Newspaper Page Text
PIONEERS LEAVE TODAY---HERMANN SONS PICNIC,
TRIP TO OLD TOWN PLEASANT ONE TO PIONEERS EXCURSION TO HISTORIC SCENES AT STEVENSVILLE IS THOR OUGHLY ENJOYED. In the shadow of St. Mary's peak. scaling the crIubiledl walls of old Fort Owen, treroting with reverenti step the.r way through St. Mary's mission. I"nthetr lia\valli built and where maney of them first. worshipped in Montana, meeting old friends andi making neii \\ ones among their Ihosts. gathering on llI( slap'ious lawni :ian in the applt orchards to rest and iat the early-ripened fruit; feasting at Dave W'haley's tables in the historic'l old Stevensville htotel, and always talking and visitlng and living over again the days henll the liti valley was first dis'ovTered andt thought wetll worth wresting from the Indians for settlement-lthis Is how\ the rmembrers of the Society of Mlon tana Pioneers, thllir sonn riilt daitigh ters and : mny friendls sipent most Ifl the thirtieth a.nnnl con\entionl fif the hours of thre ',nncludinrg iay iif pioneell rs' organizlatintl. A Day of Pure Fun. Th'e Inst day vwas giveln rl\it- at Hirti suirrlllpleey Ito pleasurll e and ai \.5 trlef gathering at the (iirand at Sltv on·riille was the only folrmal meeting. Thre trip w Illas made by sp ecial train ilnsta;idt of nii ,ittohlet, althoutgh a do.en or miore iitos dliid rake the run and .holped s swell the crovd that swooiped dtiv ll iupon Stevensville it more than isa persons But thei pioneer town of Molntiana \\iis e'qual tol thle ocl sion atnd its gooid itizens turnelid oillt in full ni u JeI lr to \ii 'l llc iithe gulests aind help make them com-i'ill fortable. It iwas a halppy daty for all. The Stevensvilhle excrsion will he IrTem blo Fred with Iluch satisforti. i .iy very pioneetl r as lnig as ih' shtali livo, espeial:ly hy those who hold< spent their first dais in M\lontana in flut .ritioin tof the lit ler It iti. Ne rlyI o,\'iery i of the pii ,neers haitl been I, lthe valley, so ne'r or Ii ifor, after reatchilng lh,' st;lte;i rl so t:" 'rt' s\;s iun of intlerest for e;a h one; and ithe i h:lngs tIh t w' ,,re n ltedl, ri.nl frromI thet iitt Wiiiniws, as the' train pliiffed along, h tlrol lllll f'orth a llI linitu l fl ;rn ouf ejair iltfion I i of itturlll lr iiand surptriso it \ s a restful dr;iyi spite (if the ride, f.1r tin tis t ' ere wait - ting at the train Ind the visiltors ivere tcarried t tihe very slits theiy wishedti it 'visit t'ithout beting frtced tio swalk inl t ll, t ial 'itn thet dust. fin thei (\tie lihi', \naltt itr f tt',k sliiid . hit'r t'a inlite flight from Dort 'Misc ula over the train nl l aross hi ll+, vallcY, this exhibitiol lhla ing been di nn l d as a special f e,;lil ' of the ' il !,i early r. onitng came lit' pictitll', sho\i.s ain t lr th ' graitl hall ti t i lt e I lito b;,ll, w\'ber' f'itrewetll \wr+,'e .l;idi P ifr] Promnises of nmi'lintgs igatin l1xt +vi'tr w're malde, ervnl b rtI ,w\,'l f know full w\rll thlt their ni t rse int this earth is almosiiti l fitnished, i nl th;l onlyl kind prol idten c ill . e to thInk for sparing theai l to, enjoi y th. thiirti -first antnutil galt itri1g alt l ,lituZnlin The Special Leaves. "'All aboatr," stinggstld Sid I' C ffee. F. '' tiSt trllg s teconded theli im ii' , tand itltastey Mi'e'c 'iltht tii t g ln' 1ht sie - Oall, whitcli a\s translat+ilid toi till, nrit neir through t 'e r tgulr n- ch tnnt ls lnd the P .in lv rs s iprtal. 