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TMr DAILY MISSOULIAN Published Every Day in the Year. MISSOULTAN PITUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Mhtered at the postoffice at Missoula, Montana, as second-class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) Daily, one month ............................$0.75 Daily, three months ................... 2 25 Daily, six months ............................. 4.00 Daily, one year ............................... S.00 Postage added 'for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell.....................110 Independent....510 MISSOULA OFFICE 129 and 131 West Main Street. Hamilton Office 221 Main Street. Hamilton, Mont. The Missoulian may be f.lund on sale at the following ne .tandls nIt side of Montana: Chicago- --(hicago Newspapeltr Agen cy. N. E. corner ('lark and Mali.,n Streets. Mlnneapolis-World News 'Co., 219 North Foulrlh street. Salt Lake City-Mac(lillis & lud wig. San Francisco-U'nited News AgInts. P.,rtlatnd--Consolla ted News (', Seventh and VWnshioillton. Seiattle -- Eckart 's News AgeIncy. First avenue and W.,ashingtn, ; \V. 0. Whitney. Spokane-Jamieson News. (',. Tacomn--T-'rrgo Nt ws Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Mlssuli:an is a\lxil.s to give the hbet carrier s.rv\ic,; t .refoire., suIb serlbers art. reqtue..tld tol re.rt fInIlty delivery at once'. In i.,rdrinig hpter change to n'ew aihlr.,::i, phlias give old address also. MIony irde(rs arlIl checks Rlhoulld he' mlaeL' :ivlhle to The Mlsstolllian I'blbislqhing (',tml,,any. I' lNI A Y I', ]"Il ;l '.i Y 1:, 1913. Sin has many tools, but a lie is the handle which fits them all. -Holmes. ASSASSINS. '\'olwards! Asassins!ii" So the sis lter o(i ti uli II "iri d 1a tll'() (dI l.t'ulcel ] (ho mlurdl rlrs. The dis liit.,llhes il'1l 1-'Xi'o I :ayV that thi g . illn i-'ti offici;ls .stal;cl l' i iitl, ssiVclt ." a tacit :lllissii , of Ith' truth (i ithi il. 'lS',Iall X\ iicll the young woIllH i il lrt tl' :1i Ihl ll1 , a s sli,] s )tig ill 'ill tl':, l 't to the lii lll w hich t'ill aliilied lit( 1 ,ly of her holoved dc.ld. Thi rn cali ii ie little dillbt that the ililv :Latili io tih fli lilii i aw is I lit I suh terflltn t, sck to a'ct'ive th,' 111l it" i:s to tihe real facts in u'ilne - tioii with the killing if the two loon I tho I''11 \'ii tiius II fi' bth lind frl'n y of ithe Alexia i li h. 'F'or it is nl.tlhii biut t Iiinh. It is illli ,ss . lih e to filni aily hilnity of p r.ii lri s. .i-.tl sy I '-ni V'e'Lg.t':, .1 1 Iht"e il> l ',l" It ht ' i thl ' iT(l i\'n's \t hiclh I1riii tllt I .tl i'ti it, 1i oli. arliu i i hi ,fld \ l i \\i ' 11 1 '11i li dot n ill th t llri \-I io- , e illli t .lx i"', 's pol iti s.. iEi uro ii i iliciz.i s thill, I' ited l ' ll ,s for l' I tly in i int -I.riro tl. putt al sii to fl it' a mll i .t \\1 11h ll' 1 1pr 1 :11I4 :1,'I Iltr Solithern h lr her i1,11", Itcrf' 1r1' , \ '1,llhl i i ii i. g1, l ll' ' . sl 1it it \lielip il 1til\'i :l ti stlly \iri . \ c tnl ai li, t 1 i S ~trillut' i 'il ' i I Al i xi \\ illli l i tt l tlr'1i I:r ly. It iI it ia I', w h\ i tch \ \i' ;1r 1,i ~I" It l M' O.,OtilBll I to takl, u Ml i t .llll t ht' I[tlLn h stittll.\ lVl: t . ill ii llil', i ,\\ I ntI l ,1t i tS I bil T1 rilt 111~ claini.t i lt oe ruil :Itliciir cribt s u I I it Stopl l til. Ith hi- di I-it Ill T iil k.,y. JAPAN. I 'ly , ;ltll l i h , .th .u ci hi, , i,,ucll, l li'',' fast :l ' h, \\ . 