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} hfU I IA N TH. e Heart Songs of 100,000,01N Peop
,.. aMany of these songs cannot be found in any other ... t tion. They came in yellow, time-worti teat-statir RO 170S YO sheets-that had been sacredly treasured frort childh , . . .L~ '; . •""hood-others were written out from memotryn-some For a Few Coupons and Cost of Distribution . ere given by: titles only- or remembered verses, S- involving a long search to obtain the whole. , . · IEJj.. "r f S i.:OG S ~' js a - OEf £the thouiands received it is safe to say that the several hundred finally selected--as having the. largest num h .e a ber of votes andthe highest endorsement-represent today the taste of the English speakirgpeople of the ONE O ,world in their choice of music. SWe believe that the distribution of this unrivalled song JOE M ITCH ELL. CHAPPLE'S collection will bring more happiness into the homes of our readers; will do more to make them attractive $10,000 PRIZE BOOKS to young and old; do more to inculcate a love for music; to soften, elevate, and refine the homa life; 400 Song Favorites, selected by over 20,000 People to cultivate the nobler and higher virtues of the fire side-than any other means we could adopt. Prizes awarded by VICTOR HERBERT, one of America's most popular composers, and LFavorite songs from the song-lore of the G. W. CHADWICK, Director of New England Conservatory of Music English Irish Scotch The Superb 20th German Italian Spanish SBrench Swedish Non Century Song Book A Great Opportunity h American Nego for M usic Lovers! Filed with the memories, the longings, the regrets, the I' th 4 0 of the " ,hopes, the fears, the smiles, the tears, that " '' .We consider it a great pr .iege to te warp and woof of human life-with Sweeest S ngs in the be'able to place before our readers this big lights and shadows. ord ....marvelous offer. With more than 100,000 Over 500 Pages i.,W orld copies already sold at $2.50 eadh--it was ]FOUR. YEARS of song gathering to obtainr the correct no easy matter to persuade the publishers words and music of this unrivalled collection---many to consent to a great daily newspaper of them Folk Songs only here published for the first 500 Pageiving away thousands of time. Others never before found in a hocme volume. Beautiful Binding copies. Yet we have done this and they 7Clear Music Text now agree with us that'it will enormously , More Than 400 Songs Clear Type increase the educational value of their 'EVERY.SONG chosen for some personal association; rk somettender memory; some life'-asting effect; for the Fine Pape wo. haunting beauty of its words; for the liltinlg music of its melody. The familiar songs of the lonlg-ago, that No Other Song Book are treasured in the heart forever. Edited by thorough musi- Ha~ 400 Priceless Gems of Song! Arranged in Lower Key ci8ans. Melodies absolutely T ,Eonly song book written and arranged i nlow key s, Corrite You .ldn't make "Heart Songs"In that eiverymemberof the family can join in die-singing, Sand you couldn't ake Manypieces harmonized and adapted for the fir.t time the ace and you couldn't make to mixed voices. A veritable treasury of words wedded And 16 Full Page Half- it agaiin It is really an evolutior--it to music that is not for a day but for all time. For the S. is.t had to growl family-for entertainments- -for social gatherings.. tone Portraits of the 16 h"ad Greatest Singers in the Every reader of this paper Complete Dictionary of Musicol Terms Sorld is entitled to a copy of this j TwoInftexes: Alphabetical and Classified Wrdwonderful Song Treasury with biographicalS sketch under each, by presenting the required.,, Look:for Coupon in today's paper, with portrait, and favorite encore coupons. music border, which explains terms Coyril. 91 by World Syndfcate Co.. Inc. SALTESE PLANNING TO CELEBRATE DAY ineral County Ti ,}~ having no County-Seat Aspirations to Bother il, is W"V rking for Big Celebration vil4 for, Completion of Roads. Saltese, J ne 14.-(Special.)