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THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Published Every Day in the Year. MI'SSOUITAN P1TBIHINGC ('O. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the pastoffi·e at Malissola. lMolntana, as second-class mail manttr. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance) Daily. ono mn nth ................ ..... ...;' Daitly, three months ......... I aily, six months . .. .. . 4.11i latilty, one year . ..... .0 Ilstlage added fort foreign iOcllntnris. TELEPHONE NUMBER. ]h llt . ... ...... 110 Indepel, ,ndent .. 510 MISSOULA OFFICE. 129 and 131 West Main Street. Hamilton Office 221 Main Stret. l,i itmilt,i, tM itl. The AMissoullitan i ; "in ,uni , .tlo ,t ithe f.ollohwing n. ,..ilanids Ad .f o ,,Ia ·iF opf 11C 0Ilnta1n" 'ihitg i - l ge , N siiI lt" . . c s-Ireet-s. 1-nlilt lis -II orI l N, s ii, Iiii tl North fiiirth street. Salt lake t'it Mlani illis & 1 1 pa in l'rancisco- --1 nited i \ ., .nts or"l 'tl tu-ll - n' t d]nil N,'.1 I'u..1. Seitltle - IIir.'a t t N\,I Agi - . f irst tin 'lli loil \,'.lhinul ! ; V. it V hitney I Tlkil eli-, l n Ilt sn t N . ,' i.,t' and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The i.. issouliit n ,l it i- s t-i ,iti th e h.o s c a r r h ,r r i c , : h , l .. .r ,, s tth - scrilbers are, r',,neal, ito r* p1 rt fiaulty i h a n l ,I/ 1 . n() 1 1t \i hi l r . "s s , P l. -: ts e g i \i ahl :ii rress also. .11*,i \ ori,,rs ali lheei lrs s1? ll IeI tnL l.' ii ' tna r The Misi,1li:21 I' Fullishiti" Ii',Ill.llly. 'IllL~eiAY There are no points of the com pass on the chart of patriotism. Winthrop. A NEW ANGLE. An entirely new phase if dylnanitet trials will be presented In a case twhich is expected to ne to ('le to hearing before the superior criminal court of Sussex county, Massachusetts, within a .fev days. WVe shall have the spec' tacle of the leading replresentativets of one of the wealthiest corporations in the Bay state being tried for the same offense fr which, recently, thirty la ebr letadters \vwere tried in Intiananplis. William l. VWood, president of the Ameritcan Wioolleln ctrttpany, otte of the leading textile lmagnates of the world, witil several alleged atccom plices, will be placed tupon trial liuponl the charge of "plnting" dynamite (lduring Ithe recent labor disturbanlces 1. Lawrence. The chIarge is tnatde that tiese men conspiret d ito liace dynat in'io in such a matitr as to discredit the strikers and t t turn I l.thlic stnti metl against tilhem. The caste rsenllits mian'y unusual l featuires antd liprotises toi se nsat tifltl. Alrealdy oIII IH tu t11 u it er o lf the ll\awvrtn1(( schli, ti,"ird, has been t.n t ilt ii-tl i i rtii laition in this .i-ispiri hacmy. Anoll thier wan, the hiead of a great textile <'ol Unny, Ernest W. Pitnian. tmmmuulitted stiideh after it ihdl btcotlle h nownt teat ih had unwittintgl furnished t vidiice in the case. Th, liromllinelnel. of Wi.td and the fact that his rise in lth intlstriat l Wtrm.d thas hte-n nlnit-st F ct ultli " ki~l' a ldd d i . ill 'i*t [,, llthe I Il reaching trial. THE ARSON TRUST. 'T'he current Collier's containt tn ,,Ither of the wonderftitllt tit re tling artitli-s iet- the s ii s on '"'The litsi nss ti of Al -i. - ri 't]:toits i'i - tninied in this stlri-s are ilto dlini g; cuntliti..n r.r IUns' n o d which Hnrade it pilatin t iy the ii tsinte.s of :rson is So easy antdi so pr ,,',table,. Th, ' roet ditscussioun deatitls with '"! t l tr tRisks" ;i tll] lh s Ithw the h ( tlt t in surer is i t ,pelled- tiI o ayI l .igh I rt-lt irnis t.t li itte gitond the t' itsitt. l . tl ari paid tupon deiliberateg:, dit ried pi re' ti'ng alficr-lt t-ve tl.. tl'- .; s . ,] t it inl-.nra l . N ,ow, in l 'hi-ti go. I ht.ll. swill be thrl e l ll 1h.ri - cd oI n trial thi. tirisonek, scr ius l oaf bni t·n i llI.tbrs of lo alrson if - t inr tIt re-l' Wvi. It eXp,-lt I rtlher ihti(r*<ltin 4 r,")v '1,, lun THE "NEW SURGERY." 