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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, October 20, 1911, Morning, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1911-10-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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10 0 'ION SAltES
(r Advanee.)
abe mo th ....................I.71
face mo tho »................... 8..1
gil anm nts ..»..........»...... . . 4.00
Sae ýyeaart .....» ............ ......... 8.00
added f foreign countries.
TELEPHNit NUMuBt.
S...«.1t0 Independent ...... B
MI8OULA OPPICI
3I snd 181 West Main Street.
Mamite Otffhl
a Mala Street, Hamilton, Mont.
h.ie Missoultan may be found on
at tbe following newstands out
of Montana:
Chrbtc-ChlbIao Newspaper Agen
-w-, N. oorner Clark and Madison
illnntepolls--World News Co., 31l
lforth lourth street.
Sal t Lake City-MacG|ills & Lud
, PjaFrancisoo-United News Agents.
rtlnd-Oenlldated News Co.,
Seetb add Washlngton.
Srattle-Bokarts' News Aeacy,
.avenmu and Washlnltoni W. O.
pokaaa-4amioeAg. Mews Co.
T arego Mews Co., Ninth
end Pacific.
S SUISORIERIS' PAPERS.
r. iMtissoullan is anslous to give
_tbhe eSit carrier servied; therefore, sub
r.gbers are requested to report faulty
'dseley at ones. n ordering paper
to udto new $addfiIe please give
ol' addreoe sals MoOy orders and
' photid be made payable to
Publishtng Company.
, UIDAY. OOTOBIR 20, 1911.
* WELL WON.
'tbe bestowal of a Carnegie hero
mI1n upon Harry Kuphal of this city
tog his action at Libby during the
£100ood of two years ago, is honor
Wrd.tlhly bestowed. Mr. Kuphal risked
bis life in the endeavor to save a
woman who was In peril; in fact, he
was nearly drowned as he was swept
down the raging stream. His modesty
equaled his bravery and he declined
to have any part in the movement to
secure recognition from the Carnegie
people. Friends, however, interested
themselves and the result of their
action is that Mr. Kuphal has been
awarded one of the Carnegie trophies
and, as well, he receives a thousand
dollars from the hero fund. All of
which, we repeat, is honor worthily
bestowed.
THE WEATHER.
Thousands of baseball enthusiasts
yesterday horning turned away from
the bulletin boards, disappointed that
it was raining in Philadelphia. The
Montana skies wore so bright that It
did not seem possible that there could
be a storm anywhere. But if it had
to rain, Montana would have chosen
Philadelphia rather than Butte for the
scene of the downpour yesterday.
Butte entertained the president of the
United States yesterday morning, and
It would have been unfortunate had
that rainstorm selected the big mining
town for the scene of its performance.
bow that Mr. Taft has gone and as
soon as the football games of this
week are disposed of, Montana will re
lieve the Quaker city of her showers
for a little while If it will be any ac
commodation. But yesterday not even
our interest In the world's series could
induce us to take the rain off Phila
delphia's hands.
A FINE LIBRARY.
Yesterday's mail brought to the edi
torial desk of The Missoullan the
memorial pamphlet issued in honor of
the tenth anniversary of the dedication
of the Parmly Billings library of Bill
tngs. The little volume is interesting
and attractive; it gives in brief form
the history of the library and the ex
tent of its scope; it is elaborately II.
lustrated with scenes from the interior
of the Institution. Bhilngs is singu
larly fortunate in its public library
and in the continued interest which is
'manifested by its donor in the develop
inent of the gift which he has gener
ously bestowed upon the thriving Yel
Jowetone city, On the otter hand, the
ole Billings have co-operated
i¥ti the eupport and enlarge
ieitof `thie library. Billings has now,
ps a result of the combination, a pub
1Wt library which is 'highly creditable to
hersel and which would be worthy of
a alty appy times her sise.
THE SPORTING ELEMENT.
I ' ,st at present the so-called sport
n. iemUsnt is in a peculiar situation.
::.rigapp. e who re selft-tyle sports
*J *b ll.fl the fact that today rae
"L:'. ,''4 IpuJl abolished, that today
b.l- q game is' dying and that
Lbelin dlperedited,
77 460 teo believe
is utast gon to the
di S and that America is rapidly be
se-aJng unfit for human habitation.
ae sportnlg element is losing out, and
spe.itbi element has not the
powers of observation to show it why.
'The fact Is that the sport is not a
sportsman-there's the whole thing.
