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THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Published Every Day In the Year MIRSOULIAN PUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the postoffice at Missoula, Montana, as second-class mal matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance) Daily, one month ....... . .......$0.75 Daily, three months 2.25 Daily, six months .... 4.00 Daily, one year .. .. .... ...0 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBERS Bil .... ....... . .110 Independent 510 MISSOULA OFFICE 129 and 131 West Main Street Hamilton Office 221 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Missoulian may be found on sale at the following newsstands out aide of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolis- World News Co., 219 North Fourth street. Salt Lake City-Mactillis & Lud wig. San Franclsco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Seattle - Eckhart's News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. 1. Whitney. Spokane-Jamieson News Co. Taconia-Trego News Co. Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS PAPERS. The Missoulian is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sll scribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should he made payable to The Missoulian Publishing 'onul any. MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 191:3. The union of lakes, the union of lands, The union of States none can sever, The union of hearts, the union of hands, And the flag of our Union for ever. -George P. Morris. NEARING THE END. Senor Huerta, usurping provisional president of Mexico. appears to be nearing the end of his rope; his con trol of affairs in the revolution-torn republic is fast slipping away. It is apparent that such is the case when he is driven to take the unconstitu tional step of forcing the dissolution of the congress, even through the ar rest of scores of deputies. His de fense of the arbitrary action is unique and bald in its misstatements. It is open to argument on many points and most of its clauses can easily ie re futed. His contention that tiany of the members of congress are revolu tionaries may be true: it would he strange if there were no dissatisfied members, if they are really repre senting the desires of their constitu encies. If a majority of the depu ties are against the Huerta. adminis tration, It may be taken to indicate that a like proportion of the country is tired of the usurper and his un fulfilled promises. Senor Huerta pro fesses to entertain the belief that the "plotters' in congress are endeavor ing subtly to prevent the holding of the election on October 6, in which case the present provisional president ,aill cotti'tne in office. Then an ap peal can he made to this country for et-u gniti in of the rebels, with the 'harge that through the uuchinatiions of Huerta to ection could t e held, thus tuerntitting int itnditinltc tenure atoffice fitr the tiuirderer of Mitderit. It is 1)r''tty fit.' reastnitntg itt all his and it umav be truui titat stiuv u I thle facts or, ntot for frutt right 2t,'ant Whiil t' e l iP~it ti, tuiu at W...hituvott still ilves tilt Watlt Hci The tr.'osutil:,rt, leasels Cliffy mor. -eople now than the. dlii in the diy.s "I of nlut sn iut they ,rlun make the crossin any imtre sit-f than hre dti Spteakiig ut tre Y:g stii - Ilayton of Alabi r i. i \s told hi l renident Wilson not 1,1 a canaidate for the senatet- iiid .- stu ie a ill nut run. Rusiitan exlorer rn elebrated'ii lnumhus dilar +ij-v oiring a neiw Arctic continent and a new field is opened fur rammaso hall. We felt sare that thief Hender would make Bome Indtia summer, just as soon as he iit through it ith the series. To the people in the upper Bitter Root, the sound of the ligging-train whistle will be delightf ul autumn music. Despite the imminent crisis in Mex ico, we feel secure, fur Secretary Bryan isn't away on a chautauqua jaunt. Meanwhile, President Huerta knows how John McGraw felt when he be gan to slip. RANCHER A SUICIDE. Elliston, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-Her midas Lacroix, aged 51 years, a ranch er, committed suicide last night by phoottpg. He had been despoldent. A NEW DIRECTOR The rehabilitation of the New Haven railway system is proceeding. In the excitement of championship baseball, impeachment trials and the persistent grief in Mexico, we have lost sight of some of the really important matters that are transpiring under the new Elliott regime. There is no question, aparently, that the determination is sin cere to give President Elliott an opportunity to pull the New England