--Stitese havln 'no adopi t 'for thhe county seat and only niaking-such .efforts as may be necessary to carry the proposi tion through on August 1 (and iltere is no question' asto bnearly a unanimous vote..in favor .f the flew county) is paying all its attention to a Fourth of July celebration and the speedy com yileti'on of thi auto road. A large meeting was held last week and a skirmishing and soliciting com. mitteO appointed to report at an early day. The committee made the rounds aii- in, lees than 24 hours. a sufficient suri Was raised. to insure the -best celsbration. this town has ever had. After the Jing and tedious winter, the citins came to the conclusion that a good .opsiang Fourth of July celebra tion WOuld "le just the proper thing. A. Q.4. '.olfoyd. was elected as chair mahl of:the committee dn arrange mentis, and .Charles J. Luedke was elected as secretary and treasurer. The Program. The committee on akrarignments has reported a prgoram including a base ball .ape. ttofw 'betw eef camps NoS. . f aid .,, log"''+a*.ing" rolling, rock-drilling, 19 ~'arcllPsh open to all, 100-yard dash for boys under 1.0 years, ladies' egg and spoon race; chil dren's peanut race, greased pole climb ing, fat .men's race and burlesque ball game, 'lats vs. Leans. Cash prizes are offered on all these contests and it is the desire of the management that all parties desairing to enter any of the contests report to Charles J. Leudke, the secretary. A display of fireworks in the evening and the whole to be concluded by a grand ball at Bronton's hall. A general good time is assured to all and the committee is sparing neither time nor money to make this the event of years. Work on Road. :,·J-g spending ail their tihkn..o,. the Fourth of July celebration, the citizens have not overlooked the auto road. id J. Connors ·ais 'ppointed as a commiltte of one to solicit subscrig~, ._lobs and has raiied over ~00. This4 together with the amount raised In Wallace and Mullan, insures thec om pletion of the road work from --Sal tese. *1ogell, the Mtillan tailor, spent two or- three days in town and vieinlty.' He took in the ball game. He never misses an opportunity to see good. ball, and knows where to come to see a good game. Hugh Campbell and H. M. Small were visitors in the town early in the week. Fire Threatens Town. A small blaze on the-roof of WV. W. Adam "'building, caused by a spark, looked at one time as if it might be serious and were it not for the fact that, we have an excellent water sys tem with a- strong water preSsure and lots of water, nothing could have saved the bushiess portion- of the' town, as the whole frond is one row of frame blldings, anal the dry weather at tiis .tjme, made it particularly dahngeto'ls. As it was with the timely assistance of the citizens the fire was soon un der control and the only damage was a large hole lurned in the roof and a good wetting to several of the boys.. Mrs. Marie F. Lalonde is back from a visit of a . month in Mlssoula, on business -and pleasure. C. H. Drews, representing The Mis soultan, spent a few days in the city and qnly regretted he could not stay longer, as there is 'certainly no more favored spot in Montana than -this town and surroundings at this season of the year.. Arthur Quinn of the Missoula Mer cantile company, spent a few days in town and while he was very anxious to put in a day at the good fishing we have, said it was business before pleasure, but promised himself a few days in this section when vacation time comes. Trout Fry. Dr. Fulebsapl £ust Mt1Mosr are busy arranging f.at' t'oiit fry that are soon to arrive from Anaconda. All the stirrrie in this section are in better shape for planting fry ti9ans.eason than aut~. time since the forest fire. Ao eOt fort is also being made to Orocure some bass for Snowdrift lake, about four miles from Saltese and in which there are no fish of any kind. L. V. Maxwell has returned from Oregon, where he was called by the death of his father, and has resumed his duties as agent of the Milwaukee at this place. W. H. Glover, WhO has been acting as agent of the Milwaukee during the absence of 'Mr. Maxwell,; has returned to East Portal. Josep, Murphy 'f tht Murphy-Buirke company spent the, early part of the week in town. Mirs." Gust Moser and son pan, crpe. dodwn hrom their home at the YamhTll nine to do some shopping and inci dentally hb.ught down a large? bouquet of Wild flowers, grown around their mountain home that would compare favorably with the finest of hot house flowers. Adair Man Hurt. Alex Johnson of Adair spent a few days in town to get medical attention. In walking over a old flume, one of the planks broke through and gave him a fall of about 15 feet, knocking him insensible, from which he did not regain consciousness for over an hour. His side and- back were severely 'bruised and he surely had a lucky es cape. After having his bruises treated he went home, but will be unable to do anything for sotne time. Marain Eiveret of Sildix and A. J. ljatthlessen (Buster) of this place, are candidates for .sheriff of the new county. George Little went to Spokane last week and returned with his wife. He h'as