1" Ihli .'.lt ` .hl i duf Il , be ij1ir t i h ,, li I' ie1t a li Ii ., c hular s i I lil 1tl" .ll.:1t. eit t'othe an ,ti lout e t th ' i itl'trn'. , r: li i .t ': o, 'I la st"in t th \llr. ll h i, to n :li t ,I. i:, ' l i . : i h i..d n .iI .Il , t! 1rilY1 ofI t , T i, i w hi hi \\:1= 1,ill t '. . it* ' idt \ k rll lito)y old Japl il In 'li h \'t l tlitt ;1 fit iltt\ bi'rdi- d lhi r illli ' rotr. T h. nl"\\' J, ,tti do l.as. A\\'t 1t,: 1, r't. ~t' ri" l t in ,lap:l 111 1 o " ,tt 0 I i lian 11 Utilli- an'., T''UOli, i stl' c' t Ihi ' II ' p rlror. 'l'ly Wo rld 1:111 s. - t il at :1 c h a.l in ;t, is L 6, i llt of . v.o ..l' rs , .,ii ot no e , 1..i$1 A MORMON PROBLEM. What will th, rMormns it, 1,1W" Taco years ago I.lWhhr 1:righan! .. l,, rts offered to suminit the acrad ~okhs of Ml ormlonism to the clxaninitnil of 'Nri'tal scholars. Apparently hI, thuught that the books would pass triumphantly through suchi all exnam in:4tion and would be pronounced by Ithe alncienxt doc'umntels the Moriiiona. ..---THIE IN+TfIATIVE. Call it a threat, if you will, but it seems to us more sen sible to mention it as a word of warning. But, threat or warning, the reactionary, bi-partisan combine of the senate, which stands as the obstacle in the way of progressive leg islation for Montana, may as well take notice that the peo ple of the state will not be deceived this year by any spe cious excuses which attempt to shift the blame for blocked legislation anywhere except where it belongs. The people -some of them-were fooled two years ago when they were double-crossed in the matter of securing a primary law. They know better this year. They have learned where the blame belongs and they are going to place it where it belongs. And, more than that, they are going to initiate laws to make good the failure of the legislature to enact them. The declaration is plain. In case there is no legislation along the progressive lines which were promised by all par ties, the people will take up their own lawmaking. The statement was made early in the session. Now that we are in the steering-committee stage of the assembly, it is renewed. The failure to make good the pledges of plat forms will result in activity by the people's league. Governor Stewart pointed the way to party probity. His message at the opening of the session was straightforward and simple. It called for the performance of promises in the way of legislation. The people expected this per formance. They had reason to expect it. For fifty days they have watched the proceedings in Helena. They have seen-what? They have witnessed what is practically a repetition of the old-time mock combat with which reac tionaries have entertained the state for years. There have been earnest attempts made to force the legislature to break away from the old program, but these efforts have been defeated. The hi-partisan combine was formed be fore the session opened. Its members are bland and suave but they are inflexible. They will smile at you, they will agree with you, they will tell you that you are all right and then they will stiffen up and vote against whatever is progressive in legislation. It would surprise the reactionary combine if it knew how many people there are who are strong for the initiative; it would surprise the combine more if it knew who some of these interested ones are. Never was the state so thor oughly aroused as it is now. The voters