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Entered at the poastoffle at Missoula, Montana, as secondclases mall matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (in Advance.) DIlly, one month ....... ............?.0i Dally, three months .......... . 1.65 Dally, six months .......»............ 4.00 Daily, one year .............................. .00 Postage added for foreign countries. TIELEPHNE NUMBER. Pell ....................110 Independent....510 MISSOULA OPPICE. 129 and 181 West Main Street. Hamilton Office. 2:1 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Misoullnan may be found on sale at the rollowing newstands out ulad. of Montana: ('h;cngo--C('itlgo Newspaper Agen cy, N. 1. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolls-World News Co., 219 North Fourth street. H.lt Lake Clty-MacGillls & Ltrd wig. Fi;n Francisco- --'nited News Agents. Portland -- 'onsulidated News Co., Pveinth and Warshington. S. attle--.Ickarta' News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W.: O. Whitne). Spokane-Jamleson News co. 'i'reomrlln-T'rego Nevws Co., Ninth and Pli,'aric. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Mlsstolian la nanxliis to give ito bhiet eirrier servi.h,; therforire, sub. w.riihrci are reqllteted to roilrt faulty ditllvery at icnllc. In irdl.rinKg lpaper clhing]d tl nt el, n ,ri. re, ticie give hil address nisli Miony orders anid cherkt s.itiul be u dlle iiat)le to The Misvoulhtn 'ublishinlg ,topany I"IJiIAY, J 't.Y 12, 11t2 "THOU SHALT NOT STEAL." I am in the fight for certuin prin iples. annd Ithe first iand mlltt in piortairnt iof thlis. goes b1ck Ito inal, and is elbidlld In the. rutnlnand in lit, "Thu slitr niot sleta l.* 'Tihoui Shaltl t lt ttil U oIIniint ttin. 'IThouI ihalt neit her steal in piutlitis nor in lloshitl . 'i'hl, u shalt nI stal rrom the pollh e the lirthright of Ithe peotiple tio ru' t'hemselves. - 'iheidiore ltiisevelt. AT ARLEE. Last Viyour the Inldini dn;llcaes wi're hldhl a,I i Ia ltullt r ,eote frot anlly toul. 'ThlS matit, it aonaalllat'iwlt dlif fel llt flr vis'l itrs to r Arlach Ilth' llindi village, l but It InsuiJred Kgad ardal-r amlllolng tllhe red mtnan. ''his ytiear, thi, ('altinsel t of iulattrint' i1t].Int Mlarglfan was disrt'igrialt antd til. dacl te village wua estahlilsh1ed near Arla'. At the aat.et of the t.eleb'ratill. this ar t1r'a1g 11'nt'lt ..a1i11, -d atood. "I'allawed then disturtalllae''s tamlnlla the Italians alt drl|aakeannaess. N.jtt' the il atne hae lhi-lnt satalped. It Ias tllltssIllhhe to mix Intl;I.n anld lahi+sky a ith anly deilgree A tat.itiaion lba I aa'aa 'Ir'aatlataed al alt ng thlt lialanu,hr s. adtirassa,.I to tlhe ilt lri o-r t'atll l' u t, , a %killa l tfor an lI l vaitstigiatio of th ff 1.t1 nttts otIl S t"a'ralatendataa .1lorlatn. \'', ia iat knows w'hi'th'er o' not thae petlitLat w.a s or will Ih(- fý,or ardl,,I \\',. tl. k , hkn w ,w,, e'ver, thatl Sua.lrhint,.ntd nl t .Iar'atat hasa athingl tlo feart frotm tn ia'nlvestlia l tl. IHe. i ll a I fl (ffitl t aIfi'J.t"r alndl halas a t latel e'tns 'r''atit ly inv , lrlg the. tryIllg titnaa allll t , ',alath tl i,,a a aiala' te edirt g the la1ia aa t d, a f l'llha . th hlsai onfiorli'etl ln ta a a t lat th la, Ii ; h'" lhas guarded zealously, tai rights at ah' Indlauts land he. hl ret'l t at, d 11ita' ullathn. \Whaata'var a laultiufat ln lthere may hls laaae a. ll t lr' ins Is We. are ture, manaaiaufaatareda h r' havei beent bausa b.adaat. at 'awork " r i long tilme. SatIl It, t'Irre''l tI Ia ahout date falr autlhe r htil to \',lah ingtuon. BEING CLEAN. Thl'le otither lnight il at Matonltana ait there alppearted ia wltttderful athllet . "I*'Irnia'r" l3urns, eahampioialn wres' l'er and altiker of airaatpions. Itaiutrlns hlas.; been w'rstling fur I generation and aamore; today he Ias still tout tf the laa+t of his kind il lithe warhlt. The.re is solmeth ling remalrkable inr the fact that I. la an ilnon liva tu' lurmaje than half a century and retain his phylsial a.trwlaas, althoughli, prlubally, thetar