1 s il its \y.l\ tip lithe valley, t >;t1t ing iit !i::ih - hin l It was a t ii nit, fillf riot sitpt lfr HOUSES FOR RENT HOUSES. M(O ETRN -; V I: N'- i )l Mlain st. }oun, se in l r hliol i sI nuliti, i Al I , TI lar 1: Renting a house isn't such a hard proposition when the Missoulian-Sen tinel class ad is called into service. The above class ad brought the desired ten ant in a mighty short while. There were other answers than the one of the person who secured the house. People who are looking for houses de pend upon the Missoulian Sentinel class ad for in formation regarding the location of houses which are for rent. And people who wish to rent their houses promptly and with least trouble depend upon the Missoulian-Sentinel class ad to find them ten ants. At your service for 2 cents a word a day. Rates for seven days or longer. If you are looking for work the Missoulian-Sen tinel class ad will aid you in your search free of cost. those who were finding so many sur prises and so much delight in the things that passed in review as the train speeded along. At the Stevens ville station every automobile and hack that crruld he secured in that section of the country was pressed into serv ice. and even then several trips were required before all of those on the train were safety cstrried over the river, passing ohl tort \\'oen on the way, and deposited on the porch of the cld Stevensville hotel, to he greeted by Dave Whaley's rea] Bitter Root smile and half the population of the town. There was half an hour of hand shakling. and then the risitore croni mencred to spread ahout the town with friends or to places which they desired especially to see. Amtos liuck had hlis spacious lawn fillerd with chairs and several boxes of rdelicious apples were handy, and here dozens foullnd rest and comfort. t her homes were oelnlled andit the nearby orchards were invaded. all "No TrTrspassing" signs having heen pulled drwn and thrown away. Old Mission. ThIe iold Ill'ssi-*n \as a place which all : isiteid during the day All of its uniitrie featurrs - e he lanlliw\r ork ofi I Father tlavalli hiring evident every rhiert-- were inspected again, and then I the visitors IrpasserD on to vriew thel god pIriest's miolltnmenrt that is ]reated ii he bullrial gri(ounid tback of the ,hurrhrt. 'rlhs visit to ther church was one .f the most imlpressi\' srenes en acti,] by the pioneers since they came toi Missoula. Luncheon. IInneh tim le iled tevr.'thiriv hack tI Ithe hten liartit rs, t"tevensville hotel, buit ie, crowdil Was stii rirge, tlurl lbl] ith i numberii experltllD, that the fl',ilities fir soring wi re inadr qtrate. ii lti il'r, allt got to the iitables in tlille. Itn I, runc there, renjou iid Ia real Ititter tInot dinner. Illmmediately after lunch a st.rt meeting rwas held at the l (rand hail. Pros'.ilent Martin iMaginnis pre si:d anld made but a brief talk in oplenillg the sessiinI, ,. eti ra ry .f. T. Sanders then read a vIer interestinr letter from hazard Ste vitns, ar 'on mlil tuti Iirr of remrinisornses of the tr raty-inlaking expedition of his father, (; e'm'' i"r s naac I. S ,tevells, ill 185:5, firiom the western t utst ito the "plains" of .Montaial.l . It \\as air interesting rrrInrinnieailin. alind] is to he lpreserv'ed Its the historical sosuty The writire ; l' npnnied his fatmlir on this trip, i IuniD ri.rt firom peirsional reolDlec jolrtns. .ti .tder .. IT. r\'rdr\ alSir spoke bri fly before the meeting adjourned. 'There was tinge for more visiting he fore lithe visitoTrs W 1re hurrried across thie river lI auntomutrile.s irgiain to Ita( ihI r traini (ll the r ity h loe a StIi u;is rniri ineair Forrt Missoulm to sli V\'alter tirk fly fromn that p int '+r the tralcs to ti .. li Higginis rn- in. , I rI, ad, g; -o I flight aInd landred' .ith lo tll troublhi. Evening. sl'tc if 11the long nd the111 S 'l l.