have had enough of this marking time; they have had enough of this enter tainment; they are tired of paying the expenses of a legis lative session for the sole purpose of enabling this accom plished combination of comedians to perform acts in legerdemain. Just as sure as the reactionary combination persists in its hostility to beneficial legislation, just so sure the people of the state will take the matter into their own hands and will initiate their own laws. Threat or warning, whichever you will call it, this is what will happen. ,tetti.' thon l, tie. E ,lder Tt,,,rtn de clired that the h.,oks "rmuist sulait tol ivery test, literary criticism with thei' res't." The so-called bhook ofl' Ahratliti li.s Iieen piult to such ai tenst ianid hins ieenIl It 'l eid to bhe a modernl'i fltiric:tion. Among thel scholars whol so testify, we undeii rstand, are Professor Itroastedi of tile t'riiversity ot'f ('hicago, ' _Dr. Ilinders 'Petrie of Itn o iin univi\ rsity : itll Ilnxr. ay ie of Ixsforld. '-n., w\\e ask, wh\\ai t will i'h i Al InII is: do now? II elilt io s faiths are sidom Iti rts' o tioni iii s a him onn in the histo ry of imodrn rt ligious fa ith. Thei Irle'st :l tilll r Is an ri s that nothinllg \\ill Ile (b w. It is . feeble f;tllh \\which t:tnnitt insulate itself algailst the de. lructi t ' sihalts of th t "higher critics." I ']1\ iilllll t i , I ll. it I I (,I l illý",ii. , tillt- . Ix t tii tu ri i si t1t' 't ii'' to Ia'e " ii , a i ti O il' 111 1 , "i s il lt; ,,i' H, ' ii, \\' I ilfi iii i'i i II . \V il - II is I li:lIh Ili . i li Tfil r 1" :1itii ' I'i tii t oo >i ,'r111 is h :1" i I, I h i,,u i nsist i hii thi\ 'I:t t o t~ Lt ',It asl-ied uo ser'e t ,ii i t" fir It li:h't lt ' f Iit i .ii l ':; t \''tiii i '' t1 toIrl iLahii.' Iini h tlto' Altint' . ' i 1 thii 5', IIfIIl'\' ti nl Ni it I . s I I Thei Ii-r :ll ti- :lll imllf illn' , ho11\\t'feit r, is i i t'i' liiar' Ill f 'i onii 1;tI n soilI. It i,,ilrish,.s allo is Illinhois. 'Th,, Iv',hh, lith th Hli Ielh a de:tI 1~ , is 11:,It lhe,,' \\ ho, h1 owt the c'air - fllit lii el \\ill III lse d i it. t \' t we t ,,l n.c l \\ill til \ ilsf'l e " ' t'' T" th'i 'I n* Ii ,lst Ill In:I1Il the i I,\.·~l 1l· :I ll i ''I , lt I a ý.r, 1 8' 1 1t1u h roli lP 1l on, Ir,"1 , 111 e~t(r. is till,' I li>. l:.ii I 'ill 11:1 l . l ly I'o filrl Ili:Lt :.l S No, w te hy omb1 r-:l1,rhitl sort of l 'lill, lr. W" ilson \\ill 1'rescri.e Fur 1exico \. ..e ...e. .o that : n in 'P ctr e ',, i 11 ,:1 "1 tl ; S 'illl s" o t li t' ll l' €ty . Wel1 , htlti a bas:isebaill team. 'ih i etsilt alliane Ill a d Ihdlc; llr Co-operative Marketing Ill.-Present Marketing Systems. By Frederic J. Haskin. Thel. S> tor11 is 111:11 a it t (e Ing grain lit'h :is 'srtl , whi':st, sits, h:lsr Iy :tils 1tl" 11 " II t I IItl , T e s 01111' i |lt' I l: -. itl- ;ll it ' isting gr;tilt- 'i t rk t il'n Iiril.io s, : t 111 i1 1 I II I ti t thh ti'' i it ullt' ly l lt t ;lll tl.g .irl: ti ll '(st t iof the oli oky :nltl ills : lhl n I lllotl hl 'lr \ 1.st of \th'.i. 11 tsilt of tiitit ock itis tith grilti'i i h:l' illl in hull,, 'x t t ls. it l:lis h1" Ihl. 111d fi thei' s. ititll f li( 1 1t' t ' iii 1i s it to l ii 1 iark itt in iatgs, ' ti it is lth ' ,"i ftI ,"r Ili i'ird into elvatolrs ia rat'ts. T h' ll . lll i' cti i Ii I ll illi iii'' ti" t i"t'l hI is 'rain ito a . t trll',y l l r 1 ..ltitor, w'i'Xilth in \vig lu l -lillinI Xli.it liiir , altl tiigh titit