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M'CLOSKEY IS NOW OWNER OF T.H SAL! 1. E CLU
FRANK CHANCE SIGNS WITH LYANIK;; INDOOR LEAGUE fS IREOSRGA lAT1ONAL LEAGUE'S CREA1 LEADER W1MN OVER TO RIVAL RGCANiL7A1ON FRANK CHANCE IS SIGNED TC MANAGE THE NEW YORK HIGHLANDERS. FORTY THOUSAND A YEAI Cub's Old Leader Will Be Given $120, 000 for Three Years-Chicago Plans to Observe "Chance Day." Chicago, Jan. S.--The Amerltan -leage brought out its heaviest bat taliins today and captured Frank Chance. The "peerless leader" was signtled to manilge the New York cluI at a salary and interest which amounts to $120l,00) for three yealrs, for which ihe signedl---the gratest amollunt l ever ]slaid a basehballl lyir. Of this suint $75,00i is salary and til rentaiitlder thlle estilnitet d v\alue of five per cenlit of the net arlninllgs of llth club. Two days of negotiations between ('hiit'e iand Frank F'arrell, lttwer tt' the Nevw Yn,,rk club, were briought to a climit x this afternoon whenll tilhe principals quietly visited the ,ffice (e" Han. it. Johlnson, ipresPident of the leagute. There they ,'fant, to their agreelllnlnt after less thal 111 ian t aIl' conference and thetre the altollOnce' ment that (`'h:lnl'e hald signed was mnade. "eintlemen, let mo introdullce the newv llallager of tihe New Yorlk Anmeir icans," said Mr. Farrell to th. report ers, al he lt1 'htantte tlemergeOd f'rlo the Collf erence. Both Farrell IInd Manager I'hance kP t se, ret thie actluatll details of their conferel'es. Chance candidly ad mitted tlat he lalt suffered a chlnlg of heart since lie arrived in I'hitngot after his journtey fromi the coast a.'l lsaid he had Iee(n offered terms whic'h no one, in his right mlind could rtefuse. "I h)onestly did n.ot explect to sign." heIt said tintight. "\\Vhen t camen yes terday I fully hadl t1lmade tIll my Inind that my Interests lay in the west and thaotI could nt afford to leav\' them at least fr at year. Mr. Flarrell,. howevesr, Illoi inducllemenltts much bet ter thaln I hIad drtlt(m'd of and 'even (exhltdinig 11.'y loveI ftor the gaIlim aS I facttr, I could not decline themn. "I ttm not at ltibertyv to give out the terms, but I caln sly I anm to get thie grlatetst suml anlylvtdy ever got for piloting a baseball club and I ain go ing ti come as near earnling it as l cltn." 'Thel terms, learned from an author Iltative source, though not officially annolunced, inchlude for ('halnce a con tract to manage the club for three years at $25.000 i year land five pler cent of the clulb's net earnings for the three seasons. The' lattler, it is ie lieved, will amount to $15,000 annu ally, Iperhapls tmore. (.h ncO wi] ] tll l llfe i Iveho ll tn ag~' Illent of the t(o:l leblruary 11., wlhen he \\ill reach Ntew York to at tend the AmerictI league meeting. TIe will arrange then the details for the training tril. The New\\ Yorkl club will have its spring workout in the ltlrmudas, wheitre Vl'arrell has en g:l ed a crickelt fiteld for the dialtlonld piractice. Plans for "('hiane 1)ny" in (*hicagn. already rt, 1tind7r w\y, The N\ew York teamltl will mnake its visit to Comliskey ptirk in May andt its nett malngllelr then will be hIo (re here. Til Alllri'Alln lealIgue leaders, including P'residenh t Johnson, '. A. ('otniskey of the C'hicago club, :Inl (th('r.s ,p)Iely rejoice 1: t the :a( qtuisi.tinon ," the "pet"' les, s ,le lr." 'tarr'ell \\ill Ilavet ftr NI-i' York to erre,. cthance expets to reatin lrare until S.tutry. SWINDLER IS HELD ON SUSPICION MAN WHO MADE MONEY OUT OF IMMIGRANTS WORKED FAKE INSURANCE GAG. Cincinnati, Jan. S. - A latn giving the nan of liarryv ol Ike was ar sted here today and is h hld by the police nII suspicion If Ionnl titll with a gigantic swirnlltle fl -rilners and immigrants ldulrinl. thel last two \ears. The 1plio1. assert that molre thun a quart er Inillitn dolli; rs have beent real Ized by the swindlers. It is alleged by tllh police that the princitpal in the swindle, besides deal ing in stocks and Ionds, on which lite realized heavily from foreigners who had not been in this country long, was .the agent of the Greek Catholic union, tall ilnsulralnce compatny, with headqluar ters ill Homestead, Pa. The police al lege he organized a gang, insured ficti tious people, paid the assessments on these policies for five or six months, and reported their death. The certifi cates of death and burial were forged and presented to the company, which paid the insurance. The police assert that the postal au thorities are also investigating. OPPOSITION LEADER QUITS. Melbourne, Australia, Jan. 8.