Oarramone, now serving a temn in the state penitentlary for a minor crime, slew Mrs. Mary La gue.rdi, whose bones were found in an arroyo near here last week, is the substance of a confession which Mrs. Conoettl Fbrglone is alleged to have made to Deputy District Attorney Johnston today. Mrs. Forgione is one of the six persons arrested on the chiare of being accomplices in Mrs. Ieguardi's murder. Mrs. Fosrgione says that she and her daughter Btella, alOng with Mrs. Garrntmone, met Mrs. IZguardI in Denver one evening hlst summer. Mrs. Laguardi's husband had fled from Denver because of an Sindictment pending against him, and Mrs. Garramone had told the woman that she knew where her husband Hau and would take her to him. t The party all went to Golden and from there they went out tin, the mountains. Approaching an arroyo, I Mrs. Oarramone suddenly drew a long r knife and cut Mrs. laguardl's throat. Then she pushed the body over Into the arroyo and kicked dirt down to conceal it. The purpose of the crime, Mrs. F'or glone says, was robbery, it being he lieved that Mrs. laguardi had $700 on her person. TONGUE NEEDED FOR GIRL. Kansas ('ity, Aug. 11.--Anyone will ing to part with about an inch of 1.is tongue can strike a bargain with the pahats of Miss Ines Long of Inde pepdence, Mo., isho yesterday lost a pact of her tongue in an automobile accident. Miss Long was thrown out of the car, her head striking the ground with gteat force. She bit her tongue almost off. Miss Longs physl cians believe the only hope of laving the tongue will be by grafting a now piece to the torn part. VTRIMONMtA VNTURE IS UP TO GAtS AGAIN Mlnneapolls. Aug. 11.-Miss Il.rene Hopwood, a Minneap.olls girl, is to IIs come the wife of ('huries (1. (nltes, son of John 'V, Gates, who died WedInes day in Paris. The tngagemnmzt took place early in the sunmner. ~VWhen Charles G. Gates was icalled to Parl. j.y the llness if l's fathter, Miss H -,I wood and her p;renits, Mr. and Mir. Frtnk P. Hol"pwotl, a..compuola ed himi. Mr. Gates and Miss 'llluwoaiod met fir the first time at French I.lle Hsprings. Ind., last winter Mr. (atts is 34 years old. E.rly In the year he was separated from his former ife'. wcho was Miss .dary Martin of St l.otis. The divorce decree was signed a week ago. TRAGEDY DISCOVERED IN LONESOME CABIN D.wson, Y. T., Aug. 11--A note stating that the writer hail killed hIs partner because he, himself, had been taken sick and the other had refused to go for a doctor, was discovered In a hat where an Indian found the bodies of two prospectors, accoirding to a report brought here last night fr ml Fort ? oPheison by D. N. Allison. fef writer of the note evidently had Asmmtted s.aida;, e Mblin in which the double iy occurred Is at the mouth of t river, 800 miles from the oe. HRO OF APANESE NAVY ONCE MORE IN NEW YORK it S A¶PPIL POLI4C. BtS..OFtlNG A.M lkO.r Tu&C TO .l'rY HALI, Welcoming Admiral Togo in New York. At top. traffic policemen escort ing the admiral down Fifth avenue to the lcity hall to meet Mayor Gaynor. Below, Admiral Togo leaving the city hall after meeting Mayor Gaynor; on his way to the Knickerbooker hotel. 1 New York, Aug. 11.--freeted by coal're of Jpllantlese and hundreds of Almericans, whit miingied their shouts of "Ibuneal" In atn entlhusiastlh wkc'n·ll,'. Admiral 'ount Togo returned here at 6 o'clock tlnight tfrom his tour of Washington, falth tlort and Philadel phla. The visitor tonight spent his first real Jltpnnese (,veinllg sinIe he left his L native ,ountry. Hie was tlhe guest of Consul (cinrlal Mlidlunt, at a dillnner at tended only 1by Japallese. Every Japanese customn wnas minutely obeyed at the function, just before the dinner every mlember of the party SOUMHERN PACIFIC MAKES DENIAL IS NOT FORTIFYING SHOPS e AGAINST AN IMPENDING STRIKE OF MECHANICS. n Han I'ranccelt. Aug. 11.--1:. F. 