sls hl', lo l n it ,;11" o.ilt lir t ti lit itct ti o X 1. ll 1 t 11 rl.itt I ll in.il'k t. \ 'esl of thl- Iloc'lchrs it is hlntlled il halgs throilghout. Thern arir thltr"e kinds of ll '. ll " ,hlI vii tiL r h;it n lin grain li :It i Ilillt l v ' tll s, . i ll'h all itllI pit 'l i01 ' i, i tl i -il t'li lt' lid. : it ' 11ih : ior handlin.l 'll i lit ill li I I ralil i Vi l uth il lg tdil' W i thtit llttltt t tlhie t trust;ll ' 11 11.1 itrl lirs' 1' 11vators 'r tr is tir i '.', il h llus.t, lltill' i hlit , y. ' lr ., nrt l nl tt per1o'd dir't tll Is y i si''ia' tiit'i Ii f i" 1 't11 ii. '. ' T' 'he l t h listi d. 1 l nt it id Iill , i' t 'o11 l l ;1 .r's s.ii .1 1 ih til i (' l il. Xissi oni i11111, hIto fr111 ill lli'111 s o ,1' li1": 1n ix il l11 iigis. T1,h i ] Iic'os I..t ivet 11n.l i tll''l 'l ; it l t' l' " "ll.I' li" t ri ls, toll distill lish t ih s Ith's froti "ill tlrty t." `olrn. graini is. silll "Illt 'l rriv," in aI . '. ' ,ili, tiltll .l. I l l l'ss, otlil t"r g alin i stl Il'd on h,"i trackl' " or ht-' fore iil t il illlt i ,i jl t ' li i t , (t11 ':c rs.; ld 11 llh. nt 1 j 1 'il i O It of Ih . rr tm i intli er'l "in sIto e.," Ih:lt is, I l 111. hig ielevlaitri . ''ht ro aliTe it '' hinl .. f1is o. t-ltl 'rs ill ti~l, g lli : - I,,ts ti, i blih el' ev tors :111.t l l lh nlri S:l1 oni s. 'rho f'ornllr ilfro o]ln 1t h'i" publi,. im l di"li\li'y to onll of thllsl, .Is Ii tt. l ld :is tdlilti "ry to tlle lip r ch:lst1 l. I1 the, st.II t hore th 're is gr in illsiltecti,in, tpi lic cl lil'tors arc illild l l" 81, l ,. jtll'l.d i 'tI io . 'Thill farmer usti:llli sells his grain !,or .tsh, mllh I" ' g1":lit tili bll it liv ds 1, 'onsid. nt. 4o :; i l:it, lilell(h of 1\hhch it, u' 11a3~ \l t" Io .o ''i'\v. 'T'h ounilitry I i Iinly li t' ntilni h :s. Ill p10 o" :-lit of Ih1w ,:ihl.l of lhI, gl ill Iio ships dti :itlll'd |.to lihn, tho coill .itissio I illl thing the :1i 1\ lit c\:l chnr gii h lli illilt 'ro ls a l tn :Itlllnllllt so a id \1.ill d. 'he I'.nitl r \\'ih. p.rl'ors to h iod his grn lin for ietteth " 1 'rio's ilia horro- t 1 r ;l Isouhi lilmll it for liis i mieiidiait' lieeds i i lilteldging his eih ,,ttor r'lrci1its :s secunrity. .\ l;!ill 'l t'iator 11;1tly srr'o 1o(t only to t-l'8 andl s ;11 11sfe" gl.till, hlilt It IITiv ul it I ;ik " Io li".h, ll :llid Iii', it is \t 11. o I I \,' frt'l'u' i ntly ha tilll ns that o!n f'arm ril" :i brll'la4 in :t lilt of No. ;. ,":it tlicit is j l.s i , iitt i ithu l"r thi .t.im i r1,1d I' or No. I. Anot her ai tl., hfilings ill ni lot that is No. 3, hllt hh.h, byh h.iving' :1 littlh N\o. mixed w1i\ilh it, might t:i.ss vasi ly as \n. I. In Ihis tvrf nothing is takln "'roli the 1illl of the first lot. \\hile I good dte.il is atdled to the %'.title of the second lot. , This appli, to o.Qther grains as well as wheat, and adds something to the profits of the ele vator business. In the export grain briiness grain shipped from Atlantic ports usually goes with bill of Inding attached. When its quality is certified to when ltaded at ialtimore or Newport News, that certification is aceeepted as the basis of paYnl('nt by the English im porter, no matter what the condition of the cargo is upon arrival. Front the gull ports shipment usually is made on what are knttown as "rye" conditions; that is, the exporter must stand the chances of deterioration en ruts te. Except where there are stalte grain inspleetoirs, grading is dond by repre sentatives oIf hoards oif trade, samples being taken front eacth carload or lot of grain received, and the grading tbeing Ibased thereotn. .