'Se halte hers ard a: god i hal It-nly cregrding hof crim f inal ttlne i-s ali and immoral oratendenci.s by vurgit tl,lI clira:t 1 nser. Thre t vn trasL forneurred :In ittl tcresting aftler-duvelos, tntfut ;n (r the th se curses "t hich hnll s to t \plaos. some of the th.llris larct, lys irer. A prisoner, serving a lonr term ill IDan nemora, was t pardoned by the g.lw .rnor if New York, o n'nears agro. It was represented that he had been cared of ils criminal tendencies by a a 'rgioal operation. His whole charac ter had been transformed; }he had },e-en sullen and morose, but after the oi,,.ration he walked erect, was cheer ful andt bright tand sfeemeld a new ni: lltiely. After a few monlltllhs he was . .. ....... r..... .- 2 + ..- .. . . .-- - -- - -- - IN NEW JERSEY The presidential campaign of last year developed, among other things, the fact that Dr. Wilson, as governor of New Jersey, had overlooked several opportunities to correct trust evils. The campaign of 1912 had an awakening ef fect in many lines. It served, among other good pur poses, to rouse the people of New Jersey and the governor of that state. And when Governor Wilson took up his long-deferred duty he did some awakening on his own hook. Now New Jersey has an entirely newseit( trust laws. They are known as Governor Wilson's ow'tihnie'asures ahd they put an end to the trust carnival which has reigned in his state, unchecked, for so long a time. The rousing of the people of the state came when, in the campaign last fall, Governor Wilson charged Roosevelt with fostering trusts. The reaction was quick. It was shown that Gov ernor Wilson had neglected for two years his pledges to reform the trust-breeding laws. The people of the state demanded these reforms. And now they have them. The bills are comprehensive; they provide corrections for all the trust evils. Commenting upon the change which has taken place in the man and the state, The North Ameri can says: N vw ibse rve the wi'rkiig of the retritbutive law. lig tusiness. , ha v ing "txbiixhed I nl 'iI ii ver the itt -iixm king p owers of N-w .Jersey, cra'tted tll ' ire n etl:l,, rat' syste.ll for Itli tific'tiring thii' ' i corporate( de xhieis oif pxtinii r. It hal d the illing aid of si rvitii rs of speci'al pri'Vi 1,agr inl ,uit and the furthr ,dvanta e of a nlahlir opinion indifferent Ir inert. It stiemed thai there could not he ti siafeir or mlore e(ollfrlt ixe ilrrangellient. Anid f :ill the st;aits in hi' I'nion, it was New JeI' rsey that fatil sc le't'edl for the pllace of 1"entrance' into public life of so t'omlllllllllil :Ing a figuri as Woodrow 1Vilson, destineld to bl thx next priesihdent of the t'U ited t I4ates. As g.-vt,'rnir of iany othexr state heI might have'l fxotuld IimeaIns of rising as tar, but le woult nit li.iV' ihad frired upon him so omplxlingly ithe gigantic it ,ils of' the trust systi em. Iii leairni ed at first hlxni l the in iquities and inf:imies of ti ' l tilized exploitatx in of the publlic. The croxkeld d.vi'cei of unliarupulxl'ouxxs liig luxsiness wn'r laid harei to hist lstudy, liand hl xwias imlled htb tlt'he arousd sentiment of the nation to( seek llth rve tedies possibh fromi state legislationt A lld it is the tlxan t\i hl hi s Ilhad such a lesson and si ihi an oit l ,trpoir tunity for ; ie llirilltg an initim ate llaintii ntit l wil t h Itih' rlri llitlt It liiit i imad'e i prsident. u lre ly it it s p.oti,' justice thtt the state steleted tl y these interests for their lioppressive puriposes slhould equiip the most iniluential ipersonagii in the 'oiintry with such nt nvincing personal knoiwledge of their mennacing mlisdeiieds. "For (lovernir Wilson is liound to ntlary into his act s as esident the principles he has applied as giovernor. Hlls procdure in focusing IpbUlie attentiion upotllin Ne' .I'rse 's trist-promoting statues, aniid in tde vising laws to rntemedy the evils, cinstitutes the most definite policy to which hie hals corninitted himself. And it is inconceivable that he couild insist upon such drastic mtixsures in his state without seeking to es tablish the simlxe attitllde for the naltional government. He iiiimust realize that New Jersey is only ione oif the forty-eight states; there are frtyl-s'even others which, while