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YELDS IN RATHEAD
W. H. Smead Optimistic
After Tour Covering
Much of Reservation.
Advent of Railroad Through
, Territory Will Mean
Much to Ranchers.
Crop conditions jn tlie Flathead
country arc much better than early
pessimistic reports Indicated, accord
ing to W. II. Smeail of this city, for
mer Flathead Indian agent and later
Intimately interested in the Flathead
country from a real estate standpoint.
Mr. Smead has hist returned from a
business trip over the Flathead.
No Crops Wholly Ruined.
"Even on the drv land east of the
Flathead river." said Mr. Sinead, "there
will Me from one-half to a lull normal
crop. Only careless fir ignorant farm
ing can cause any Flathead farmer to
lose his whole crop this season, I tie
Tlio progress which the Northern
Pacific Railroad company is malting
in the construction of its branch line
from Dixon to Poison is encouraging
the farmers in the Flathead country,
Mr. Sinead says. They expect to he
able to ship tlielr crops tiiis year by
rail Instead of by wagon as formerly,
thus saving a great deal of expense
All. Ready for Ties.
The grade of the entire line has been
finished. Mr. Smead reports, and the
Mission creek bridge is done. Every
thing is now ready for the placing of
ties, thanks to the energetic way in
which the construction work has been
done this summer.
During his trip Mr. Smead spent the
week-end at Idyl wild island in Flat
hrad lake, where Mrs. Smead, Mrs.
Helen Smead Harris and guests are
living in the Smeads' summer home.
FIRST THIRD WILL
REPORT SEPTEMBER 1
(Continued From Page One)
tied men, whose wives are solely de
pendent upon them, hut where the par
ents or other relatives of either wife
or husband are willing to assume the
burden of her support during his ab
sence. The same course is to lie fol
lowed where any drafted man's em
ployers agree to coptinue his salary
as a patriotic duty.
A third supplemental ruling provides
that where a man has supported his
dependents by his own labor on lands,
which ho owns and the boards find
that, the lands could tie rented to ad
vantage so as to continue tbe support
for tbe wife derived from tbe rental,
exemption for the man may be denied.
Regulations Cover Every Angle.
The mobilization regulations re
ferred to by General Crowder were in
the hands of the printer tonight.
They provide for every continacnc.'
that can be foreseen in tbe assembling
of the men for the new army. The
contingents of tbe various districts
making up any call to tbe colors are
to be assembled by tbe state authori
ties. provided with transportation to
their training camp and furnished
means of subsistence on the way.
They will lie regarded as passing into
the authority of tlie army when they
board the trains.
Provision is made also for filling
vacancies which may occur in any dis
trict quota should men sent forward
be rejected by the army doctors on
final examination at the camps. In
such cases the district hoards will lie
notified and another man be furnished.
The quota of any district will not be
regarded as filled until the camp au
thorities report back to (tie board that
the full number of men called for have
arrived and have been finally accepted.
Free versifiers have no real s
ment —they have never sung
praises of cherry pie. «
For making carboo copies of your letters.
This Price Is Good Only for
Thursday, Friday and
August 8, 9 and 10
AUDENCE VOIES ft
Chautauqua Speaker Asks
Opinion of Hearers on
Declares We Should Not
' Bond Future to Pay Cost
of Present War.
Unanimous approval of a proposal to
lower the Income tax exemption from
îlnOOnO to $25,000 was given by the big
crowd which filled the cHautuuqua
tent yesterday to hear l.eo !• rancis I.y
barger's lecture on "Who Shall finance
.Mr. I-yburger asked for a rising vote
after tie had advocated conscription of
wealth as well as men for a "pay-as
v.o-go" war. Eighty Chautauqua audi
ences before which he had given his
lecture tliis year have voted similarly,
Mr. Ey I larger declared, lie asked all
present to write Senator Wiliam S.
Kenyon of Iowa, informing him of the
vote and pledging support •tu such an
Income tax provision.
Huge Sum Necessary.
In ids lecture Mr. hybarger said that
in order to finance the present war 15
to 17 billion dollars was necessary and
that tills was just the beginning. He
said that even a thousand years from
now the debt which we are concurring
will not tie paid off. The lag question
Is whether we will pay as we go or
bond future generations.
