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BITTER ROOT FACTORY I, OPENS SEASON TODAY Canning Plant at Stevensville to Begin Operations This Morning. PEAS IN GOOD SHAPE Director Frank Cooney Finds Valley Crop Good and Well Varied. Stevensville , July 8.—(Special.)— The Hitter Root Canning factory will open tomorrow for the season's run, which will last for about a month. Frank H. Cooney, one of the directors of the company, states that the peas are in excellent condition and that with the varied planting of last spring that the factory will be kept running steudy for a month. 11 Rodman has arrived from Utah to take the management or the factory during the running season. Mr. Hod man has had charge of the factory during the past two seasons. STEVENSVILLE BUSY DESPITE FARM WORK Automobiles Make Main Street Look Like Broadway. Stevensville, July 8.—(Special. )— Yesterday was a busy day in the busi ness circles of Stevensville—despite the busy season, the ranchers In town were many and It was after 10:.io last night before the business houses could stmt their doors—there was a steady stream of customers from morning un til the closing hour. At to o'clock last night n Stevensville man took a cen sus of the automobiles parked within two blocks on Main street and reports that there were 101. The automobiles were practically all from out of town, and granting an average of four per sons to the car there were over 400 people in town from the country.at 10 o'clock last night. There were, of course, other cars in the garages which wore not counted and the rigs were not counted cither. APPLICANTS MUST CALL THIS WEEK r* • __ _ Helena. July 8— Applicants for the second officers' training camp at the Presidio must apply this week for no applications will be received in Mon tana after July 14. Local boards on applications have, been named in Ana conda. Billings, Bozeman, Butte, Deer Lodge. Dillon, Glasgow. Glendive, (treat Falls, Havre. Helena. Kalispcll, Lewlstown. Livingston, Missoula, Miles Uit.V, Roundup and Red Lodge and aspirants should apply to the nearest. No Board Known Here. Officers at Fort Missoula said last night that, they had heard nothing concerning the appointment of a local board of application here, while neith er county or city officials had received any word of such action. It is be lieved that the appointments will lie announced today. According to army officers, all applications for admission to officers' training camps from this Btaie have been made to Captain Clark ul Bozeman in the past. FEDERATION CHIEFS APPEAL TO STRIKERS (Continued From l*agp One.) triclans' union for ratification or re * jeetion Tuesday night. Metal Trades Convention. Gloat Falls, July 8.—'There were 26 delegates present, representing 1 » local unions of the Montana Metal Trades council, when the annual con vention of that body opened its ses sions here today. An authorized state ment says: "This is the regular annual conven tion of the Montana Metal Trades council, tlie date for which was set last February, and has nothing lo do with the present troubles in Butte," TORPEDO boat sunk London, July 8.—A German torpedo boat was destroyed Saturday l>y strik ing n mine north of Amoland in the North sea, according to a Hague dis patch. All but two men were drowned. The necessity Is just as plain to pre serve the great crops that are now in sight as it was to plant them a few weeks ago. WIFE DESERTION CHARGE IS FORGOTTEN BY YOUNG BRIDE Great Falls, July 8.—Philip Jacques, 17 years old and young for his age, was solemnly led from a train here yes terday by a stern-faced deputysheriff. He was being brought back from Ana conda to face a charge of wife deser tion. • *- t As they stepped from the train, there was the patter of rapid footsteps, the •wish of a skirt, and, , "O-o-ah! Phil, I'm so glad you've come back!" The slim arms of his child wife were thrown about his neck and there were State Flashes Interesting Items From Happenings in Montana. Latter from War Priaonar.— Mrs. C. A. Johnson of Harlowton has received a letter from a Canadian soldier, pris oner in Germany, thanking her for a gift she sent to the prison November 20, 1916. The letter was signed "No. 493.*' A Naw Newspaper. —The first Issue of a new newspaper, the Harlowton Times, a weekly, appeared on July 5. Many Naw K. C.'a.— A" class of 75 new members was Initiated by the Great Falls lodge, Knights of Colum bus, Sunday. Representatives of lodges from all parts of the state were present. Chamber of Commerce Starts.— Three Forks has organized a chamber of commerce. Sam J. Crouch was elected the first president and more than J'i.Ooo was pledged locally to sup port the organization. E*9les Close Convention.