Newspaper Page Text
IW DAL.T UMsOLIA4N
Pubtlahed Every Day in the Year. MISSOULIAN PUBLISHING ('0. Iti and 121 West Main Street, Mis soula, Montana. Entered at the postoffice at Missoula, Montana, as second-class mall matter. SUIICRIPTION RATES. (in Advance.) Dally, one month................................$0.76 Daily, three month................................. 2.2 Dally, slx months.............................. 4.00 Dally, one year............................... 8.00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Business 110 Editorial Office Rooms Washington Office Munse y building. Ernest Hasen Pull man, correspondent. Hamilton Office Main street, near Second. SIUSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Missoullan Is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payable to The Mibsoullan Publlshing Company. TIIVIRRDAY. MARC'H 17, 1910. ST. PATRICK'S DAY. This is ireland's day. Wherever there Is a son or a daughter of Erin and that is everywhere-there will be the bit of green displayed or the sham rock will be worn. There is a good bit of mystery associated with the good saint whose day this is; much of the history which we have of him and of his works Is legendary; but there is enough known to warrant the rev erenoe in which his name Is held py Ireland and to warrant, further, the in culcation of some of his lessons into the hearts of other peoples. St. Pat rick carried the Gospel to Erin; he taught its lessons to the simple na tives In a manner which was impres sive and which left its stamp indelibly affixed upon the Irish nature. With the observance of this day has come to be assoclated the consideration of Irish national questions and it is not inappropriate to remark that thin St. Patrick's day finds the cause of the Emerald isle in more promising shape than it has ever been. Which should make the day's observance more cor dial than ever. A TIMELY VISIT. Missoula is to receive a visit today from Mr. W. A. Clark, who comes jhere upon one of his visits of inspection, to look over his interests here and to familiarise himself with the details of the extensive enterprises which repre sent his local investments. It is and always has been characteristic of Mr. Clark that he gives specific attention to the details of his vast business In terests; not many men could grasp the myriad of intricate details as he does; but he dols it, and it seems to l e the natural thing with him. Mr. dlark's visit here Is timely; the electric rall way lines which are being built by his companies are nearing completion; this morning work is to start upon an important extension of the city circuit. We are certain that Mr. Clark's in spectioh of the city in relation to his investments here will satisfy him that he has made no mistake in selecting Missoula as the scene of his operations. Missoula is pleased that he is coming and is confiident of tihe result of his visit. IN CHICAGO. Two years ago. if our recollection in correct. Theodore ltiusoevlt, then president, dellivered an address in New York on March 17, under the auspices of the IFriendly Mons of St. Patrick. It was a notable occansion. T'oday', ac cording to a plan formed many months ago, President Taft will speak in Chi cago before the Irish Fellowshlp club. The country has cmne to look forward to the, formal addresses of Mr. Taft with interest; they are characterliti cally his own, and the-y invariably throw new light uponl thie plans and purposes of the administration. On this account, there will be close scan ning of the newspulpers tomorrow morning for the purport of the st. Pat rick's day address of the chief execu tive. Other features of the visit Jf the president to the western metropolis today will be an address before the conservation convention, in session there, and a talk before the Hamilton club. It will be a Taft day-busy from morning until night. INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES. Butte's recent labor troubles; Phlla delphia's present disturbances; the threatened tleup of the western rail ways-all these difficulties call our attention to the urgent need which ex jtas for laws providing at least for the compulsory investigation of industrial disputes, previous to walkout or look out. There are many who believe that smrdlal legislatiOnr should provide for a compulsory arbitration; but It is cer tain that the step should be taken at once which will lead to compulsory Investlgation. In many states senti ment has been wake'nced in this direc tion by the events in the labor world this year. In Massachulsetts there are three bills before the legislature, each aiming to preserve industrial peace. The bill which is receiving most at tention was explained last week by Its aulthor, who stated that It was founded "n the principle of the Canadian Ilw, that Industriral war shall not begin until all chance for compromise has been exhausted by negotiation. lie asks that men shall