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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 20, 1909, Morning, Image 6

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A case which will attract considera
t interest throughout the state oft
1n tab I tad which vitally affects
4* 7S rsiabn dirtn or corporation en
Mling ln toe boasiness of 'employmen:
it," was Riad in Justice Small'.a
yesterday afternoon by Count|
Mttli'oney. The tenth legis
yl.e assembly passed an act which.
aSn other things, provides as fol
eotion 1. That any superintend
fatesan, assistant, boss, or any
person or persons, who shall re
or solicit, or cause to be re
or solicited, any sum of money
,other valuable consideration, from
person for or on account of the
*loyment, or the continuing of the
egployment of such person or of any
else, or for or on account of any
se or agreement, to employ or
ue to employ, any such person,
y one else, shall be guilty of a
meaner ad upon conviction shall
Ssubject a fine of not more than
0 or undergo an imprisonment in
county Jail of not more than one
or both, at the discretion."
the theory upon which the com.
t is based is correct it will put I
employment agency in the stale t
of busines and make those who e
conducted them liable to fine and t
lshmeat for a misdemeanor. Among c
r things the constitutionality of v
law will be tested, as abridging the A
t of contract. The complaint was a
by County Attorney Mulroney on t:
if of the state of Montana: At- s
t ey James L. Wallace appearing for t'
defendant, Nick Munro, Mr. Mun- n
i. voluntarily appeared in court, tl
jving the formality of arrest or the a
i.rane of a warrant. The complaint ti
. filed at the instance of some Greek
ra who claimed that they had u
.id Mr. Munro money for securing a
a Job. As soon as Mr. Munro ci
vered that the complaint had been IN
he appeared in court with his rr
arney and gave bond. The case was sI
a for hearing on April 6, by agree- ai
l~ptt of counsel. 1b
b this case there are 13 complain
lg witnesses who make the charge N
Nick Munro, the defendant, after P
dpging them the sum of $10 each for K
I ,b In the Northern Pacific round- a.
and shops, assessed a further F'
unt of $1 to be paid each month. lve
ure to pay the monthly tax was ro
ded, it is said, by immediate dis- ct
P a from the service of the railroad sh
o pany cl
tle defendant is a man who is re- to
*ed as well to do in the Greek th
munity, owning a good paying in
ral merchandise business on Rall- er
street, together with a saloon on th
y street. For a long time he has de
as padrone for the Greek labor- er
la In this vicinity and has been oper
an employment agency in con- di
hlon with his other several busl
three months ago two men, Greeks A
.l' birth and men whose knowledge
o* . Nngllsh language gave them a
pr• 1a with their fellows, took up
the matter of the Munro extortion with tom
a local firm of attorneys. The case
wa later taken up with the local rall- to,
read officials who, in turn, turned dit
the entire matter over to the secret h
se*vice department of the Northern Its
soeish at Livingston. Since that time
the fftair has been taken up directly D
with the Northern Pacific officials in tl
t. Paul and at the same time with Jr.
Governor Norris. An answer to the mi
letter addressed to the state executive tiu
was relved in Missoula on Thurs- Hw
day morning advising the complain- j,,
ants to submit the charges to the pea
county attorney. This was done. re
sulting I the above action.
During the past three months, it is
said, Munro has made the assertion
that a portion of the money received
from the Greeks as first fee for secur- cit:
ing positions for his countrymen with H.
the Northern Pacific. has been turned L.
over to the officials in charge of the dor
shops and roundhouses. This state- Bo1
ment, however, was carried back to cla
Munro, who is reported to have contra- we]
Bright and Active at 94.
Mrs. Lorena Smith, of Branford,
Conn., who is 94 years old,
says she is bright and active
and retains her mental facul
ties through the constant use
of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
which builds her system up
and restores the vigor and
strength of youth.
Mrs. Smith recently wrote: "For
a number of years I have been using
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey and
found it very beneficial to me and
am still using it. I have tried other
tonics, but find Duffy's seems to suit
my constitution the best and does
me the most good. I am now in
my 94th year. Am bright and active
and retain all my mental faculties."
Every testimonial is guaranteed
genuine and is published in good
faith with full consent.