— More than 400 hundred members of the Fraternal Order of Eagles attended the state convention of the older which closed at Havre Sunday. Miles City Roundup. —Tt was an nounced in Miles City that 13,000 per sons attended the Roundup and that the total receipts were $12,198.50. Bury Murdered 8oldier. — Private Jacob Lein of Company D, Second Montana, who was found shot dead near Collinp, Mont., was bulled in the soldiers' plot In Highland cemetery in Great Falls. Lein enlisted from Kalis poll. He was 32 years old. Twin Services for Marriage of Girl and Granny Great Falls, July 8.—One of the most unusual marriage services on record here occurred when Mrs. Julia Baker, aged 60. and her granddaughter. Miss Hazel Wade, were \red to the men of their choice at twin services. Mrs. Baker was married to Jesse Or rison, who is 17 years younger tiian his bride. Miss Wade, who is 17, be came the wife of Emil Johnson, age 23. Both marriages were performed by Rev. A. Lunde, pastor of the Norwe gian Lutheran church, and the serv ices occurred on the thirty-ninth anni versary of the first marriage of Mrs. Baker. Miss Wade has lived with her grandmother since her parents died some years ago. WILL NOT PATTERN AMERICAN VESSELS The Hague, Netherlands.—Captain Rambonnet, minister for the navy, re fuses to have Holland's latest scouting cruiser built ou the same lines as the four scouting cruisers of 7,200 tons water displacement now building In the United States under the naval law of August 29, 1916. The specified speed and other accomplishments of these vessels had made certain Dutch politicians dissatisfied with the much more modesi requirements of Hol land's 6.000-ton vessel, and one deputy addressed a question to Minister Ram bonnet pointing out that, according to information be hud taken from a Get - man source, the scouts built in Amer ica would develop a speed of 35 knots, while carrying eight 15.2 guns, two 7.6 anti-aircraft guns, four torpedo tubes, side and deck armor, and a crew of 330 and accommodation for four seaplanes. Tlie minister replied, pointing ont Holland's special requirements of scouting cruisers in regard to fuel stocks and radius of operations, equip, ment for the tropics and ammunition storage. He at the same time ex pressed doubt as to whether the ac complishments expected of the Amor, lean scouts actually would be realized In practice. CROWN PRINCE HIT STIFFLY BY FRENCH (Continued From Page One) infantry engagements of importance. In the air, however, there lias been great activity. British airmen broke up German airplane squadrons and carried out successful raids against German airdromes, depots and troops. Sixteen German machines were driven down, lo out of control and eight Brit ish machines are reported missing.. MANY HORSE BUTCHERS. Paris.—Correspondence—The Britisli ariuy sends between 400 und 500 horses a week to Paris butchers to be slaugh tered and put on sale in the horse meat markets. The French army fur nishes a smaller number. The total makes such an important contribution to the feeding of Paris that the horse butchers are using it as an argument againsl the closing of their establish ments two days a week along with the other butchers. kisses—many of them—planted with great rapidity on the boy's cheek. Dep uty Sheriff L. E, Stiles says he knows there were at least two kisses amt*he's not sure there were not at least a dozen. Young Philip explained that he had gone to visit his parents who live in Anaconda and had arranged to take Hazel—that's the wife's name* — to Butte where he has work awaiting him. Then came the minion of the law to return him to Great Falls. P. S.—The desertion charges have been dropped. Spanish m raus MU. REIHE IMI Montana Men to Go Into Training to Take Place of National Guard. USE ARMORED CARS Automobiles Equipped With Machine Guns to Be Used by Troops. Butte. July S. - Automobiles equipped with machine guns will lie comman deered by the United Spanish war vet erans and the veterans will train in the tactics of actual warfare under competent instructions from their numbers, in order to enable thorn to take tlie place of the national guard, which Is expected to be called to serv ice abroad in the near future. Huch was the statement made by D. V. Chis holm, commander-in-ehief of the United Spanish War Veterans of the United States, who stopped over in Butte for several hours today. During his stay in Butte Commander Chis holm Was the guest of tlie local camp of veterans, lie left tonight for the east. RESTAURANT FIRE DAMAGE IS $15,000 Breakfast Hour Blaze Drives Many to Street. Great Falls, July 9.