should not be. We of jtuduLy s.u lllhdtlaIt our plhysical selves'. We indulgle ill enervating practiteas, we have hllabits that hurt, we ,a f nott pay uiltfleleti iathentilJn to our dully illet, we do not sleep enough. Si wihen we are the age of " Fjarltme ' trasitt, we are old, u great Iuny ,of us. W'e lhave not the spring tf ytouth in our musclels and our i'aers aire in perpetual revolt. $o. It isa worth while to consider what diurn. has dune to keepl) himself strllng. It Is grarnted, of coulrse, that ba t .,as unusually well equipped I phyploally to begin with, but, Alo0, It is to be remembered, that the athlete of thIrty Is ready to retire, usually. Now, what has this man Burns done? Nothing at all, except to be decent, to live cleanly, to keep himself In shape by avoiding folly,. Isn't It worth while? PHOTOoRAPHY. The art of photography has 'be come the science of photography aad the business of photography. The camera has brought to our feet the whole world, has made arm-chair travel more antlefying, though the mov -plecture machine has greater possilbllltes for instructlon and amusement, VWithin the last few days the camera has ben made to answer two questions of Interest to the sporting world, has been made to settle two disputes. In the first place, moving pIctlres of ia championship prise fight hiavl shown Just what happened whre hnltltldrds of men who were watching were In doubt or orf conflicting opnions. Secondly, the cameJra hun been made to judge the finish of a race In the Vlymple games. H,i aulone was the finish that the human eye cotlid not-did not, at la it -distnlguish which of two men re'ached the oine before the other. The lens, however, coulld see and 'icould show thei winner. The v'nellctvllVicr telteiphoneiit' girl wllho earncilnit ted sulllctlide behuse a imanll wore at gettinlg ttill wrong connec lion shiould have eingaged ll n oelle other o'lccupatio,lt or ielse. should have found ia Job in the ,ti\vinsttvilll e i. llllngie, at'ltire the i nigia,li' isn always kind. 'Th fult wtithl Mlsitanlt' delegates ait lhinlt'gi Is not thallt they were fathtful to their trust, but that )ley would lacet lit I trt frronm the A.nlll gllItltayl ('ppI"r i'imlltpny andI then"l tpr'.'nd to rvelreqllnt the iiipeople. ls:v hn with lhis t,ilIollus haIbits, It mea''ns that the ,ffne f Jaulige Illtltlord glllaInst 1l'ee'll'y anlll l Jistle'. 'has nit .been ae. npalt as tihat iof JudgK, At'chlal; the iatteri's errors wetr,, d lilb rltat+.ly idlnllt d. 'When Judge lIlanfiord gilt so tiretd i that lie lhadl to leats agiinst aI humilI lg, he ashouldi have hired ia 4,lb litan thentl nlobody wiould havi: thIought )ie had iltoblbed toll miutn'h. T'he lowali tha Ia ,i' v,'l' hi I ltkily ito fled favor Ill many atatts. Alreadly 4o, th , I kata iull" unn4ii Iun, ,.,.v lt le'ct..rs in her republi'lea ' ii'IVe' tWll. The Il'Ik, have ,,ol, . Ic,+ly iln cutting out the hiors,-Itla in thir wirk. This Is ai fietiur, o'f their. rdter whlich hil aus mued it to l' Ie tuch inisaindermt iua. Tlhe Ntrlk,'N that are, r,.I' rle~d frrom thie i'o.lur d'Alh, ei dlistrict this ce.ur art tIhei kind we, Ilke. tIo hear about; eiath one mei'nf metre err and more prosperity. The I:,aKl'n .aiilt be hllappy In the hitter iteot. T'lhey art.e nttturailly IIhappy aid se, IN thel I Hitlter I .-/t. 'I'hl. t'ui nlalzuotit lhllin should wurk t11 right. Thelmelie are arnital-l l. 'lhh.e ,n, g lah dt yt ft 'r the h;lu 'gi hnh unter. 