,LORNA m Mrs. Smith's case is similar to that
of thousands of other, both aged men and women, who have been kept
hale, hearty and vigorous by the constant use of Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey as a medicine. It is a predigested food which has a stimulating
and tonic effect upon the system. It builds nerve tissues, prevents decay
and keeps the entire system in a normal, healthy condition.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
If ou wish to keep young, strong and vigorous and have on your
cheeh the glow of perfect health,
take Duly's Pure Malt Whiskey
regularly, according to directions. It
tones and strengthens the heart
action and purifies the entire system.
It is recognized as a family medicine
CAUTION-When you ask your
druggist, grooer or dealer for Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get
the genuine. It is the only absolute
y puae medicinal malt whiskey, and
- sold il sealed bottles only; never
-- bulk. Look for the trade-mark,
tM "Old O s4psnist," on the label, and
spam w es he seal over Ute wa*k is
WrIte Consulting Physlolin, Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Roch
h fea free illustrated nedloal booklet and free advice.
This day is to be the last in the his
tory of the Delta Bigma sorority of the,
Universitty of Montana and the first
In the life of Beta Phi chapter of the
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. This
afternoon at 2 o'clock members of the
local organization will become identi
fied with a national college order
one of the best and strongest in the
world of education. Mrs. Mary Canby
of Grants Pass, Ore., will be in charge
of the Installation of the new Kappa
chapter and the ritualistic ceremonies
will be followed by a banquet at Ye
Olde Inn.
Box Party.
Last evening a box party In honor
of Mtrs. Canby and Miss Powell, who
Is here as the representative of the
dicted it, saying that he was not dl
tr viding with any of the officials but
0 that he was compelled to make pres
0 ents to them. This statement has
d been emphatically denied by those in
r charge of the shops and roundhouse.,
'f who disclaim any connection with
- Munro, except in a legitimate way
e when additional men were needed. On
Ithe other hand the Greek laborers are
said to have made sworn affidavits
r that in every case where one of their
number failed to pay Munro his fee,
the man was immediately discharged
B and another Greek sent by Munro to
take Ills place.
The Greeks are, in almost every case,
i unfamiliar with the English language,
and the charge that a roundhouse offi
cial is acting in co-operation with
Munro in the extortion is probably the
result of their imaginings, based on
suggestions made by interepreters who
are opposed to the methods adopted by
The complaining witnesses are:
Nick Anastos, George Kaimiamopolls,
Peter Dimopulus, George Megos, Tom
Kivlumbuli., Peter Christ, James Dan
askos, Jamea Strathopulos, Georgas
Funtas, Gust Ellopulos, George Mitl
ver, Peter Kuriampalis and Gust Mit
ros. All of these men have been dis
charged from positions in either the
shops or roundhouse and also make the
claim that Munro, some time last Oc
tober, called on them and demanded
the sum of $50 as a special assess.
iment. This money was paid, but lat
er, when another call was made on
their purses, they refused to meet the
demand and lost out with the North
ern Pacific.
The matter is to be fully aired in the
district court on April 6.
New York, March 19.-District At
torney Jerome appeared before Jus
lce Hlanchard of the supreme court
today with the request that the in
dictnlents against Frederick A. Burln
ham, former president of tile Mutual
Iteserve Life Insurance, company. who
died suddenly some time ago: George
D. Eldredge, former vice president of
the company, and George Burnham,
Jr., the company's counsel, be dis
missed. Justice Blanchard granted
the request. George Burnham, Jr., ,
was once convicted on one indictment,
but the verdict was reversed on ap- 1
Billings, March 19.-The republican
city convlention last night nolminated
H. J. Thompson for mayor and Jerome
L. Hirsch for city treasurer, and in
dorsed Schmendenhall for police judge.
Both nominations were Ilade by ae
clamation. Candidates for aldermlen
were named also.
Beattle chapter of Kappa Kappa Gam
ma, was given at the Narnois by the
members of Delta Sigma. Those pres
ent were: Mrs. Canby, Miss Powell,
Misses Maude McCullough, Lucy
Whitaker, Nellie Whitaker, Mrs. Jim
Mills of Butte, Mrs. J. R. Toole, Mrs.