\'ilics ita' ' 'li ictil) attI c l ii-li t' I tlli ivenstu e h x url ion, it big t rrI ortioni of tihe pione'ers \ l ' a ullit the strP ts earli ai ter dini n r getting the last glimltpses of the i e(\ a lnd Ittelndling ii piituri shr al ts Then r mip the tli l ;ll at lthe Eliteh hall. ituring the itrly hoiurs the olh lr pl ' i predo linat lld antid lalti fI r th e I t ll l a Ie lllt i t, \ h ile h t h , Ili ,d w ith lirit s ui tri lil t afft I I as p r i ul r1il, llrI If it ( l l fiti aind- -iltlighl S tilri, an It all hirg e he0re tIl r l ijoy thei i-lut'Itlilul ig even, t lrf l h. ir listi: iula lli o llt tilg. ti i iai i the 1 int1 ers i ti lll s b at urd bh, to liss. la ;snd 10ive tor their, hin es. 'They de ltre that th ll eir stl;l re111 lis be'n1 pl a tant --Ithat t his hasl have 'ver h ,l. This plhin, store - lyl' el exprtession \w s nilot tIlI in 11 the w aty it 'somltld . It miii I ii r n 111, 111i - sl itst ' i I ]Hd ad Ies aI ti..lit le llt n, 1111 liii of. thit' g. td time they hillt' IIu bll inlles., ai n in beI tw, eeii ( lu, I l4t'.' till n iintlll )i x, as f high order 'I'lTh,'t , ivensville 4i " .x cu io waII s ll a f illting c'li In ar t. - I n th st I.thr. itn ii. SONS AND DAUGHTERS COMPLETE THEIR WORK i The silnits teI llRht . I" till' .lteltt |;irt;u lll n 1 t' lla Ihd a , lrl,l1 r llll-tll -tl businGet Rid of traisthe Torment of Rherdu W'athl ie i l-an do f this itntll ial s.sI iot l it pla ls i,.r tiit ' lie u ;a sh lthor t - ing I la i \ h.r. t l a. ' 'tti ll l ,h l e, 1it h inell ber ' were onll ti ll wa hll toe fr.ill tite lnsvill -. ill' 21i nala w t rnmtill rs sw\ lre anittd illt tin he sJint . .f\ l t mittee Was.I. alptl n eld ito |pre , ri ter suit Iable l'res itii i ll o th nks lto all ylihl helped l.lovide onltertnthinent allt as ist the ltsins and trdaughters in ha\\ irg ta idplesa lnt visit iLn Aliss~ild U the retirring pre thid e it, r. Inor. Mail tht. sn.: i -'Q's bhehalf during the it..st tial. The sd ep iety dj. uri nlid t'ro Itt 'l uit L th1 e pioneers at IluZ. llan tie t TO BANQUET RYAN. : l lems, n 'ept. ,--- (Spe'ial.) , J,. ] RliuI, lrsident of the Amnalgalliun ted I'"plv 'r ta igp;lly, will le the guest of ,bat a iltiln'l" to be given here :;+teonln ber 12. Mir. Ityan first planned to visit Iele+na during lair week, but the hlttest advie( from him is to the effe tt that ePrtember 12 will he i mnore coceni ient date. Get Rid of the Torment of Rheu matism. That you can do by ridding }ourself of the cause. Weak and Inactive kid Heys allow uric aiid poisons to remain in the blhod and rheumatlc pains, swollen and aching joints folloh. Take Foley Kidney Pills to ease you of the pain and torment. They will positively and permanently build up the kidneys, restore their normal ac tion and keep the uric acid ery.stals out of the blood and hdy. Try them. -.i ,vula , Jr. ev.,-44y BUITE MAN CHOSEN PRESIDENTOF TEUTONS FRANK J. KENCK IS ELECTED GRAND PRESIDENT OF SONS OF HERMANN. Frank J. Kenck of Butte was elect ed grand president by the Sons of Hlertiann at the Alnnual Ression of the gratnd ldge held in Eagles' hall yes terday aftlernoon.. Billings shared the principal honors With the copper town, for the invitation of the eastern city \\as naicepted and the 1914 meeting of the iFl'rman order will be held there. The election of officers and the se lection of a mruting place for next year were the principal rersults of the morning antI afternoon sessions of the F. W. KUlPHAL. grand lodge. The officers who will si-rve with Preslident Kel. k are as fol hows: First vice presidint---C 'hrist 'oll fuardt of IHillings. Seconid vice p1i'esident--Getz ()ttopal i;r:ind secret ;lry-- -f'. WV. Kuphal of Missoula. (llld t sr.lrer--\Villiani Elzner of hIhelna. (r iltd Iphysl iilcian -- r. A. i'. )olgge of l in-ha. ;ralind guid,, --Jari- hll I. a ol( oS nll of I:illi t gs. Inside g.lt rdl----(' l l'apke of rIoze miin. Ielegates to the intell tioi nal con venti on at San r111 ncisco---John lJ. ielor 1and I:mllanul Fischl , )oth of Thiese g"entill 1eli with Julins (Ireis ,f l'Sheridanll , ilel c( nstit? et thl e gralnd lole oif the i lons of lHrmann. In\\ . lition to thu-se lal.tersll. which l. rll olii tilln.e affairs, liheI delegatill es to ti grn111111d lodge meetin- g laid plals for li1-, i fl gL.,l(i li, t (I( of their fn lllmership. "Thor, ;n1 nlutny florm11n people in the stat, who arIe not imembers oi f the ons of1 If tilllln a d to get ill ouch w ith i' h fii, peoplt ii the dlhrlgti-s votedl that $1.01 0i I llurne'll(d over P're ldetl Kulnk as i fli to, Ihe used to. viri I st rengthening the iorder. 