\s a rile, the ',irmersl )of the Miss issippli valley grain hulit haul their grain t) ti;irkeit looitse ill wvagon bedis, i'reituenltly ladtled thet',in diriect fromtt the threshing nmchine. It is dumpedl)(l out into Iig pits from \which the ele vator machinril'y t lrtit s it toll the top "of the elev atr, \\,er it is w\eiglthed and dlistrilbuted. \\'hn lithe grain is ,loded from the 'ltit"or into cars, ihtest c;n he fillted, I't'tr enitttIily, as tlpidtlly ;I (olne r s \eveI 10 tlliinutes. Wihnt itudiltig Inko stetamers, sonme of u hith ,arry :s high ls i0t),000 bushels,i a l:arge ltrin)(er 1of spol)()sI s are extended itni an (iequalt numti)ber of1 hatches. \Vith Itl botats as imuch ais .itu butshels (ait Int tludet in an hoitI'. In unloatd ing r ship big splouts rl' "m:uarin legs"' ir' let lown into the hold of' the ship. ndl huige scoops, drawn by cables, but guitded iby hamnd, are tused to draw tlithe griain froinm the diisutnit lparts of thet hiltt tohe spoutis, whvere( it is caught upl and tal' ried into thi elV' ators. Thei grain growers oif fthe Pacific cotast do not look to C'hiagI o or to Minniail'iolls for their tImrkeits. Thtey find it (healpe'r to ,.send their grain aroumnd ('atp Horn to lit'erpooil, 18,000 milets, than to Minneapolis, 2.111,0 miles away. (Ii the Pacific coast grain is hatndled in warehoullses inlstlead of ele u'iltre, tfor exportl lgr;it froin the Pa (cific ('tast gto's in snet:s :and not in hulk. Inllsulr.inc( co'omparli ies, rec gnilZ ilg the danger of. shliltig itg nrgoes \ i it graiin is shippedil iin iulk for this hiung disintie, insure milyv grain loaded itt sacks. I'TheI riket systerm ly which lite stoik is h:untledi r111 111rt' falrm 1nd thei range to thllt piatkihg house, Ind th 'r n the h elhii'sscId I r. InIets to l h\ i con tlla ti,, is nn inh t r. <sill: one, nild awiay ;1 i iddlhl' n:It extr.wts his living i111 his sati tgs out Of it in l'il.el . . e ulililty ste tilhe eattle anl sh'op that fIt til, o ltt-IIt for m 'islk t stirtitng ut frl.itl s(ii'e lirlgi 1'a n I(h, (ii frllll slell far im lw ii thle i 'iie" thinkils it ilmiire Iprofitlhi i toi ralise iiui A, .r t he ft reda r th to I N ft'eed t ih n l hinmslf. 'rleh s;alo of this ('tstl(e is iln.d."' mostly through i 11i I liis i ll iises. i.\ 'I' r fat t ltinI, the,\ ae', shipped Ito olhlor n("o missi on houses, und these si"tl i nem in the palick. Thuie big i lti-syars f a iipltlrn packilii In ii ii ,tHin lt 1r Sliighllt to sel. 'ihte I 'iion stIoc'kt irds at t'hi Ign o'i-t" - i :Jinres; ith "y I ttv at 1i. 00i snclttsurs,- a iii cian tirnishi lini i-n atiui ns for 7i l ,00t I i i ifr i,'ttl llt2l,00l ix i t iihiii-s ii "111111 IS o\·tl ui 1 lth+, ( uiT'lll shet,, 00,00I hoigs, lil iit,00i h liorses. 'iht hlni lllllg f i ili tis ;lia sitO arrntli g dtl iiat l i-rloit ds of Ilvi stoik (ti in he ltth ild illit1, , Itl ll lh fchutes lhle tr liul lt 111t: Il he in pr-u'ess of ll u.ting at tilt, .i i Sl-ui- n tS 1 ,11.1 Inr s.llhin the t l iIttli the oiini r isl i(1IslIII"y r l'lesnted by i. co0m ilisSlon tllanl. Th i, haterll. l lyt It' the' Itie i si ntat.li l ii ,f iia p kig house, t rep-t l l resentatllli t i f a, f1, rhlr rl fl ,tl]r, I1 nl·l i t i t r l i tilg theml , t n t ht at I li tilt a t li n. ii~lll hlil stockll I1l:1t I hi s il-,lI-i-s if'i lil, 'ItI-uuts rsu Tlffi t |ra siu fC Il lt' 1 hloug11 lt hy tIth iip r itts is huss - Iled off to tihe : ,it t irs. , lianll tl ha which Itis benll I-u1hllt for rshtilpsiiptu t IIIIs h: i(.li h Illn . 