—A threatening fire attacked the Dunn building here and before tlie flames were extin guished damage estimated at $15,000 was done. The fire started In the kitchen of the Wentworth cafe and spread rapidly through the ventilating shafts in the building to the roof. The fire occurred during the breakfast hour and many patrons of the restaurant wore compelled to leave their tables and rush into the street. A general alarm was sounded before the fire was placed under control. A. H. Gray, agent of the Dunn building, announced that repairs to the structure will begin at once. Mrs. Matt Dunn is owner of tiio property. WEDS HERO IN 48 HOURS. Syracuse.—Miss Alice Rogers Hue ber, an artist's model, who has posed at Syracuse university, and ("apt, Percy Seymour do Willoughby of the Royal British Fusiliers, twice wounded at Y'pres and now stationed on spe cial detail at Fort Niagara, wore se cretly married here by Judge Farmer. Not until their arrival at Niagara did their friends know of the wedding. A telegram received by Mrs. llucber was the first announcement. The couple mit hero on Tuesday, be came infatuated and were wed within 48 hours. The bride is 21: Capt. Wil loughby 26. His home is in Ports mouth, England. A pertra it of the bride in riding cos tume is hung in the university gallery. TY MURINE EYE REMEDY/ Vor Bod, Weak, Watery Eyee and V GRANULATED EYELIDS I Mu -int Doesn't Inert—Seethe* Ere Pal* | Where You Can Get The Daily Missoulian AT I'OLSON —SEE— J. J. MATTULYS For Drugs and Drug Sundries. AGENCY FOR The Daily Missoulian SUBSCRIBE FOR The Daily Missoulian —AT— The Hamilton Book Store HAMILTON, MONT. The Daily Missoulian —AT— The Valley Dru# Co. STEVENSVILLE, MONT. Drugs and Drug Sundries. The Postoffice News Stand Stevensville, Mont. Smokers' Supplies, Novelties. Victrolas and Records. The Daily Missoulian The Daily Missoulian On Sale at The Thompson Falls Drug Co. Thompson Falls, Mont. PLAINS DRUG CO. Plains, Mont. AGENCY FOR The Daily Missoulian —FOR— The Daily Missoulian At Arlee, Mont. —SEE— - JESSE COLLUM SÜNMER SCW Mf MOPING M Enrollment at University Has Grown Steadilv Through Week. ALL LIKE MISSOULA Students Delighted With Cool Summer Climate of - College Town. Tlie third week of the summer ses sion at the Shite University, which marks the first half of the term, ended Friday. Already the work In the dif ferent departments lias progressed be yond the expectations of those in charge. The enrollment has steadily increased, and several now students have come In during die rast week. The professors have already begun to give tests, and llte students are proving by the results or these that they are enrolled for work. Tlie de lightful. eool summer days in Missoula have made it possible for each and every student to pul every minute to good work or helpful recreation. Daily Get-Together. Already everybody km tvs of ■i t hodf else. Facility and t <1,1 mts 1 op-« flier assemble in the pi mm sium rerv evening for Ihe gam • In me. Hen nil formality la thrown l si d e and frt •mi Muess and good elteoi ah mud. Tlie chiMren who itl< nd th< in mic! seliool are making rd l»ld p mir ess. Miss Emily Lyman n ml Miss l'i nny Smith, who have ohm g< ■ if the Lin lor garten work dining the si.niti or ses sion have expressed sat sfnetii *n vith the work accomplish.' 1 at d t lie mb mst stiown lit- those win u •serve In flip model school. Unusual Work in Musi< Professors Peter \v. Dyke n;i. I ». Tsiss Smith and E. ml. limn who have charge of the w orU in m isb i-p port splendid progrt ss made in 1 ho different courses. K spe •ini 1 run IPSS lias boon noto<l in comm mit y iny. choral music. publie C1K mi nu sir a ml theory and harmony. Professor (Veil Burleigh, who lia« charge of (he work in violin, has a large summer enroll ment. The work in physical education .has boon particularly attractive to sum mer session students. During both the morning and afternoon sessions, large classes lake part in pae practical and theoretical work offered. Education Classes Large. Tlie education department lias the largest faculty and the largest enroll ment in the courses offered during the summer session than any other de partment. Professor Freeman Daugh ters and L. W. Uapcer have charge of V Typoturilors, Btr Basincn Scries No. II. The Only Way" uses Royal Typewriters 'TT'HE Only Way" is the slogan of the Chicago ft Alton, which has X built up one of the finest railway systems in the United States. The Chicago St Alton ran the first dining car. It installed the first sleeping car service. In line with this progressiveness, the Chicago ft Alton has standardized its offices with ROYAL STANDARD TYPEWRITERS —its first order being for 100 machines. Th« Chicago * Alton chos« ROYALS because their durability and simplicity of