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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 20, 1909, Morning, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1909-03-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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Martha Washington
Comfort Shoes
You will never know what genuine
foot comfort is until you wear Martha
Washington Comfort Shoes. They re
Ulve tired and aching feet and make walk
ing a pleasure. They fit like a glove and
feel as easy as a stocking. No bother about
buttons or laces-they just slip on and off at will. The elastic at
the sides "gives" with every movement of the foot, Insuring free
action and a perfect fit. Absolute confrt guaraanteed
Bewr of lmitatlons. Only the genuine have the name Martha
Washngtbn and Mayer Trade Mark stamped on the sole. Refuse
substttutes. Your dealer will supply you; if not, write to us.
FRn-lf you will send us the name of a dealer who
does aot handle Mrtha Washington Comfort Shaes, we
We slao mak Honorbilt Smake L sn ady
hoe Yr Cm n Shoes d l t
F. Mayer Boot&Shoe Co.
According to an item appearing in
the Spokesman-Review of March 18,
President Howard Elliott of the North
ern Pacific railway, who passed
through Missoula on Tuesday morn
ing west-bound, is to make an over
land trip through the agricultural dis
tricts of Washington in an automobile.
Mr. Elliott is accompanied by a num
ber of Northern Pacific officials on
the trip. The newspaper article is
as follows:
"On a trip of inspection over the
Northern Pacific lines and to look over
the proposed branches in the center
of the state, President Howard Elliott
of the Northern Pacific railroad ar
rived yesterday afternoon from the
east and departed about 10 minutes
later in his private car over the Pa
louse and Lewiston branch.
"On the train on which he came to
Spokane was a big touring car, which
he will use for an overland trip to
the wheat fields of central Washing
ton, which the Northern Pacific will
probably enter with branches this
summer. A line is contemplated up
the Columbia river from Pasco and
another from Adrian to Connell.
"Although a number of higher offi
cials of the Northern Pacific were at
the station to meet Mr. Elliott, he
spent practically the entire time of
his stay talking to President Jay P.
Graves of the Inland Empire system,
conferring with him over a blue print
which Mr. Graves brought to the sta
"'Will you accept the freight rates
named by the commerce commission?'
was asked Mr. Elliott.
"'The commission has spent two
years in the study of the Spokane case
and you'll have to get your informa
tion from their decision,' was his re
ply. 'If you can understand the situ
ation I'4 like to have you come to St.
Paul and tell me.'
"In the party which left with Mr.
Elliott on the Lewiston train yester
day afternoon were C. M. Levey, third
vice president: H. C. Nutt, general
manager of the lines west of Trout
Creek, Mont.; A. D. Charlton, assistant
general passenger agent, and Henry
Blakeley, general western freight
A bulletin has been issued advis
ing that new style semaphores have
been installed at St. Regis, Iron Moun
tain, Rivulet, Lothrop, Huson and
Frenchtown. The operation of these
signals is changed somewhat over the
old ones. A vertical position of the
arms denotes clear track whereas with
the old style a diagonal downward, po
sition is for clear. Caution and stop
signals are not changed.
Conductor John Dinnen, who for the
past two months has been engaged on
the general examination board of the
Northern Pacific, has completed his
work with the board and reported to
Sthe Rocky Mountain officials for duty.
He will relieve Frank Miller on trains
3 and 4. Miller will probably be as
signed to trains 5 and 6.
Spokane, Wash., March 19.-A long
Lut-off running from near ,Washtuena,
Wash., past Wallace, Idaho, to join
the Northern Pacific tracks near Mis
soula, Mont., is said to be planned by
engineers of the Seattle, Portland &
Spokane railway, Hill's new line to
the coast. The cut-off is reported to
be planned especially for through
freight, and it is said that a maxi
mum grade of four-tenths can be se
cured through the Idaho mountains.
The Northern Pacific branch line
from Wallace to Missoula may be al
tered and made a part of the new
A large consignment of the new
time card, No. 29B, was received at
the Northern Pacific headquarters
yesterday morning, and during the
day the clerical force of the train
master's office mailed 1,475 to its em
ployes and others whose business
makes it imperative that the time
tible be in their offices. These time
cards are sent to all postmasters on
the division, all officials at division
points on the Northern Pacific system,
all registering stations on the division
and to all connecting lines. No cards
were issued to employes at the local
division point yesterday, but orders
were issued to all concerned to call at
the trainmaster's office today and
sign for the new card. Plans have
been made to put time card No. 29B
into effect at 12:01 on Sunday morn
ing, March 21.
Conductors Hoag, Manly, Heath and
Steinbrueck, who have been on the
Rocky Mountain division since last
September, left yesterday for the Yel
lowstone division to resume their old
runs. These men were loaned to the
Rocky Mountain when the big rush
strpck the Northern Pacific last fall.