Would Make Rich Pay.
"The history of all wars," staid Mr.
Lybarger, "shows that the common
people pay for the wars and that they
alfio finance the wars." And he pro
posed that the rich and those who are
reaping enormous profits from the war
lie required to pay. '"The rich do not
want to give up tlielr millions but they
gladly take our sons to protect their
Should Conscript Wealth.
"Why not conscript property when
we conscript lives?" asked Dr. Ly
barge.r. lie said that the fact that since
the war broke out 100 new millionaires
have' been added to the populace of
Vienna was more atrocious than Prus
sian militarism itself.
He declared war on the tariff which
only taxes necessities and declared
that universal and lasting peace could
only be brought about by universal free
, Pleasant Evening Program.
Delightful impersonations by Elias
Day, commonly regarded as the best
of American impersonators, made the
evening Chautauqua program one of
the most enjoyable of the series. Mr.
Day kept the audience intensely inter
ested throughout a long stay on the
platform and with difficulty evaded a
final applause of his hearers.
The < Inga was. a troupe of Japan
ese artists, presented a pleasing musi
cal fantasy as the first part of the
Congress may he aware that it is in
I capable of reaping any glory from the
war. for apparently H wishes to pre
vent everybody else from getting credit
out of tlie great conflict.
Pianos' on Gedijf
118 East Cedar Street
Always Home Cooking
SOUTH SIDE CAFE
OtiTOwlt« MlimuiliM hunit
HK CUS CHUM
BAD MOUNTAIN GRADE
F. S. Wheeler, Wife and
Three Others in Automo
bile Which Overturns.
ON INSPECTION TRIP
Accidents Happens Duting
Tour of Roads in North
ern Part of State.
E. S. Wheeler, head of the Missoula
offiee of the federal bureau of public
roads, narrowly escaped death with li.s
wife and three others Tuesday when
his automobile was upset on a stet p
mountain grade in northern Montana.
Only the luck which kept the automo
bile from rolling down the steep hill
saved the lives of tlie party.
Have to Walk to Railroad.
As it was Mr. Wheeler and his com
panions had to walk to Schley, the
nearest railroad station, and finish by
rail tlielr 10-dnv inspection tour over
new highways in the Yakt valley and
along the north fork of the Flathead.
Road* Cro.i Into Canada.
The roads which Mr. Wheeler lia:
been inspecting are being built to con
nect northwestern Montana with Can
ada and involve some elaborate con
struction. Mr. Wheeler crossed the
international boundary twice on his
This morning Mr. Wheeler will go lo
Hamilton, where in- will meet tin
county commissioners and go with
them over the Oihbons Fass route ot
projected government-aid highway
Switzerland would better get ready
few more chateaux suitable for re
tired gentlemen of royal tastes.
Mother, Why Don't
You Take Nutated Iron
And Be Strong and Well and Have Nice Rosy Cheeks Instead of Being Nervous and Irri
table All the Time and Looking So Haggard and Old?—The Doctor Gave Some
to Susie Smith's Mother and She Was Worse Off Than You Arc
and Now She Looks Just Fine.
NUXATEDIRON WILL INCREASE THE STRENGTH AND ENDURANCE OP
WEAK, NERVOUS, CAREWORN, HAGGARD LOOKING WOMEN 100 F>ER
CENT IN TWO WEEKS' TIME IN MANY INSTANCES.
»muwjj« fill ff WC A ©PF A!
IIIE* Villa<V9 lWrKJ%Mé
"There can he no healthy, beautiful
">» «— »««•* >«».•
says Dr. Ferdinand King, n New York
physician and medical author. "In my
"There can be no Beautiful'.
Healthy Rosy Cheeked women
F. KING, M. D.
recent tnlks to physicians on the grave
and serious consequences of Iron defl
ciency in the blood of American worn
en, I have strongly emphasized the fact
, , . , , ,
that doctors should prescribe more or
looking women patients,
anaemia. The skin of the anaemic
woman is pale, the flesh flabby. The
muscles laek tone, the brain fags nnd
tho memory falls, nnd often they be
come weak, nervous. Irritable, de
spondent and melancholy. When the
iron goes from the blood of wom
en, the, roses go
from their checks.