less notorious in this respeci't, would he the hetter for having in each case one or more of the "seven sisters" in operation. Just the other day hle hald the object lesson of ai great c.orpioration fleeing froini the wrath of Trenton to the refuge of Dover, Del. In spite of all his wetll-iurned iphrases regarding the desirability tif "the liberty of business" and the offe'nsive'ness of a "governlmental lprovhidence," xwi thinl he understands that the trust evil is essentially a national problem and cuannot lie solved short of ftedleral regulation. This, if words main anything, is tlhe thulght hie ixpressets in tht, New F'reedom when hei says: "IL.w in iouir day iliust enme t lthe assistance of the indiviithixl, to see that he gets fair play; that is all, but it is much. Without the 'watchful inte'rferencei and resolute interference of thei government there can lie lno fair play between indlividiiuls iand such powle\rfull in stitutions ais the trusts. F're'eidoml today is something mlore than tIing leit aloine. The iprogranm orf a giovernlnment of frtleedom ii Itiitst in these d:ays he ipositive. not negative mierelry." . .. . . .. .. . .. .. . .. . . . .. .. . . . alitrell and it teas not stiringi', so jlust iit' wirre thir elaf.se' natif ii inltt',irlt tl't ly, this tiuan \v: is, a - restid Inst Jan:lnry, charged with a: series of hurglsries; tile evidence Igainst hi'n is said to be i of . iplt. It Wha st(u:h' clealir tatiIL ilis i ll t \ Ve llilnt e's oiVly he V ,r l se op,.1 , t\lY ii part SI it l- i,11id s 'cheni ti, secure re tlas' froinl iris on It is, iif lturse,. ionly wiait i li ill e 11 1xected, saysI. ssl it 'ii i I lI. Th r 'le i Is il 'istl wor ltil 'i tid t' 10. hl ow thait a h} ll t's ill tIlluil hts'ir ii ti, indc.eiii ld t on f il ii' l. - Sin ti il e r i - trn iil ( Ii i'l 'lii nlli nlvll ien' n i (li' i l , ir:l :ii ri s, ,lii l Ite. ll t t llli,,I l lll th, - thlit iused tio It' p i tde it 'lir ario s silrlical p1l r,(' dure in pile'lsy, lneed Ii I't ii I I t he e t. nuiiii' Iiii i i 'iI.i I n n, id] , 11' 1(11(1 . ll S11 l u. l ' oll I , lirath r thall pily,1sil . t ri 11 11i AII ll ,II l I( II" h l ((l(ists JI'S l ll 's ha's Ii'feet. li14 S i''nemi -sr s Wi ' io take 1, r~ ns ,; Iii ' luutn (: tI slea in Th, lh' Ingt , t1 all, ' I i-, i .i ilt . -; t illh t 1 li]hltlMelt'i (t get Ill, .d and 1he llatcl ttr. Thft'S lIr tei ] isn ilt' c Il Ife s lhL 'tL tile m.thlod of kii nll;ini atdell|.e IIicoi ha, s urtly spl illed the chile. i I:Ev n a S'l. rag lte hls her limit 1 ~lati,1 \'.i,1R? S t l" o, il il h, , ..Ii. i . 's " e, n ite, just lih l st'oll o ht' . 'o's is, et,'pp hd ii hn ci h nk , f chi iun , guiti, I' tni 11m S ll'at r e lie " sI I.l , on a ul t i iired-dlla.r bill. At laI t c , civi 'lg g un 1n ills 1, 1I t VXha l ,e :p, lll.TOM , 11l1€ in irrbi ."' of U', l11, " to NI iss l P'ai :U. It t : \,'riub: l .'' ,t '1, - on - ll that the oil:111'" of l all i es ul a 110 the ,thor If hi ',r. ,, if. ill t us hi',', h is ax l to cut dowl'n th, " pt illf ! It a",e thlt anxio I Sead lt' i for the scra it'l . A r (- rmd if scien .li.-t shti n .,l. of anybody i':1 culticates acuctuallh. T e tara i . I ht l t i illlle ltexit a has Ml r. Taft's protest merely changed the method of killing 11adero. Mexico has surely spilled the chile. Co-operative Marketing V. - Producers' Associations. By Frederic J. Haskin. 'Th d pli:rtllnti lt lof aIgrtl' i , :r 1 - prI'ct'll tt'I- ; list of 1ilt' prin lit al fa;rim ei-' orgalizHilli cl s whic.h hiVe ov en' ti ll - lilletd for' t lhe pll'.ros'e . : to-ic cl'tivc l" n rlt tinc g lltc' lprodciith .; .I t lh ir I t 11' a.rd orchards. A syno, lsis of tc h lt 1 , I - dsii of thlse V ills trganlizatitons is iinci t, anti tit, resul ts tl'hievedl th rcre Iund r are t' liIne-tl I. C.alif rnii a rtlllI first a olllnlg tlith states in the n litter of co- poitl ti'te slcllii g l frgalcliZltlitl s, cul the Atlitttic, Si abim rd states show a large tillltier of olrganizatioins which have iccibeen handling taUrll producltst with at hightl detgree of success. iOne oft tile clst interesting and widely ltnoitn of ll th, co-opler ataivt sell ing ocrg nital IZ tiolls is the C(-t li runllc a ftruit ITroctc rs' iex ihilcge. 