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Mitsoutln, Montana. d at the poetoffie at iYtssoula, t a as seeond-olass mail mattef, $Ue.J6ilPTfON RATES. (In Advanea.) DaItl, oae month ....0.(l Dally, three months 3.. ... 2.3l Daily, six months ........... 4.00 tally, one year ...................... 00 Postage added for foreign oountriu. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell........ . ....110 Independent....S10 MISSOULA OFFPPICE. I3 and 181 West Main Street. Hamilton Offlee. U31 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Missoulian may be found on sale at the followlang newstands out side of Montana: Chicago--Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. IS. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolls-World News Co., 1im North Puurth street. Malt Lake City-MacG(llsl & ,Aud Wig. Main Franciscn-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Beattle-Eckarts' News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamleson News Co. Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth and Paciflc. SUISCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Missoullan is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address. please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made .payable to The Milssoulian Publishing Company, TIIUI1tItAY, JUtLY 18, 1912. "THOU SHALT NOT STEAL" I am In the fight for certain prin ciples, and the first and most im portant of these goes back to Sinal, and is embodied in the. command ment, "Thou shalt not steal." Thou shalt not steal a nomination. Thou shalt neither steal in politics nor in business. Thou shalt not steal from the people the birthright of the people to .rule themselves. Theodore Roosevelt. THE STATE FAIR. That Missoula county is to have more. adequate representation lit the state fair b a sourcr of gratificetion. Admittedly, the county's showing at Helena In the ipast has not been what the territory owed to itself and to Montann. That the county will have the co-opelratiulo of tile chamlllber of c.olnlnlterL. and its experts In nlaklng Mllsollht's showing attractive Is good, Ialsol. It Is llllortant that the people help i thlls state-faiulr work. HIonest and sustainelld effort will Ibe needed itu Imakl IIs aL sucess, fir nothlig that in wortih while Is done easily. REAL UNITY. The thought whhlll ullderlie.s the Iimoderll Olyplllic gaels Is I somnetilmesl mllissed by those wll read tillhe cable dispatches. It Is a big thought, ti, big to be grasi.d by the narrow, It II tillhe unitiy of thille h alllllln r el' ill friendly rivalry. 'l*et I it ihe, t 1i1man win anld it the thrllla.'l llUrnl," ay tile O)lymnple gaites. A ('rIndia llln frlmn (Canada, Zu111 from111 South Africa, Ia Vinlander, a JaIlIuellls, lt Turk or all oxford or ('olllllbi college mallln, m111ay contend with (equalll oplpoIrtunlIty. In the: old Greek games all that IL can didate had to prove. was that he was of Greek blood to qualify. Il the eOlymplc of today humIan blood quall fles. A negro ls as good :Is It white m11an if he proves It an1d a ('hiilllnuan betterl thal both If ihe can deloln strate superiority. Athletic's s today one of tile greatest democratie inll ences and the Olympic gamnes one of the great forces making for world peace and fellowship. TYPHOID. To the idea that tile rural sectlons are Ideally healthful has been dealt a blow by the lnvestlgatlon of .physi !lansll, who declare that two-thircp of tile cases of typhoid fever in tile city owe their origin to unsanitary condl tlons in the country and to polluted water supples. Farms, which are generally remote from towns, cities or other areas of congested population, would seem to be admirably situated for obtaining pure and wholesome water, but, In reality, polluted water is exceePdingly c.mmlon on them anlld typholid cever rates are ueually higher in country districts than In cities. ' These statements are. made on the authority of a water-supply report by the United States geologlcal survey and may be taken as accurate. Ty phold fever, it is now conceded, Is Ialwitted solely through drink or "NOW, MONTANA' 'Let nobody make you think for a moment that the third arty Is not an earnest, aggressive, determined force, work ing for a principle and devoted to that principle-,the