'The )i -fliwS \ivr'. c'hanged toi iincreal s ilee funrral h le fit to $73. IIlth, illi tin s l r ih Ih rl oniouill s landI. pIil ' all o f the delei- lies llniting i lln Ithe Iin\',ln t lilllIrd the ietter i l of th iile 'i-lr. iThe ulsini ss ses si.ions nupied only a few ihoulrs of thei ilori illil i ugld ili f (lllin s f a Id I hirt hu l'11 .il l visitors i lh i' ll l' ready for I11:" more etin \inble fair trtir of their lalt lltvnitif g it i I rHiid blll h Was hIiold it the Elks' l mpldo, all of the d ole. gat.,N lld hundreds of their friends ,t iC1ndng nt func'tioll which .eas notable 1',r its ordlial goodl f ling. Today's Plans. 'l'oda ; iy \\.ill e given oVlr altogethor t.. plh"asurl . .AI 10 o'clock in the orn III tll, I li'rogralsl wiii suartI tIlit i a I rai.faSt as t fthe (il'i oTl City hboriW ry ohiill \ fill be If tu llui ghly (i f nlini ill a-u;,"i, Iur. In t " :I flterl lloon ai ll of ithe d lhvani "s and their frhinls will go to tif i-rsidf parkit, h,,rl. :I goodti , olrd - n'ls-iOlld lirnit ll 1 fIlIliC w fill .4I) h fih flllilnig the afternoon af u d eveningl. In adh ii -i to fIlenty of good thilngs to i:,t : i if dr ink the pilliikers will ln J,,)' ;i sl., 1d p 'o grami oI allllseInents I l hlfh hias hf,.- lli Ilinged if y \f ilallam \Virnir. Henry Partoll , '. P . iitfpli al, II. . i.ntig. . . WV. iherweg iold Ed \a ill f , i hka. ll r. SPECIAL CAR SERVICE FOR RIVERSIDE TODAY \ . li i ial sche ilrle of st ll ca'llll r ndate the pfiliclers goingl ito River jside a.rk this iafternoonll. lIifinllilng at 1130 1: l ars will fleave h th enls of the, p:.r'k lin, 'very half hour, after 1 o'iliik extrIa cars will be added and Irips l t ill be niade ev0try 20 minutes. fhle la-t time tai ble ill be effective llillf the crowd is returnlilrig to touIn. !PIONEER NOTES 7 I'uhrles P. WVindirly of St. Louis, his idate Ieieg 'i-f, was one of the hap fiest f-llows of the cro ad yesterday. His home is inl St. Louis now, but he conIes once' each year to Montana to hellp tihe I, iliersI celebrate. With hinlt this y.ar ainoe 'Cal tailn Sall -. \on derly and his wife' and daughter, Mrs. Maloney, from Alder. Charles Won derly lthas a wonderful lmelInory for faces alid was alie to place Imlost of the early seittlers i.esterday without when Walter Darhee came up to him and said, "Hello, Charles. I haven't seen you before for 40 years." That was the truth, the two having formerly been very well acquainted. There was a pleasant revival of stories and ex periences after that meeting. Mrs. Ruth A. Burton of Butte is one of the guests in Missoula this week who carries the dauntless spirit of pio neer days into the present. Mrs. Bur ton has lived in Butte for 30 years. Last year it seemed advantageous for her to take up a claim nine miles out of IButte. And so, although she is 72 years of age, Mrs. Burton has been in residence upon her homestead and she says she likes the experience. Manager C. E. Woodworth of the Missoula theater and his collection of relics of pioneer days in Montana were both much sought after and admired during the meeting. Mr. Woodworth has his collection arranged in a win dow of the theater building and a group of interested people hovered about this most of the time. Each one wouldt find something there of partic ular