railways out of the depths. The realization appears to be thorough of the deplorable conditions which prevail. Recent eastern comment indicates that there is keen interest in the proceedings. Recently the Associated Press dispatches carried the announcement that President Hadley of Yale had been selected as one of the new direct ors of the New Haven. Yale university is a heavy stock holder in the railway company; many of its endowment funds are invested in its shares. President Hadley, there fore, represents important interests upon the New Haven directorate. But the Chicago Post calls attention to the fact that Dr. Hadley enters upon his new official duties as something more than a mere representative of holdings: tack in the early '5s5 the country was blandly ignorant of the eco nomic theory of railroading. We had been too busy building railroads to think out what they ought to do or where they belonged. i'harles Francis Adams, in the wonderful reports of the Massachu setts railroad cominission, was really the first competent theorist to take up this big, smoky, red-blooded problem. And, after him, along came Mr. S. W. Punning of the Railway Gazette. Dunning had an ab sorbing desire to know whether these "outsiders" were telling truths about the railroad business, and lie set out to find out where their 1onies were leading. lie went up to New Haven and found a young instructor at Yale wi was known as the possessor of an abnormally capable mind. This yiung man. Arthur T. Hadley, was asked if he would not turn loose that mind u.aon the probetos of railroading, and he eaccepted so eager ly that Dunning was satisfied that the experiment itoilid bring hii something out of the ord.nary. Dunning was right. 'lhat young instructor began to turn out for the Railway Gazeltlei series of articles upon transportation economics that haught things even to the "Napoleons" of railroading who were lord ing their empires in different parts of these United States. The artl les were finally gathered together into book form, and, as "Railroad Transportation, Its History and Its Laws," beeiam the priiir for the iiiense library of railroad literature that has grown since. Then young Hudley went back to the instruction of the youthful mind at New Haven. IIi emerged in public economics again, however, about four years ago, when he was made chairman of t'resident Taft's securi ties commission. And in the meantime lie had picked up the job of president of Yale university. 'l'his is thei man whom the New York, New Haven & Harford rail road, standing as a defendant before the bar of public opinion, has now elected to membership upon Its directorate. It is a remarkable advance in the new spirit of railroading. The directorate of the New Haven contiins more of the rich stockholding banker type of director than almost any eastern road. "The decision of these men," says the Railway Gazette, 'to assuciate with themselves t man noted for his courage and ability to decide questions according to principle and not expediency is a good sign of the tmies." It is, indeed. EXERCISES MARK, COLUMBUS DAY STUDENTS IN CATHOLIC SCHOOLS GIVE PROGRAM SIGNIFICANT OF GREAT OCCASION. ohnlumibus day was observed by the students in the Sairedi Heart academy and the Loyala high school with a litvrary and musical program in the hasemieit of the church last evening. A general invitation hail heen issued and the hall was filled to the window casements. The Loyola orchestra was a pleasant surprise even to those who hail followed its progress and the other members were all good, espe vially the address by [fev. P. 1. Delon. The exercises were as follows: Opening selection-Loyola High Sehool orchestra. (ihoris, "onlumbus'- Students Sa ceid Heart academy. Heading, " C olumnbis," by Joaquin Miller-Ietnis Edward Donlan. Address, 'True Character of lo lu iius"--Rtev. I'. 1. Delon, S. .1. 'French and Negro Delineations,. selected --Professor Walter Findley. Seleictions, "Moedleys -Loyola High Sihtol orchestra. Veil soli, selected-Jack Walsh. I'horis. ''iiolumnbia, the (iem of the iiiea- acr-d Heart a5.demy stu dents. l losing selections, "West Indies" ILybla Iligh Sihool orchestra. FIGHT IS PLANNED FOR THANKSGIVING Hamilton, I ct. 12.-(Specilal.) Iterli. Weiss, president of the Bitter yHout Athletic club of this city, stated yisterday that an effort is being made to get Tally Johns and Jerry Ihalt on, the two featherweight boxers wx let fought 12 fast rounds here Oc t her :, together for another bout it iimsoiila, prohaily for a Thanksgiv ing engageimen t. if not sooner. An effort was made to sign the imen uip fort another go here, but it is felt that a .tvrge cniugh crowd to finance the 'il iieuli not he secured. With the fight in Missoula there would le a big hunch of fight enthusiasts going down the valley to witness the eli Sgaie i1nnt. Local fans know both hpal art fast, clever and good ilttil tus; ithe lest kind of a drxi ing card. 