prin clple which is the vital issue of the campaign of this year, Let nobody lead you to believe for thought's space that the third party is not a force to be reckoned with and that its influence upon the politics of Montana wilt not be, great. Let nobody mistake the temper of the people of state and nation this year-let nobody fail to recdgnize the fact that there has been no time in the history of this country since the day of Lincoln when an issue so vast and so deeply sig nificant has been brought face to face before the people as in this year, 1912. The country is roused. And the determination which has been stirred by the continued outrages of the predatory in terests and their agents is not a passing whim; it is a lasting purpose, an enduring resolution, It will not weaken as the days pass; rather it will gain in strength until Novem ber, when it will find expression in the utter repudiation of the candidate of the interests. All over the country the movement has started toward the support of the third party and the great principle of popular government for which it stands. It is not a spo radic movement; it is a general trend. Along the Atlantic coast, in the great central states, in this vast mountain region and on the western shore-from Maine to the gulf and from Washington to the Mexican border-through all the great territory of this great nation, there is the rally to the standard of the third party. This is not idle boasting. The tremendous triumph of the Roosevelt campaign in the spring, when powerful states declared their allegiance to him and when bosses of long standing were overthrown, was a marvelous achievement. But it will be eclipsed by the victory of this fall. Other states will add their vote to the Roosevelt support; alrehdy there have been new declarations. In Montana the third party is a reality. The progressive conference at Helena, Tuesday night, revealed a strength of sentiment and an earnestness of purpose that left no doubt of the sincerity and unselfishness of the men who are back of this movement. It was a repreesntative meeting representative as to the sections of the state which were present and representative as to the individuals who con ferred regarding the third-party movement. There were pioneers of Montana in the conference; there were men whose loyalty to the republican party has been half a century in its endurance; there were men of all occu pations; there were young men who have sacrificed much in the way of political preferment to identify themselves with this movement. The purpose of each was the purpose of all; the action of the conference was unanimous. And there will be a mass convention in ten days which will select delegates to the national progressive convention. These delegates will represent the people of Montana; they will not be representatives of a corporation. Theirs is the strength of purpose which means victory; theirs is the devotion to principle which means the overthrow of cor poration domination in Montana. The third party in Montana means much. Not least in the results which it will bring will be the removal from the state capitol building of the stigma which now attaches to it as the Montana headquarters of the Amalgamated Copper company. food takenl Into the stomach and is espetliully likely to bhe conuntunlcated by polluted waters obtained from shal low wells. Mllnoult is ospeclially favored 'in the Ilurity of Its wuter supply, oius , of c'lourse, all of westernill Molntanal. K roui the Imiountlain strieamis c'ines running, chld, sparkling wtterl. that Is too biusy to entertain gi'rlns. Wellts may be 'coni dangerous, hIoweviier. There can he, Io hnrnm in hourting investigition of such solurces of domllestle supply. It isn't of so much lillmportunlll to knoIIIw that therei was it fire in the ilallatin forest a hundred' yoiulr' ago tS that umodern methods will ltprevent nallotLhi:r thils selaon. Tlhe shotgun tilt lets do right In (oilmendnlllg lthe vigilance thllt is piro teltinlg lthe gbin. in .MontIIIaa's hllls tind streamlS. Thle senate's rebuke is not the only oneII ('eiitiIng to l'resldent Taft. The le ileh will have somlething to say later on. One great advantage In living In western Montana is that one does not have to go far for a pleasant