'nl d vin, general manager; it. II. Hmltll, n supltrlntend nt of nlotive power, and, d J. M. Dalvis, genelral superintnlltlldllent Iof tile northern diviolln of the southern d Paciflei raltirald, 01110 ti ll offictal de r nial today of tlthe report that In antlcl , pIltilot f it strike by Imechanl!ics, thie a railroad shllslt were ,being fIrtlfihtl. t. Thu repotrt hald 1com1ue fromn hacrta SInentlo thit thlte Houthern Pacific ctm.l o piny pa was latying off nlun there and moving cuts Jinto tihe b)uildings in or der to resist an ilnloplding strike. - The offh.itcllis .;) they havel ordlered n Io roits to be Iput in a11n1 if any IntlI have btin iltd off it isn beI't'liuse oflI slI'ckness of tl work 111n11 for nIll othellr lrea Nolln. STANDARD OIL LIABLE TO PAY A BIGGER FINE Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 11I -An Iilmpr tant dtl'~slni unlder the IClklins rebhato law by which fines aIggre'gatintg $75.000 Imposed upon the MHtnldlrdl Oil corm Ipany, an11 tle lrI'elnnlslvlania and the New York 'lt'lril railrlatds, 1may be Increaseld to $1,000,0O0 lgalllnst the first namIed orporatiltlon, \tie hl;.nI('1d down by Judgte lzito i the lUnlted Htatcc cirteuit court here t dly. The fines al ready imposed)l1l wepre flr giving and re (ivlingK r blltttes ntt shipnllltll ts of oil front Oilean, N. Y., tit Rutlatd and 13el lows Falls, Vt. "e Th ' ltltandardtl (J11 ('ii ntiny woo ton 'Vietld amud tined $:'t,000), the convt"ih I ritlh'urds p tllkl1i gullt) .al tou tNere fo ttll tici 5,01l , fintilly disJpIsing of ithe east, S ' at'A Is thlley Were oillne tri' ,it. . tha;t 'leach hlllllp lnt ('cO sltlltt'edl it $ tp r. al'te ltffliNtse. Judgel.l lh zl'' tlei'ittl l Ul. upho tlds this tontenlttin. CUNNINGHAM LOSES SOME IDAHO MINES ('nllilgha;l , AmlIou< :iH \ th Itlh e ttItr of the (' nlllll g itll ll, c., III'l l . )I lu tlm s. hlst I I('more mining ('1 bhiiti t11 1 hll. whenIi tl the ,";tashin tn) Nuprtnit, t'o)ttll ruled I gt i .st hint in I t se tII wice de cded agan tern hitn by tihe., hut. supreme Sncourt ('unntgham stualt , fghlt tl tahi t f vish interest in mihninl., plrn ,ertl in ihe iho.hon' a :1 cuInty, tills Ia , held byl Ab tuch r O. l'nsy ha. 't'hey til t el lu iniung adm neto thes antl K r. The dage wan in ringhal. fA folrevou s Itoc te ts, while he ( tltatm l :t 0.nteI lel the old tot. rg tract was still in fr In. SHOCK 18 FELT. ad -- san IBernardlino, Cai., Aug. 11.-The slu most sevorn 'earthquake+ felt in this of vicinity in years shook business build he ings at 3:40 o'clouk this at'ternUon with such severity that the occupants ,'led lm into the streets. The damage was en trivial. A previous shock had been felt att 10:20 a. m, y tiking it hot bath and donnig there. dI nfter white silk kllmonos. PliasHd. t 'ii ndelplhia, Aug. 11.-Adhnmiral Togo r today got all idea of how it fetIts to i- e in a big American city on i swclter. Ingly hot day. He was somewhat af t fecrted by the heatl. The disitinguished l Japanese spent a busy morning seelng t the sights and was so pleased that he 1 Sgave out tile following written state menlt: y "efore biddilng farewell to the his r torlicl iilrthphtce of this great repub li. I desire to lexlprelss olnc more nly SHOOTING IS DONE IN COURTROOM 3 PRISONER SHOOTS JUDGE, MAR- I SHAL, SPECTATOR AND CUTS DEPUTY. lienton. ll.., Aug. 11.--Attei ting to I, etsclap after tIwing reliutindel n to jail d flor examt:iation, Martin ihadowens to- I tf itly shot Justice of the Petel-r James I 1illManlon, City Marshal Johin Staklnrlden I - lnd i a spe taitor, anti nl tt lieputy Tom - itMackey. Maclkey shuit landt killed tlha- t 'The shootingtl occurred ait C'hrl - iphi r, lt ir iher, at iininight. - The Nhiadowi-n hald bI(een arrested for li shooting oil the streets after a a1111 - llamed lienget' had been injured by at huilhlt. Mnrtin Shadowens iileaded to ii 1 ie iil.ow'ed to pit lll ii i tliIt julstit e Siurt ttidlay, bult Jlustice Mannon tr i dered that he be, taken to Jail. Wtlithout wlll'ninlg Martinll sht Jil tite Mtlinlo thirougih tilhe right tirill und then put t Ire.. hiullets through the hdtly of Mlirtln Stakinrlider, who mnity die. 'i'1iio t'ollrtrolnl wals rowtvdtle whith lspec'tltulr. ii'lllllli Schultze receivled i it billht itiitlltded for Mactkey. In tile excitemenllt Charles Sha ilowt'ns fell from the coulrtroom win t ,w tin the second floor. OFFICERS KILLED. o hItrlit, Aug 11.