'fl, i ntll ll r Inget l i I cli 1 t'cii c io f ('i lift' lii:1 almoints t oi c 20, c00,c g'00c box es io 0,l( 0l0tl crloaldl s. T' tlhe i fr-om 1(1,11t(fll to 12,0 ~ 1 i t'rllltge i ll itnll grlo I 'rs in tlb, state, fon 'r-fifths of \ 1'1 l'te [lhellir'S of co-otuo ive selling assn 1' i l,4, c.cl-cc lcci, - I i'c-t iic)-Ilibtc g 5 ctcr cltciions. Sixty t icri cent oc thIcs are fed rated inl t li t'.ilii r ia ' ruit (Itriw clrs' exchanget . This cassoc littciioln acts Ias ai clearinl housll,ic for the crops of 1ho ti,-i d affilitecd ; -owerss, iprcvidiig the f.tcilities for di ctrinlution ancd tlmar keting tih,e fr cit. There art' lthr cc fulllllllatiton stonesi Ill rl \t~, h'h iht ' 'hcflt ration is b sitd cirst of thesI e is thec lclal n csscociationl cc cllch c r-cl' ,. , tl l o the i c tcll ' giv e itlllic l i ti he Ic liiical systin. A l cblr-' oIf these loc'all associat'lions f il cl dIistrict aissociation, tchich cc r I ll: oulr i St intl governill i nt.i Til 'so, dIstrict ,i'S. it tiall s in turn form hi '\chllllg , 'iich ci lllorrespondllli s toi the fIidtri'l Go n'l'li ent i c. llaclch district as Sin'ltion hlis t riciht tio control its oiwn affailrs s. longIl s tihey t io c ct conflict with t11he cmstlitllionil d laws of the exchani cc, and Icc' I lcalt assoviation can do ,s it Ilases, within thie ibounds olf ithe (tlsilitutio s and laws of tlit' exchllingte :inl iof the district associa t i ,l i c hich it is ia memill ber. The services of all these associations, fr m tchci, s'.caill ltocal ip to the big cen trail I ctchal ',c are r lenderecd to the ,liliic rs of . iih, asso'ciation at 'actual cost . The .intlle nlot priceeds, after ne tdil exclcln cs rc, dileidlcted, go to the S1",wars theicselves. The exch1ngeI cccllccrises 11 lccial associatiions, each of which hais fromt 40 Ito 2I0 in'IIi'i'ers. 1acch iiI 0li i llsscc'iition is organize'l Sci tl, it thel frulit igrown by its ieonibers i:v be as ,'nhledl in a lineking Iihouse, ci hee I' tciial Ic'idr, acting tulnder a board iof iili'cct.Ir. g tradets, co(' ls, pliclks andt pr'p,:ir s it 'for shilpment. Eic.h grower riceives his lproportlcrlionaiite share ofl the il nt plroc'eeds ofll onach grade of fruit I sold- Many of lhi acssoclations pick lh, fruit. iand somie oft them 'prune nncI fuligalte theli tries for theihr members.1 . When a carload is assembled it is mar keted through the district exchaenge of which the local association is a mem ber, through the agents, and facilities which the central exchange provides. There are 17 diltrlct texchanges. They order the cars and see that they are correctly placed for loading; they keep a record qf the cars shipped by each association; they receive the re turns for the fruit sold from the cen tral exchange and turn it over to the local association. The central exchange has a capital of $17,000, and is mianaged by 17 direc tors, through a general manager. Each district has one director. The central exchange has a bonded agent in each of the iprincilal markets of the coun try, from which it receives' regular telegraphic advices as to market con ditions and carload sales. These ad vices are issued to the local associa tions in daily bullelins. Business is done on a cash basis, promlpt accollnt ings being made. The exchange takes care of all litigation arising out. of the marketing of the truit, handles all claims, conducts an extensive citrus fruit advertising campaign, andttl devel ops new markets. Every shipper re serves the right to re, culate and eon trol his own shillpments, to Idevelop his own brands, to use his own jultl tlnnt as to when, where, how and at what price he shall sell, even in compettiion with his fellow memlClbers. The (c'alifornmt Ivinullit birolwers' as sociatillon rIenlders abaut the same rtI \ ice ti lhe walnut growelrs of stlltltler C'aliforniai as is rend,'red to -he. ,'itrul' frullit groaaers by the fuit gro..,ers' tex l:chang111 T'h e genelrll al assoctia tion is coic up of members of local oes. a Th,. central ' ly hals w10de1 llunifllrlll rulls for grading and bleaching. 