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Basket 20t The fancy blue, sweet Plum Home Tomatoes basket 30c Red, ripe, delightful Cantaloupes, 6 for..........25c Rocky Fords Yellow Corn, 2 doz...........25c Good every day barber & Marshall Reliable Grocers 513 S. Higgins. CLUB CIGAR STORE POPULAR RESORT FOR MEN MISSOULIAN HEADQUARTERS ALL PERIODICALS AND NEWSPAPERS FOR SALE W. B. McLaughlin Proprietor HAMILTON, MONT. The Auto Service I Running Between Ravalli and j Polson. Look for the Pennant j JOE ROBERTS R. G. HULL Ravalli. Montana. Missoula Welding Works 637 Woody St. Phone 808. We weld any kind of cast-iron. We repair any kind of auto radiators. We repair any kind of auto lamps. Our motto is Reasonable price-quick work and guaranteed. HENLEY, EIGEMAN & CO. GROCERS 115 Higgins Avenue Bell Phone 87 The Beat of Everything in the Market Send your parcel post or ders for drugs, kodaks and barbers' supplies. Smith's Drug Store Wheat today, $1.113/ per bu. We have 120 acres of wheat land for sale at $20 per acre that with proper cultivation will produce X30 bushels per acre. This land is unimproved and is lo cated 5 miles from Ronan. This is really a snap. Why not double pour money within a year? Easy terns, small down payment. W. H. Smead Company Higgins Block Phone 212 Missoula, Mont. Automobile Insurance I have a very attractive policy for the careful owner of machine kept in private garage. Let me show it to you. Dan H. Ross VICTOR VICTROLAS and VICTOR RECORDS FOR SALE AT Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co. Hot Cross Buns Real English kind, 20c per dozen. Made fresh each week. Goods on sale at M. M. Grocery. ROYAL BAKERY Phone 415. 531 S. Higgins Ave. NOTICE TO DEBTORS All past due accounts will he turned over to my attorney for collection un less paid before the 20th of Septem ber. I need the money now. See me if extension of credit is desired. Louis 1. Kennedy, 503 North Higgins. 53u Always there.-Adv. taught. on the Run About ý--- Town The day of women has arrived, sing loud ye suffrage boosters; it's break ing fine for crinoline EQUAL and hard for hectored RIGHTS roosters. Behold a Bel gian leader comes and offers Belgian wives the luscious sum of fifteen cents for all their hus band's lives. Just send the loafers over here, the heartless scoundrel of fers, and we will aour three "jits" a day Into your family coffers. Think of the joy that word will bring to wives of lazy men; without a chance of hold ing out the boys must work again. For every day they serve the flag, the lazy, drunken swine, their wives drag down their fifteen cents in money, ain't it fine? And maybe, heaven grant it so, some German with a gun, will meet the whole dad-shooting bunch and slaughter every one. What a rush there should be for the front when the purport of that Belgian official's message be GOOD comes generally under THING stood. Think of it! To tie wife of every Ameri can resident now fighting in the Bel gian army, the goverIment of Bel gium will pay 15 cents a day, with five cents a day additional for each child in the family. If the Belgian husbands rank anywhere near a good many we know, their wives will be hurrying them to the front In job lots. Fifteen cents a day! That's more than a good many husbands kick in with when they're at home, and un der this arrangement all the mud the husbands track into the kitchen is dispensed with. How that Texas woman who tried, not long ago, to sell her husband's body to a museum for use as a mummy, would have rev elled in this situation. tShe com plained that she never got a cent out of her man while he was alive. This war would have been a blessing to her. Yesterday, bright, clear and crisp, ushered in the finest season of west ern Montana's year. The I FINE lazy, warm days of DAYS spring, the sunshiny days of summer, some of the fair, bracing days of winter-all these have their champions among our weather boosters, but to us none can compare with September and October. These months combine the good features of the others without their faults. There is no slushiness nowadays, no excessive heat. The sun is warm, but only comfortably so; the nights are cold and bracing; the morning sharp and clear. And the world outdoors is at the climax of its beauty. Leaves are just beginning