11 e trs l ise ikly' anl'. i dispatched to its su-i M t d stinl tious. It tias be sl f knit ih t It it ' sts irl'oii $,5 to ,:3 p. r e' nd tli transport ( ttlh, I''otut the t in- ''xis ru iges to tilt, ('Ili c It ii li: klli tti t .i i .il tl tta f:, I h e h l, l i1 -iit s. 'tihle fliterai;. proi h.ly wollid lit, -sillt t, e i l is lIr th tii tis pil' ' raI St thai I(hl r g'' l il i .the litve fi le ll i Pt i tys t~ es it fr, ll Ih Iree tt , ,I nts Ia pou. nl. In the (-lse of ,nil:. the usluh l t o ihtid i r ite holesi.,l i lmilk dealters in the cities i o (lltli':l I withl the il air' li in tihat til'e., shit:ll t deliver tihei s ilitichi nl , or l ih,- tilkt from sio mit oiilis, for :1 1, i il <if ftrom six toi 12 initlhs. 'Th tes - ( plract ut s tSully fir the i iiil fi r Ith, I rit td, lt sn tnlIt ti es Ithey take pi i ,oisideratihn the iil it f r i tiiiei ihtil and utit situitart slimit fllis of hlhe dIiry in fixing these prices. mil. dti lers offer a btolls us it' nelltt itr w u -i i i I Cgallon foI r lmllilk I'ralil turn h-i tllin I,.t -fe v 'enIs. Under ltto ssit ,ll in t a iV t dialer hes his r iit ving' stalkti s il the coulllitry, ito uthich thet i f-i. r it-i s di livert l their lrodit lit. Ilere it is v , ie.hed or mteasuir d, tested, antl cooled. If more milk onts ill thali is iet<ded, thi su ll'lls is h ladh into l . t',ll,,, b i t r. sO 0e s ii lc n dhnsd milk:. WVhen the Inills :ind Mnlld enseini are blv-iI-rlduct s. Theotillhtr system in general u>t, is for the dairy- - mail to ship his milk direct to the city llainl of the ,d a,,lher. It is ulsuallyl sold by freight, rathler than by mies ir,.. A s :1 mile, the dtlter pays the !ih it> il- m un ao it :I (ints per quart. Ih, se lls it i, the retailer it I; vents a ullIrt, and the retailer sells it to Iho, t ,inSinl r it s ." :I cants a t utlart. liht nilh for :1 hti(" city like New York ' is dw in fromt territory enl)rteing dnirit s -110 mnil,,s anw y, eovering five Tilh, hulk of thle poultry of the l'niledl Staihs is produced in the mid tlh, \\est, shipled either alive or dh'sst.d. That sliip.led , live is usually intltl edt f r ininedli.ite contlsu iptinn, hilhe the hulk of tht, dris. sd poultry finds its \\ into cohl storage ware hliises. Tih Nerthtrn markets prefer it\-pihpiked poultry, \\lile in the south the sc.ihled ones find favor. Live lsoul trl i S lly goes to mlalrket in the rega I ili, l t '.,tt , ;dlth nu t'h it is not 11n1- , lslnlt for whole et:rloads, shipped in i'-prialll\ ihsigned. cars, to lie sent 11t of the ptultrYy-producing centers. These can ii ii'nl. nll t, as high ,+s !.iil chick. ns or 1,.Ji turkeys. In the south it costs about :+ cents a pound' to fatten cthi+kens. and in the \\'tstern I ctnking sta tions , cents a pound to drt'.mss lltlt. S illnik'llkt ge il\et':lges :l lit tih h-l ;ss th,+n one-se.t.nth of the total aegl\th The butin.g tit eggs and poul try from the farmer is dope in about the same way, and practfcbilly tle name number and kinds of middlemen are interested. Tomorrow: ('o-Operative Marketing. IV. The Middleman. JAPAN AND HER DIET ARE BADLY MIXED UP Tokio, Feb. 24.