The mad chase of the dollar, the de
batlching of the sport of kings, the
stultification of the manly art of self
defense, the exploitation of the game
that has come down from the days of
Greece and Rome-these are the rea
sons for the situation in which the
sporting element finds Itself today.
The average sport is about as good a
sportsman as the grocer who sands his
sugar. All he cares about any sport
may be measured in money. It is the
crass for wealth that is responslble for
the fact that there are laws In most
states against racing and boxing. The
public, that dear, old goose that has
laid so many golden eggs, is slowly
awaking. The world can never have
too many sportsmen, but there can
never be few enough sports.
The sincerity of the Chinese revo
hutlonists Is matifeated by their liberal
contributions to the republic's fund.
When a- Chinaman gives up his cash,
he is in earnest.
The high school football boys need
your support today. (live iit to them
with all the heartiness of which you
are capable.
Aviator lly was going to quit the
game, but he flow once too often. MIs
soula feels as if she had lost a personal
friend.
Manager Mellliculdy of Philadel
phla Is having as busy a week as
Managcr Harnols of Missoula.
The tardy arrival of the presidential
train in Butte only added to the
heartiness of the Butte greeting.
Likewise the Gallatin and the Yel
lowstone did proper honor to the
state's distinguished guest.
The Missoullan clas ad yesterday
furnished new proof of its efficiency.
It does this every day.
Good roads add to the farmer's
profits. They are not for the auto
mobile man alone.
Next week the Mclntosh Red will
figure in the New York championship
competition.
Connie Mack is too old at the game
to do any boasting until the series
is closed.
If It rains today there will be an
epidemic of tnervous prostration among
the fans.
Butte establishes a new record in
sending higllhwaymen to the pen.
The president found cold weather
and a warm welcome in Butte.
Get the class-ad habit and you'll
know what comfort is.
Do a little football rooting today for
the home boys.
We are more and more advertised by
our friends.
Boost for the home team today.
Hunger is a great strikebreaker.
MAY DEPORT LUNATICS.
Wallace, Oct. 19.-(Special).-P.
Patrick, United States Immigration
agent, with headquarters at Helena,
and Montana and Idaho as his field,
visited Wallace yesterday for the pur
pose of checking up the records of
persons committed to the state Insti
tution for insane from Shoshone county
within the past year. These number
several and their records are being
looked into to see if any of them are
deportable under the immlgratlion
laws. Those who became insane with
In three years after landing in the
United States, even though they may
have made application for citizenship,
may he sent back to the countries
from which they came. The result of
Mr. Patrick's researches here are not
:nown.
MARRIKD.
New York, Oct 19.-Mrs. "Nat" F.
Moore, widow of the son of J. HIobart
Moore, 'hicalgo millionalro, was mar
rled yesterday to Lemuel Hasting Ar
told, Jr., member of a prominent
rooklyn faulmlly. The wedding took
ilac'e it the eltmnmor home of William
Conldonl Flargo, the bride's father, near
Seabright. N. J. Mrsie. Arnold was
made a widow two years ago when her
nusband died under sensational cir
cumstanc' s In Chlcago.
Thought for Today
Variety in Reading.
By Mrs. Robert M. LaFolltte.
Dr. John Dewey, professor of philosophy In Columbia university, says that
where children are engaged in preparing and reciting the same lessons, there
is no opportunity for each child to twork out something of his own and con
tribute to others. I was much impressed with this idea, the other day
while listening to 30 or 40 school children read the same story over and
over, one after another.
It may not be easy to reform the school system so as to eliminate the
repetition of recitations, In studies like geography and 'arithmetic-though
much more might be done in tis direction than now-but I do not see why
even beginners in reading should not have variety. The great number of
supplementary readers of real literary value that have beeh carefully pre
pared for the different grades must make It possible to furnish a school
with a good reading book library in place of the large number of uniform
text books.
How much easier to secure interest, attention and good expression In
reading when the different members of the class are presenting different
subjects than if all are repeating the same lessons which they have all
previously studied and are supposed to know before they come together for
recitations. Children would acquire a larger vocabulary, a broader under.
standing and a taste for variety in reading. They would be impressed early
in life with the real purpose of reading-that it is to open up the field of
knowledge-history, literature, art, science.
Many graduate iwith high standings, from our high schools, colleges and
Universities without grasping this fundamental purpose of learning to rqad.
No much of our educational effort is expended in class work that more
Widely than we realise, the idea prevails that we spend 20 years in school
Just for the sake of making good recitatione,
XI.-In Strange Lands.
y Prederlo J. Heekin.