H. T. Wilkinson, Mrs. F. C. Scheuch,
Misses May Murphy of Butte, Frances
Jones of Anaconda, Ruth Smith of Du
puler, Marjoile Ross, Ethel Wilkinson,
Carrie Wharton, Nan Vvlian, Mar
guerite Lucy, Albie Lucy, Dolly Green,
Ethel Marcum, Ona Sloane, ]ova Cof
fee, Alene McGregor, Edna Fox and
Thula Toole.
Membership Roll,.
The following will be the member
ship roll of Beta Phi chapter: Franoes
Special to The Dally Missoullan.
Kallspell, March 19.-Suits against
the Big Blackfoot Milling company
and tlih Julius Neils Lumber company
were filed in court here this afternoon
by County Attorney Stevens to recover
taxes alleged to have been illegally re
funded to the defendants by the county
commissioners. This action follows
an agitation which contemplated the
bringing of suits against the commis
sioners, Main and Lewis, but with
which the county attorney refused to
identify himself, contending that as
county attorney it was his duty to de
tend the officials instead of to act
against them. Then it was decided to
bring, the suits against the companies.
The present procedure grows out of
in incident which arose at the time
Af the equalization of the county tax
roll of Flathead county. The two big
lompanies contended that their prop
erty had been assessed out of propor
:ion to the assessments upon other
property of the same nature, and
arked a reduction in the amount of
heir taxes. Attorneys were brought
nto the matter by the companies and
he commissioners were led to believe
hat unless a reduction was made the
ompanleA would refuse to pay their
axes and enjoin the officials from
elling their property under the de
Inquency provision. Yet it was de
Ided that no direct reduction could
'e granted without Inviting other com
anies and property holders to come
orward with similar claims for reduc
ions. This contingency was avoided
,y the payment of the full assessments
nd the granting of rebates after the
Now it Is contended that the com
alssioners had no' authority to grant
he rehbates, hence the company re
elved money which does not belong
it, but to the county. Making this
basis for his suit-that the money
Phated is the county's--the county at
irney has filed his suits.
Los Angeles, Marcli 19.-The special
grand jury sworn in by Judge James
this morning returned an indictment
at 5 o'clock this afternoon after be
ing in session five hours. Under the
direction of Judge James the name of
the man Indicted is to be kept secret
until an arrest has been made.
The only witnesses examined today
were Joseph Durand, an alleged lieu
tenant of Nick Oswald, who was with
the jury two hours and a half this
morning, and Edwin T. Earl, publisher
of the Evening Express, who was with
the jury all afternoon.
Judge James fixed the ball of the
Indicted man at $5,000, upon the ad
vice of the district attorney.
There is reason to believe that the
indictment found is against Nick Os
wald, who has been located at Tia
Juana, just over the border in Mex
ico, where he fled from this city after
the order of Judge James calling for
a special grand jury investigation of
the city administration under former
Mayor A. C. Harper, had been issued.
Detective Browne of the distriot at
torney's staff is now in Tia Juana.
d'hlango. March 16.--After being
held up and robbed of his watch and
money by two men on a lonely south p
side street tonight, William Paul in
f'ormed the robbers that he, too, was b
a highwayman, waiting for a victim. S
The robbers gave Paul his money t1
balck and he asked them to walk with tb
him. The trio walked until they came
to a policemelan. Then Paul helped the n
policeman to capture the robbers.
Chicago, March 19.-It was an
nounced here tonight by C. S. Funk, H
general manager of the International
Harvester company, that within a year ai
that concern will have in operation ti
two large European manufacturing es- T
tablishments, one in France and one in sc
Jones, May Murphy, Ethel Evans Mills,
Ruth Smith, Alene McGregor, Edna
Fox, Mary Ranklp, Marjorie Ross,
Ethel Wilkinson, Eva Coffee, Marjorie
and Abble Lucy, Lucy and Helen
Whitaker, Maude McCullough, Mary
Elrod, Isabel Ronan, Nan Vivian, Dolly
Green, . Carrie Wharton, Florence
Leech, Grace Rankin, Ethel Marcum,
Thula Toole, Anabel Ross and Ona
Tonight's banquet is to begin at 8:80
o'clock. It will be one of the most
elaborate ever served in Missoula. The
dining room of Ye Olde Inn will be
decorated in flowers and the colors
of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority,
dark blue and light blue. Ten courses
will be served.