construction give longer life and greater volume of work to she typewriter— because ROYAL mechanism produce« the most resilient touch and perfect printing. ROYAL TYPEWRITERS are the Standard machines in the biggest corporation«. Write or 'phone us for a demonstration. ROYAL TYPEWRITER COMPANY, INC. BRANCHK8 AND AGENCIES THE WORLD OVER 'Compare the Work " the high school educaton In connection with elementary schools, while Miss Jeannette Ezekiels, Miss Emily Lyman and Miss Fanny Smith have charge of the primary and kindergarten work. The English department reports fine progress being made In the work of fered. Professors Carl Holliday, George R. Coffman and Frances Cor bin have the work divided between them. In the courses offered in tills department there are a great many regular university students enrolled who are working for university credit. The courses In Chancer, Modern Drama, The Novel of Today. General American Literature. Poets of Today, English Fiction and a General Survey of English Literature arc particularly attractive. In Scientific Courses. Tlie departments In science have not so large an enrollment as many of the other departments, but there Is de rided Interest shown and ttie long hours s|ient in the laboratory prove the earnestness of ttie students. The courses in typewriting and ste nography have been particularly at tractive to a large number of the sum mer session students. Many of the students enrolled are beginners in tills work, und many more of them are men and women who have been engaged in earning a living for many years, and who have learned that efficiency is the all-important tiling. Professor Harri Edwin Smith, together with Professor A. E. Spaulding give (ho courses in business admiulst ra I ion. The students enrolled In the botany courses have been aide to get a good deal of (hoir Work In tho fields and bills a mu ml Missoula. Profi 'ssor .1. Kirk wood lias arranged 1 seve ral ex, ii sinus, am 1 in lids way the I. i'Sellers Montana are given an oppo rl unity become f ainiliar with Mold. ma t eg. tu Hon. Along • (till. tln> tvor k In fd.leal In Professor F. O. Smith is off. .'ring s." oral correlated courses in psychology and philosophy. These courses haie proved decidedly interesting and | me tical. 85, WILD MUSTANG FLESH. Portland. Ore.—Jackass, mule, dnn key. burro and horse meat may now bn sold in Portland meat markets. The city council has adopted an ordinance providing Tor the, regulation oT their sale. The meat must be plainly labelled with letters at least one inch high, and must bn inspected l.v the regular meat Inspectors of the city. As adopted, the ordinance says Dob bin and Billy and Maud, before being sold to the housewife, must undergo thorough inspection and be labelled "horse," "mute," "goat" or "jackass." as ttie case may be. The first horse meat market has linen opened and the first shipment of 22 wild range mustangs, rounded up In Indians in eastern Oregon, haH been received with more to follow ir the demand is sufficient. The butcher says he is able to cut meat prices in two and his quotations for horse flesh ran.ge from 4 cents a pound for soup cuts to 12 % cents for T-bone steaks. NATHAN R. LEONARD IS DEAD IN BUTTE Former President of School of Mines Passes. Butte, July s.—Nathan R. Leonard, 85, died here today. He was well known as an educator, having been chosen to serve as president of the Presbyterian college at Kossuth. Iowa, before he laid reached his majority. SPECIALTIES THE REVERSIBLE FRONT SEAT Pick up the back of tho right-hand front scat of n Studebaker Touring Car, turn it over, and you have the same seat facing the tonneau. Think how this adds to the sociability of a party. The Reversible Front Seat is unusual for ita depth of upholstery, its curve-fitting design and its general comfort, but it is typical of the many details arranged by Studebaker to make motoring more enjoyable. Remember, this type of front seat is one of the Exclusive Studebaker Features 40H.P. Four $085 Auto Warehouse and Serv ice Co. L. H. DARTON, MANAGER 129 W. Cedar Phono 31G 50H.P. Six $1250 Hr. Leonard, from 1 * 6 « to 1888 . was professor of mathenuttloa at-the Vnf verslty of Iowa, later becoming editor oi the Fort Wayne (tnd.> Gazette, which position he held until 18M. Two yen re inter he became president of tho Montana state school of mines, serv ing until his resignation nine years later. He was a fellow of the Ameri can Association for the Advancement of Science and held numerous other positions of honor. Surviving Mm arc three sons, L. O. I/Conard of Miles City, Mont., C. R. Ts'onnrd of Butte and F. M- Leonard of San Diego, Cal., and a, daughter. Miss Minnie E. Leonard of Butte.