I We moderns-heirs of all the ages
and foremost In the files of tine-
have ceased to marvel at the wonder
of. the moving picture camera whirih
has irought the tour 'winds of heaven
and the fonr quarters of the globe
together In the five-cent theater
around the corner. There we may visit
the wl'd African juntle and the frosen
Alaskan mountains all in tlhe apace of
half an hour, but it is no longer won
derful-it is commonplace.
These achievements of the moving
picture as we see them every day were
msrvels, but never were they so won
derful as the feat of the camera man
who has made moving picture of life in
the modern wor'd that we are pleased
to call "clivilized"--the dolly walk and
'work of the people of New York and
t.ondon, of Los Angeles and Rome. of
C'hicago and Bllrmingham--and has
shown those pictures in the wooded
dens and mountain fastnesses where
live the wild men not yet come into
their inheritance of the knowledge and
thi wisdom of mankind.
Rcnarcey lees wonderful has been
the work of the moving nicture show
In showing to the elvilized peoples
of the orient the manners and customs
of the newer order of civilisation of
the occildent. Po highly was this
service apnreclated that the moving
picture sprang into instant popularity
among nearly all of the more en
'lightened peoples of the great Asiatic
continent.
In the Philloplnes, as has been re
lated, the moving picture was success
fully utilised by American teachers
to convince the savage Tigroten that
it would be to their physical and ma
terial advnntagre to accept a measure
of the obigwations and responsblhilities
of the civilised social order.
A Chicago publisher who led an ex
pedition into the central African
Jungles tells an Interesting tale of the
moving picture and its effect upon
primitive man. He had a complete
moving-nlcture apparatus, Including
S.i tanks for furnishing sutfficient
light to project the pictures, lie and
his narty made friends with the in
habitants of a negro village and one
,pitah-black night the village chief and
his subjects accepted an invitation to
come to a moving-ploture show in an
improvised equatorial "air dome."
The Chicago man, anticipating ead
Interesting event, put up eaptive hal
loons, each with a camera attached,
the cameras pointing toward the can
vas screen that had been erected for
ths moving pictures. Three of these
balloon-cameras were connected with
one switch, and two twith another, the
Whole being so arranged that, with the
aid of a dry battery, turning4the switch
would not only open the shutter of
the cameras, but set off a large
quantity of flash-light powder.
Some 200 vi'lagers assembled be
fore the screen and the operator
showed them reel after reel of films
depicting life in the western world.
Steamships, railways. street scenes in
Newo York, wheat fields in Dakota.
soldiers on the march, and the ilk..
Awe-stricken the savages drank in this
knowledge of a world that theretofore
had been to them an Impenetrable
mystery. Then they were gilven some
knockabout. slap-stick comedy and it
is asserted that they enjoyed it just
as much as the typical "tired busl
ness man," to whom the American
theaters cater, enjoys similar enter
tainment.
When nearly all of the reels In stock
had been exhausted, the host turned
a switch and touched off the flash
lights of three cameras. Two hun
dred mighty screams escaped from 200
frightened throats, and then the host
turned on the two remaining cameras.
Two of the negatives, when developed,
were good pictures, one of the first
set show ing the people gazing in open
mouthled astonishment at the pictures
on the screen, the second showing
them every man with his face buried
in the dust, praying for mercy and
apparently believing that the end of
the world had come.
Some three or four years ago a
company of American journalists and
commercial travelers, lingering over
the dinner table at the Imperial ho
tel in Toklo. fell to talking about
moving pictures. Someone suggested
that it would be a great thing to in
duce the "mnovies" into Japan. The
Idea was halled with acclaim and when
the party broke up along toward mid
night, the Moving Picture Company
of Dat Nlppon. Ltd., had been organ
ized and the promoters had already
colected nn Imaginary profit of $100,
000 each.
Next afternoon the same party, still
excited with the prospect of fortunes
to be made In the new enterprise, took
richlshas and fared forth to Asakusa
teinle, the Coney island of Toklo. The
Americans wandered through the temn.
pie grounds, bouglrt rice for the sacred
pigeons, and then strolled down The
ater lane.
When they had tecovered from the
shock of what they saw there each
of them produced tWo seans-one cent
In United States money-and paid his
way Into the moving-picture show.
There were only 11 running in full
blast in that particular narrow lane.