11tr i l n 1find t'w i, opp rlltunll t 'r \'iv ry. iunlf I1 'Ih' , M' tissouu hlI 's adl erti| . lg t'nluml ns. T'I : .l1 iallt ci ll' n ;Il ls ad %Ill make it l,,s ib h . fo r y in t , k e'e'p '' , b y savlllng y1l fllllr 11 l nlIa ty 1tlly htinnylllL vItlhped I oltiths i lh to qtalify the' toeu s for l ' Iti len hip, full ;old hl lin, hut ithe Itri.islr ttit ar . lr e I.tll i d/w.1)t the martin ( :10 fll it l ur' 't'h, ' e. ,of 1 . I h .'II e II tf I ,nt it , lit -inll r, 'a ll s ll. i, t il I tl':nlll t, I II.1 - ilt a1 11e11 rs yI g Itd ;It h np n tohere. T' hl, IRn, s 'l .11 stillIt is i t d ' ; the I,0.. ev',It lurit is llde Spfirit h I'efv nt ui al it t ill dowin. W'mln, and hal tt anlis Ir tur un'lllr ill \ le lw I e ( help t ll r i illg t In hI. I" t,'h ryirv u dil su IIX Ioi'g i @ i:x " ,,,'i r',Yad rvgu1halil 'tih, .11iss.l, I ;t11-r ', at'l Ih ,'lllRiv ltt ThI 1" 1 % ltith I|1111n 4 of hl tt 1 r I I 11+t Illler'r tt e thda tlhis has n1 1o l n 1 ,,,' ,~", ;,i1i ,,1bi, , for .tn .. . t, , ASSESSMENT DECREASES. l'taln:Ix. Jilly It. - hopeilt - - iThe t .tnl utu a lzuell 'd vlu ati l ,of prop.ll Il ty in I.,e .i is a nl] I'h'In .,rk e tlltV it l .t ill \.14 11, : 1c 1tld lll llg lu thl 11port t 1 \A mlls rl' I'. I1'. Sttoc l. "hi1s Is ly de elr l' rof $ h,(11 11 frlln1 last yeall r''s IlN wt'J rwll'l rkqls ah t o hlIl mi 11 i ll - t ell yit. thW nllw hnt,,l. ill'ret.in ali' siihi\t'll In th, ao nl ,s niln t of lanms, til wn 1l1t ailt, l (tll l'l mt' sit'lliH ul hl il4 1 d 1 lo to, A REGULAR TAX. Pekin, Jily, 11.--'l'ie flinanel 1 1nin. itter submitted today to the foreign minister a schenme to reorganize the salt tax whereby it Is hoped to ralui a revenue of from $70,000,000 to $109,. 000,000. The scheme rprovides for the eventual cutting down of all the .alt mines and substituting thelrefur fac tories where a steill larger increase In the revenue could be o xpcted. "PAI t-PU. TOe THB f ' ST" The spare which The Mi.lsutlan Is daily devotpu to ahulfhg the Montana delegates to the republican national conveot#tot might be used qApt on,e day by that paper -to explain how it is .iOlpe goble to betray than to live up to a trust. The eight men who were sent to Chlcago were told by the state convention to perform a certain tay. They did it. Possibly, owing to Its affillatlons, The Massoulkhn tonnot cmpnl,re hend that to be faithful to a trust Is more to boedeoted than to be un faithful. This from the Montana Record is refreshing. For weeks and weeks, the Record has been discussing the relative rain fall, the problems of aerial navigation and kindred topics. It has been waiting to see which way to Jump. It has-left its readers in the dark as to its affiliations and its leanings -as far as its editorial talk has been concerned-though there has been nobody acquainted with t@e situation who has had any do'ubt of where the Record wanted to flop. And now the Record tells us that the Montana delegates to the national republican convention were "faithful to their trust;" that they were "told by the state convention to per form a certain duty;" that they did it. 411 of which is more news. It has been the general belief in Montana that the delegation was'uninstructed, though there has been a suspicion that the delegation had sealed orders and it has been suspected who signed those orders. Now we know this was the case. If the instructions which they received from the Amal gamated Copper company constituted the tr(ast which the Montana delegates had in their keeping, certainly they were faithful to it. Not once in Chicago did they vote other wise than with the favored interests; not once did they heed the voice of the people, expressed in presidential primaries, legally conducted and all against Taft; not once did they cast a vote in favor of the people. Always they were faithful to the trust which the corporation had imposed in them. The Montana Record is mistaken. The Missoulian has not "abused" these delegates because they were faithful to their trust. The Missoulian has said and now repeats that these delegates did not represent the people of Montana; they did not represent the republican voters of Montana: They were the representatives of the Amalgamated Copper company. This is what The Missoulian has sought to make clear to the people of Montana and we welcome the co-oper ation of the Montana Record in the endeavor. We believe the statement of the Record will make it certain in the minds of all. Faithful to their trust--surely they were, these delegates who misrepresented Montana. They were faithful to the mandate of the Amalgamated