vacation. Missoula has a dandy trout stream wlthln her city limits; there are oth ers at distances to suit the fliherman. Probably a lot of Hetty Green's financhal opponents wcisth she had been converted a lonlg time ago, Load up the folks in a mountain wagon, take a frying pan and some ba con and hike to the hills. The day you spend In the woods will make you worth twice as much at your work next morning. Last season we thought that the. Missoula baull club had cornered the lemon market. The advertiser who makes good his advertisement is the one who suc ceeds. Belmont didn't got the worth of his money, which Is what hurts. The home-industry Idea should be applied to the home scenery. Mir. Zamloch Is supplying a pressing civic need. A lot of people. have lost naoney on lemons. The' oall of thle piogresilves Is cleair. ON THE SPUR OF THE MOMENT By Roy K. Moulton Puzzle: What Was the Matter? "I denJt know what was the mat ttr with luy husband this morning," confided the June bride to her friend. "I am dreadfully afraid so. He has had to stay at the office tery late three or rour nlghts. lAet night he didn't get home until nearly 2 o'clock and he was so exhausted and dizzy that he tell over the umbrella rack and wakelned the whole household. This morning he was about burning tip with a fever and drunk over a gallon of water and lie didn't touch a bilt of breakfast. Hle said the very thouglht of food offended himsl and he looked so haggard and worn that I felt sorry for him. I think he mnst be working too hard." Ruby Clay. (Ruby Clay finished third in the third heat of the 2:09 trot and It was the blow that almost killed father). It Is time to say goodby, Ruby Clay. And I do It with a sigh, Ruby Clay. In lmy tears I am immersed, For you looked good in the. first, In the third you did your worst, Ruby Clay. CHORUS. (Of ticket holders), Goodby, Ruby, I must leave you, Though It breaks my heart to go. I can ne'er again believe you, Since you have deceived me so. For you frisked me for my bankroll, And I walked back home that day. Farewell, Ruby dear, forever, Goodby, Ruby Clay. Oh, you have a pretty face, Ruby Clay, And I played you strong for place, Ruby Clay, But it wore an angry frown When you deftly threw nme down, And I'm living on the town, Ruby Clay. CHORUS. Goodby, Ruby dear, foreve:, I oan't see you any more. You were touted up clever, . I pe'qr Was stung ihis that before. Ruby, teli me what d4~tiw..i lt Who'p1 you hit .the tretoh~ tt 4day? Pork pi}c, beos now for Yiou i ruly, Qoo4db, Rub?".Oav .ay A. . SUMMER PUPILS EBAR DR. D'S EIDUCA., T E DEALS. The last koett4Cn "of the unlver., silty summ0. , held yesterday morning In bly hall, was one of its beat, fle students and Visitors tr6nti etebled to greet President , who had made special eft jl Mlssoula before the close of er school session. Dr, 0. P.,, director of the summer ued Dr. Craig. head, who a rousing well come by hi1 enoe. ,Then, In a short but v 1 aeO ud stirring speeoh, the new leadt.). pr sed some of his educational Idgls anud gave high pralse to the faoultyb.Sld;atudenta of the uni versity of Moltis l for what has been already est abqhlliqere. lEnthuslasm, mutual conglrtUilon and satibfaction In the summer session just drawing to a close and confidence In a splendld year ahead ml.ke the dominant note just now at thLe universlty. AS IT. LOOKS Let's hang on. -L Our thanks to Btte. Roberts cloted one; yet, we lost. Still on top this iornlng. Never mind, we'll win today and stay ahead. Helena will find that new men don't a'ways come througt. Is from Hurlburt to Mead out of the frying pan Into the fire? Thlas makes two protests that Blank enshlp has before Lucas, Jackson showed well for Butte yes terday. Reckon he plays only at home. Blttro'ff had thedistinction yester day of coppinlg tw out of the five hits his team made .Ceenan did w tit Mears surely got off wrong for h.is maiden show Ing in Missoula clothes. Says Waiter Dlts: "Who ever heard of Mlssoulit r Great Phlls be fore thelr advent" b the Union as soclatln?" Whel vt heard of Salt Lake before thq Rmilths arrived? )Brats Is right hoevei., i thf te U nlon dissociation has v.I;Y Mntana cities a lot of advertling. 'We're not peevish and we'd like to Idep'the circuit 'as it Is. COAST LEAGUE Standing of the Clubs. Club- Won. Lost. Pet Vernon ............... ...... . 