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... auirc~:crf·ct.. 9?IOWA QHAMSIR OP COM4 MIRQI SlINGQ KlOSIVtD. A fe* days `ago The htaiUtlian mtadp Anmntion of the conmplants that hade te reoatived hee donteerang the condition of the convict-bullt road around Lone Tree iill, betwee.$ imt-. rod and Drummond, sn: the publie ighway between Mnismaula and Butte. atlil' this plece of road was construct Id about 4 year ago tit route between the cities named had boon almoit,tim p-asable since the flood of 1908 washnd.out the old roa.d-at this place in the Hell Gate canyon, The' new rend for a time was fine, but it, was allowed to "go to the dogs" and fateyr has bee n practically Impassable for •automobile and heave wagon traffic. Not only was The Missoulan's atton tlon called to the matter, but 'since that time the local chamber of com merce has been besieged with Nkaikc from many different sources about this road. A number of parties comr In; to MimssodlS from Butte have had to turn back at this point of theft journey and the same experience has been that of numerous tourists east bound from the Garden city. ltis soult had planned on sending a ''big delegation to Anaconda for tier com ing good roads congress and he trip was to be made a big automobile ex cursion, but unless something is done obout the road real sodn this excur sion will be Impossible. On account of the complaints re celved-knowing full well the impor tance of the matter-the chamnber here =has taken the question up with cont maercial organisations In' Granite county, urging them to use their in fluenc, in bringing about the neces mary repairs through their board ofe county commissiloners. A number of replies have been received to these communications and the sentiment ex pressed follows very closely that con tained in a letter received yesterday from (. A. Morse of the Drummond 'club iHe writes: "Replying to your letter referring to the deplorable conditions of the pub lic highways between Drummond and --imrod, I wish to advise that numer ous petitions demnanding work' on this road are being forwarded to the eoun ty commissioners of our coutsty, trust tng that it may cause them to 'come out' of their languid state. "The general condition of the road between here and Nimrod is not even encouraging to wagon travel, espe.l ally if tonnage is to he considered, and it is therefore almost impassable for the automobile. It is not that a suitable road could not be built and maintained at a small cost to the mu tual benefit of the residents of your city. lButte, Helena. the farmers along this hlighway and the visiting travel er. But It is because the conisaslon ers of our vounty'have not and do not seemn inclited to work in harmony 4o a (olllno end-that is, the e'xpen diture of pulhllc money. for road work In Intelligent and useful manner. "The soil conditions are generally desirable. Much of the present road traverses sandy bare excellently adapted for the building and mainte nance of good roads. It ins only when bottom land is reached-then only at frequent intervals--that boggy ground is encountered, which is the ease two or three miles east of Nllmrod. "It occurred to nine that if the com-t missioners of our coutnty were truly desirous of doing their county and the people who they represent a great and permanent good, it might be well for them to meet in conference and to consider the best and most available manner of placing their people in communication, through good roads, with the business ('enters of the state. "Siomnething would then he Iectom plished and a very material benefit conferred upon the taxpayer as well as the people who have ocrassion to pass over these roads, whether on bus Iness or pleasure. 'Ther' 4s no question, buti with the necessary improvements on the road in question, that between 25 and t0 autos would daily pass through our (oulnty en rouite to Missnulal or froml Missoula east. No more beautiful ride can be taken by the ,automobilist in the state of Montana than through the famed and historic Hell Gate valley. "A piece of -bad road is Just as astutely advertised as is a piece of good road." A go\'ernrment investigator has re ported his belief that sugar can be made more economnically in the Phil ippines from the nips palm than from sugar cane. Ever Look at It That Way? Some folks go on' clogging their systems and drug ging their brains day after day with tea and coffee- half sick most of the time. They wonder what. balks their plans and keeps them down. Suppose you stop tea and coffee 10 days and try POSTUM and learn what a difference it makes to body and brain to use a food-drink in place of a drug-drink. SThere's a Reason" Poatum' Ceral Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. iJ. · .