'T'h, wal nulS 1111ut he patssod over it screen with m s11sl s tnno inch in diltlleter. All \tllith Illas over are "No. t" 111nd tlhose whiich gol thrl'ough are "No. 2." 'Thel' rmust be free from sthins and bleun ishels and the "crack" of t1hes nIuts imust shllo that at least 53 lpe cent hIave glood meats. 'Thes two associations :tret typi,'l (of a large nuinler oif stel lilng algilli0t.ioas in California. allntih r type" )f c |perativeo organization tor the nmlrktet ing of crlops is thie (;rulnd Juinic'iot ((;)olo.) lruit (Grower' es ,iliti P. It is a stock comtlahly (complosed exc'lu sively of fruit growlrs:, with a mem1 tershi fl 1,000. It. lbjects are to mnarlket fruit producell(d by its mnemlbers ladvantagously; to Ir'1adetl1n the detcid noIus fruit mlarket; to entcourage het ter methods lof growing, and to grade the fruit that is shilppeld. It furnishes its Inmembers with all the supplies necessalry for the proper maintenance of their olrchalrtls, suc1h as spraying ma chines, slpr:aying matelrials, boxes, fer tilizer alt nails. Iexllperts a;re emplloyed to teatch the rmemlnbers proper nmecthods of growing, spl',yinl, picking and packing tiheir fruit. The association handles its own distribution and sales. It sells direct to the wholesale fruit dealers through its own broker repre sentatives. Its charges are made on the basis Iof cost for icing, refrigeration and such itlems, and 7 .per cent of the net proceeds after these items are de ducted. Tilhe lockty Ford 21,,lnn Growers' as sociation marlkets ,canlteloupis only. It pays its dlistritltinlg algency 12" per cent on the gros plroceeds of the sales, and the office expenlsels amount to t lbll t t:. ll,rr ,pnt The 'Idridt Citrus Fruit eIxcange is ithe represnltative floridai co-iltera tive organization. It is deh.cribed as a rnon-rofit, 'o-operative corp ration, Iii;iule uip of wi heel, within w\el ",Is, and having heladqllarttirs at 'T'mpUa. Its tifunction is to olet is,,the generalt'1 sales scent of all t ll ] a a a ssocllationls i,ein ia ,red in its melmi'ibership. It is or i.iizetd aftter the manner of thei big 'Ialirol'rnin l'lruit lr\vers' exchant e dI( scribed above, htivilig its local asscia tions, its sl-e'Xcitl:nges anld its gi ieral exchall nge. The Iloh ,tl assu'cititl picks, hauls, gradets ian packs the fruit and places it in tle cart's ready for ship nient. The siiu-exchange takes tihe loaded car and delivers it to th liex change, wthitch distributes, siells and collects the money. The United States anid Caulnad are divided into numetrous stiles districts, \ml h presided over by a stales agenlt, vlwho nust devote himiself excilusively to the sale of exchange prolducts. In the big marlkets the ex tihange mainLtains salaried menl , whoa playe the fruit ion the auction mtarket and rilpresent thei exchange until the ioney is collected. It is state'd that ridding is usually very free, and that this lmthld lof selling stimulatites dis trilutian aniiid consumptioiin fron three to len fold. areiful attenltiiit is paid to marcet conditions, ilnd fruit is shipped niortli with the l llundestl:lltnding bhot .ween thlie exchange and thl railroads tllat it may be diverted ait miay timne. For instance, several i( arlodit ofI fruit have reacheud Potomiiie yards it \Washington en route to New Yiiork. Telegraphie advices show that thie arket conditions in (hothamn will he 'rti h'bad when they ar rive; thirelpon the exchange tele graphIs the railroadm to divert these etars to C.incinnati r to Pittsburgh. There are a nuiier of diversion points where this ntv he dnule, so that a car need never take a loIng chance of running into a glutted market. "What's the Use" waiting for Nature, alone, to bring back your appetite, to make the liver active and the bowels regular? Some assist ance is needed and , , HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS is really "it." For 60 years it has helped in cases of Indiges tion, Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Colds, Grippe