Indeed, It is not surprising that the
Japanese should have been among the
first to take up the business of pro
ducing and exhibiting moving pic
tures. Long ago the Japanese had
p'aced themselves in the front ranks
of the photographic world, and the
moving picture film presented no dif
ficulties that they could not overcome.
Then, too, they were not very serious
ly hampered by patent laws as were
the inhabitants of some otlher coun
tries.
It is characteristl of the Japanese
that they mere the first people in
the world to recognise the political
possibilitles of the moving picture.
tUnder the protection, if not the
patronage, of the Japanese government
Japanese moving-picture exhibitions
were taken into China, India and oth
er Asiatic countries. These traveling
exhibitors showed pictures of Japan,
ese troops overwhelming and routing
the Russians, representing them as
bona fide picturee of actual incidents
of the war.
Every one of these pictures taught
a lesson-the lesson that the white
skinned European at least had fallen
before the yellow-skinned Asiatic. The
influence of these pictures was so
marked that, although it .ens done
very quietly, their further cxhibhition
was practically prohibited by tte Brit
ish government In Indian.
The moving picture may truthfully
boast that in the conservative capital
of the most conservative nation In the
world, It caused the most conservative
-statesman of that nation, to abandon
the most cherished custom of the con
servative class.
The moving-picture show in Pekin
sustains the same relation to lif 'in
the Chinese capital that the Royal
Opera house In Bbrlin does to that of
the I'russian metropolis. Obeying the
mandates of the custom religiously ob
served for centuries upon centrules,
Chinese women of the higher social
classes never have been permitted to
appear unveiled In public. One of the
most eminent councillors of the Chi
nese emperor, a man khown as the
conservative of conservatives, went to
the Pekin moving-picture theater and
instantly became a "fan." He went
night after night, and finally disre
garding all conventions and endanger
ing hiq social and poltical future, he
took his wife and daughter, unveiled,
to the moving-picture show. It marked
the beginning of a new era for Chl
nede women of the upper official
classes In Pekin.
Unfoitunately It is much more ex
pensive to operate a moving-picture
machine where there is no electricity.
This. In conjunction with another un
fortunate fact, namely, that the peo
ple of oriental countries cannot af
ford to pay more than aI very small
sum to see the pictures, has operated
to restrict the exhibition of the pic
tures In Asiatic countries. Wherever
there is electricity. (and the electrical
plants are multiplying rapidly In the
orient), there is to be found the mov
ing-picture theater, and It In even
more popular in the orient than It Is
in the occident.
Amusements of all kindld. games of
skill, games of chance, athletic con
tests, and theatrical entertainments
differ widely among nations. Ev
ery people has its own distinctive
manner of amusing itself.
But the movlnr-picture show is not
national-it is universal. It holds the
mirror up to nature and to art so
that all men may see, and it has cap
tivated America and Europe, Africa
and Asia, Australia and the islands of
the sea.
Tomorrow-Moving Pictures.
XII-Their Euture.
(Copyrighted 1911 By C. N. Mather.)
Signs.
(Copyright, 1911, by C'. N. Mather.)
When the zephyrs blow
And the posies grow
And their fragrance perfumes the air:
When the future's bright
And all nature's right
And the weather is warm and lair;
When there's naught of strife
And pure joy is rife
And the whole works is to the good:
When the birdies sing
And most everything
Is behaving just as it should:
When folks wear a smile
Of a happy style
And refuse to reduce the satne
Even by an inch
It's a mortal cinch
That the home team has won a game.
When the clouds hang low
And the north minds blow
And all nature seems sad and dread:
When there's nothing right
In the mortal sight
And the end of the world seems near;
When the entire town
Wears a g'oomy frown
When the pessimists hold full sway;
When you're good and blue
Through and through and through
And you can't drive Dull Care away;
When you're mighty sore
And your life's a bore
And the whole world seems awful
tame;
You can safely bet
All that you can get
That the home team has dropped a
game.
From the Hickoryville (Clarion.
Professor Jinkey's C'atarrah and
Mandarin orchestra are ready to tur
nish music for dances, funerals and
other society events. Fast and slow
muslc a specialty. Miss Lutle Bibbini
is learning to play on the phonograph
at this writing. Cal inlks greased his
nose with shde blacking instead of
arnicky In the dark the other night
tid didn't find it out until Itg9 8sy5
,4' EET ENOUGH TO EAT"
Miniature North Coast Limited Train Made of Sugar.