Parkersburg, W. Va., March 19.
Two persons were killed, three others
probably fatally injured and many
more slightly hurt and 10 or more
houses completely wrecked and 40
more badly damaged when two large
water tanks supplying the city with
water burst early this morning.
The dead:
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Waggle.
The bodies were found in the ruins
or their home.
The seriously injured:
Mrs. John Maloney, both legs bro
ken, hurt internally: probably will die.
Mrs. Kate Karness, invalid, badly
bruised and shocked; may die.
Clara Jones, colored; probably will
The immense stream of released
water rushed down Prospect hill,
sweeping everything before it. Houses
were swept into the street and the
residents were knocked from their
beds. One whole family was carried
down a street 70 yards, their house
being torn almost to pieces, yet all
escaped except one girl, who suffered
a broken collar bone.
The two tanks contained the entire
city supply of water, and a famine is
now imminent. The damage will
amount to between $200,000 and $250,
000. St. John's Lutheran church was
almost completely demolished, but
through its sacrifice many lives were
spared and much more damage pre
vented, as it was directly in the path
of the water. The breaking of the
tanks is believed to have been caused
by some miscreant.
Special to The Dally Missoulian.
Hamilton, March 19.-Probably not
in the history of Hamilton have so
many land buyers come in at one time I
as last night. Twenty-five people,
mostly land seekers, registered at the
Itavalli. 'At the Hamilton at least
that many were turned away, while
other lodging houses were filled to the
limit. Also the private car brought I
out by John McGee held 16 more.
Among those at the Ravilli who are
intending to purchase land are L. M. ii
tearman, W. B. Ransom, Mr. Code, c
IMr. Berry, Walter Brown of Minne- e
apolis, T. H. Gore of Carlinville, Ill; c
,. H. Swaygart and wife of St. Paul, o
F. M. Ferguson, W. A. Eden, J. T. u
McGraw, H. B. Kundson of Duluth, 0
Minn. I
--- Ia
Special to The Daily Missoulian.
Hamilton, March 19.-R. B. Robert
son of Chicago has purchased 87 acres
of land in "Home Acres Orchards"
of the Bitter Root Valley Irrigation
company. Mr. Robertson is delighted
with the valley, and well pleased with
the purchase he has made.
W. S. Munsell of this city received
a telegram announcing the death of
his mother. Mrs. T. S. Munsell of
Downing, Mo.
Mrs. L. Hacket went to Missoula
this morning to spend a few days
with friends.
Clark Snyder of Chicago arrived on
the Copper City last evening and will
be the guest of Walter Gregorey.
Jonas Bones arrived Wednesday
night in Victor with the body of his
brother, Will Bones, who recently died
in Idaho. Mrs. George Miles of Darby
and Mrs. Loveall Osbourne of Hamil
ton are sisters of the deceased.
Senator Charles M. Fairbanks of
Plains, Scot Barnes, John Samfacon
and George Good of Thompson have
been inspecting the property of the
Swastika Coal Mining company. All
these gentlemen have acquired an in
terest in the company.
Albert Hammond. a popular engi
neer of the Milwaukee road, has been
visiting his parents at Darby. Mr.
Hammond intends to go to the coast
soon, where he will stay until after
the Seattle fair opens.
Richard Nicholson of Darby was in
Hamniiton on business yesterday.
Harry O'Barton has sold his Acre
age residence in the Riverside addi
tion to Mr. Wait of the west side.
The deal was handled by J. C. John
Mr. Dissinger, a member of the ditch
~.r all mýai g
Spring Showing
I Clothes oft
I Fashion
We are now ready to show you the NEW SPRING
MODELS from the famous master tailors and designers, 5
Hackett, Carhart & Co. of New York city.,
You will be surprised what, Distinctive styles and smart designs
predominate. There is a suit here for
$15 will do, and from there you, be you a mechanic or merchant,
I upward we have NO com- whether for business or dress. Clothes
.for the young sporty chap or the more
petitors. conservative settled man of affairs.
There is a-marked tendency this spring
to make business suits for men more
You are welcome, thrice wel- attractive and artistic in appearance.
come. Let us show you the Co.'s suits for men and young men
carries you by easy steps from the ex
new styles whether you wish treme to the most dignified, conserva
to purchase or not. els.