moved his household goods and tgken up his residence in the lEd Thies house near the schoolhouse. Thd trees infront of Jim Hillier's plake of business have grown so rap idly that) you could hardly see the 'building, and he was compelled to trim them and cut off the tops. H. C. Thomas, John Dahlborg and Horatio Hilliard spent two days at Silver lake fishing and came back l6ailed with trout. J. E. Tonsia, the fashionable tailor of Spokane, is spendling the week on the branch. William poorman of the Richmond, spent a few days in town getting sup plies. Bruce Wallace, who was seriously Injured on the Northern Pacific about one month ago, is back from the hos t.lll at Wallace. He is still weak d it wi~ be some time before he can J .sme work. .The national foreat service ulier tie ditetion of, Wmree Breen, oa the ibe etallon Ig cleaning out a trail from the Idaho-Montana auto roaid on lRandollph creek to the Bryan road im Packer creek. This is a great enefit to travellers as well as anotlller open ing ipto the I'acker creek section, in case of forest fires. A crew of men, a four-horse toain Igaded witSh plows, scrapers, picks and shovels, arrived here Thursday evening from Mullan, to start in on work on the auto road from Saltese, east to Haugan and l)efBorgta. Mr. tlaun of the United stores at Wallace, is again on the branch in the interest of his company, having beenI on the sick list for the last six weeks. A Northern Pacific work train with a ditcher, arrived here Thursday even-; ing, and on Friday morning startute work btetiween here and Taft. R. WV. .eid,.rman has just comlltted and hung a restaurant sign for J'. C. Thomas. FLETCHER IS BOOSTED FOR HIS FINE RECORD Vashinglon, June 14.--Command of the great Atlantle fleet, the goal of every American naval officer's ambl tion, is to be the reward of Rear Ad miral Frank P. Fletcher for his work in Mexican waters. Secretary Daniels announced tonight that he would recommend Admiral Fletcher for commander-in-chief of the fl.et, .to succeed Rear Admiral Dadger when the latter completes his term of service within the next few weeks. Several of the navy's higher officers outrank him, but ,the secretary holds hat. the consilicuously masterful con duct of Admiral Fletceher at Vera Cruz entitles him to special recogni tion. Moreover, If congress passed the pending bill creating the rank of Vrico Admiral, I'letcher Will be among the first to be advanced to that grade. ANOTHER iBOMB. London, June 14.-A bomb believed to have been set oft by suffragettes, was exploded in St. George's church, Hanover square, toptight. Coming so close upin the-bomb outrage in West minster abbey,'thb desecration of this fomous edifice. has 4r ereared alarm as. to howl far the mtllItu womea intend to carry their outra ea. BUTTE TAKES LOOK AT DAY-AFTER SITUATION (Continued Prom Page One.) with the so-called rings which have conducted their affairs. Hlrd tllnme have fed feel to the flaoes, and \Iwhen the strike assessment, which nOt one man in a hundred 4esired, \\as col tinued, despite the fact that the Michii ganl unions, for wholll it was raised, are confessedly beaten, the volcano erupted. I. and R. Repeal. But 'there are other colnditons that contribute to the revolt, not the least of which is the rumored effort to ren der the initiative and referendum on which the compensation act dcpenrds, null and void. The miners are Wtrong for the initiative, and they want. that comnpensatlion act to a man. At the meeting held here two wteeki ago, when more than fifteen thoictand union men were represented, It, wa\s made plain to the miners that onlesmr they bestir themselves they 1may lose the initiative law. They do not mean to submit without a fight. SPinch of Depression. As well, hard times have ('tused curtailment in work, even in this, the most prosperous city in the .land. Not that the employing companies are crit icized by the imen. ilJnetl, Ilij... c is little, except good wilt betweecl the Amalgamated and the miners, jtist now. Even the susDicion that the Amalgamated is tryltg to kill the ini tlative falls to arouse much resept. ment. The big, stutrdy, open-hearted,, fearless men who delve in these hills, like a fight of any kind; they realize that in trying to head off the com pensation act the.companies are play ing the game. If, the miners can beat them, they mean to, but they will be good losers. They are shrewd enough to see that conditions in lTutte, while by no means normal, are better than general con ditions in the nation warrant-that the big corporation, is lberally. holding up the 'camp in. order to