Faithful in its reproduction of the "real thing" down to the details of the
mechanism of the locomotive, including an electric headlight and a realistic
red glow in the fire-box, a miniature reproduction of the Northern Pacific's
de luxe North Coast Limited train made entirely of confectioner's sugar, is
on display in the company's office in Saint Paul.
Molded by the Baker-in-chief at the Saint Paul bake-shop of the North
ern Pacific (which road, by the way, maintains two full-fledged bakeries of
its own) the train is a striking example of the versatility of the baker's art.
A full week was required for the construction of the train, gauze and fine
wire frame work being utilized for the body, the exterior of the
cars being finished with such a degree of care that the Pullman
sleepers are named, all of the cars are numbered, and at the rear of the ob
servation car is an electrically-lighted tail lamp with the Northern Pacific
trade mark. Rails, ties, roadbed, telegraph poles and wires, switches and
switch stands lighted by minute colored bulbs are reproduced, and the
train is shown as having just emerged from Cascade Tunnel, the "scenery"
even being sprinkled with powdered ugar to represent a fall of snow on the
mountains. A burst of cotton smoke from the smokestack of the engine and
a load of coal in the tender, give an added touch of realism.. The model
train is to be encased in glass and will be utilized this Fall at numerous ex
hibits which the Northern Pacific will make at various land shows, in its
City Offices, etc. It is also planned to have it on display in the company's
exhibit at the Northwestern Land Products Show, to be held in Saint Paul
in December. ,
A large sign notifies the obs'erver that he is looking at something good to
eat. It is a wise expedient to encase the train in glass, for otherwise, the
temptation to "sample the goods" might prove too strong.
later when he drove to town to sell
a crate of eggs.
There Is a telegram at the raooad
depo which came a week ago last
Thurgday for Uncle Ezra Tutts, and
same Is requested to call for it when
he drives to town. Agent Renfrew
Purdy is very mysterious about it and
says somebody is dead, but claims the
regulations won't allow him to reveal
identity of the late defunct. III Spink
has got mixed up with the government.
He thrashed a rural free do'livery man
because the latter said Hi had to put a
sto cent stamp on a letter he was
sendin'. Hi says It is a rural free de
livery and dog bite his whiskers if he
is going to pay a cent for sendin' mail.
Last Sunday at the meetin' house
Elder Hanks proposed that the church
give something for the orphans. Dea
con Pringle arose and proposed that
they give three cheers for the orphans.
Rev. Hanks has started a crusade
again the tunk game in the hack of
the grocery store. He is getting too
many poker chips in the plate at the
mneetin' house and in these days of
financial stringency he is having trou
ble cashing them.
Elmer Jones smokes "Pride of the
Gravel Train" and is saving the cou
pons. When he gets 6,785,524 more
coupons the company will give him a
genuine imitation Prench briar pipe if
he lives. Old Man Sperry died last
week and went to the great beyond
after reading this paper for nothing
19 years. He will probably not find
much of a change in the great be
yond as he had for 27 years held the
lucrative position of firefnan at Oil
Pritchard's sawmill down on Swazey
Creek.
Ezra Brligg' brindle tried to swal
ler a sythe and snath last week and
feels quite cut up about It at this
writting. Hank Taskins and HI Hig
gins have returned from froggin' on
S-Aazey creek. Old Late Tubbs asked
Ilank what he was going to do with
the frogs, and Hank said he was
thinkin' of sellin' them to the railroad
company that runs through our lnlist.
Hank is quite comic sometimes. He
ought to be writtin' for some patent
medicine almanac. There will be a
show to the opry house three wceks
from next Thursday night and polite
soclety is on the qul viv. Mrs. Wel
lington botts has bought four seats
and must be expectin' company front
away. The name of it is "The Milk
anald's Revenge," direct from one night
in New York, and two ~eeks at Show
hbegan, Maine.
Handsome Gent Needs Money.
Sign in downtown window:
FOR SALE
HANDSOME .(ENTLEMEN'S
TOILET SET.
RESERVOIR ORDERED CLEANED.
Kellogg, Oct. 19.-(Special.)-The
city officials were given orders yes
terday by Dr. Smith of the state board
ot health to clean out and put in
repair the McIntosh reservoir, from
which a majority of Kellogg citizens
are supplied with water for domestic
purposes, and to do it at once. The
state's representative found the reser
voir filled with sediment, and weeds
and grass growing in the water. So
far as could be ascertained the con
ditions were not alarming or danger
ous, but precautionary measures were
considered necessary.
ANTI-COCAINE ACTION.