and Malaria. WE URGE A TRIAL TODAY Avoid Substitutes ii im l l T'he Eastern Shore Produce exchangb of Virginia handles the bulk of the market products of some 3,000 eastern shore farmers, residing upon some 700 sq;uare miles of territory on the Vir ginia peninsula. It handles upward of 2,000,000 separate packages of truck a year, most of the packages being full barrels. Some 5,000 carloads of pota toes, 230 carloads of strawberries, 150 carloads of cabbage, and other produce in proportion, are sent to market each year. Last year the gross receipts amounted to about $3,000,000. Any farmer may purchase the right to have his produce handled by the associa tion for $1 a year. The exchange maintains a private telephone exchange through which it is in constant touch with each of its 44 shipping stations. Each day a careful investigation of the supply in sight is made and a similar study of the demand. Thus the prod ucts are always placed where the ibest Iprices prevail. The exchange charges a, commission of 5 per cent on the goods that nmeasure up to the standard to command its brand, and 3 per cent on produce that cannot be marketed under its brand. Throughout the country there are produc(ers' assaiiations of a'l kinds for helping the farmer to get a fair price for his products, and their members have little reason to te dissatisfied with the prices tIhy get. Illtt evens then it is p)robably safe to estima:t(e that tihe price at which tht exchange sells is but little more tlhan half tile Irlice th1e co01slnlm r Ipays. (Tonttrrorw --to-operative Mtrkel ting. V I --('onsumers' Associcat ion.) SALT LAKE CHOSEN. Philadelphia, ,-.b. 20.-- Salt Lake C'ity \'was chosen todaty by the exoen tie (' nitnittte is the meetingt plaee of the convenltiont of the Nation:tl It'.du tional association, to e hehli July 10. MEXICAN GOVERMIENT IN CONTROL (Continued From Page One) Venlstltano ('arranza, former governor of ('ianhuilt, is making little headway in the new revolution inaugurated by him, with Saltillo as his base. 'To the report that Emilio Madero (was killed as added a rumor that his brother Raoul has met the same fate in Torreon. Both these young men were actively ' allied with Carranza, and, if true, their taking off doubtless will have a deterrent effect on the reblel activity in that district. Carranza still holds the region about Monterey, lbut general Geronimo Tre v\ino, the felderal commianlder, wh\lo is at Monterey, is said to have dispatched troops in the direction of Saltillo. The government believes there will Ie little difficulty in regaining the rebel territory. That region to the north of Motnterey, including Laredo. now held by the reblls, the govern I Tmlet asserts, son w\\ill hle added to the loyal districts, and Francisco de la Ilarra is antlhority for the statement that (lerinimoi Villareal, an influential partisan of the new mlovemnent, has in dicated a desire to co-olperate with the neWr :tdllinist ratitin. C'llnel Psl casal -)rozco, Sr., who was allied with that moivement, is known to tthave been for a long time under the dolminatiton of tPascual ()rzet,. .Jr., and a telegramn by the Iatter today to Gen -tal Felix D)iaz, promising absoltute a legtiane tio the government, is regarded as indicative of his father's attitude. If all the leaders of Orozeo's army follow the examplle of their leader, it virtually is certain that the C;arranza nno~\'enet will dwindle away, leaving IhI gove trnmtent t only tihe Zapatista lrobtlrlem l to deal with. In the canlital rumors of plots and counter pIlts continu,. lbut President ftlurta appears to have on excellent grip on affairs and to lie working in ,Mllld e har mony with (General "(e"lix I)iaz, who desires the re-estatlllishment of l)(peace as nmuc(h as, olr maore so, than anylrone, as he is 1,preparing for his cam paign for thi presidency in the gen eral electitons. Priends of Dliaz met this aftternttoon and f ormally latnllched ls candlidacy. " One Solution. El Paso, Texas, 'ebl. 26.