'JOHN KEENAN DEAD HIS FUNERAL TODAY Hamilton, Oct. 12.-Stpecial.)-A s telegram was received yesterday by the officers of the local lodge of Mod ern Woodmen, telling of the death on Friday in tSpokane of John Keenan, a former resident of this city. The body will arrive in Hamilton on the - 10:40 train tomorrow and the funeral - will be held at the Catholic church Immediately following Its arrival. 1 Burial will take place in Riverview cemetery, where the wife and a son of the deceased rest. The deceased was a member of the Woodman lodge in Red Iodge, "Mont., news of his death coming from that lodge. Mr. Keenan worked at the trade of painter while a resident of i-lamil Ion. Hte has resided outside of Ham ittn for several years. NOT EVEN FOR WILSON WILL MARBURY GO ON Baltimore, Oct. 12.-William L. Mar bury of Baltimore, candidate for the United States senate to succeed John Walter Smith, whose term expires In 1915, announced his withdrawal today from the race. At the time he became I candidate last spring Mr. Marbury said he did so at the desire of the president-elect, Mr. Wilson. In with drawing he said he could not afford to make the long campaign before the election, which, as a result of the rati fication of the amendment to the fed eral constitution, will not occur until November, 1914. FIRE IN SPRINGFIELD CAUSES GREAT LOSS Springfield, Ill . tct 12.-Fire early today destroyed the Z11endenhall build ing in the heart of the downtown dis trict. It spread to adjoining buildings and entailed a loss of $500,000. The flames leaped through the win dows of the five stories all at once and the firemen hid to devote their ener gies to saving the buildings across the street. When the walls of the burning build Ing fell the crowd which had gatheerd surged back, but several spectators were slightly injured. Several firemen also were hurt. ENJOY A GOOD DINNER AVOID STOMACH DISTRESS OR INDIGESTION AFTER EAT ING-USE MI.O-NA. Let its tell you how to enjoy a good dinner so that the heartiest meal will set well on your stomach, cause no unpleasant and disagreeable after ef fects. There is no hard work; no need of a rigid diet list; no disagreeable inedi citne; instead, eat what you like, when you want it, and use Mi-u-na Stom ach Tablets. They are not only a di gestive giving prompt and effective relief, but a specific for stomach ills. 1uo not endure stomach tortures an other day. Mi-u-na surely and safely strengthens the digestive organs, soothes the irritated membrane, and intreuses the flow of digestive fluids so that the stomach can care for the food as nature intended. Ito not continue to suffer with that tiuncomfortable feeling after a hearty meal. Get a fifty cent box of Mi-o-na Stomach Tablets today-always keep them in the house -carry them when I traveling. I Money refunded If Mi-u-na s nidt satisfactory. Sold by Geo. Freisheliner I and druggists everywhere.-Adv. COMINED SCHOOL SUGGESTED FOR CLIHION JOINT DISTRICT SHOWN TO BE IMPRACTICABLE AND CONSOLI DATION NOW IS PLAN. School children in the Rock creekl territory may soon find themselves in a consolidated school district instead of a joint district with Granite county as was asked for in a petition pre sented to the county superintendent late in September. Superintendent Edna Reinhard held a hearing at Bo nita Friday and it was then brought out that the petitioners were mistaken in the boundaries tlhy had proposed and they agreed to abandon it. M as Reinhard made the suggestion of a consolidated district with the school house at Clinton as the best way to take care of the children in thu vi cinity of Clinton and Bonita and cur Rock Creek. The people thet favor ed her plan and it is thought likely that it will be 'screpted. Petitioners asking for changeis in two other districts were hear] by Mrs. Reinhard Saturdaita. FeveraI families near the Carmier d:strtit No. :10, asked that a portion of territory in the Iluson district he transferred to the (ormier district ieiause their children would then he hroiight tear et a schoolhouse. ''hi.; i-:' [in was graded. A similar rlil st 1dking for tcrnsier of territory :rown distict No. to district No. 42 'Cii nth a towed. FINED ONE THOUSAND FOR ISSUINM PASSES Pueblo, Colo., Oc t 12 -Judge Robert E. Lewis of the Unitet States district court yesterday announced the Impo sition of $1,000 fines on the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad company the Colorado & Southern Railway com pany, Victor American Fuel company, Colorado Fuel & Iron company, United States-Portland Cieent company, t'olorado-Portland Cement company and the Great Western Sugar company for violation of the federal anti-pass law. The sentence was given upon in dictments found a year ago for giving or receiving railroad passes wiiititti tie state of Colorado. f -- - REAL FALL WEATHER FORECASTED FOR US Washington. Oct. 12.