to turn. Apples are getting ripe. Hunt ing and fishing are good. There is no time in all the year like this. The chamber of commerce should take ad vantage of this season. The chamber of commerce may not be taking full advantage of weather possibilities, but that is GREAT the only bet in the whole WEEK game that has been overlooked. Tonight the chamber of commerce concludes its rally week. Secretary Ferguson has been conducting a great campaign for new members, and has been fairly successful. However, in Missoula there are still many who should join the organization. In a community as young as this the chamber of com merce represents no class. It is work ing for the development of the com mon resources, for the good of all. The work which the chamber of com merce is doing just now is of great importance to all western Montana. It has started an industrial analysis of the country tribtttary to Missoula, with the idea of making its files a great repositary for acts. There the people of the state may learn just what the possibilities of this section are. There will be no hot air; only cold facts. Later this survey will ex tend to economic and social conditions. The task is not one of a year or a decade. It is an infinite process. It alone should draw most of us into the chamber of commerce, SOLEMN MASONIC RITES A. W. AVERY'SFUNERAL The funeral of Amos W. Aver;, who died Wednesday morning, was held yesterday at 2 o'clock at thte Masonic temple. The Masotnic burial ritual was used and Rev. Charles D. Crouch, D. 1)., also participated in the service. A quartet, Mrs. Hoverson and Mrs. Sargent, George Miller and Jack Harrah, sang beautiful and appropri ate hymns. Floral offerings were very beautiful and numerous. Immediately after the service, the body was shipped d to Stevensville, where Masonic servi - ces were held at the grave beside the - grave of Mrs. Avery, who died 21 years e ago. It's the water-"Olympia beer." Fal staff bar. Larry Daly.-Adv, SELECT YO12 AS YOU DO Y Many people nowadays have n regulartr'ding a for drugs. They seem to patronize the "hand fvt" place without giving thought to qualfty'of diugs or 'character of service. Your druggist should be chosen Ait same way that you choose your physiciat. We are in a position to promote err best interetts in every way and we wish to d add t 'tb 4 our ist . 6f loyal satisfied customers. Let us be your family druggists. Missoula Drug Cornpany Wholesale aid Itia grti 1W0 N I IERS SIDENIS COME 18_YAOSITY FA1WE OF MONTANA'S LAW SCHOOL SPREADS EAST TO FAR AWAY NEW JERSEY The policy of the University of Montana has been high standards and an efficient faculty. This has been especially emphasized by President Craighead, Eminent educators have been surprised at the men President Craighead has been able to s^'cure. More Proof. Additional proof of this is the pres ence here of two new students of the law department. Having finished high school, the young men wished to studs. for ad mittance to the bar. They were back in New Jersey. A young man they asked to direct them to a law school was one who had been taking a legal course at the University of New York. But when Alfred Malmet and Henry Bober, the New Jersey boys, ques tioned him, he directed them to Mon tana. He said that it was a young school but that the quality of the professors and the efficiency of the school as a whole made the law school of the University of Montana one of the best in the country. SATURBAY IS DATE FOR BIG CLASS BAITIE SOPHOMORES WILL DEFEND THEIR FLAG AND WRESTLE AND RACE WITH FROSH The student council of the university has set Faturday .afternoon as the date for the official class struggle be tween the frosh and sophomores. The affair of Wednesday night was not sanctioned by the upper classmen. In fact, it was in direct opposition to them. The freshmen claim, however, that they were in ignorance in re gard to the rules for street fights, so no one is to blame for the public battle royal. No "Rough Stuff." The fray Saturday Is to be regulated and no "rough stuff" will be permitted. Every affair is to he refereed by the older students and everything will be conducted in a harmless manner. But even so, the fight will be filled with thrills. Flag Rush. For the first time in the history of the school the keg