"In the most
common foods of
table syrups, can
dies, polished rice
white bread, soda
sago, farina, de
longer is Iron to be found.
Refining processes have re
moved tlie iron of Mother
Earth from these impov
erished foods; nnd silly
methods of home cookery, by.
throwing down the wastk pipe
the water In which our vege
tables are cooked nre re
sponsible for another grave
"Therefore, tf you wish to
preserve your youthful' vim
anil vigor to a ripe old age,
you must supply tlie Iron de
ficiency in your fooil by using
tonic form of organic iron,
Just as you would use salt
food has not
organic iron is the greatest of nil
strength builders. If people would only
lake Nuxntod Iron when ttiev feel weak
or rundown, Instead of dosing thom
I selvea with habit-forming, dings stiin
j niants nnd alcoholic beverages I am
convinced that in this way they could
ward off disease, preventing it becoru
FOR RELIEF WORK
Board, for Welfare of He
brews' Brothers in Armv.
Washihgtnn. Àug. 8.—Representa
tives of the national Jewish organiza
tions of the country met here today
and formed the Jewish Hoard for Wel
fare Work In the 1,'nited States army
Work similar to that cariled on by
the Young Men's Christian association
will be undertaken, particularly for
the benefit of the r.0,000 or more Jew
ish youth who will be among the first
American fighting forces sent to war.
. Members of' the hoard conferred
"with Secretaries linker and Daniels,
From Secretary Tinker a promise was
obtained to grant leaves to drafted
Jews for the Jewish hfglt holidays,
beginning the new year, on Septem
Such questions :is the appointment
of Jewish chaplains wen- presented,
but were left in abeyance to be taken
up again later.
OF LOCAL DIARYMEN
(Continued From Fa go tine)
he had raised liis price to 17 c. cent» .
quart as it was Impossible to make
ends meet with the in cent rate. He
said that already they hud to rely on
bay to feed tlielr stock and that the
price of hay was advancing steadily,
lie said that he believed that the com
pany paid the farmers C V» cents for
Under the new arrangement cream Is
being sold at 25 cents a quart when
it had brought 22 cents and sold as
low as 20 cents witiiin ttie year. Tlie
new price went into effect Tuesday.
It is an 111 wttfjri that cools nobody
iner oreanic ln thousands of cases anil
thereby the lives of thcUisands might
be saved who now die evt-ry year from
pneumonia, grippe, kidiuf, liver, heart
trouble, and other «langerions maladies.
The real and true cause "which started
their disease was nothing more nor
less than a weakened condition
brought on by lack of ironr in the blood.
On account of the pccgiliar nature
of woman, and the great./drain placed
upon her system at certain periods,
she requires iron much mb re than man
to help make up for tlie ipss.
Iron is absolutely nec.t^tsary to en
able your blood to chanfco food Into
living tissue. Without N, no matter
how much or what you cat, your food
merely passes through yoti without
doing you any good You don't get
the strengtli out of it, anil :us a conse
quence you become weak, pate and
sickly looking, just like a plant trying
to grow in a soil deficient in iron. If
you are not strong or well you owe It
to yourself to make the following
test: See how long you «yin work or
how far you can walk wltlgout becom
ing tired. Next take two five-grain
tablets of ordinary nuxatod Iron three
again and see how much you have
gained. I have scon dozens of norv
ons, rundown people who were ailing
all tlie while double their fdrength and
endurance and entirely rid themselves
of nil symptoms of dysfiepsia. liver
n,u * other troubles, in from ten to
fourteen days time slmpl^' by taking
iron In the proper form. And this,
nfter they hnd in some caffes been doc
torlng for months without obtaining
nn > - Hllt à™' 1 ,ak '' ,h " oM
forms of reduced iron, iron acetate, or
tincture of Iron simply lo save n few
cents. The iron demanded by Mother
Nature for the red coloring matter In
the blood of her children. Is alas! not
that kind of iron. You must take Iron
in a form that can be easily absorbed
and assimilated to do you any good,
otherwise it may prove worse than
useless. I have
used N il x a t e d
Iron widely In my
own practice in
most severe ag
tions with unfail
ing results. I
Dr. Ferdinand King, Sew York Physician
and Medicul Author, tells physicians that they
should prescribe more organic iron—Suxated
Iron—for their patients—Says anaemia--iron
deficiency—is the greatest curse to the health,
strength, vitality and beauty of *he modern
American Woman.—Sounds warnin g against
use of metallic iron t
may injure the teeth, corrode
the stomach and do far more
ha™ than good; advises
use u£ only nuraled_irore
' SENTENCED TO JAIL
Members Molokan Colony
Fhoenix, Ariz.. Aug. R.—Thirty-give 1
members of a colony of Molokans,
Russian religionists living near
Glendale, eight tuile» west of here,
were taken tonight In a barred ear to
Prescott, Ariz., to serve sentences of
one year each in the county Jail there
for refusing to re -/-ter under the se
lective draft act.