interest to him and Mr. Wood worth was continually pressed for de tailed information about where this or that article was secured. The splen did display was much admired and ap Ireciated. Bozeman was the only city that asked to entertain the pioneers next year. The invitation came through Mr. Ed wards of that city, he carrying special invitations from the pioneer society of Gallatin county and from the chamber of commnlerce of Bozeman. The year 1914 will mark the semi-centennial an niversary of the founding of B:ozeman and this event is to be celebrated in the Sweet Pea city, its people eslpecially desiring the presence of the pioneers at that time. Coffee and Sterling had things splendidly In hand on the Stevensville l trip yesterday. They tcomienced right by assisting the conductor check up the crowd for paid admissions, and all day they looked after the details of the schedule of train and automo hiles, and were ever ready to assist in making things pleasanit for all con cerned. No three men could have ldonie nmore than those two accotn plished along this line yest erday. \\When the pioneers get b1nne andt stop to consider the many things that were done for their entertaitnent and romlfort while Missoula's gluests, they will think first of the young fellow who has been waiting on them in every co(nieivable manner, night ridl day, almost since they arrived. The first day eMassey McC'ollough met \every in com'lng train and escorted visitors to the hall and found them rooms and hotel-. That evening he helped every ntly get acquainted, fouml chairs for the old ladies and helped old gentle ioen up or down stairs. Yesterday he was early at the train, aond all during the day he gave the same considerate attention to his c(hargyes. The pio neers UlaV not remember his name pIerhaps they did not hear it--but they will bless Massey just the same and always remember his unselfish kind Thirty-four years rag, Archie Mc Phail of New C'hicago and Miss Anna Mi(Kale, then a school teacher in the little log si hoolht)uase this side of I)rmlluniond, started ioff one morning for a slow overland trip to Stevens ville. There they found Father Ha valli and asked him to marry them imlnediately. A simple ceremony fol lowedl in the old mnissionl church, anid Mr. anld Mrs. Mci-Phal went back to New ('hiceago, man and wife. Since then they hiave lived in or about New Chicago, reared a fanily andt pros pered. Yesterday they motored to Stevensville and revisited the scene of their weddling. The old churcth has, not I hanged mch inside during all these e- ea"l . i n l nt tllal I'ather Ravalli was lacking to ma;ke the scene complete. This] was 11ne of the tmany incidents that martrked the visit of the pioneers to Stevensville. ROLL CALL The fohllo\wilg pioi)lleers and sons alInd ,daughter's in adtlitiion to the list al read.y given in The M1issoulian, regis tireld yeste.rday: F'ranlk \W,,loody, William (). Dickin soll, Laiura Ilarknese. Esther Leiser, Missoula : William Taylor and Charity Tayhlor, luh.ty;aes aln oserph Maloney, Miller ('reek; ('he:rhes F. F'ulton, Butte; William Irvine, Plson; S. E. Larable, D])er il)dge: (ieorge McCauley, John H. Miller, Missoula: A. J. Stephens, White r ulphur Strings; John K. Cast lior, telt; W. I,. McKl:iiney, Anacon da; Mr. and Mrs. William Flannery, lIelgradie; W. i. 1WaVrles, Sunset; C. ,. G(ilderslee. Ititte; Mrs. Alice Hous ti.n,. Missoula; James O. Coffee, Co lutbia IFalls; Walter H. Darby, MIs siula; Mr. aund Mrs. \V. T. Elliot, Race 'rack; Sylvanl Iluhes, Missoula; C'harles Wheeler, Illttie; Joseph Ford, i.