- . 1 OI hih etatoef I ; dxsi1e, columns of the 4J"-E-a press, to reach some of the memberi of the irder who are seldom seen in '~ottImp hal, aend for that reason gvae not placed themselves in t.posl t$on to acquire knowledge as to the bentn to be ,receredt through the l.- p.a of thtti' ta be of rates at Is adjuuarged neting of the ahead etmp, held li Chi in January, 1912. Some of these etlghbors are being mtalel4 by statements to the efs~tt that they can obtain Insurance in old line and other frateraols at ia much lower rate, with the lame advantages offered by tht. Modernt Woodmien. DI NOT BI MIMILD by staetments of that kind, for they are absolutely false. We are offering, under the new rates (which will never be raised again) the BEST insutance at the ItOWEST CO(T of any nstiranen society or company In the wortld (that are Ibaed on adequate rates, and no others are worthy of considerttion) with better options an to extended insurance and paid up values Do not get rlrghtleld at the enor nlmos. reserve acumlllulationlls bogy that is held up as n scaarecrow by somlle of the mnore timid lomembers, for all that the management desires is to raove enough of it reserve on hand to labso lutely guarantee that every henefit certlficate Issted, eliher to you, your children, or grandbhildren, shall he worth ONE HUNDRED CENTS ON 'iTHE . OLIAR when presented for payment, and all above that neurily line will be returned to the member:: In the way of skipped asessRments. You cannot afford to drop your in surance, for in no fraternal or old line, can you get as much for so little molley,. TIIR IS AN ABROLUTT E i'AP'T. AND CAN REt PRIOVEN TO YOUR SATISF'ACTION, IF" YOU WILL SIMPLY ASK FOR THIE PROOF. If any of you feel that you must drop It, after a thorough inveaslgation, do so without malice, and giv' utter mnce tq words of praise for the bene fits you have received in the past, R;EMEMBERIINO that over ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE MIILIONR OF DOLLARS have been paid in death CGAMBER SECURES REPRESENTATION GOOD ROADS CONGRESS ALLOWS APPOINTMENT OF DELEGATES BY COMMERCIAL CLUBS. Acting upon the unlagestion of the Mllnsoula Chamber of Conmmerce, the( Montana good roads congress, which holds its annual imeeting In Anaconda July A antid . Iras dectided to allow each conmerlcil club in the state five delegates. ThI will give' addi tional repr'esentation froll Missoula anld allow ia larger c(rowd than ever to plan on going. The Western Mon tana Association or Coninerelal ClIubs is planning on getting up an auto mnolell tour froml tle iBitter Root and other neairl)y points, starting from Missoulia the morning of July 7, with all delegates nld their friends. The chamber of contlngerce has m e lected the following doi'lgates to at tend: J. M. Keith, U. . D. Dyke, R. T. Wilkinso., John II. 'l'olan and M. "J. Coen. Mnayor Rhoadles has appointed five delegates as follows: S. J. Cof fee, H. E. Chaney. 1". T. Sterllng, O. K. Peppard., and J. J]. Lelasse. With county officiJls and delegutes from the automobile c.lub and the university, the delegation fromt Missoula should be u bunntr onile. MRS. POTTER LEAVES, bMrs M. 1. Potte,'. who has bohe visiting her on, Frank Potter, and family at Hamilton, passed through Missoula yestorday ell roulte to her home at Ottunwallln, owa, She will sOp on hier jollrley to visit at OmnhR, Neb., utand ('resnto, Iowa. Mrs. Potter hIIIs mide many friends in thi s conl munlity ias well a i t Ilii iltlti, who regret her leavingK. CAR LEAVES RAILS. Aniaortas, J'aui., Juine 1. 