We carry the finest lines of clothing made in the world.
underwear, etc.
. m ee mus,,- i lgl-e-ame mas
surveying crew stationed at Lake
Como, was in Hamilton yesterday.
Mr. Dissinger stated that operations
were soon to be started on a larger
scale, and the work would go on both
day and night.
Elmer Overturf went to Darby
I Wednesday evening to attend lodge.
Marion Overturf of Darby is a guest
s at the F. H. Drinkingburg home on
t North Second street.
Miss Bess McBain of Anaconda ar
rived on the Copper City Wednesday
I night and will visit at the home of
her sister, Mrs. J. F. Torrance.
J. L. Peterson of Pacific Grove, Cal.,
who has been conducting revival
meetings at the Methodist Church
North, was called home today, hav
ing received a wire that his wife is
seriously ill.
At a business meeting of the mem
bers of the Presbyterian church last
Wednesday evening it was decided to
make a good many improvements on
the church and grounds. Active
church work was also planned for the
next 12 months.
D. C. Grey and Will Grey are pre
paring to set out about 150,000 apple
grafts, mostly of the McIntosh va
It is also reported that the Oregon
Nursery company of Salem, Ore., are
going to set out 1,500,000 McIntosh
Red grafts, with which they expect to
supply the Bitter Root trade.
At a meeting of the baseball enthus
iasts of the Bitter Root valley at the
city hall in Hamilton on Thursday
evening the following officers were i
chosen: President, George T. Baggs
of Stevensville; secretary and treas
urer, Mort White of Hamilton. The
organization will be called the Bitter
Root Valley league. Representatives
were present from Corvallis, Victor
and Stevensville.
A suit of foreclosure was filed in
the district court today by James
Robb vs. George Smith.
Frank Bullock went to' Missoula this
morning and will return on the spe
cial after the theater.
There Is Only One "Bromo Quinine." I
That is Laxative Bromo Quinine.
Look for the signature of E. W. Grove.
Used the world over to cure a cold in
one day. 25c.
"Get the Habit" of Walking
On Our Side of the Street
There's always some
thing worth seeing in our
windows, and they are
only a hint of what's in
( Our men's suits are up
to date and all new stock.
And neckwear-well, we
can't describe it. But you
Wsu just come in and see it.
m' Plain figures, one price.
Washington, March 19.-"If you
have a strong appetite for king alcohol
and want to be cured of the habit,
Jhat eat a vegetable diet for six
This was the advice given today by
Dr. D. H. Kress of this city in an ad
dress entitled "Dyspepsia and Its Re
lation to Inebriety,'" before the Ameri
can Society for the Study of Alcohol
and Other Drug Narcotics. He de
clared that overeating leads to drunk
Come Around at
Splendid merchants' lunch
from 11:30 to 2 o'clock every
day at Ye Olde Inn. 40 cents.
Missoula Palace Market
Wholesale and Retail
Phone 143 306 Higgins Ave
119 W. Cedar StW Phone 175 'Red
Residenoe Phone 510 Black
Mott's Nerverin*ePII
The great iron and tonic restorative
for men and women; produces
stqength and vitality, builds up the
system and renews the nermal vigor.
For sale by druggists or by mail. $1
per box, six boxes for $5. Wilitams
Mtg. Do., Props., Cleveland, Ohle. For
Nas at D. O.. Smith'a drug stoe.
SCentral Market
And everything to be had in
a first-class meat market.
The Sealshipt Oysters are
of Commerce
Hammond Block
Near the bridge. Phone 67
Permanent exhibits of
western Montana products
d wanted. All interests are
invited to bring products to
chamber "headquarters for
display purposes; due credit
will be given all exhibitors.
Regular meetings second
and fourth Tuesdays at 8 p.
m. All those interested in
r the promotion and -welfare
of western Montana are in
Nursery Stock
Because your order gets our pemos
al attention, whether evergreen er
forest, ornamental or truit tree; wheth
er smail fruit, shrub or rose bush, we
guarantee it to be grown in Colorado;
healthful, well-rooted, true to naMe.
We give premiums to club makers.
We pay freight on $10 orders. Agents
wanted. Send for free catalog today,
Box 500, Lafayette, Cole.

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