--Taken for the tar 0 thieven they themselves were hunting, - Il'rank It. Ct'lk anld DIn Vreeland, spe o etil offiters for the ILake Shore ruad, Swere shot dlead late tnllght onil the SMichligan Centrnl tracks near ('amp hell avenue. The man who did the sshotlng, the police bthllave, is W11 - Inlii Burlnell, a MLIciga;n Central de tite'tive'. 11e Is lokedhti up. Inrnell, it in dtletured, thought thley were thieves iand shut thient both. FOREST-FIRE MONEY WANTED BY OREGON W\shigtllnt , Aug. 11 -O)regont hlas ttp laie it the dtplrtmtrnlt of agrhtul tur, fra 'I 1 Ee ihltof money atippiroprited ullner theill so-called Alltilachiln Ire serve atct to aid the states iii proteit ing their forests against fire. A ten ttutive agli'e'nlInt hbs been piepiured ilind I)ptrl ibly will be ennilell tetd wlthin a fett tlays. The state is to get t $3.00. \11hen ()l'gotn sought alid, it askedt for $11i,0o00, tile Iitllt atllowed by the clumll missionlIl t'hI'lrged with carrylng outl the i latw, but on tile rei-mmllin.endatltilln of s ri-estler r'liaves, this aiollitunt was cult n in half. ld This st(p w1its taken heciuse iof tlhe ( lateness of the fire season. HOMESTEADERS' BILL PASSES. S Washington, Aug. 11.--By the terms g of a bill passed lit the Ilouse tu.oday, honoteatnders in western states whose Ic crops have failed this year on ctcolllnt I' of rliouhl, are pernmitted ito leaive their cilltnls until next April without fo'r felting their rights. Tile bill has ipased the senate. to GULF STORM RAGES. is - I. Pensactola, Ilan., Aug. 11.-A terrific .i gulf storm swet this polrltin of tice id col4st ,today the whlti reachling a ve t locltg of S9 miles aty hpu'. Serious In damage wars done to the Itipber Ipter. ests and small boats, heurtfelt thanks to the citizen. of I'hiladelphia for the cordial welcom and hospitallty they have extended to me. With the best wishls for the prosperlty of the city and its people, I bid you good-bye." 1EN CENTS A VOTE IS TIlE LIMIT CAMPAIGN PUBLICITY BILL WILL ALLOW THATI MUCH--PASSES BOTH HOUSES. O .WR'shingtll,,. t4 ,t 11 .-The cam paign-publicity bill will be reported to both hlouses t"mlA'row with the con fI erence committee's recoinmendatlon that it pass prllctlially as alllntded by the senate. The conferees reached an agreement today, the house mem hers offerirng no objection to the prin ip;al features of the senate amend mltats. r Chitrntrilsn' Ruckpr ,of the committei'tiellIived"hat bill will go to thei president at orge. The measure l,; anmended provides that the treasurrer. of evetry political cornllunittee, acting for a party canllddate int a general election, or every person wiho is a candidate for a nomination or an election to the house or senate, shall file with the secretary of the sencate and eterk of the haouse within a stipulated timnle before election an Itemrized startelltent of expenses, It further requires that candidates shall not lspend rpore than 10 cents for each voter in his state or district, tile sum cxpelllded by a candidate for tihe senate not to exceed $10,000, nor $5,000 by a candidlate for the house. The candidates are required to state what positions ,f profit, if any, they havIIe proillled in ant effort to obtain votes,. As originally passed by the house, tihe tbill did not apply to primary elec tions. GREAT BANK RUN IS RELATED TO COMMITTEE (Continrllud Ifrom Page One.) the I"lr't Nauillonll bank and the Na thtiolal City Ihillk Mr. Thornre sadll that lhe hial hi itlned $1,500ii,000 that lafterl'l,on frol. tll heI Hanover Nlatlonal bhnllk, \\lhhh r1. i Veld the .ltuation un ill closing ihour He explained how that latlirnoi.ii, ti r. Morgaln had called tihe tri'ust icot)ipiny presidents of New I Ylork tlgethl t r ,' the Union Trust - cinirany. Anid he was called In. lie - met Mes.rs. .Mi luan, Stllrman, Vood - \ arn. Kiiig ailld other bankers. The 1 stlliilati \\ilOr lii.iussed at length and t1 n irrangllriii" t as made to loan him $11i,000,00l0 fi i r $ l.00,000,OO of securitles wr which a (ttil tt, io of the bankers was' to select, 'I'Im, tillowing morning he receive,' id $ii,0il,0ll0 of this loan and the f rtlliilndilrr in \l'rious sums up to Oc t toiler 31. t1I rev\'i\eld