\ilusta; Mr. aini Mrs. William Ding wall, New Chicago; Gertrude Buck house, Missoula; M1organ Thomas, Stuart; Addl I .. Murl'hy., W. J. Steph ons, C(harles M(cCau ley, berald Hig gins, 'Thomas .1. larrell, Jr., Ronald Iliggins, Missoula; William Williams, l)eer Lodge; Charlls B. Jonles, Mrs. Minnie iL,. Jonles, Anaionda; Mrs. Caro lit( Viani I)orn, uI. [Va Dorn, Missoula; Ired -Hturks, Corvallis; Elizabeth Buck house. Missoula. Regularly Prescribed by many physicians Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is used in numerous hos pitals because it's absolutely the purest and best tonic stim ulant known to medicine. It's just what you need; try it. at most druggists, grocers and dealers, The Duffy Maltk Whske Co.. Rochester. N. Y. BECK FLIES TWICE WITH GREAT SUCCESS YOUNG BIRDMAN ENTERTAINS PIONEERSANDTHEN MAKES WORKDAY FLIGHT. Aviator W.alter Beck was in the air twice yesterday, although but one flight had been scheduled. The' first performance was an exhibition giveLn for the pioneers, entrain on their return from Stevensville. A choppy wind forced the birdman to land in an out of the way place and he was hobliged to make a second flight to e. turn a ith his machine to the car barns for loading. It was thought by many who saw the exhibition over the excursion train that the aviator had lost control of his machine when he landed. Beck ex plains his early landing, however, by saying: "The wind during the aft ernoon was of the most unfavorable kind. A steady breeze doesn't make flying especially difficult, but a chop py. uneven wind like I had to contend with makes a flight almost impossible. I got in the air all right and flew over the train, but when I had given that much of the exhibition, I didn't feel. that the risk of a return trip was warranted." After crossing above the train, Beck I landed etn the county fair grounds site. The machine was kept there until 7 o'clock when he flew hack to the car barns, where it was loaded for transportation to Riverside. In the Canyon Today. The aviator will give two exhibitions at Riverside park, at 4 o'clock and 7 o'clock today. Because of the canyon calls, it is thought by some that the park grounds will offer some new problems in air currents. When Aviator Maroney was here some weeks ago he gave it as his opinion that the air currents there would make flying more precarious than on an open flat. Beck, however, doubts this theory. He believes that he will find no more difficulties at Riverside than a small area for landing. MONTANA GRAIN CROPS SHOW GREAT INCREASE! 1Htelena, Sept. 6.---Commissioner Kelly of the state department of agriculture and p:ublicity today issued an official Sstatement giving the estimated grain yield for Montana for 1913 as follows: Winter wheat, 17,500,000 bushels; spring wheat. 10,400,000 bushels; oats, 30,000,000 bushels; barley, 1.998,000 bushels; rye, 375,000 bushels; flax, 7, 150,000 bIsholIs. The report shows an estimated area of 2,29t,000) acres undetr cultivation in 1913, as against 1,788,000 acres last year, and a total of all grains in 1913 of 67, 423,000 bushels, as against 49,:177,000 I last year. IN POLICE COURT The street car company have asked the police to help them find the mis chief-imakers who are spreading soap on their tracks between Vine street and the Northern Pacific viaduct. Somneone has been lathering the rails there for the last three or four nights making it nearly impossible to control the cars. Tlhore is a sudden grade at this point and a crossing at the foot. With soapsuds on the rails the brakes are useless and it is feared that a seri ouis accident at the street crossing may result if the malpractice is con tinued. A relport from the Northern Pacific hospital at the station yesterday says that a w\atc(' was stolen from a Mr. IMcGee located there. It is an Elgin movement in a 16.