Acting Superintendent Hagerty, who
spent Thursday in Trout Creek in
specting that terminal, returned tc
Missoula yesterday morning and will
leave for Garrison on No. 8 today.
This trip also is made for inspectioni.
Two dismantled box cars were un
loaded near the Northern Pacific wesi
terminal yesterday and will be fitted
up as oil and tool houses auxiliary t(
the roundhouse.
Operator W. C. Turner has been ap
pointed to relieve G. Leverette as thir,
trick man at Bonner. Leverette leaves
the service.
No. 6 of Friday morning arrived ir
Missoula slightly late on account of t
delay occasioned by a derailed box cal
at Noxon, Idaho.
President M. C. Kimberly and Dr
Courtney, who have been here severs
days, left on No. 4 yesterday morn
ing for St. Paul.
S~AT TL : June 1 to Oct. 1, 1909
A plsmld orortunity to oomblne
edution wlt lure. Make the
of the
Northern Pacific
PARK en route. via Gardiner Gate
way, the otofilal entranoe.
ual Rarn Pao_ wval. Portland:' Jun. 7-1J:
Irrigation Oonurin. Spokane: ~ug. 9-14:
iiNatl Park. from Tacoma: June 1-Oct. 1
Sprovidditional aiteoana.
I.l Srcicblars, Cllasrated Emosmtiao folder, with
Th g gi advice abort Srummer Tourit fares,
epos applicatios to
tl.. Foras N.. H. MASON, Missoulad, Montana.
Special to The Daily Mites ulian.
Glendi\e. March 19.- Not for years
have the business men of this coan.
munity received hetter or inori e n
couraging news than that contained in
a letter from Thoomtas Cooper, land
commissioner if the Northern Pacific.
to local representatives of the road.
stating that he has been directed to
proceed immediately to p'rchase the
rigjtt-of-way from Sidney to Glendive
for the new Northern Pacitfic line from
Mandan to this city.
Survey Made Long Ago.
While it has been understood for
two years that this line would be con
structed, and the survey was made
long ago. yet this is the first tangible
local evidence of the commnencement
of actual operations. Many have con
sidered the project as being rather in
definite, but now it is looked upon in
a different light, and local business
men begin to realize what the con
struction of the new line will mean to
this city.
The chief design of the Northern
Pacific, in the construction of the
road from Mandan to Glendive is to
secure a water-grade line. It will
follow the Missouri from Mandan to
this stream's confluence with the Yel
lowstone, and will then comec up the
valley of the Lower Yellowstone to
Facilitate Traffic.
With the present line, heavy freights
from the west are nece-sarily bnroken
in two at this point, in order to haul
them to Dickinson. That necessitates
the use of extra engines and crews,
and these usually "run light" from
Dickinson back to Glendive. It is to
o\vercome this waste and to facilitate
east-bound freight traffic that makes
desirable the construction of the new
Opens Good Country.
At the same time it will open up
a splendid country hitherto devoid of
railroad facilities. It will thus serve
some thickly-settled country in North
Dakota, and on entering this state will
traverse the rich lower Yellowstone
valley, which will this year be watered
from the big government irrigation
project. By the construction of that
line, the lower valley will be more close
ly linked to Glendive, and this city Is
bound to profit in every way. The
building of the contemplated road will
also largely increase the population of
.Glendive. Many believe it is the in
tention of the Northern Pacific to
shortly push out westward, directly
across the state from this city, thus
decreasing their trans-montana mile
age by 200 miles.
A Religious Author's Statement.
Rev. Joseph H. Fesperman, Salis
bury, N. C., who is the author of sev
eral books, writes: "For several
years I was afflicted with kidney trou
ble and last winter I was suddenly
stricken with a severe pain in my kid
neys and was confined to bed eight
days unable to get up without assis
tance. My urine contained a thick
white sediment and I passed same fre
quently day and night. I commenced
taking Foley's Kidney Remedy, and
the pain gradually abated and finally
ceased and my urine became normal.
I cheerfully recommend Foley's Kidney
Remedy." Geo. Freisheimer, Garden
City Drug Co.
New York, March 19.-From state
ments today in quarters closely con
ntcted with the new financing plan of
the Missouri Pacific railway, it was
learned that an issue of from $150,
000,000 to $200,000,000 of 5 per cent re
funding mortgage bonds is in con
templation. All outstanding bonds
will be refunded and $25,000,000 set
aside for improvements.
It Saved Hrs Leg.
"All thought I'd lose my leg,"
writes J. A. Swenson, Watertown, Wis.
"Ten years of eczema, that 15 doc
tors could not cure, had at last laid
me up. Then Bucklen's Arnica Salve
cured it sound and well." Infallible
for skin eruptions, eczema, salt
rheum, boils, fever sores, burns, scalds,
r cuts' and piles. 25c at G. Freisheimer.