-Alfred Deakin. leader of the opposition in the commonwealth house of representa tives, resigned that position today or orders iomn his doctors. He will re tire tropm public life. PINCH HITS The Garden City Indoor Baseball league has the largest president ever. It's all he can do to get indoors to be president. In flat Box Jnes and Frank Daseh bac'h the O. C. I. It. L. has a pair of fitle umpires. ()1 nily, yes. Especially D)ashbac'h. Th'ore are scores to be settled. Hiugh 'l'ullerton says: "Now that Jac'k I(usle ihals hteroinI a ne WSl paper reporter he rest of us feel mltore re spectable." Wuxtry! Wuxtry! ..The Idea of Nothing to Do editor went on strike last night. We hope he never comes back to work. Itassey, ollberts and Frary loosened up their arnis yesterday by throwing snow\blills at thle mayor. Troubltes neve.r collle singly. +** NEXT WEDNESDAY. Jimmy Piquet announces that Jack Collins and Jim Boyd will mix it at the Rochester club next Wednelday even ing. These two fighters put on a classy muss some time ago, in which Boyd seemed to have the edge. Col lins has been anxious ever since to come back. A bout was scheduled and Collins injured his nose a couple of days before, and could not go on. Now both men are fit, and the fight will be a warm one. Jack Williams and the Bitter Root Kid will appear in a preliminary. (lw'n Kelley distinguished himself y('ste'rda.l y t'y hllllding oult fur 10 rounds agaitnst theit snow on his sidewalk. Bet ting at the start was 100 to 1 against i)wenl, but when the Pinch lits went to1 press the Irishman was holding his Arlie Ieathanl, formelr coach of the (lialts, is lookting for a job as :in um1 lire. The tRoston Braves are to play an exhlhition game during their splring toutr against an all-(Georgil team, to be Iorganized by TTy 'obb and Nap Rucker. JACKSON'SE IlltS'T' RISE. !len Smith, Ilugh Jennings' partner in vaudevtl lle, claimns that no man rises faster in his profession than the good ball player. lie tells this story of Joe Jackson inl suppollrt of hits theory: That a baseball playe'r can rise more rapidly in Iiis Iprofession than any otllher htmlnan being is the belief of lient SmIilh, lartner Ilf Hungh Jdonnings in viIudv1ilhl. W\hile here last week Mr. Smillh relatd an incldent supporting his belief. "J'l', Jackson of till Cleveland club is hoilding loult todayl for ai raise of $1,010 In sallary," said Smith. "W\Vhen I read that I remiemlberetd the incilent Iof Joe Jacks'ln's first raise in baseball. Ihe ins plllaying with thle (ireenliville, S. (., cluib, six v'years ago, having been taken out of it slawmill. vwhelre lie had lbeein ilarning $2 a day. The first time he went to bat as it plrolfessioal he struck out. He blalmed the spiked shlles, and the next time he weint to bat in his st(ocking feet, and hit the first ball ov\'er the fInce for it homner. "Ile went along after that getting a homen run at least every iother day, and the fans w\V'rl \tlhl aboulllt hies. OIne day his pal, a fellow h nmed Kelly, Iskelild Joe whiat salary ilhe was getting. Joe prmodly told hinm $10 a week. "1 u'.l' :1 big chuimtp,' slaidl Kelly. 'Vhy di,'t tyou hit the iiboss for more Ipay? (let to him and tell him youll want Solme real money.' "Jot' finailly sllnm ned li coulrage land called upon thile lss. 11 reltlrned to Kelly ll si g es hir n "'lI)hl yon get it." :isked Kelly , "" 1 r.'l' ,". n boastedl Jt, " Well, -,hat are you drawing now?' "Jac gllnced arolli to mike sure no ouir was within hearing, leaned to ward Kelly, and in at stage ti hisper an nounced, 'Eighteen.' " Personally, we don't care if that sec tio(n of the Gtlrment Woilrkers' utnilon whist' duty it is to decorale rah-rah 'clothei's nlever goes lbaclk to work. ITT .\IISSFI (,IOR 1AP. 'l'hi daily classie: 1. I' Tolley, the nuaIn who pullt Kenlnlure Ln the map.i, is badek for it few' days visiting fritends.