-Bracing fall weather with generally fair skus is promised the greater part of the conn try for the conting week by the weathu r tureau. "Temn erattres will average near it below normial and precipitation will ht generally light and local except in lth narto Ptuific states, where rait:a till te frequent," the weekly bulletin suys. "The next disturbance of inipor! tt, to cross the ewintry will appear in tit' far 'tst Tiesdily or Wednesday awl cross the middle west about Thura SHAMILTON BRIEFS Hamilton, net. 12.-(Special.)-Ed die Hlaminond, Charles, Barnes, JackS e Sheridtin and .1 tn Klcinoetler re turned today irtm a hunting trip which ttoh them close to the Idaho state line. The party brought six f;ne deer hlotnt. with them. The lat ter returned early this morning, the other three hunters later in the day. C. C. Chaffin, Arthur Adair, Will (;rush and Clyde McNeil comlpostel another party of hunters that spent the past wiiik in the Blue Joint dis teict, returning home last evening. It is reported that the members of this hunting expedition ate tacon at their last amnip, :, wtelt as at the first. A BROKEN HEAD. Henry Itend it son, the limherman wtiho was fitit in the Northern Pacific yards with itt tionund fracture of his skull a week ac, has a good chance for recovery. ti.trding to the latest opinion of his pit sician. When Hend rickson was flnii it was thought to be only ia matter of hours before lie itied, but lie hai hell ,ii from day to day and ion his tatlitiotn is quite in his fa vo r. Hullistlefs it. 11. Tea clears the stomach, hivls nit, kidneys; regu lates, 5t rengiti nt, purifies; best health insuranie t eorge Freisheimt er.-Adv. Orton Bros. 118 EAST CEDAR STREET State Agents Steinway & Sons Chickering & Sons Vose & Sons, Kimball and several other high-grade pianos Don't think you are getting the best and cheapest until you have tried our chop feed, hay, grain and wood. Order your dry wood from us and be convinced. MISSOULA WOOD AND FEED YARD 16 W. Pins 8L aMoues f 4N. Sunlight grows the hops but spoils the brew lIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIIIllIIIIIIII e ý IlIIIIIIIIIIII8 IIIIIIIIIIII C. & J. Michel Brewing Co. tacitly admits by the warning on their case cover reproduced above-that light affects the quality of beer-that the light Bottle is insufficient protection. It is not enough to make pure beer - it must be protected from the light. - Schlitz in Brown Bottles is pure - and wholesome from the brew ery to your glass. Teehns -Bell 819 Red See that crown or cork 1elephones: 13eeIenued 1718 i r' Los Angeles Wine House is hranded "Sch/ittz. Pat. Callahan, Proprietor Sii W. Main St. Missoula, Mont. * 'm The Ieer That Made Milwaukee Famous. THE Royal Master-Model is rugged ' ) and dependable like a powerful locomotive quiet and flexible as an electric fan. The Master-Model is compact in design. Like the greyhound, it carries no extra weight.9 The Roal a M strr-Model solve the typewriter problem. It's a " machine that 'will succ'essfully (10 the weork of seseralt ''epiecat'"m - Ž chtnes. TIhe Master-Model ts eftutlped with ojnetecn of those ex 'toatee features - 'hor t ( uts ' ---that appeal to the hard-tiande] 'd lostness ,lanI ant tis capatble assistant. the operator. ROYAL TYPEWRITER COMPANYi~ Royal Typewriter Building, New York James M. Conlon, Local Representative, Missoula, Mont. Twenty Acres Near Hamilton East of river, with nice new buildings, water right, small stream through property and first-class soil; price $3,500; will accept MISSOULA RES tl)EN(E property to the value of $2,000 in part payment, balance on time at 8 per cent. W. H. Smead Company Higgins Block. Phone 212. Missoula, Mont. TXVICE-A-DAY CLASSIPIED WANT ADS BRING YOU QUICK RESULTS. FOR GOOD SODA WATER Export Bohemian Beer. Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Order from: ,;. E. POWER Missoula. Montana. IERCE'I FAVORITE RESCRIPTION R WE K WOuEN. IS IN SESSION NO W " Attend our Day or Night School and woeure a thorough preparation for suc ess. Call or Write for Partiitulars. MISSOULA BUSINESS ANI4 NORMAL COLLEGE. 4 Phones: Bell 466. Ind. 2226.