Tacoma, March 19.-John W. Hill,
gtneral agent of the Northern Paciflc
" in this city. has been transferr!,d to
North Yakima, according to a eveport
in railroad circles today. The change
takes place the fitst of the month.
Mr. Hill will have charge if thl Yak
ima territory as commercial agent. It
is. reported that the office of general
agent in Tacoma is to be eliminated.
Why the change is being made annoct
be learned. Mr. Hill declined to talk
about the change, saying that Mr.
Blakeley's office is in charge of the
Wilkesbarre, Pa., March 19.-Pro
fessor Clayton Kellar, principal of the
high school at Laceyville, near here,
was arrested today charged with
thrashing Miss Ruth Russell, a 19
year-old girl pupil. The charge is
made by the father of the girl. It is
alleged that Miss Russell, in a spirit
of playfulness,' poured some water on
Professor Kellar's chair, and when
he sat down theer with a splash and
some discomfort. He thrashed the
girl, who is almost as big as he is,
until there were black and blue
marks upon her body.
Fernle, B. C., March 19.-Two Eng
lish tourists were found in a shack
near the Great Northern station yes
terday, one dead and the other in a
dying condition.
Never Belore Such aChance asThis
To Buy a
New Spring Suit
Today we inaugurate what will be the great
est sale of Men's High-Class New Spring
Suits ever known in Missoula. No such of
.. fer as this has ever gone forth from our cloth
ing department---never have such values been
placed at your disposal.
SSuits for 100 Men Only
Every suit is absolutely dependable and of
* strictly high character. The styles are down
to minute; the tailoring and finish are of the
best kind, and the materials are absolutely all
wool and pure worsteds, woven in choice pat
terns in all the new shades and. colorings.
<> Every suit in this lot is from a maker of known
merit; some of them are Hart, Schaffner &
Marx garments,
Sizes 35 to 44
There are Suits in this lot that would as read
ily bring $27.50; not a one but would be good
value at $25.00.
Come Early and Get Your Choice
for Only
Ypil ý
Hs.o --:r .. m s• nnn a • n tn i l nI msIlIl I lnlI
Fancy Silkolines Men's Fancy Hosiery
Regular Price 1 Worth 35c and 50c25
15c Yd., Today 2C a Pair Today, Pr.
Twenty-fiveC pieces of high grade Fan'iy l)a- Six hundred pairs that go to make up this of
pert Silkolines, in new, this dseason's pttIerns fering won't last long, once they are seen in
py Rilkoline, in new, this on t the window and the run on them begins. It
in all-over floral and bordered efflects, in all is thei greatest chance to supply your summer needs in this line that
colors; 36( inches wide. A splendid chanct, to ever catme your way. They are strictly first quality goods, fine
buy the finest and prettiest of these materials gauge, fast color and dependable. In all colors, including the very
for home ornamentation at less than the com- hpopular green11 shades, in checks, vertical stripes and fancy jacquard
nlon grades sell for; regular 1t5e Silk- 9dsc . ,igns. Worth regularly 35c and 50c a pair; special to- 5c
olines, special today, only, yard .-.-.. day ............ --.. .......------ .............. ......-.....-..
S..........."..a..........""...Q.".. . - Summer W ool D ress G oods
Regularly Sold at $1 65c
and $1.25 a Yd., Only U C
0 Whait woman can resist such an opportunity as this.' It's
an oc.casi(on that will lbe long remembered for the beautiful
matvrials involvtd and the extremle low price.
Choice of Fifty Pieces . -
/y Plain llater'lials andt patterns, and all patterns so
N \ a '"ý stylish and desirable that they Imight Ipass for twin
sisters to the newest goods in the store.
'The patterned goods are in all light spring shades-grays, black and white, blue and white and green and white comb;na
itons. Panamas in navy blue and brown and in light colored patterns. All pure wool materials, 42 to 50 inches..
wide, and sold regularly at $1 and $1.25 per yard. Today only, per yard ......................................................
Stylish New Corsets . The Glassware Sale
Regular $1.50 Values 85Q Ends at 10 Tonight
SPECIAL TODAY Ends at 10 Tonight
We take this means of introducing our new "l is- -"~ If yon ha: e not partaken of the advantages pre
soula No. 621" Corset, imade especially to mleet the se~nte'd ly this sale, do so today without fail
demand for a first-class article at a moderaite price. \, next week will be too late.
()ur regular price shall he $1.25, but most storres "All kinds of Glassware,. thin llown, stemmned,
would ask $1.50. It is iade front fie white a- pr'('ssed fa;ncy dcolraoted, ctc., on sale today at a
tiste, with lace and ribbon trimmnudl top; ill lit w discount of
stylish shape, with hlw hust, long, flat hip iant , e
long back, adapted to average figuresn; sies 1) to 33 -3 Per C ent
29. Special price for this Saturday only, 85c
each .......................... ........... ...............

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