rush will be done away with in favor of a flag rush. Heretofore It has been customary for the classes to "scrap" over a keg of cider. This year a flagpole will be t. on the campus and a class flag of the sophomores will be run up. Then 10 sophomores will gather around and five minutes will be allowed 10 fresh men to lower the flag. If they fall to capture the pennant in the allotted time they are defeated. Wrestling and Races. Besides this there will be five wrest ling matches between picked men from both classes. Then the relay race between the two classes will be run. This promises to be one of the closest in years na the sophomores are minus their fastest man, Jones. He has not as yet returned and the quartet of runners will be without a leader. They have Higgins and W. Brown as a nucleus. while the fresh- I men have Kemp of Missoula and Bridgman of Great Falls. winners of the half-mile and mile in the inter scholastic last year. CONNECTICUT G. 0. P. New Haven. Conn., Sept. 10.-Judge Marcus H. Holcomb was nolnintited for governor at the republican state con vention here today. United States I . Senator Frank B. Brandegee was re nominated unanimously. c GPR ~fM (Continued From Page One.) from the re itas 'to this meeting, which committee =shall at once confer and report their recommendations to the federal reserve board; and be it further, Resolved, that if necessary, such committee shall' arrange for the ap pointment of committees by the clear ing houses of the various reserve cities of the United States to ac'omplish the objects stated 'in this resolution.. The Committee.. The committee appointed included James B. Forgan, chairman, Benjamin Strong, Jr., L. L, Rue, Sol Wexler, and Thomas P. Beal. The recommenda tions made by this committee to the secretary of the treasury and the ted eral reserve board held the followings suggestions for solving the tremendous financial problems of nations in this stress of war: "Th committee appointed by the conference of 'latikers appreciates the desirability of sIlieving the present in ternational exchange situation and particularly of, ,4gulating the outtlow of gold. The committee at the same time realizes the necessity of promptly meeting the obligations of batiks, cor porations and ithWvIauans to Europe, thereby maintaining the high credit of this country dlfd demonstrating its ability to meet its obligations. Reqommendations. "For this pitpose and with this ob ject in view, the committee recom mends to the federal reserve board the following plan: That the banks of this country, especially those located in 'reserve and central reserve cities, be requested to contribute to a gold fund of $150,000,000, of which $25,000, 000 is to be immediately paid into the depository of the Bank of England in Canada, for which a participation de posit receipt will be furnished to each' contributing bank. The 'remainder of the contributed amounts to be subject to call by the New York committee, through the local committees of re spective contributing cities." "The committee appoibted by the New York clearing House association to be, charged with the duty of handling the said fund, of fixing `the price at which foreign exchange is to be bought and sold and to make requisition from time to time upon the respective contribut ing cities through the local commit tees thereof. Said local committees shall have supervision in the respective cities of the shipments and general withdrawals of gold. "This committee recomemnds that the federal reserve board take steps to ascertain the amount of gold that will be contributed by 'the banks in the re spective cities and 'that it use its in fluence to have the said banks con tribute their proper pro rata." All the world of fipanclers will watch with interest the :febults that follow the acceptance of these resolutions. Exposition Conference. In Chicago, Mr. Luak 'met with 40 or 50 men reptesnting'lW tates in the ca pacity of commissioners or'secretaries of boards making ready 'for the Pan ama-Pacific exposition. "The vital issue at that meeting," says 'Mr. Lusk, "was the statement made by direct, authority of those in charge of the ex position, that each nation of Europe, including those now 'engaged in war, has assured the exposition managers of its intention to participate in the ex position. These assurances have been made since the war was 'begun. The nations had their' exhibits well ad vanced in preparation before the whirl wind of destruction had begun to sweep Europe. The South ,American states have even iajked for more space and have increased their appropria tions, realizing their :opportunities for developing in world-Wide influence as a direct result of the war. A national organization of commissioners was ef fected at the Chicago -meeting." HUBERT WORK NAMED BY COLOA1DO G.O. P. Denver, Sept. 10.