keep the men at work. The miners are duly grateful for this, but they do not mean to sit~ idly by 'and see the fruits of their labor] taken fron thorn by at ring of slhemoting lollitiehll s witllhi tlh union. Cost of Union Elections. The extsHsive cast of union e.l.trons is one of the griiva ncs.. T'he nul.mber of votiues uslit liH Inllvariably tWe('aI nag nified, the Insurgntta Hiay, and the judges, who draw doullle tiime while pIresiding atL the battle of ballots and counting tilhe volte,, always string (utL' their duties, several times beyond that required. All this in a drain on the piocket of the uoniniluiii Itnucker, who, reels he is beling nlado tlhe goat. lieo will s:bitit to extuJrlion of a mild sort from an etlll loyinlg cIiorptrat ll, I- 11 C.taumej that is)ltaying l t ie glin, hut hel 'eftuses to )be mulctedl by his owlt kind. Then agati, tru.ltie lVbetweenI the irtiners antd certain other local ittions hias long beeni brewing, nld t blti itt It.ay be averted for anot lhr' year, Ocn tlot lonhg ho kept frolni Iteaking inLto otuent flame, antd it has directly infll eince'l this outhurst. Thile minters feel tIhat thell paly is not in proportion to 'iat at t1n and wolleni ill other indun trirtes. Thliy realize that the cost of living,' which Is very high here, is caused by the wages inl s.oloe in stunces exorbttitint( , pail unions whoi could ntot iiahintain theItiSIlvos a mio mient wiho:t the ulpport oIrf the Inin ers' uniotl. As tihe' lliiiters pult it, every timie any other uniion watits a raise inl pay they comel whiiinig up) t he hill and ;ask for help; Ibit no !iaitter hiow wages gt' tip in oilier I industries, the miners never get n.ty mlore. Thip mliners, as a body, ido not seri ously co1nsider aisking a raise in play! for thetnstolves, but they do conlsider steps to keepl wages down in some othlier ctrafts, because the constantly in creaosing scailo In the other unions hash addild greatly' to 'their own expenses,' A miner drawing $3.50 per day has to have his house, built and kept In re pair bIy craftsnien drawing front $6 to $8 per day. Even the street sweeper, whose work is not dangerous and cer thinly requires less skill than mining, draws $4. And the miner Is taxed to pay this higher wage. "They catch us coming and going," as one seceder said, "and we are get ting damned tired of it." The Amalgamated and other com la,'tlies here pay what Is practically the highest scale in the United States. They' apparently are satisfied, but they would not pay more without a fight. The only solution lies in bring ing the pay scale in other Industries ,down to, a reasonable level. At least that is t .he.way.,the. miner tells it. ' IThat " anpothr unioa will eventually be-,formed on the present body and .the Western Federation left In the lurch is the general opinion here. For the present the Irolll,e may be patched up, bult will onlie a.iLgin, and in the end the locul mIinira will either attempt to form a nlew fei'tal e ion or will enter tilhe Inllted Mie W\Vrkers, or will go it alohne. ,Vilho t heI ,, t all events, the Westerln 'Peitraliotn will atnoutIt to nti nog, itul ,onnot long exist, )Tutte noW awaIts the ne.t 'ter. in NWHO BLOW UP SAFE (t'tnlinnod arom Page One) burglar in ithle crowd. IhtI said that it no burglar with a WV. 1'. M. card were Ipresclt, atn 1. WV. AV. wot:li do. The crowd wats good natured and ready for atny, sport. At this juncture the sheriff appeared. but did nothing. 1'o it .econidl blast the safe yielded. here is where "Kid" Davis comes in. When the safe door wais opened Dlavits stepped nonchahtlntly forward and anl nioiunced Ihat Iit' woulld talke charge of ny" molney lthere might be, and hold it "n trust "for the committee." '".hhody aplpared to know Davis, but htnbody demurred. Accounts of the amount fg)nd, vary. ionme say tile u ionl. tr''ig b,clx cantained $(,000: ottlic;ritesilmate t'he amoutnt as "low at $1,000.. At all events, the story goes, Davis took all there was. Hie took it over, lifted llis coat tails. deposited it in a .istol pocket, and then readjusted his coat and strolled away. THe did not appear at any. of the several headquatrters of the rioters. and a bona fide committee of the se ceders went to the office of Sheriff Driscoll at 2 ,'clock Sunday .morning and swore out a warrant for his arrest. At latest accounts no trace of Davis had been secured. A DEED. Washington, June 14.---( p edl.)J Senator Myers hds tlWtratditled a bill authorizing the Issuance. 9 a qu(it claim deed to thecity of Boa s4ln for widening, the alley in the rei o; t : federal building In Bosemt , .;.