Copper company. They did not betray that trust but they did betray the people. They went on record as opposed to primary elections; they aided in the unseating of delegates who had been honestly elected by the people in primary balloting; they were parties to the most high-handed piece of strong-arm work ever pulled off in the history of American politics. These men were supposed-by those who didn't know Montana-to be representatives of the people of this state. They were not. They represented the Amalgamated Cop per company and they,betra yed Montana's people. If it be abuse to state these facts clearly, so that all Montana may know them and may know who these mei' 'e*e, then The Missoulian is guilty as charged. But we hold that we are rendering good service to the state; we do not believe the people of Montana will call this statement abuse. Faithful to their trust-Faithful to a trust iUposed by a great corporation which sent them too Chicago, these men betrayed the people of their state. That they may never again be placed in a position where they can repeat the per formance, it is .well to keep their names in mind. Here they are: Marlow of Lewis and Clark. Lanstrum of Lewis and Clark. Donlan of Missoula. Charles of Silver Bow. Baiggs of Ravalli. Stephenson of Cascade. Clay of Valley. Kinney of Dawson. Whilcomb of Madison. ON THE SPUR OF THE MOMENT By Roy K. Moulton An Essay on the Mule. 1'lh. canitl,.t is one of tll,, mui st llnter eHtihjc ictf litr ele e .u i)brutesl. It hal SiIt' i nt h-,. tnidi thaLCt Ihe tia noI plride if tiicie aiid fnl Io pe. of posterity ulll , jlD;iilg ity Hiicle of u'erH and your h i ought to Ibe intighity glad Iet i,'s are dilvitel into two Kt e gnerul 'Th," ',etltihcithi ' ith is IL thing of htial I.ll a;ndi jo"y fer IlVer landl when Ihe ifts iii v\ille, IIIn encg It can he, Ilktend to itlthing in tils woi'ld but '.Vetler"H U eHiepi'rbly delightflul "tlcettler dJulitni'riItig" rendIr'i')'.i oil it Willing, 11but siqeuihlg pnihe ieng.ieph in the Htill rietachice of the igiht. It Ii needljines to Hsay IuIh 'ctci'.crlning the jIp'eenl mIltih' mltte. iti ct .. st peopl)e have ,tet hhlin tI.frl', ullld th is. who hllLav Illet himt bfi,'"'r"e hri.' uinch luckler tIlhan the.i "ihi have eet htm beuhlnd. T'te'' IItiu'"I 11i bi ei greo tly ull;i e'licel igr . .'ti riit oif tithe fart that he fIllHs lrg. i.;i H 'lllr 11 h l cannot d nlly thll 'cfit IU l .ll, I inllce t. i Iowt ver, he ciclr tcl-ii wcl;tit ih, hears or atdds ai lillc' I c it to iial<,. it sound goi. , Ili thi, . Il. lits ii ll c .u -rlttain hurnlll beiigIH '"' Iral iff .i'r.nl `ways. T'hinking i t :ill .v er, th' itttle sl e nut tluch ciill iu let.irthlhi citizen etter, all, oiT iiii t It hi ck i1 ceiltuere, reft,'. IIienlt Iud 'iled iC.l Ile et mikes upl in Ilint(llig liit i, cii hciillh.if. Our Idea of Wealth. tiVlItg I riieid elwtic i.,'i on ItiV Ohe'1edo drlv \'. tinilig allthd r' cill' fir Httiunehtais. llt\'lllv u it ellk i I , .'eI verc.rc'.ot. (This Si-iihen nletilc.ltimiec thlie papeir tas a frielld of the truttie. ir lirlg our itletry referred 'to ans a ()wning an Angora cut. 1 hl' 'lvrlng it Iltti'r frt it gold mine Being asked why we don't buy an a utomooble. According to Uncle Abner. There Is sonep question as to whether there are some more men or womann artists, but it always seems as though a feller sees mnore women who liiiint. Willllam TRbbitts, our pustmaster. has been layla' In Swasey creek three days tryin' to soak off a mustard plaster which his wife put on his baek ahout two months ago. The postof firc. has been closed during that time, ht he exfpects to have it open in a day or two so that the reg'lar patrons can get their pleter postcards and raill order catalogs. Just as soon as a woman says she is a perfect laty you begin to think tlhere is something wrong with her. lhe 1915 'model oatmoblle ought to b. on the market now in a week or two, the 0914 models having been on male for about a meonth. 