'Tihe day coach of the (ireat Northern lpassen ger train running between Burlingtoti and Anacurtes left the rails one miile east of this city at 8 o'clock this evenling and 16 persons were injured, none fatally. The accident Is believed to have been due to spreading rails. ctIa liti thi+ Opsta -yeas, thtW sataunt'tibf paymetent has been equalled by- 0dlyy )IGTr OlDWLNE3 (-OM PANlfiM It their entire career, over Ri .I AGAieN, that ttilliona of prospective widows and fatherle-a children are today depending uphn the stability qt this and kindred. so. cleties, and 4A* the sake of the oblli gations wi~ail owe to Imatinnity 'you. cannot affrrd, and you ,have no right, to say anythipt that would have a tendency to eause some wenak-kneed member to,lapse out, thereby throwlnk his dependent ona on the cold char Ity of an unsympathetic world. Let us, be men and neighbors, and race the ititattonwith loylnty of pur. pose ald a determinatiou to make the bheat eefort Of' which we are capable to do what we can individually and. collectuvely. to make rf this soolety wa.t we have a.vays thought and known it to he--1?HIS VEIRY ]t~ T. As an iltllstration or what ran hi dohe with the Modern Woondnme rates I give cite coampariuson and can ftr nsih you with similar cottpurisotn wit h all other tputatble complanlies: New York Life Age :M, rate... $34.75 per yar 20 years s$e6.20 cost for 20 yrs. Dile any time befote 20 years, tiene ficialrv will receive $lO.0A If living at the end of 20 year, you get paid tip certiflcate for $1,00o. M. W. A. Age 3,0 ...... $11,0 per year per $1,000 $27.60 per year frl' $2.000 20 $522".00 icnst oT $:2.l00( for 20 years iel' ailly time bIore'i 20 years, bene riciary will receive $2,000. If Illvnt att the end of 20I yielr, will get paid up certificnte for $1,110, and will have coat $143.20 Iess to carry $2.000 in the M. W. A. tihant $1.000 in the Now York Life. Come to tile meetilng Mondtlla. Juntle 3. Business of much imnportitnce, J. I. TOtl.IEY, Atate Deputy. DIVYAN IS IN BAD WIH HIS CIENT FORMER MONTANA ATTORNEY GENERAL FACES DISIAR MENT PROCEEDINGS. 'lth,, t1rnhig El'ch of r i.kersfield, tai.. prints tile follownllg story" con c'nrnlin g labsrtent pr'eed Iing roullght against James D)onovoan, at torney general of Montana under thel popullst regIlle, he holding office last iabout 10 years ago: A petition for the dJisharl.ellnt of Jailles Donovan was flled yesterday Ihy E. J. Bount through hIls attorney, JanLes W\. Bell, and Judge Mahon has issuedll a citation to Attorney I)onovan to4 answer the petition inl court at 10 o'clock June 1. The pe'tltlton recitee tlhat Jal.es IDollovan was attorney for Boust be tween the dates of June 1 and October 1, 1911, In four sults hi the superior court and two suits in the justice 'ourt., all of which involved the cele brated contest over the pIossessnnlo of slul title to the el ioust 'Sty tow llsite; that as such attorney Donovan ob tained full knowledge of the affairs of his client Boust in connection Iwith the matters under litigation; that Donovan is now the attorney for Al Thuckery, one of the defendants in one of Uhe, saame cases ill which he for'merly rep resented Iouust as plaintiff, and that D)onovan also represcntis parties i'p posted to i3oist In another action itt volviing the salUe interests and facts. Bo.ut alleges that he pall(d Donovan $201) for his services and tha.t Donovan received for the mnoney and was dis charged. This s tihe first petition for die barmlent of anl attorney to, corne he fore the l'oeda court in lmainy years, and as thle news thiat lithe compnllPllli ihad be.en filed spread yesterday great nteret nterest wias taken in It by the lawyers of the city. Donovan Employs Counsel. elleUral Donovan has retained > Wymlnautn nith to defend hlnls against the charges in Attorney Bell's petition, and said last night that he will meake at vigorous fight against what he do clares Is an unwarranted attack upon his reputation Inspired by motives of revenge, Attorney Smith will file an answer to the petition for disbarnment today. Last night he reviewed briefly the cir cumstances of hoe case substantially as follows: Donovan's Answer. "General Donovan was never ent ployed directly by Boust. For a time last summer when Mr. Bell, who was then a partner of Mr. Ingalls, was In Alaska, Mr. Ingalle consulted General !onovall with regard to the drawing up of certain papers In the case of Boust et all against Stubblefield at al. Thackery was not .a party to this suit, and General Donovan was not con suited nor apprised of any confidential facts 'connected with the case. His advice was sought dnly regarding technical matters of Iawr such as the sufficiency of the pleadings. He never talked the case