Salt Lake City, Oct. 19.-With a view
to the suppression of the traffic in
cocaine, the state board of plharmacy
today caused to -be posted a notice
offering a reward of $200 for the con
viction of any druggist or clerk who
may be instrumental in the sale of
coctile aI violation of the law.
IMPROVEMENTS MADE
IN BULLION PROPERTY
Wallace, Oct. 19.- (Special.)
Mayor James H. Taylor returned last
night from a visit of several days to
the Bullion mine, of which he is man
ager, and where he went to oversee
the beginning of the work planned at
ia recent meetinC of the board of di
rectors. lingllll for a large amount of
development work. The Bullion Is lo
cated four miles from Bullion siding,
on the Wallace-Missoula branch of the
Northern Pacific. The siding is in
Montana, but the mine Is on the Idaho
side of the line.
A new compressor has Just been In
stalled, and "sinkers" will be employed
in putting down a tao-compartment
shaft, 7x12 feet, before timbering. The
shaft 'will be started on a good chute
of ore, about 400 feet from the mouth
of the tunnel. At the starting point
the shaft is In about four fect of
good copper ore. More than four
miles of wagon road has been built
during the past season, connecting
the vario.s works and extendlhg tti
the railroad. Four, thousand feet of
pipe have been laid and a water power
developed that is capable of running
the compressor and meetng all other
power needs.
PINO dUAREZ ELECTED.
Washington, Oct. 19.-P4no Suarez,
candidate for vice president of Mexico
on the ticket with Francisco I. Madero,
has been elected by a substantial ma
jority, according to formal announce
nment telegraphed to the state depart
ment by Ambassador Wilson at Mexi
co City. Ambassador Wilson returned
to his post a few days ago, after sev
eral months' stay In this country.
CUT TO PIECES BY HARROW.
Helena, Oct. 19.-A special to the
Record from Plentywood, says:
Thrown beneath the discs of a horrow
when his team bolted, Rinholt Krueger,
a farmhiand, was unable to extricate
himself and the sharp revolving discs
hacked him to pieces. He was alive
when rescued, but his body was cov
ered with great gashes. He died a
few hours later. -
WALLACE NEWSPAPER
INCURS COURT'S IRE
Wallace, Oct. 19 -(Special.)-At the
openllng of court yesterday, Prosecut
Ing Attorney Wayne read editorials
and interviews from the Wallace
Press-Times of October 17 and 18
icaring upon the duty of the court in
handling the casts growing out of the
State Hank of Commerce.fallure, and
commenting upon the action of the
county conmislsiloners In disallowing
the petition of the county attorney
for all .tppr'prilltion of counsel fees,
to enabil hinm to secure assistance in
prostclting thW casees. These were
takuen ( a rlitliclsm of the court and
lafter they Ihad been read Judge Woods
scored the local paper for its attitude,
and said that the publication of silm
liar articles in tile fLture would cause
Shim to iordler the attorney to Institute
l)roceedinlgs in contempt against the
Iu)bliehcrs.
SIMPLE MIXTURE USED
IN CITY OF MISSOUILA
Many in Miesoulu are now using the
slmple buckthorn bark and glycerine
mixture known as Ailder-i-kIa, the new
German appendicitis remedy. A single
,dose relieves contllipatlon, our stomach
or gas on the stomach almost in
stantly. This simple mixture antlseptl
clzes the digestive organs and draws off
the impurities, and people are surprised
how quickly it helps. Missoula Drug
companlly.
REDMEN INITIATE.
Wardner, Oct. 19.--(pecial.)-At a
special meeting of Saltese tribe of
Redmen, attended by sachems, put
sachems and deputy great sachems
from the tribes located at Wallace,
Mullen and Burke, a class of 86 was
lhitlated Wednesday night. All are
from Wardner or KeNogg, with the
excqptlon of one who war brought
from Wallace. State Organiser Bason
of Washington, loaned to Idaho for a
few weeks, was master of ceremonies,
assisted by Gteat Sachem Walter
Murphy and Deputy Great Bachem
Joseph Herrmann. Following the .ll
tiation a baquet was served to the
visitors and new, members by Baltese
tribe.
A DARK colored extract may be pure;
it cannot be of high quality. Choice
Mexican Vanilla Beans give a delicate
brownish shade to an extract.
We guarantee the absolute purity of
Burnett's Vanilla
and you may judge of its quality by the
delicious flavor it gives your desserts.
JOSEPH BURNETT COMPANY, Boston, Mau,

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