- 'hester Signall. Prminent mnnm1ber's of the Intercol lgialte ,\thletic assoiatin, , aq-o ng thr.ll (' ncl' h Quinn of liarvlrd. itir in fIlaor lif abtllishing the hiunlnllrIl throwl tis an -vllnt. Tt'hey lIlt ill sulslltlt ute the javelin tinlhrw of the 58l-tound weighlt till'lw for this Intre danlger Guiyon, the star tnckle of the ('ar lisle Indinils, is said to be aII rival to Jim Thorpe ;Is an all-roulllnd aIthlete. -Ife is it nlew 1n1 at ('arlisl', aind rarner, who de-vehlped ThorlIl, has taken himll in hilland with the idea of Illaking hin a world-beater. His Stomach Troubles Over. Mr. Dyspeptic, would you not like to feel that your stomach troubles were over, that you could eat any kind of food you desir',d without injury? That may seem so unlikely to you that you do not ever, hope for an ending of your trouble, but permit us to assure you that it is not altogether impossible. If others can be cured permanently, and thousands have been, why not you" John R. Barker, of Battle Creek, Mich., is one of them. He says, fI was troubled with heartburn, Indigestion and liver complaint until I usae'Cham. berlain's Tablets, then my trouble wa, over." Sold by all drugglats,-Adv. SALT LAKE FRANCHISE SOLD TO HONEST JOHN M'CLOSKEY FOR TEN TIOTUSAND :DOLLARS Richard Cooley Parts With Club, Lease on Park and Players---New Owner Would Organize Eig~itClub League Under Class C Rating and Play Double Schedule. (By W. D. BRATZ). Salt Lake, Jan. 8.-The Salt Lake baseball club of the;Union association and all that goes with it, including players under reserve and the lease on Cooley's park, today passed from the hands of Richard Cooley and became the property of John J. McCloskey, last year manager of the Ogden team. The consideration is $10,000. Mc Closkey made a part payment this afternoon and assumed full control. He is backed by several of Salt Lake's monied nien, who are assisting him out of civic pr.ue and for thl good of base ball in this city. Cooley, after turning over his hold - ings to McCloskey, announced that he would go to San Diego, and with a partner embark in the saloon and cafe business. It has long been McCloskey's ambi tion to own and manage a club .:1 thi:i •ity and now tl n t it has been realized, he says Ih,, will not rest until organ ized baseltill has hoelmne a permanent fixture in this city. An Eight-Club League. "Now since this load is lifted from my mind," said MeCloskey this after noon, "1 hope we can hold a league meeting right away. As soon as I can IAFI ASKS MONEY FOR ECONOMY THINKS PRESENT BOARD INVES. TIGATION EXPENSES SHOULD BE RETAINED. Washington, Jan. 8.-Congress was asked to apnpropriate $250,000 for con tinuing the investigation of the com mission on economy and efficiency into the executive departments of the governmnent, in a special message to day by President Taft. The president points out "that there is no greater service that can be rendered to the country than that of conltinuance of the work of the commission untili somlle form of organizaltionl is provided for continuously doing this kind of work under the executive." The p'resident expresses the opinion that the technique and procedure .f every branch and office of the govern inent should be submitted to the same painstaking examination as that given those on which reports have been made. To do this, however, President Taft says that ampllle fulnds imust be providled, and he asks that congress make the $250,000 appropriation by March 4 for the Incoming president. "In mny opinioni," says the president, "this is not a matter in which con gress should assumell that public mtoney will be unt isely spent. At a total cost of $250,0110 during the 21 months cov ered by thie work of the colmmission, facts hiave bIeen developed ladll recoml iendatioins have been intale that, if followed up, will result in saving mil lions of dollars each year. "Thilis has been under thlte handicap of uncertainty of continuation which interfered with the making of plans which could not be comipetely exe ,eted within a few months. It would he, very touch to the advantage of the administration if the president were lauthlrized to spend whatever amllount he Ilay dcrin to be necessary within tilhe next two years, the only condition attached being that he render an ac count of expenditures." Referring to the fact that it has not been possible for the commission to make final detailed reports on more than a few of the hundreds of offices in VWashington, the president says the repiorts