-Hubert Work in the republican cgndiidate for United States senate. George A. Carlson, res publican, leads for governor. There will le several cotitestal for state oti-'J cee. - COLLECTI89 * NT# dr #cT To UNVidR iEPORT OP *Rir t ' T , tcl QOM o HE ltNIA In yesterday's 'atfernoon 1i1e per p peare ls article, .sent 1o the -Mlsotoisa .Chlr of CoeirBer briiteriats% a local concern ino leha, casting e 'ions upon the itk Dsae as a lection agendy by Pini toA '` `C., Unitbd 'states 3Dqtectthgqenet tIncluded lin the 'osnmmipntdbn wai a cir-alar letter of "wailvifg'' sent out by a ftval coneebtlof a dnliklarl name-4Pinkerton's National Detective agency. Seantrs. "ilkey aid -atstn, who are in the city as repi e sdn*M11$: 4 first Ananaed Pifikericta *n giW, 'e dteeply inciihd 're ýCitat ifiv.pllitir company 'shocid resort to 7) t believe unfair and disreputable it ticp. When seen by a reporter lost even lig, Mr. Gilkea said: "The facts of the matter are ps ol lows: We not only do not TWioghre sent ourselves, but take particular pains to get squarely before the'-publio1 prior to attempting to do business, "We have with us the various arti cles that we have had published in the towns of the state where we have so far worked, and a similar `autiolee was handed to the afternoon paper Thursday morning, before we had called on a single firm. This article specifically stated that we were in no way coinected with Pinkerton's Na-' tional Detective agency, and the samen statement appears on all our circular matter. "Abdut two years ago the services of Pinkerton's " National Detective agency were dropped by the American Bankers' association, and much of'Lhe work was turned over to the Burns. Detective agency, but a portion of the business went to Pinkerton & Co., United States Detective agency, and because of this the enmity of the other agency caused them to take certain iihdignified means to damage the younger agency. "Pinkerton & Co., United States Detective agency was established in 1883, and has been doing general de tective work ever since. They have been connected with many of the most prominent cases of this class in the country, and have gained an en viable reputation. About six years ago they added the collection or com mercial department to their agency, and have been handling all kinds of collections ever since." Many of the leading business publi cations of the country have at various' times commented on the service of this collection or commercial depart ment, and the following are a few ex cerps from them: "Business America of February, 1914-The most novel advancement of pressing the public with peculiar modern days, and one that is im pressing the public with peculiar force, is the operation of the com mercial department of Pinkerton & Co's. United States Detective agency, This department of the agency seeks to discover the criminal intent in the attitude of a person who owes money ,and can pkly it, but won't." "The Wisconsin Banker says, Feb ruary, 1914-No one -is surprised that this novel idea should emanate from Pinkerton & Co. United states De tective agency, for it is in keeping with their usual alertness; nor is any. one surprised at the amazing success the agency has in reducing this novel idea to a practical basis, for every body knows that Pinkerton & Co. United States Detective agency get what they go after, and that this reputation can only be attained by born detectives." "The Chicago Daily Journal, April 22, 1914-In recent years the commer cial department of Pinkerton & Com pany United States Detective agency, has specialized on the criminal intent on the part of the delinquent debtors. This commercial department an4 its' successful reduction of this psycho logical proposition to