ilanother loan of $15,000, S00fu for $;:10.il,i to oif securities ad vanclmed try liih' Iby the bnker Novemnber 6, but paid I t hini in various amounts from time,, ti miel. Ii. explained he never kniiw \herllr i iiimonlley actually canme Sfron11, but tioit Mr. Morgan, Mr. Per Skias anid the othi is who were raising it had great difi'iiclty In getting it. t Mr. ''Thornle iln told how he began r ltayiilg bltk ithi loans as rapidly as t- th tlnu ruut' uimaly securities could be s reallizd on. At the ipresent time, he said, the trust com('ipaiy h il assets of $48,000, 000. "A Run Unpreedeonted." I Mr. Ilttletoin iadt put In the record Sa stuateme0nt gvl\'n to the ir.pes by s Thorne on Nov.\,lrber 6, I. wloh he alluded 'to his "utter altrIaet. l't" that the chlief force of the panic hiad been The Old Reliable Pioneer of the Northwest Special Excursio e Round-Trips E.st ON SALE AUGUST 16, SEPTEMBER 2-3. St. Paul, Duluth, Omaha, Kansas City.........................................................$46.80 St. Louis .........................................................$55.80 C hicago . ....... .......... .............................. .......................................................................... $59.30 Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo ................................... $42.30 Going limit 10 days, return limit Oct. 31, 1911. Stopovers within limits. Special Excursion dRo West ON SALE DAILY Tacoma, Seattle, Portland, Vancouver and all S, Seashore P oints ...............................................................$29.25 Going limit 10 days, return limit Oct. 81, 1911. Stopovers within imits Westbound Home E v seekers' Rates le. _ Every Tuesday During August, September and y October, 1911 Same as in previous years. Your friends in the East will visit and boost Montana. You should tell them about these rates. TheELKS' STATE CONVENTION l Anaconda, Round-Trip Rate From Missoula $4.80 Dates of sale Aug. 14 to 18 inclusive. N. H. MASON, Agent. directed against the Trust ('ompany of America, ";t run unprecedented In the history of AnmertRan banking." Mr. l,Ittleton acked the witness if he had c.uferred duritlrlng that time with Melville E. Stone, genetral manager of the Asswolated Press. lie said he had. "I had never known Mr. Stone until the time of the rpanic," Mr. Thorne I said. "I met him then and went to I see him practically every day. I in sistd thaint tile Trulst Comtliany of I America was solvent and that the ex e aminers who looked into tlle condition of the company should lmake a report. It was my idea, if the report showed tihe colipatny solvent, we woutld be tak I en care of." "Wcre you endeavoring to have I knowledge of your condition wide spread ?" "My idea in talking to Mr. Stone was to urge the necessity of the examinilng .committee making a reWiort to M;r. Morgan. I klow if the. truth of the situation got to Mr. Morgan we would get help. When later he did get the Itruth we got the $15,000,000." Asked if he hail retei\'ed the comn lnlic;ttion from Mr. Stono regarding tihe nmatter, Mr. Thorne said hie had, and lprodiuced it. It was sead Into the recn rd, written under date of Novem her 15, 1907. In the letter Mr. Stone said: "I have no doubt Mr. Perkins' state ment on the night of the 22d distinctly mphlnlasizted the run on the Trust Com tianny of Amenrica. if, indeed, I did not precipitate it. I do not mean by this that I think there was the slightest purpose on the part of Mr. Perkins to injure you or the Trust Company oif America. But we felt that the state ment was so injudicious that we did not send it out. "Later, when I said to Mr. Perkins that I thought it was very hurtful he justified it on the ground that the con ditl-ns were so strained that if public attention had not been centered upon the Knickerbocker Trust and the Trust t'On)panyI of America. every bank In tNew York probably woutl have bteen' involved. Stupidity. "I I think the \lwhole thing was a mts I take, a must unfortunate mistake, for awhich you had to pay a heavy penalty, Sbuot I do not for a moment imagine there was any malice in it." 3 "Is it your opinion then." Represen tative (Tardner asked, "that Mr. Per kins did nothing more than make a Sdt-n big bhlunder?" "That is your way of expressing it," t said Mr. Thorne. "I do not know that t Mr. Perkins wrote that statement. I r think he gave it out." "Then you acquit him of everything Sbut stupidity?" "Absolutely." Mr. Thorne said he had confidence in I Mr. Perkins hecause he knew he had Mr. Morgan's ear and It was Mr. Mor 3 gan's ear he wanted to reach. The committee expects tq take a re cess until fall after tonmorrow's session. CHOLERA APPREHENSION. Paris, Aug. 11.