submitted twill serve to illus trate the character of results which may follow an extensive investigation of office technique and procedure. "It is furtlher to be noted," continues the president, "that the offices which have been reported on are those which ha\v been frequently under scrutiny. From what is known of the offices outside of Washington, it is thought that it is In this field that the largest oplportunities for economy will be foutnd. "As illustrating the relative import ance of service outsidle of Washing ton, it is of interest to note that the cost of clerk hire at the Neiw York postlffice is more than that incurred in the departments of war, navy, state and justice and eolnmmerie and labor at Washington. The report of the colnlnlissilon containls a description of 110 subjects, the result of 21 months' work. The cihanges recommtended by the commnlission carry definite esti lmates of a yearly saving of several millions of dollars." REDMOND'S DAUGHTER WEDS. London, Jan. S.-The marriage took pIlace today of Max Green, chairman of the Irish prison board, and Mist Johanna iedmond, youngest daughtel of John E. Redmond, leader of thi Irish nationalist party. "'L" COACH JUMPS TACK. Chicago. Jan. 8.--The rear coach oI Ian Oak 'ark elevated train became deraied- ad fell ftroin the elevated act preliminary matters straightened cut here I will be ready to take a trip rorth to assist wherever I can. I hope we can organize an eight-club league, Including Bolse and another Idaho' city, and I am going to make a personal ap pel to the directors at Boise in an effort to bring them hack with us where they belong, and to stay. Boise is one of the best baseball towns in the west. 0 "I have also left Ogden in good shape and that city will be on hand stronger than ever. Tho% commercial club is be hind baseball there now and in Dad G(inlin they have a manllager who will well take care of that city's playing end. "During a recent visit at Pocatello I was given every assurance that that city would put in a team. With Poca t1ll,, to break the jump we should be iable to organize a compact little eight cu11b circuit which woultld give its a class C rating. The Plan of Action. "The plan of dividing the league into portlhern and southern sections with four clubs in each, which we talked over at the last meeting, should be adlopted. The teams of each section can then play among themlselves dur structure to the street at Fifth avenue and Van Buren street curve of the Union loop this morning. Two men passengers who were in the car when it left the rails and bumped over the ties for 20 feet before plunging from the structure, escaped injury by jump ing into a forward car. The train had just discharged its load of several hundred passengers. NAVY MASCOTS BANISHED. Norfolk, Va., Jan. 8.-A belligerent billy goat's lack of respect for the uni form, it was said, today was the cause for an order from Rqar Admiral R. M. Doyle banishing all of the sailors' pets and mascots from battleships, cruisers and receiving ships at this station. Ad mniral Doyle is suppis3ed to have been inside the uniform when the goat, a malscot aboard the New Hampshire, butted it so vigorously that it toppled over on the deck. TAFT HEARS BOUNDARY FIGHT. Washington, Jan. 8.-The long standing boundary dispute between Texas and New :Mexico, involving con siderable territory in the southwestern corner of Texas along the Esakal and the Rio Grande rivers, was discussed today before President Taft. The iboundary commissioners have ,been un able to agree on a resurvey, and Pres ident Taft decided to ask Judge Sam peil R. Scott the 'T'exas commissioner, to come to Washington. COLLIE SAVES CHILDREN. Trinidad, ('ol(. Jan. 8.-A shepherd tog saved the lives of two infant chil dren of Nels Zurta according to a story told here today. After a cat had knocked a lighted lamp from a table onto the hed in which the two babes were sleeping, the dig, which had been left or guard biy Mrs. O. Zurta, whd was taking her husband's lunch to him, pulltka the blazing eovers from the bed and dragged thenll into another room. FIREMEN SUFFER. Ogden, lUtah, Jan. 8.-Two firemen suffered frozen feit today in a fight; to extinguish the flames in the Parry block, one of the largest' business buildings in Ogdein. Water froze on the walls of the building as soon as It fell from the hose. Chief Canfield was injured when a floor gave way, beneath him. The 'lock was destroyed with a loss of $101. 