a practical basis is attracting the attention of the banks and the business world general ly. Some of the results that flow from its operation are little less than marvelous." "National Banker of Chicago, Feb. ruary 21, 1914-Regarding Pinkerton & Co. United States Detective agency of this city, will say that they are. thoroughly reliable and responsible re.. gardless of what, Pinkerton's National Detective agency says about them." "The above together with hundreds of testimonials from satisfied clients in all parts of the United Stites and Canada," Mr. Gilkey continued, "cer tainly testify not only to the absolute reliability of our agency, but also to their wonderful success in the hand ling of the very worst Blass of ac counts, many of the letters stating that they have collected accounts that other collection agencies had returned to the client as abhslutely uncollect ible. "The suit that the Pinkerton Na tional agency claims to 'have pending is the remnant of one brought in November, 1912, and in which they were defeated in December of- the same year. They applied for a tem podary injunction., and the plea was overruled in the circuit court of Cook; county, Illinois, in the ftowtng month, and while the main colnplaIatj has never been brought to a 'hgae'ing, it has been postponed from time to4 This ntligsud~ees like tcless-.and hood ad T1ei' no x ter qik r, ie ým an~ od of aei lng A1 of`-tho he l oft not~ an M I Sc s t Ihe-adswvhieh appearin lh 9 ae., 4 th ý ~ rer i ti appappearance in fb Sn ray issue 4r >d taýe tn er #th, f,'he fouromhuswa Y'esterday the 4Oý-acrietraet of ahd` assod Thee were 'diredfly he re il~t efIssoullaý-.Sentine1 adverrtisiutg. .The returns were gra4,fn 't h di~iand are convincing examples of the -worrth "of fl par adver -tising as a common field for supply rid- deft d, buyer and seller. SfJIJw. Stan~ Five miles from city; 30 acres in cultivationl good soil; just the _________place for a poultry os,' hog ranch. Solj Tour" years ago for $2,000. 4-room house on two lots, West' 91,1300 cash will buy It now-it aide ....................... " 500 Is the place .you are looking for. GEO. F. BROO@KS GE._.ROK The eal ltat NanThe Real Eatse Man First National Bank Building. First 'National "Bank Building Wait for ta i FIRE SL Men's Funlh4Go Louis EK. jKcnri 503 ,N. HMIgg Ave. Montdn ana-Canain ON Co. 84 ACREVS of oil land in the Sweetgrass fields, join the 5Segur hold ings, on which the well has now been drilled to a depth of 700fet time, as it would appear that the Na tional agency prefers to have the case pending rather than take a chance on having it tried. It is a fact that they have never had the nerve to call it up. "After the above case came to trial, and was decided in favor of Pinkerton & Co. United States Detec tive agency, suit was brought for $150,000, and some of these suits will be tried within the next few months." GERIWANS IN HOCK. Queenstown, via London, Sept. 10. Armed British soldiers are keeping guard over the 'German reservists on board the Holland-American liner Noordam, now in Queenstown harbor. The reservists will be disembarked and taken to one of the detention camps in England. FOUR KILLED. Scottsburg, Ind,, Sept. 10.-Four per sons were killed and two others suf tered -fatal -injuries when a Pennsyl 'altia pa3*esuger train struck an auto mobile at Austin today. AT THE PALACE. W. T. Gulll, Spokane; R. N. Alla back, Butte; H. fl. Sessions, Marion, Ida.;. S. E. Sessions, Marion, Ida.; P. S. Rennick, Hamilton; C. 0. Whipple, Helena; Mr. and Mrs. Churchill, Helena; Miss Mabel Swithdeman, Chi. cago; Wallace Rehire, N. Y.; Miss M. Murray, N. Y.; Miss Hatriet Ross, San Francisco; M. F. Wanvig, Butte; Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Avery, Chicago; A. McFaggart, Butte; J. Dever. Butte; J. Brady, Rock Island; J. Ellis, Butte; E. 2. Morton anil wife, San Fran cisco; F. F, Northway, Minneapolis; W. E. Eastman, Oreentield, Mass.; -F. F. Moon, 2yractjse, N. Y.; L. D. Barnard; Minneapolis; W. J. Ferron, Chicago; J. P. Lamb, Butte; Mr. and Mirs. Phil. P. Carr, Spokane; C. G. Mills and wife, Butte. LADIES' AUXILIARY TO UNITED SPANISH WAR V TRA WS will hieet Friday -evening, "I ptetber 11. at 8 o'clock in city hall, All mneibers requested to te present. Election and lnstallation.-Adv.