-There Is some ap I prehension regarding cholera in r Pr aee, btu up, to tle preqýgtt n4,hbac i terI.ogioall -epltablbahed capes ai4e ~P I portaa ea*otpt, ht Marsellles, where 1 there are 84 cagses. ' A STORE WHERE LADIES CAN TRADE. CIRCUS DAY SPECIALS August 12, 1911. One fuIl qttart IRul y 11111 W hisky ................................... ......... 1.1O0 H alf-gallon California Port W ine.................................... .................... 75 One dozen Blue Ribbon Beer, pints ................................................... i1.75 Solomon's Family Liquor Store 115 E. MAIN STREET. PHONES: BELL, 57; IND., 594. Mail Orders Given Careful Attention. CONFERENCE ON WOOL ' RESULITS IN AGREEMENT (Continued from Page One.) I. eludes Brussels carpets and velvet and t Chenille, Saxony, Wilton, Tournay, - Velvet carpets and oriental, Berlin and e similar rugs, and the rate is fixed at 50 per cent, which is 15 per cent higher - than the senate rate and 10 peo cent Y higher than the house rate, on most of - the articles. t On the second class of carpets the s rate was made 40 per cebt. It in I cludes Brussels carpets and velvet and 0 tapestry velvet carpets. The rate in f the house bill was 30 to 35 per cent ann - 35 per cent In the senate bill. d The third-class rate of 30 per cent is made to cover the tapestry Bruu e sels, treble, Ingrain, druggits and car e petings not otherwlse provided for. - These are the cheaper carpets and the c house bill fixed a rate of from 25 to n 30 per cent on them, while the senate t rate was 35 per cent. Objection to Free List. The free-list bill was laid before the conference. Mr. Underwood announced the absolute refusal of the house to accept the senate amendments con r fining the free admission of meats and r, cereals to those coming from coun e tries with which the United States has reciprocal trade agreements, which would confine the free importation of those articles to importh from Canada. a He stated also that the house would insist upon adding lemons to the free list. .t "I will never sign a conference re I port on those lines," said Senator Bailey, almost before the chairman of g the house conferees had opoprfunlty to complete this outline of the house position. n With this decided' difference of d opinion, Mr. Underwood made an ef fort to obtain the consent of all par ties to report a disagreement. Mr. . Bailey was again obdurate. t, "I am frank enough to say," he said, "that I am never going to agree to a disagreement unless I am sure that we can sustain ourselves In the senate." a ONE ON LEWIS, Wrstinfton, 4 I1.-Postoe l g tr e Ipector B.-L. ice told tl$house Qwtoaffice departOnt expi.4tures ALL KINDS OF LUMBER For the Retail Trade at THE CITY SAWMILL Bring in your bills for estimates and look over our stock. Office and yards west of Bitter loot tracks. Polleys Lumber Co. bell 414 PHONES: 424 Ind. The Palace Hotel Cafe Finest and Most Resonable Restaurant in State. Commutation Meal Tickets, 65.50 for $5.00. Wednesday and Sunday evenings a fine musical program will be ren dered by our four-piece orchestra. Grape -mutds FOR THOBe WHO LIVE BV BRAIN WORK. Missoula Iron Works .Brass and iron castings. Machine work done to order. Corner Tools avenue and Bitter Root tracks. Sell Phone 541 Sleek: Ind. Phone 2201 oyt-Dkkinson PianO Co. Kurtsmann, Knabe, Baby Grand pianos, musical Instruments and sheet music. 19I East Main Street. committee today that B1. CG. Lewis, tlfe St. Louis publisher, offered tb. make Yuofidc pm movq yh u'' ir me con tovr, "betaeeF L.wis and the post office departimenrt t.