00. DINNER BY PARCEL POST. Roswell, N. Y., Jll 8.-Four bachelor ranchmen, living ,ni adjdining farms, eight miles from lake Arthur, 'near here, are eating ai community dinner every day with ;Uncle Sam officiating as waiter. The mtnel is cooked In a restaurant in Lake Arthur and then dispatched by parcel post to the'home of one of the men, where the 'four gather and dine together. HARBOR OF REPUGE. Washington, Jan. 8.-For the pur pose of creating a harbor of refuge on the Pacific coast, Riepresentative Kent of California introduced a bill.today which will authoriz-e the secretary of war to survey and ,stimate the cost of such a harbor in Point Arena. S.AIN AND THE VAtIACN. Madrid, Jan. 8.--Count Alvaro de Romanones, the premier. announced in an interview today that the govern ment had decided to ressume formal relations with the vatican. The cabI net is engaged in selecting an am bassador to the vatican, BURKE INDOlSED. Bismarek, N. D., Ja* 3.-The North Dakota legislature, in jo8tt Natlo to day, unanimously adoited ~,pilutiOe indorsing retiring Governor Biurke for a seat in President Wllron' cabhnet l:g certain periods of the year and each can make one trip into the other. For instance, the four northern clubs can play in the south during the early spring and then they can each play the other until perhaps the time of the horse race meet at Salt Lake and Og den when the four southern teams can go north." The lease on Cooley Lark, which went to McCloskey with the franchise to day has three more years to run, but McCloskey hopes to dispose of it in or der that he mdy build a modern and larger park on the vacant lots directly across the street from the present park. This latter planl has also struck the fancy of the men who are backing McCloskey and unless plans go amiss, Salt Lake will have a real baseball park before the opening of the season. The players under reserve by Salt Lake who are now the property of McClos key are, Weaver, Morgan, Ames, Bit trulff, Pendleton, Davis, Devereaux, Spencer and Bauer. McCloskey also hopes to secure the return of Fortier and Dressan, two of last year's team members who were drafted by Portland and Sacramento respectively. In the event that Dressan returns, according to McCloskey, he will be stationed reg ularly at first base. PLETHORA OF DUELS IN HUNGARY COUNT TISZA, JUST OVER WITH ONE, FIGHTS ANOTHER, AND OTHERS ARE IN SIGHT. Budapest, Jan. 8.-Count Stephan Tisza, president of the lower house of the Hungarian parliament, fought an other duel today and wounded his op ponent, Count Aladar Szechenyi. The weapons were sabers. Count Sze chenyl was wounded in the head. Count Tissa was not hurt. The duel rose out of a declaration in writing by Count Szechenyi that it was through an error that he recently recognized Count Tisza's salute. Count Tisza and Count Michael Karolyo, a prominent member of the opposition, fought a duel January 2 with sabers. The latter was severely wounded. A third duel is scheduled for, tomorrow between the president of -the lower house and Count Aladar Ziehy, an op position deputy. Deputy Potonyl, whom Count Tisza said he would not recognize in the street, sent a chal lenge to Count Tisza today. NOTES OF MULLAN Mullan, Jan. 8.-(Special.)--Charles McKinnis, manager of the National property, is in the east on business connected with the company. - It is the belief of many that the National will effect a consolidation with the Missoula and Independent confpanies, which ground adjoins the National on the north and east. The Federal company's mill at Wal lace was closed for several days this week on account of the severe cold weather which froze ice in the flumes carrying wash water to the mills. The Sydney property on Pine creek is reported to be making a splendid showing in lead and zinc ore in the lower workings, which are at a depth of about 200 feet from the surface. L. W. Gay, manager of the property, states that the showing of ore will justify the erection of a mill at the present time. The ore assays about 30 per cent lead and the same amount in zinc. The raise at the Snowstorm from the No. 4 to the No. 3 level has been completed and connections made with the No. 3 workings. In driving the raise several important facts were es tablished, the most important of which is the fact that the fault line which shows in the No. 3 tunnel was not encountered in the raise. Govern ment geologists have predicted that this fault would cross the vein a short distance below the No. 3 workings. The raise from the lower workings follows the vein and in connecting with the No. 3 levels this fault was not encountered. In the No. 4 level the fault shows on the south side of the vein. FOR WOMAN SUFFRAGE. Lansing, Mich., Jan, 8.