over with Boust. "A few days ago Thackery hired General Donovan to get a writ of as sistance set aside in a case filed on belhalf of Boust subsequent to the for mer cases in which Mr. Ingalls con suited the gener i. The case In which Thackery Is involved is wholly sep arate from the other case." General Donovan said that It is not true that he was. aseqelated with Bell and Ingalls in four eases in the su perior court. He had nothing to do with two of the cases mentioned, al Shough his .name was placed on the otvers of the papers by Attorney Ingalls. "I did prepare the motion for judg rsent on thle plea.ipps in the ease on Which Boust rwoan hie land. At the time ohe court was oooupled, there was no e Drsses H iModestly Prtied L Introdufory The approaching warm weather demands a change in your home and street dresses. The "Schlossberg Store" has anticipated your require ments and now offers you the most completc assortment of , these light airy, summer dresses shown in the city. The styles are the latest shown; creations that are ex- I clusive with us. (Second Floor) Dresses, $2.25 Dresses, $4.50 Ireses, $6.50 Prtty gi rm nti i1n Cfanhl cl ing- IN'Iti y I adI e drlsIt M that arty 'r l Pt'l l nit4 g ni .hlM, In 44 M w ai.lly llutl alnd famhonabl e nlltl i ruln, I t t.1h of Ma w rth $s,.54; prt.y y* ll, l.+rralhs, lprettily timnond with contr,, nt- urn, perllll this unl l , ntit on mix- linen usld lIth l ill nII shado,; illKng Inlt+'rllietalhn tllt ·v h n l, th ur++l, lhtc' y #l n ulsll latlth tlnltlnlod With blandingsl ; pipedtl Itinihi of a $3.70 dr,,ra. All slizta. Isltcks. " A ý lrld of style s; all with l'ntralnllP g col. Ors;I Dutch NIzculs or '" n.".ckIs and all sixes. WALK A FEW BLOCKS ANI) SAVE MANY DOLLARS Fashionable Millinery $6.50 New Summer Coats Specially Priced Authentic styles that are New York's $5.00 and $7.50 latest creations. Our New York Quite the rage for summer. the buyer was certainly fortunate in se- Quite the rage for summer-the curing this lot of just 20 hats, and they semi-fitting style in six distinct new are "up to the minute" in styledom. models; prettily trimmed with con Daintily trimmed with pretty flowers, trasting colors, in tan, pongees and tips, ribbons and velvets; effective in tan and blue reversible; a coat most their showing. "Schlossberg milli- suitable for street and outing wear. nery, always the prettiest." "Shown at Schlossberg's first. SCHLOSSBERG'S ch.lncei toi ri the tho cec to a trial, antd s HIlnt wIs urginK hntli I advis'eid itatls to lli. for judgmtenlit on the pidinlgs. I pr.pared the( Ino(in I aind ailLrgued it, .and haid I not ldone no tiRolst Wolrld it have I.fmovr(I til! land io this 1vy." Attorney 1tllllhf pointell d out that within the pasjt few ditiva,; (ineral D)onovain has lrepuli red a. icoplinine against BnlotN, WVithington and ili-ni dPerson, chilrting t hetmi with rutnningi Illegal go.nhling Renmes in the AlturusH Ialo)nI itll HRost City, aln (aeln(nrii )IIIDonovain lelidl thati IIhe dre'w i other coi'iI plainti foir patel ting aniid hfor violationt of etiity ordin lrtie in kitepping a a.iionIt ilopen iita'ter I e'loe'k. 'i'he' two latter 'oiplaintllltl ivere' not riled, but liount llad knowlhedgel of thanl. "Thern in tietti anilmull for this petltlion filtd igainst mie," tild (;neaitet l l)onveite in. FEW FIGHTS OCCUR IN ORIENTE (('ontinltued from Page One) lug to aice-rL;enut the state of iffair's, rilll'urnll tloigllt with ta report that codititln are l ritical. Malny of tUne mn ehlrs (iiti loyed by tihll lipalt lish Atii'eril'ea'ti M iin ingciOulptiy have abitt.n donllda woiri al l re leaviing for Htuiln tigo. Th'l ,teeaiier &*),Lnk Tto'uaV Itea iar rived thror 'luet lJaiiqui with 3110 r'f uge's. Malilly ,other were leI. behllinid oln acctount of ainu, of atlr·;ultanwtodtioti., (leneral Ivonet tha seant a letter to the sulperiitelndellt of the uitnllo demanlding explosives, ele i'tr batteries and wires, and declaring thIbaf these were re fused to the iensurgents he would wet be respponiitbl for Favhat might happen. Stop ialth We will guranrik to stop that itch in two ***ands, Will prove it. No rentedy titht We have' ever sold for klczema, Poials, and all otuter dliea(qeu of the kic n hin given more thorough satisfaotlp tilan tba D. ). D. PRIROIUPTION FOR ICtlaaSMr, i We' Iuaranit, 'this remedy. eanrke