-As a solu tion iof the deitolalds of the northern rebels for distribution of piublic lands, it will bie lproposedi to the glovernment at Mlexic, ('ityt tio eimrplioy first the es tales of the Madiero family' Rlehei gents hiere saiit today thiat this lpro Issl will he mio1 to (loeneral Huerta Ihy Iinird hie la Fuente, representing cIonerial ,]ilazar. I)e la IPuente left here yesterday ln t slpecial train for Mexico C('ity. The Mladro testates, although drained by the revolutioln conducted ,ty the tie Iposedl ipresident and sulsequently un settled conditions, are among the rich est Itropiorties in Mexico. They consist of a smnelter at Torreon, mercantile iihouses, banks and ranches controlled Iby thie maIny soni ofil the elder Fran ciscoi Maliero. In view of the reported death of at li-:ltt t\o of the sons, and the lirobable iexiling iof the rltninler and the head (if the fuamily, the rebels hope to so cure the Madero vstate for distributlot to the noitrthern revolutionists. NEGRO WOMEN MARCH WITH SUFFRAGEITES IBaltinnolre, Md., Febl. 2f.-After a tw\o-dtays stan here, the" suffragette army of the tlltdsion resumed today its mllarch "()n to 'VWashington" andl ar rive.d this evening at Laurel, 20 miles froit lhere. lPor recruits frolm Haltimiore started with lthle hikers" lhut turned hback nwhen the city limits were reached. At Iltkridge. five negrio women with n linlluum.r inlscribed "votes for colored womiten," fell itn line, but dropped ouit after walking several hundred yards. Mri-yor W-Vlters of Laurel' made at address ;tof wielcme toinight. I S'The hilkl'\v wilt- start for H-Iyattsvilleý 18 miles fronl Lautal, tomorrow. GIRLS! GCRLSIWILY TRY THIS! DUIBLES BEAUTY OFYOUR .AIR ALL YOU NEED IS A 25-CENT BOTTLE OF "DANDERINE"-HAIR GETS LUSTROUS, FLUFFY AND ABUNDANT AT ONCE. Immediate ?-Yes! Certain ?-that's the joy of it. Your hair becomes light, wavy, fluffy, abundant and ap pears as soft, lustrous and beautiful us a young girl's after a Danderine hair cleanse. Just try this-moisten a cloth with a little Danderine and carefully draw it through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. This will cleanse the hair of dust, dirt or excessive oil and in just a few mo ments you have doubled thy: beauty of your hair. A delightful surprise awaits, partic ularly those who have been canreless, whose hair has hIen ne. heted or Is WORD WROUGHT UP OVER CHARGE LEWIS AND CLARK MAN DE CLARES HE KNEW NOTHING OF FAIR-REMOVAL BILL. (Staff ('arreslpondonce.) Htelnai, lIeb. )6.-Late this afternoon Representativer King of ('hoiuteau, signed IIn affid:vit in whiclh he re iterated his st:atemlents nid:l1le on the fltor of ithe house this forenoon ti, the effcct thaint Itelresentative Word of Lewis and ('lark, had requested him ti introduce a bill for tihe removal of the state fair from Helena to Great 'Falls. Representative Word in reply has author!zed the statement that he did not offer such a bill to Representative. King; that he never saw the bill be fore it was introduced, and that Rep resentative King is either mistaken or is indulging in lperjury. The Mains bill was drawn by Attor ney Dan Yancey, now in the employ of the state in the legislative refer ence bureau, in which position it is his duty to draft hills for members when ever requested to do so. Attorney Yaneey admits having drawn the Mains bill, but says that he did so be fore he entered the emplnoy of the state, and in his capacity as an at torney for a, client. He therefore. re fuses to make known the name of that client without the client's consent. Obdurate. The M issaulian correspondent was this afternoon pre'sent at an interview which occurred on the floor of the house between Itl'presentative Word and Attorney Yancy. In spite, of the piersonal appeal ilmaide to him lby Word, Yancy abl)slutely refused tou give the n:liame of the person for whom he drew the Mains bill. \\'ard involked the friendship of long standing between the two in his appeal to Yancey, but the latter was obdurate to the. end.l. That Representative Word waLs in tensely in earnest was evident enough both from his manlner a.nd in the strenuousness of his plea. He called attention to the King affidavit