-Representa tive Flowers of Detroit introduded a resolution in the lower house of the legislature today providing for sub mission to the voters at the elections in April of the constitutional amend ment giving women the right to suf frage. The amepdment was beaten last November by a few hundred votes. ADHERE TO TiE KING. Madrid, Jan. 8.-A 'meeting of con servative senators and deputies of the Spanish parliainent passed today a vote declaring their adhesiog to the king and the monarchy, naming Ap tonto 'auSra chief of bhe party, which it is believed that senator Maura wit eisr'e to ciuirn to. politics. LM[E WII REO BY INlWIBAE PLAYERS DON HOON IS ELECTED TO THE PRESIDENCY OF REVIVED ORGANIZATION. NEW PAIR OF UMPIRES Hatbox Jones and Frank Daschbaoh to Hold Indicators--Schedule Com. nmiftee to Arran·ge for Games 'mme diately. Gentlemen, the Garden City Indoor Baseball league. The long-dead or ganization has risen from the tomb and is a live proposition once again. l'he men who were interested in the league last v winter met in the rooms of the chamber of commerce last even ing, elected otficers, chose officials and planned a schedule. Play will be srarted next week with four teams in the field. bon Ioon was chosen to head the league. Don has always been an in Sbor baseball bug. He tried to be a player, but was too big for inside work and resigned to join the bleach erites. He ought to make a good pres ident. K. O. Scribner, last year the best first baseman in the league and a brilliant change pitcher, was chosen secretary and W. G. Ferguson, secre tary of the chamber of commerce, was elected treasurer. Paul Dornblaser, the university's representative at the conference last evening, and Art Taylor of the Mis soula Mercantile team, were chosen as a schedule enxumittee. They will get to work at once and arrange a list of playing dates. "Hatbox" Jomles, the retiring presi dent, and Frank Dasehbach of the. tlighlanders, were chosen as umpires. The president and the captains of the four teams will constitute an execu tive c..mmittee and a scorer w'il be appointed later. The games will be played at the university this winter and the rah-rah boys say that there will be nothing to it with the play on their floor. The Missoula Mercantile team declares 'hlat it can win back the championship and the Northern Pacific and the. I dependent teams are going to bM much stronger than they were last winter. It ought to be a fine season. HERBERT S. HOCKIN TO TRY TO APPEAL Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 8.--An at tempt to include Herbert S. Hockin, one of the 33 labor leaders convicted in the dynamite conspiracy trial, in the appeal from the sentences im posed by the federal court here, will be made tomorrow. At a conference today of Hockin's attorneys, J. E. Mc Clory, acting secretary of the Inter national Association of Bridge & Stihctural Ironworkers, and Hockin's wife, it was decided to instruct attor neys to petition the court of appeals at Chicago to add Hockin's name to the list. Flockin was sentenced to serve six years in the federal penitentiary at Leavenworth, Kan. It had been an. nounced he would not seek his release pending the appeal of the cases. Best Cough Medicine for Children. "I am very glad to say a few words in praise of Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy," writes Mrs. Lida Dewey, Mil waukee, Wis. "I have used it for years both for my children and myself and it never fails to relieve and cure a cough or cold. No family with chil dren shou.8 be. without it as it gives almost inmmediate relief in cases of croup." Chamberlalin's Cough Remedy is Idleaant and safe to take, .hich is of great -importance when a medicine must be given to young children. For sale by all druggists.