PrJii'liftnmer, (14'dn Ol. ty Drug Co. BAIL IS T00 HEAVY SAYS O'NEIL ATTORNEYS FOR THE WALLACE BANKER FIGHT TO HAVE BONDS REDUCED. Wallama., June I (thpecitl)--Iof Iowing a. hlard-fought attllle todaiy in 'ru'tecttion wlh ith ute trralgi.menut of iI. i", (O'Nill, formerly p)r'esident of theHliate tIRllk of ("ommerlle, on itcharges of' In ('civing d(lepolts klnowing that 'thll Iank was insolvent, tlhe defendanllt wit held to the district court In the iuiln of $45,000 Inds, thi. hbelig $5,000 eih on n1ine counts ceontltained in the grand jury indlticln ,nttet.. Added to th~e mountgnt I. $516.000 prnscribed aiM ,lltI by the district court on other counts, and benlg half thll original smhn designat ed as O'NeIl's bond. O)'Nell'is ttorney's argued thaIt t'ie ball wis pIrohlbltlve and ,j.tarelonable. 'Pthe plrescuting attorney followed the lml Iinn of argument mIlade at the previous hearing, pointing out the dif ficulty and expense attending the comllpulsory return to the United ttItIoH o1' 1he defendant, who for eight monthn resisted extradition. O'Nell has been in Jail here since re turning to Wallaeo a week ago and was rImanded to tIt, cell today. It hais not been learrlnd whether he hset hope of' seculring his release on bond, but an effort probably will be marIde ias the trial ruannot hb rr'aoheJd be fore the Heptetmtber term of the dis tLlrt cou rt. HANGS IN HMI CELL, PaLInama, Juno 1.--Itrnteto Quintero, who recently atltacked and sertouily woullnded hlit unclel, Gelneral Matnual Qa(rtero, at Chliriqui, was founi ftlng lnU JIn hsl cell in the prison at (hirl siul, tacording to advigos received iroe. The death of Quintero leaves unsettled thb question of why he at tacked his kineman. By the addition to oopper of ohro mlumn, aluminum, nickel and zinc at o*rtain temperltares, whiok are maln tained for celoin lengtia ofL tene, a Prench metallhgti4t ihsblouglht nut an alloy with the hardness of steel and great tensile strength. ALL PLAINS HONORS DEAD MAYOR BUSINESS SUSPENDS DURING FUNERAL OF NICHOLAS J BLAKE. Plainhi, June , - (.lpncitl.) -Mayor NichohIun J. lalltke of' Plaitlui was. laid a way In (the tati hol' cemet'y here to clday. iuNlbinuan W.d suaMJ1nlldOd be, tween 1 ::30 and 12 this morning In h1l1or of th, t.Ic (li.d IIllyotly. Many were the friendis ail tulunaintanve who paid tribute to the dlead. Not only the peopIlhl of Piains, but roildents through. oilt the surroundillg c'Oiulti'y were Iti attenditnce at the uervices, 'L'Th hboly lay in State at the city hall until CO U. ON JUNKNE 2, 1912. DerlrtIg to render a great educational Norvice Ao . e roeadera The Mir. )oullan has arrny ged with Mr. Haskln to handle, WITHOUT PROFIT to ITlJL..1 ', thq exolualve output of his valuable book for Missoula. Cut the above coupon from six oonsueutive Isuus ut The Mlsa:oulan and presmet thlonl witth 60 r(ents, to cover the bare noult of mrinufacture, freight and hangll'ng, and a copy will be presented to you without addi. tial coslt. .Bear It mind that thls book has been most carefully writ. ten; that every chapter in it ln vouohed for by an authority; that it Is illustrated frorn photographs taken ospecially for it; that it ii printed in largie clear type on fine book paplr and bound In heavy cleth in an attractive, durable manner. A $2.00 VAI.U* FOR 6O#. Act quickly, it you want a copy. HavY esi oeo4neoutive coupons and prerent them at The Migeullae., Office, li8 West Main street. rACH OOK BY MAL. 15 OIeN$ fXTKA FOR POSTASl. : 10 o'clock. when it iwas removed to Ihe church. High nils was said. The following were the nktlvo and honomary pu ll I hrersr: Acting--.frank rloyer, Axel Itrulatad, ('. Vanderatete, John Montepetit, 0. F. Ilelterlln aind W. 0 Runnell. JionorIary--C, Coulter, C. W. Powell, . It. (Cooper, Thomas McKinney, Thomas WHtnlon and Tony. eblsh. MRS. QUINN ACQUITTrD, Chicago, June 1 --Mrs. Jane Quin, accured of shootitg and killing her third husband, John M. Quinn, 4-T Dercelther, in hltl bed, was found not guilty. The woman had testified that her husband was killed by a burglar. As the words "We find the defend unt, Jane Quinn, oat gullty," WreW read, Mrs. Quinn fell in a swoOn. A 1rench engineer wants to flood the one-fourth of the Sahara desert which Is below Iga level bIy a cannl from the Mediterranean, believing It would make the other three-fourths bloom and be. come populous.