'T'here are so many people in this world makin' a livln' without work Inw at it that the rest of the folks have to work twice as hard as they ought to, You kin knock a man's appearance, his relatives, hts politics, his lbusl ness, his singln', his landscape gar dening, or tis natmabile, but a bone. lead l s never foolish enough to Inock a man's religion. EIxperienee, EIxperlence, they say, oonjucts a school Which is deslgned to 'educate the fool, ITut as we all attend, it's plain to see "'Ti right to city, "What fools these mortals be.' When very young ;, a\late I learned lihoperlence 'taught me. AdvIce I spurned. I beat Wright brothers long go a pet 'Twas when 1 monkeyed with a mule's tndt leg, Binpo then I've had "no 'Wild esire to ;IY. < 1y.-c . j : , . .. . that look right; you don't want .eople to be able to "locate you" by the way you dress. " - Hart Schaffner: &.Marx clothes are made on "world ,styles;" there's no lo cality about them; you can wear them; you can wear them anywhere in the world where men dress well, and be sure you are correctly dressed. And the style stays stylish; all wool fabrics, perfectly shrunk; perfectly tailored; that's what keeps shape in clothes. Suits $15 and up ., ,.,.,. 4 A New Hat FREE With Every Man's or Younig Man's Suit. at $18.00 or More--Make Your Own Selection " of All the Hats Here, a $5 Knox or Stetson, If You Wish Our Men's Oxfords Have Had a Big Slice of the Price Run Off Better shoes, better styles or better values than this Shoe Store offers as a regu lar thing are not to be had-they're not made. With this in view the importance of these greatly reduced prices on men's summer footwear will manifest themselves and appeal to every man who would economize on his shoe bill as hundreds have already done. $3.00 for $4.00 Oxfords About a dozen different patterns to se " lect from, in tan and gunmetal calf and patent leather; face and button styles; all sizes. $3.95 for $5.00 Oxfords Torrey's and other high-grade makes, __ embracing all our regular $5.00 lines for this season; all leathers; all sizes. $ .7_5 for$6&$6.50 Oxfords They're Hanan's, every pair; in the finest tan and plain and patent leath ers; latest lasts and the most comfort able shoes made. Oddments of Men's Oxfords, Oddments of Men's Oxfords, a I formerly $4 and $5, pair ...P..I 94 and $5 values; good styles, *P Boys" and Youths' Oxfords Iloys' and y)utl' $3.00 Q$~2.0 blyS' aSn youtl' $3.50 e o',4 U.ys' and youtbh' 40 $4.00 95 JxfordN; sule now for .... eI V Jxfal'dH; MaLh now fo)r .. es*o Dxfords; stlle re.w for.... e , i0oulM " ereanUtl .' I - - - " lli ]lil]l -]il -- [[ i - llllll- - -[ I- H . .. IIIII . . . ... I l rl~ll lllll Let others seek to avipte, not I. Experience one sprlin day filled me full Of knowledge on the folibles of the bull, Attired quite gaily in a bright red shirt I made right there my record-break ing spurt. He chased me 'round the lot three times to gore And then he chased me 'round fifteen times more. Advice I had received that very spring In fulsome doses on that selfsame sapet tncer swinoe then I'Vv 0 tkonet SLet others win thq Mligsthtotb Net t. one day I got a letter in the mall It told hhow to mako money without fall. In two weeks I could own a city block They clalm they were digging out the ore, Pure virgin gold, ten tons a day or more, The proposltion Whleh did look so fair, Dectded me to be a millionaire.,. fYen for a codfish dinner now I sigh, Let othere 'hope too get irloh quick. Not I., Colorado Is the pr'nolp1. coal pro. dudnit State west of the MºIsseilppl And l'aii heventh amoni all the goal WILLIAM COMBEST PIONEER, IS DEAD Pla'ns, July 11.-(8peclal.)-Wllliam Combest, aged 84, one of the first set tlers in Sanders county, died yesterday morning. Mr. Combest came to Plains in the early '70's, bringing his house hold goods down the river in a flat boat, no roads having been built at that time. He leaves a widow, two sons,. qGQrge and Mpargan, and one dauqghtecr.,9r . je MCully, all rei. itddnt t.71bCý ;sY4Pho. funeral will be held )erdby moritlnu Yrom the Moetl 4dlat ohurbh.