liefere the depnrturc of Hie prison
ers. the police arrested 38 other mem
bers of the colony for creating a dis
turbance outside the city jail, where
some of the prisoners were confined.
Women and men attacked the offi
cers. who attempted to subdue tbe
disturbance, several women beating
policemen over their heads with um
brellas, while one man waved a knife,
but was overpowered liefere anyone
When sentence was pronounced by
Flitted States District Judge Sawtelle
this afternoon, there was a wild scene
in the court, \yomen and men shouting
tlielr protests. Some of the court at
tendants were slightly scratched while
subduing the disorder. The prisoners
then were removed to the jail and
given cold baths to quiet them.
Missoula Trust aid Savings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 3250.000
J. M. KEITH. President.
RID J. COFFEE. Vice Pres.
R. C. OlDOINGS. Cashier.
A. A. LESS KG, Asst. Cash.
W. M. Bickford, Kenneth Rosa,
John R. Dally, H. P. Greenough, 8ld
J. Coffee, Dr. Q. T. McCullough.
J. M. Keith.
You can tell the women with
plenty of iron ir% their blood
beautiful healthy rosy cheeked
women full of Life, Vim and
liavo Iniliired many oilier physicians to
give it n trial all of whom have given
me most surprising reports In regard
to its groat power as a health and
Many an athlete and prize fighter
lias won tho day simply because ho
kn«-w the secret of great strengtli nnd
endurance and filled his blood with
Iron before lie went Into the affray;
while many another has gone down In
inglorious defeat simply for the lack
Dr. Schiivler C. Jaques, visiting sur
geon of Ht. Elizabeth's Hospital, New
York city, said: "I have never before
given out nny medical Information or
advice for publication as I ordinarily
do not believe in It. Rut so many
A merlonn women suffer from Iron de
flolency with Its attendant ills—physi
cal weakness, nervous Irritability, mel
ancholy, indigestion, flabby, sagging
muscles, etc., etc., and (n consequence
of their weakened, run-down condition
they are so liable to contract serious
and even fatal diseases that I deem it
my duty to advise such to take Nux
ateil Iron. 1 have taken It myself and
given It to my patients with most sur
prising anti satisfactory results.
And those who wish quickly to in
crease their strength, power and
endurance will find it a most re
markable nnd wonderfully effective
NOTE—Nuxnted Iron, which Is
proscribed and recommended above
by physicians in such a great vn
rlety of en ses, is not a paient
ielne or secret remedy, bpt. one
which Is well known to dru^i.st.s
and whose Iron constituents are
widely proscribed by eminent phy.
Riolans both in Europe and America.
mille the oilier inorganic Iron prod,
nets it is easily assimilated, docs
not Injure the teeth, make them
black or upset the stomach ; on the
contrary It is tlie most potent
remedy in nearly all forms or in
diR'c*Htion «is well as for nervous,
run-down conditions. The manufac
turers have such great confidence in
nuxatod iron, that they offer to for
feit JlOft to any charitable Instl
t ution if they cannot take anv man or
woman under «0 who lacks iron, and
their strength 100 per cent or
increase their strength 100 per cent or over in
roitr weeks' time, prov Idcd they have no se.
rions organic trouble. They a I»u-Otter to re
fund your money if it «*ors notawBit dou
ble your strength and endura non 'W'ten days*
time. It is dispensed in this city by Missou
ri Drug Co , Geo. Frctalieimoi and oil good
druggists.™ Ail v.