-size hlunting case. The letter "M" Is engraved on the case. The crystal is broken ou1t and there is another break inl the case near the stelm. Hugh Mohtan, who. was arrested for drunkenness and sleeping on the side Iwalk, was found to he perfectly sober and vwith $12.I, in his pockets when tbrought into court yesterday morning. He explained that he was an employe of the reclamation 'service. He h'ov walked intoI town a long distance andl had laid down on the sidewalk to rest, when he fell asleep. lis mloney was in two government cheeks made out by reclamation officials. JURY DISAGREES. Mount Ida, Ark., Sept. .--Standing nine for acquittal and three for con viction, a jury which heard the testi mony in the case in which E. D. Spear of Hot Springs, charged with being implicated in a conspiracy through which John Rumping. a Montana stockman, lost $18,000 on a fake. horse race in an East St. Louis pool room last January, was discharged today. It was stated that Spear formerly was a political leader in Hot Springs. The prosecution alleged that Rumping won $6,000 in Hot Springs 'before he lost the larger amount In East St. Louis. The case was brought here on a change of venue. TO TRY WOMAN. Bartlesville, Okla., Sept. 6.-A venire of 100 Jurors was ordered drawn by District Judge R. H. Hudson here to day from which a jury will be selected for the trial of Mrs. Laura M. Reuter. a former .society leader and church worker, charged with complicity in causing the death of her husband, Charles T. Reuter, attorney of Tulsa. The trial, which is set for September 22. was brought here on a change of venue, NAMES ANNOUNCED OFQUALIFIED PUPILS MRS. REINHARD MAKES PUBLIC NAMES OF STUDENTS READY .FOR HIGH SCHOOL. Mrs. Reinhard, county superintend ent of schools, yesterday announced the names of the grade school pupils who passed the special examination given in August and who are, in con sequence, eligible to enter the county high school when it opens next Tues day. The examination in llluestioni was given under state supervision for the benefit of the eighth grade puplils who failed in one or two subjects at the regular examination in June. Those who have qualified to take up high school studies are: Marie Myers. Ronan; Anna Des champs, Frenchtown; Nellie Billings, Ronan; Floyd E. Luallln, Mlssoula;: Eva Hlunt, Poison; Helen Carstens, Ar lee; Ellen ,Schreckengust, Florence; and Inez Wardel, Frances Blakeley. Lloyd Bronson, Irene Cain, Ilarold I)opfer, Russell Dotchen, Henry D)us sault, Josie Geis, Beatrice Haley, Elea nore Juneau, Charles Purtie, Charles Smith, Frank N. Smith, Sherman Swi gart, TlherTa Ward, Edith house of Missoula. TARIFF DEBATE IS NEARLY OVER ((Cotinued from Page One.) of importers. He declared it was un fair to American manufacturers and farmers to allow foreigners to have lower freight rates within the horders of the United States. He gave figurers to show that import rates on w\heat from Canada to Amnerican points like Duluth were less than rates within the IUnited States for the same distance. Senator Cummins called up his Hlllendlllment providing for i tax of 10 p'er cent on all sales on stock exclhanges or hoards of trade wherein tlhe seller is not the owner of the, stock at the time of t1(h transaction. 11I said (he believed it \0would restrict, if not abol ish short sales or "speculative ga.lm hling, one of the greatest evils of our critninal system." Senator Norris of Nebraska made a vigorous appeal for the ('ulmmins amlendmennt, but it was rejected, 35 to 16, Senator Sherman of Illinois bI. nlog the only repulblican to vote agaillst it. O'SHAUGHNESSY FAILS TO UNDERSTAND NEWS Mexi.o ('ity', "ept. 6.