-The dii t will meet February 25. Count Gombei Yamal mota, the premier, today addressed the members of the constitutional party, promising them to adhere to the gen eral principles of the party, but 25 of the extremists, including Yuklo Ozaki, one of the leaders of the con stitutionalists, bolted and joined the kokumientos, thereby reducing the majority of the constitutional party or selyukais. Prince Katsura, the former prime minister, whom the emperor sum moned to the palace and thanked for his services to the throne, is busy or ganizing a formidable new party in opposition to the seiyukai. A con silderaible section of the Japanese press is otpplosed to Colunt Ya.t;iminota, taking the ground that he represents the blrt:ulcrats. The obst oplinion in Japan, however, supports the cahiinet. "GIOLDEN RULE CHIEF" MUST FACE HIARGES (leveland, thio, Fel. 21. -Aftr a (conferenc'i ti:ay w\ellin .lalyor Ne(\\w tin 1). 1:1tke1r :iid ('hi ef if I'licve F're.l criitk Kohler, 11(, maI:l r annoll llnced Itht charges 1hae i.en filed w\ith hint :tilainst Kohlr, nia d lthat he his ,iven te chiehf until tomliorrow to report on tihe (icharges. 'The h.lares Hllege ois O ('nilltt, h it no mllnn ill ' e llt W\ as imamlo of the exatt inaturoe of the allc galtions. i(Kohler has gailne nioatlin-widtl fame thirough his "gi.lln rule" pollice , his IdvoitVii miof irison refor.ms, mlii the fait that 0('an1 RIoosevelt styled him thei "lest chietf in Amnricai," May.ni liaker Ihas iindicatied th:it in case Kohlel r denit s ithe chlargs, t ill lie hearing will lie held, ill whlii h c is the chief iwould Ie( temiporarily sus ____e__________, MARSHALL REFUSES BIG BUNCH OF CASH Tntli:nupl~ls, lhb. 22.-Thomas Tt. .\larshall, \ice ]preshhl'nt-lehte, r1'efl1410 :t,50,n 0 tl hly. Thalt :11111l l t \\':t(1 ls lP tiedl in the r11 I'o 1ar al r)lolllrialiln hill Sit I 1.'irll r 's Arl. MaI Sthall fir LIIoIlt.'e spen' t for lholus, rent, light, lheat ariI \t:iater (lluring his four y(l 'rs a; gl ' 1 Or'lhn1 I n" Il di ll . The Io'y1111 (. ) V 1'r nor said lih did not believe the :a ropChronic Constipationl Cured. t v (ird to the ull l onfernce i mtilr.it. ie tri strike ilt l the $1. Yo00. M Cr. amu Irs. Marshu1r lre.ye '.\ed a11vedhy for \\IMasing'. ,ton, Inid ,i " suil 1e hi' l not bI li.'v'y he w i ld hth,' tie. T 'illity rleipe e a ll pintso l bet eI b 1 ted his inrut.qt ral s l'uee yh. REBELLIOUS CHINKS KILLED. Ittt l fng, il.'.5h. " .- -Iundrit Is uof ill eli bl1t;ltt . ofi l'' pol't ,ofI t ICfe I t 111t - lil', btl knilled ill the last \r eoek or so vhilh' l 'ff ring ar ll rlll ( esist(n 11( to the . verm11111i, l ,ll tro' 1 s eligngdI i ill d11,5troy i1 1 , l n qio y p1 la n ts1 , 1 :11 (, 'd illg to :111 o f fihllt retol'r te r 'e itell d t111 ;lt . Chronic Constipation Cured. "I hall boln iroulleldl with chrolt constipation for two years, and trild all t ilt h 1.st physiciale s in h istol, Te'enn., anld Ithev i llho al (i nothing for i\ViiieIns ou f thlhttitntc , Ky. For sale by all drnggistls.--Aldv. NOTED SAVANT DIES. l'iltlsbliun . 'Fet. 21l.-lonrtty Inlng l.trd \orilk ,n, 1 ,rshid nt of the i fllac - loh ie/ l sl n l1tite of America I :1i ll p1'o i t,,. 