- . - I
**"**" *—— —— -------- 1 - i - rrmaaruu timiiiuwt
Anaconda Copper Mining Co.
Big Blackfoot .Milling Co.
Western Pine and Larch Lumber
_ . BONNER, MONTANA
Mills Located at Hamilton, Montana
ST. REGIS, MONTANA
GENERAL SALES OFFICE LOCATED AT BONNER, MONTANA.
Our mills have constantly on hand large and complete assortments of
yard Items in Western Pine and Montana Larch. Our facilities permit
of getting out bill and special items with the least delay. Shipments
made ov-r N.-P. and C., M. ft St. Paul railways. A large and complete
factory in connection, which makes anything needed In Sash, Doom,
Window and Door Frames, Mouldings and Interior Finish. Large las
tory for the manufacture of
BOX SHOOKS, FRUIT AND APPLE BOXe»
PHONE 703-1 BELL
Will Serve You Well
and without any of the discomforts and bothers of a
—a turn of a switch gives you instant heat for any
—you can use your regular cooking utensils.
—you do not need special recipes.
—roasts require no basting when cooked in the Hot
point Range oven—and the meat does not shrivel
or dry up. All flavors and juices retained.
Let us explain further—
MISSOULA LIGHT AND
The Only Fireproof, Modern Office Building in
MISSOULA COUNTY ABSTRACT
Room 214 Phono 216
Room« 400-403 Phono 830 Red
8. J. BI8CHOFP
Room« 509-510 Phon« 338
Walter m. bickford
Room« 503-806 Phino 173
Room 407 Phono 154
McCORMICK A RUSSELL
Rooms 812-513-514-615 Phono 614
MADEEN AND CAMERON
Rooms 409-410 Phono 273
W. L. MURPHY
Room 507 Phono 173
JOHN E. PATTER80N
Rooms 308-310 Phono 809
A. J. VIOLETTE
Room 609 Phono 42
W. F. WAYNE
Room 611 Phono 306
P. C. WEBSTER
Room 406 Phono 69
WOOD A WOODY
Room 609 Phono 42
Ground Floor Phono 39
E. L. FREEMAN
E. Q. ELLIS
Rooms 200-201-203 Phono 1047
C. H. McCOMB
Rooms 213-215 Phon« 622
DR. R. H. NEL80N
Room« 210-211 Phono 1009
CHAS. L. SMITH
Room« 303-306 Phono 692 Black
DR. W. B. WALKER
Room« 200-201 Phone 151 J
N. H. SCHWEIKER
Rooms 205-207 Phone 166 J
ELSA E. SWARTZ
- Room« 606-008
BITTER ROOT NATIONAL
Room« 413-414-416 Phono 448'
LOLO NATIONAL FOREST
Room« 601-602-604 Phono 844
MI8SOULA NATIONAL FOREST
ROUNDUP COAL COMPANY
Room -12 Phon«32S
U. S. OFFICE OF PUBLIC ROADS
AND RURAL ENGINEERING
SOUTHERN MONTANA OIL CO.
Room 105. Ground Flour Phono 788
CRYSTAL BARBER SHOP
Basement Phone 682 Rod
_ „„ C- L. COWELL
Room 314 Phono 10S1
„ C. L. BORDEAU
Rooms 305-307 Phono 9tf
„ H. B. FAIfNSWORTH
Rooms 202-204 Phono 711
DR. J. J. TOBIN8KI
Roome 207-209 Phono 185 W
_ O. F. TURMAN
Rooms 300-301-302-303 Phon« 173
Real Estate and Insurance
BLACKFOOT LAND DEVELOP
Ground Floor Phono 548
DAN H. ROSS
Room« 206-208 Phon« 398
R. C. 8MITH
WESTERN MONTANA LAND-CO.
Roome 401-402 Phono 187
Superintendent of Con
JOHN M. BRECHBILL
Rooms 206-208 J
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