and told Yancey that the whole thing was a scheme to "lput him ill had," and that he thouugh that as a friend Yancey should give him the hprotec tion that wiould be afforded by a statement of the truthl. Itowever, Attorney Yancey did say that the bill was not drawn for Mr. Word nor was it delivered to \Vord. Itpr'lesentative Lovelace of Living SALE ENDS SATURDAY Five Big Volumes $2.35 Everybody's Cyclopedia Regularly Selling at $12.00 Saturday will be the Inst day of The Missoulian's book bar gain, and renders are urged to present their coupons today. The distribution will positively end Saturday. Get this useful set today. The price of the large (Cyclopedia Sets is usually so high, from $50 to $100, that they are invariably sold on the installment plan. The ,ublishlrs of "Everybody's ('yclopedla" took advantage of there faucts, and from a revision of all these various large and good 'ey.opedi s they have compiled all that is good-all that Is necs cal -, id have merely eliminated or condensed that which would Ii of intelrest to a specialist or technical student. The ('oupon below must be presented with each order. See announcement on another page. M0< 00C )00<:[ CLIP THIS COUPON L "" THE DAILY MISSOULIAN Everybody's Cyclopedia :oo<o Daily Coupon oooC This coupon, if presented at the main office of The t) Missoulian ANY DAY THIS WEEK will entitle the bearer to one five-volume set of Everybody's Cyclopedia (regu larly selling at $12). ++ For $2.35 Mail Orderp, Address The Missoulian, Missoula, Mont. scraggy, faded, dry, brittle or thin. Besides beautifying the hair, Dander ine dissolves every particle of dan druff; cleanses, purifies anl invigor ates the scalp, forever stopping itching and falling hair, but what will please you most will be after, a few weeks' use of Danderine, when you will actually see new hair-fine :.nd downy at first-yes-but really new hair growing all over the scalp. If you care for pretty, soft hair, and lots of it; surely get a 25-cent bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any drug store or toilet counter and just try it. -Adv. stn, the home of Attorney Yancey, wa:.c present at the talk, and heard \Vrd's strong plea. LESS BOWEL TROUBLE IN MISSOULA Missoula people have found out that a single dose of simple buckthorn 1 ark, glycerine, etc., as compounded In Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis remedy, relieves constipation, , sour stomach or gas on the stomach in stantly. This simple mixture anti septicizes I he digusti ve organs and draws off the impurities and It is sur prising how quickly it helps. The Mis s lila Drug Co., corner Higgins and l"ront.--Adv. ANNEXATION SUGGESTED. Phoenix, Ariz., Feb. 26.--A memorial to (ong.ress suggesting the annexation of Sonora and Lower California to the United Statys was introduced today in the state senate by Senator Worsley of Tucson. It also suggests that the people of those )political divisions of the Mexican republic first ratify such proposed annexation at an election. Women Won't Tolerate CATARRAH They Know Booth's Hyomei Will Cure and They Use It Intelligently. HIow manyl women of refinement do you see parading disgusting symptoms of catarrh before the world? Not one in a thousand. \Women have patience; a great deal more of it than men. Most of them know that HIYOMEI will banish catarrh if used properly and they use it regularly because they realize what a genuine blessing it is to be rid of such a vile disease. People don't contract catarrh in a day; they can't expect to get rid of it in a day. If you really want to free yourself front the power of persistent catarrh muicrobles get aL IIYOMEI outfit today, breathe regularly and kill the germs. There is no stomach dosing; the di rections are simple and easily followed, a complete I-YOMEI outfit including pocket inhaler $1.00, extra bottles of 1IYOMEI if afterward needed 50 cents at druggists everywhere. Guaranteed for eatarrh, coughs, colds. Mall orders filled, charges preppaid by Booth's Hy oncie ('o., Buffalo, N. Y. Booklet on catarrh free. George Freisheimer guar toes it.-Adv.