-Persistent as sertions in the news dispatches and dl reet inquiries by Amlnerlican papers have lIrought fr'nl ('harge ( 'Shallghnlessy the positive declaration that neither P'rovisional President liuorta nor for eignt governmllients have given assur ances that Huerta will not he a calndi date for rpresident at the next election, further than the reiteration by (Gam hota it a recenlt conflerence of the state Inenit he mtiade ill reslIponse to the set ond Ameri can note that Getneratl litner ta was ptrohibited by a clause inl the constitutionl from sucIh eaRtldi(ac.y. C'harge ()'Shautghnessy has advised the state department at Washingtot to this et'fedt. lie apliarently is at a less to lit\ow the basis ttof the stateonlllt at tributed to himt thatt he hadll teen given further verbl l a;ssuraIlltes. STRIKE AT CALUMET WILL BE A LONG ONE ('Calumet, Mich. Sept. ;.---lielie\iltg that the coVlpper miners' strike will Ibe prolonged, the military authorities have bIegun preparations for cold weather. IOrders have been given fo'r woolen tllniformits, sweaters anid gloves for 500 The men will he thoroughly equipped for winter. Further evidentce of a long strulggle is the hIlardintg tip of mine buildinlls and shafts at some of the mines in the ntorth tiund of the dis trict. ly 1tiondayv night tht. military force in the strike zonle will have heeni re duce'd to 500 men, at which strength General Albbey states the force will be kept until all danger of trouble is over, which protbably means until the strike is settled. The district was quiet today, only one arrest teing made, that of a wom an who was picketing. U MW IN" when the appetite is normal and you are able to eat with out distress; but how quickly you go "down to defeat" when the "inner man" becomes weak. Play safe, and at the first sign of trouble you had better take HOST;ETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS It will help you continue to be a "winner." HiATS We are show today our first shipment of new fall hats They are neat and the most attractive you have yet seen Prices within the reach of all Come in today and make your selection WAL[S GETS LION ON FISH CREEK NORTHERN PACIFIC BRAKEMAN INCIDENTALLY BAGS BEAST WHILE FISHING. itrak'man Ed. Walls of the Northern Pacificf walkoied into the trainnmaster's offie yestelrday with the hide of a montiilal' lien hung over his shoulder. He htad just returned from an outing at Fish creek and had the lion skin. as nell as a gooud catu'h of fish. To , cro\\l f' fellow railroaders who soon gathered he related his hunting ex ploit whitch was quitue incidenittal to the fishing trip. I started out to fish," he said, "hut had taken my 30-30 along to try out a new set of sights. I was hiking tdoi, Ithe trailt the other morning with my u' illdog chasing along ahead when hlie lion sprung ilut of a tree at the dlont. Then the Ibeast first saw ime and I loked like lun(ch. My giun was ilnot loaded and I don't know what wo\\ld have happelned if the old dog hitdn't taken a tbite on the lion's tail. That keplt her busy until I got into action. The two animals hail then folught their wiay down the. hill and 1 foln\wed thlemil, buagging the lion in a tru.. I thinll she must ,have had a family for I could hear some howls that made me shiver all right." The skin was stretched out on the floor and found to measure a little over six feit. It is still early In toe fall for the fur to be in condition for a rug so Walls has decided to mount it "standing tip." SECRETARY OPPOSES BORAH'S AMENDMENT Washington, Sept. 6,-(Special.) Acting Secretary Jones of the interior department today sent to congress an adverse report on the Borah hill amendting tllhe three.-year homestead act by substituting improvements aggre gating $150 per acre yearly in lieu of cultivation. Senator Borah said today lie would fight for the passage of his hill, as he is opposed to turning the. settlers over to the discretion 'of the departmental regulations which may be changed at any hour, giving the set tler no assurance, of permanent rights.