9 40 .596 Portland ........... .. 5 42 .571 Lo. Angeles ........... ... 64 44 .551 Oakland ................ .. 41 49 .456 San Franclsco ......... 41 57 .418 Sacramento .............. 88 57 .400 Pernejl Blows Up. Ran Francisco, July 17.--The poor pitching of Pernoll in the sixth Inning cost Oakland the game today when San Francisco score.d four hits and three runs. Score- R. H. E. Baft Franlcsco 4 10 0 Oakland ................. ............ .. 2 7 1 Batterlea--41)annlng and Shea; Per null and Rohrer. Angels Keep It Up. Los Angeles, July 17.--Ls Angeleq again playing an errorless game, took the second game of the series from Sacramnento. w4ooe-- R, H. .. Los Angeles ........... ............... 4 9 0 acram ento ............. .............. 8 1 llatterles-Lever,.nz 'and Smith; Brooks, Schwenk and Cheek. Portland Wins l80gfest. Portland, July 17.-Three pitchers were batted out or the box in the game today between . Portland and Vernon. Harkness, who began to weaken In the fifth, was sent to the bench In the eighth. Vernon tied the score In the ninth, but a -lucky hit gave the locals thu winning run. Score-- I. H. 1. Portland ..................... .. ...... 8, 15 3 Vernon ....... .............. ... 5 Batterles-Harknless, Higginbotham and Flaher; Carson, IRaleish, Gray and Agnew. SENTENCE P~$TI9NIED. Washlngton, Jlly 11.--.lntence upon John litchell, convicte~. of contempt of court with Bamuel Onlpers . and Frank Morrison of the American Pld., oration of Labor for Violation of an Injunction in the BuOks' stove and range boycott case agaith wns post. poned In the district supreme court. Mitchell, who Is in ,OOeswo, sent through his attorneys a waiver of his right to be present when sentence was imposed. The coinmittee of prose. outorN presented a written request that sentence be passed It his absence. DoRe a + isr ý y.~ i1 F kind, of overeiss b n Slb T j By Manager N. Hechtman of ; elabe Fur and't eathier compati o , Y eRSSR RUORR i n4the JiIt of ilraeoulas could monet 4b * eieaply 04b4 aeqthlss lu* NISVWi *B. PORS could a dollet bU- Rs much as ndw. Mr, Heahtnma has brglhti.wEi'it i a~Po f · stock of high-grade VWillow'.'imes, iepneh Plumes, Birds of Paradise, real A.4Ott 54 aI h kinds o Novelties. in dre'i Puht In order td advertise the RilA i R AND FrATHER COMPANY of utt*, Montana, the ompany iof you these extremely beautiful liand* tted, stay-tied Willow Plume from ligh-grade male birds, feathers wath rich, glossy,, fine heavy droopi h ds an4 all kinds ,o Ajarettds, Birds of PPradise, and all kinds of Ost.tb. Feathers at manufactu , a .Rice. . " .I THESE SPECIAL O, ! Al A PEW DAYS ONLY, so come early and -CO. "INOS YOUSILP. Perfect W I n, at bMuanv . P*C 18 Inches long, regular pride' $7.60, on sale...... 9. 214 inches long, tegular plide' $i.1l0, oi 20 Inches long, regular, priceo .60, on sale....... , s' Inches long, regil"r riae $1.~O." 2 Inches long, regular price $1.00,; on, sle........ 4S2 80 Inches long regular price $8.00, ol . 40 inahe$ lolng regular price $60.00, on- sale...i 4.00 Manager.. isatattve of the Raeblg tier Coin pany of Butte, Wonlt will moanstrate l one of the large windows at bohlosberg's store how Willow Plumes are made. 'ours--11 to 12 a. m. 12:80 to 8 p V L and 9 to 10 p. m. Come and watch him do it, and. brin your old feathers and he.lll tell you what he can, do with thgn,. SEAUTIPUL WILLOW; PLUM8U MAOM PROM VOUR OLD iPA.HLr.- , Bring your old Plumes, Bos~, Bands and Pompons, and Mr. Heohtman will guarantee you a beautiful Willao Plume or a Prench Weather. He also takes all kinds of orders for Rewillowing, Cleaw in., Dy.lnr and lt.iring. "A TRUAT FrOR THE PEOPLEAT, I .C ii. i lmSe *T .L .. -. .l $375 Piano Given Awa ' BY ORTON BROTHElRS 'Saturday, July 20, 1912 Grand Offer to Families Not Owning Upright Pianos YOU HAVE AS GOOD A CHANCE AS 4NY ONE --- BETTER GET BUSY RIGHT NOW We Will Also Give Away Jewelry to the Amount of $700.0 Y ~ 1 4 1 ' *. * . ** u, " Read These Direct'i C Outline on this o Jf aR4CTI ), whose inames begip o7` iG sending in 20 'iý nII Eveyone not w*a u a J handsome piece of Wlnners will !b"IT.b Onlyo 0 : Decisions of udg i Pro answers *ll not re , WO ity answers and s$ng a te us at one.o CONTEST C LOX X N AT * 0