-Adv. COLLEGE HOCKEY. New York, Jan. 8.-Yale defeated Columbia at ice hockey, 6 to 0, tonight, in the first college game of the sea son here. t4ybnd ' i iize 4hikt'ti disease is a blood in ttf0 Wah ue miiist pow erful nature, the virus of which so thoroughly poisons the cogpuscles of the circulation that its symptoms are manifested over. alimost th enatire bbdy. Ptret comes a tiny" sore of pimple, then the moutlf and throat '. eitte, glanids n the gtoinfswell, the hair begins to fall ut,sii diseases bemk 'out on the ., 1, :and ee*n the bones aihe with rhe.i)watlc '..iin. OnlY a real'blood 'puitier can have any curative effect on at blod&s4l "wr. as this. S., 8. is the greatest of all blood paurte; iQ go titQ the'cii~lilation and by thoroug bly cleanising the blood ofr vey arti cil of the insidious virus iuakei a lermianent and .lasting , 'oote Blood Poison. If you are suffering witht his el S. S. will cure,you beeause it will yp our blood and eprich its health-promotaing corpuscles. 8. 8. 8. £ .t A so absolutely safe and c.erai n in lt esult5,'that; .ry w .ne~ajv cart themiselves at home andi be a hs .iv !ý . i pi beperuiauent'ani lasting. 8. S. S. is. a puj °ly i"dhble r~m*4ye , 'being 'madte seUe1e of- rw a ~vise tree t att. DIDAi'ES SHOW LO' OF SPEED IN ~'"iA #i.., W LNBAER IS :A R Big Dutbhman Exhibits 'a .heat Deal of Class-Three Teams -Show Up for Nightly Game and Rbughhbute Elids Practice. Coach Mustaine put three fast bas ketball fives through a snappy prac tice at the university last evening. fitteen men were out in suits and every one of them got all the work he wanted. It was a mighty peppery workout and the men showed lots of class. Tabor, Cummings. Craighead, Whisler and Wolfe covered themselves with glory last night, though all of the men were on the job all the time. Paul Dornblaser was the real sen nation of the practice. The big Dutch man turned out and dazzled the gal lery with his speed. He shot a basket ouring the practice and won thereby undying fame. The practile wolfnd up in a roughhouse. Klebe and Dee-. champs and Smead and Whisier tore into each other with more than foot ball speed during the last five Ipin ulrs of the workout. "Shorty" Wits ler had his three husky opponents on the floor most of the time and finally called down on his head the ,repri mand of the coach. Mustaine dis missed the squad as soon as the rough vwrk was well under way and. told them to come nack when they were ready to play basketball. They will be out this afternoon. NEW:YORK STRIKERS PLAN PARAE. MANUFACTU'RERS WANT MAYOR GAYNOR TO PREVENT THE DEMONSTRATION. New York, Jan. 8.-The striking gar ment workers prepared today to put 60,000 men and 'women in line for a street parade next Monday. Mayor Gaynor and the police have not de cided whether they will permit the pa rade. The manufacturers are trying to have them withhold their consent. The garment workers were joined in their strike today 'by 10,000 girls and women who sew kimonos and wrap pers, menibers of the International Ladies"Garment Workers' union. They demand a working week of 50 hours, a minimum ,wage scale, abolition of child labor and sanitary and fireproof shops. Police reserves were called today to disperse a crowd in University place, which had attacked a strikebreaker and a policemen who had tried to pro tect him. Many of the rioters were women. SIMPLE MIXTURE HELPS MISSOULA'PEOPLE That simple remedies are best has again been proven. The Missoul~ 'Drug Co., corner Higgins and Front, reorts that many Missoula people are receiv ing quick benefit from simple buck horn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis rthnedy. A single dose helps sour stomach gas on the stomach tknd con stipation instantly because this rimple mixture antiseptlcizes the digestive or kans and draws off the Impuitiles.- Adv. TO ADVOCATE CANTEEN, Washington, Jan. 8.-4ecretary of War Stimson and several high officers of the army, including Major General Wood, chief of staff, and ' Surgeon Geheral Torney are exPected to ap pear before the house military affairs committee tomorrow to advocate the Bartholdt bill for the reetoai&tion' of tile army canteen. Among others to be heard by the ctlfiltnttee will be Mrs. Alice G. 'ulflknk, who has led wives of army oftfiers along similar lines.