'i 1t I .,11 isIti hHt e lllar y tilltp opi r'rlalh in Joht n l i lhpi ins u 1ni\'ers1ity. i: It .it pi elll ionli:tt here last t night. This Witll ctop Your I Ci ough in a Hurry oSave $2 by Making Thell iCough Syrup at Home. This reciper mtakes a pint of better cough syrup titan you could buy ready inte for w.0. A few (hiles usually conquer tu most, obstinate ntifth- 1h1 as it is, ,o better remedy can be had itt andyla ar il ln tice. . u nn ft f harm water, anld sflti for 2 mint,. Put 2rnt ounces of si, hs (iy nt.s' worth) i t, pint bettl; then addt in s st ltht vtans blsiness. t its a helpful. A handy remedy for hoarse tess, croup. bronchitis, asthma and all throot and lung troubles. ':lie etrect of pine on the membranes is well known. Pinex is the most valu ahlo coneentra:ted compound of Norwe gian white pine, extract, and is rich in guaiaeol and all the natural healing line elemcnts. Other preparations will not work in this formula. This l'inex and Sugar Syrup recipe has diainid great popularity throughout the Unitehd States and ('ananla. It has often bte imitated, though never successfully. A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, or money prompth- refunded, ges with this reciple. Your 'rugist has "Pinex, or will .t. it for you. If not, seud to The 'inux Co., It, Wauyne ld . -a H-- EALTHY old America follows -- Holland h a s suit because it finds drunk Van Houten's Van Houten's most for more than a hun- healthful - delicious dred years-and now -economical. ,,- i i ... -- ,i I FOR TONIGHT ONLY THIS GREAT FEATURE The Last B B Block House I I Kalem's Massive Production-Two Reels Reviving the spirit of daring and for titude which settled our western fron tier, based on historical incidents. All O the scenes take place on the pr:mitive ground-Verdugo Canyon, Cahlifornia. A Large Cast of U Settlers, U. S. Cavalry and Indians Our comedy today is a crack-a-jack KEEPING UP APPEARANCES A Lubin laugh producer that abounds in the best kind of amusing situations. Em. American Theater "Franz Rath" One of America's foremost pianists. As a piano en tertainer, Mr. Rath is absolutely without a peer. PROGRAM FOR TODAY "The Genius of Fort Lapawal" Two Reels--(lO1 Bison)-Two Reels "Cupid's Assistant" A delightful Nestor comedy. A barrel of fun and then some. Matinee Every Day The Brilliant Musical Event of the Season ELKS' HALL Thursday, February 27 8:30 p. m. Only Recital in Missoula Louise MacPherson America's foremost young pianist, in a wonderful program. Assisting Artist MRS. T. A. PRICE Contralto Tickets, $1.00, now on sale at Or!on 1Bros.' music store; also at the door of the hall the evening of the concert. Kimball Concert Grand piano used. Missoula Humane Society Officers If you have a case which calls for their atteultion, notify one of the following: President, Mrs. H. C. Myers, Bell phone 182 red. First Vice President, Mti J. C. Anderson, Bell phone 931." Second Vihe President, Miss Alice Woody, Bell phorie 90. Secr ary-Tre a r IISIS The King of Them All. Program for Tonight Only: The Lulin company presents their leading andl widely-known actor Mr. Arthur Johnson In a dandy comedy subject "The Country Schoolteacher" "Sally's Romance" .\I interest holder throughout. "The Whispered Word" There's a power to this Vitagraph picture that will touch the hearts i~ l wvlho se it. The picture tells \hat words clnllot convey. Coming Tomorrow and Thursday "A Drama in the Air" A Big Two-Reel Feature Picture This shows several thrilling aero planet races. Dill you ever see an aeroplane dropi Missoula Gas Company lIegs leave to inform Its patrons that it has remnoved its office to thie Pen\\ell block, corner South HIiggins iavenue and South Third street. Bell phone 563. BRING Q .UIC. krISSOULIANW`