reason first, even If they fight after ward. Ills proposel law applies to all controveriLes Involving twenty-five or more persons in the samne general occupation. The state board of arbi tration is retained, but its name Is changed to "state hboard of labor." In case an employer or nemployste purpoeses changes affecting wages, hours or other onditions of employment a thirty days' notice tnust tee given, and the party eunwilling to accept the change is to apply for a board of lie vestlgatlon which may he the state board or siech speclnl boclrd as the parties may agree uponll. Hearings on the merits of tile ccontroversy then follow, and meantime tlhere' mcolust he no strike or loc'koult, ulnde'r penalty of fines. After tihe hearings a report one the merits of the qcttetlon is made, and then either party Is privileged to pIroneedt to a strike or lockout hitpuld it no elect,( A NOTED GUEST. Missoulla, throulgh the excellent medium of the state iniversity, will today entertain a dlstlnguished educator and scholar, President Bryan of the University of Indiana. The presence of this eminent savant in the city is appreciated; his lecture at the university tonight will be well at tended; the address will be scholarly and delightful-a combination which is not always present, but which is characteristic of the platform utter ances of Dr. Bryan. The opportunity to hear him is unusual; It is not often that a man of his cptiber visits uns; on that account, itf on no other, there should be an audience at the univer sity tonight which will by its num bers bespeak the interest of Missoula In the work of higher education in which Dr. Bryan is so conspicuous. You may sing of the beauty of May day, mavoureen; You may boast of the glory of Fourth ,of July; You may carol the joy of the glad Christmas siason; You may herald your heroes, whose names never' die But there's one day that's gladdest to Ireland's children. When their eyes glisten brightly with pleasure that's keen. When their heads are borne proudly and their feet, tread the measrure As the band plays the cadence of "Wearing the Green." Maybray may be a swindler but his squealing victims were actuated by a desire to cheat somebody else and are just as had as the moan who vlrtimised them Another answer to the old conun drum. "What makes more noise than a pig under a gate?" Is found in the squeal of the Maybray victims. We are yet confident that the coll servative e'lement in the firemen's ranks will ultimately prevail and there will be no railway strike. The (llacler National park is almost a reality and will, when it is estab Ilshed, be the most delightful of the natiotn's playgrounds. When Mr. (Clark looks over Missoula today, he will be well satisfied, we are sure, that his large investments here are well placed. 'lln on the three-leafed shamrock, bring out thle old high hat and grasp the staunch shillaily--'tis the day of good Ht. Pat. Tell usi not In Imournfull l numbers life in but anll empty dream-ll-fur today the slogan thunders and we're wearing of tlhe green. The "sympathetic" striker Is usually a dupe, who injures himself and does not help tire cause he hoped to strengthen. Mr. Kellogg views the tStand.trd Oil compony in a very different light fronm that in which Judge Milburn sees It. In ally labor cjntroversy tire public is the third'eparty-most seriously aft fected, but with nothing to say. The increased activity in the con struction of the electric car line is a gratifying sign of spring. The Glacier park will place north western Montana more firmly than ever on the map. The extension of the car lines mnMns the expansion of the city. The criticism of the new courthouse is changed to admiration, Even the grass turns green this morning. This is the day we celebrate. The top o' th' marnin'. Old Ireland forever. Wear a shamrock. Poor Light, Bad Air, Crowded Rooms Contribute to Spread of Disease. At a meeting in Washington, attended by leading educators and represonta. tives of workingmen, the sentiment was unanimous that the bad air, poor light and crowded rooms in many schools and faootories oontributed largely to the spread of consumption. Samuel Gompers, as President of the American Federation of Labor, maintained that by causing a reduction in the hours of labor, and securing higher wages, which made it possible to provide better sustenance, the federation had done must to assist in the great work of stamping out the disease. While much has been accomplished in the fight against oonsumption, it is necessary for each individual to take every precaution against contracting the disease. Coughs and colds are a prolific source, and must not be negleoted. A simple, inexpensive and effecotive remedy is made by mixing two ounces of Glycerine, a half.ounce of Virgin Oil of Pine compound pure and eight ounces of pure whisky. A teaspoonful, four times a day, will usually break up a cold in twenty.four hours and oure any cough that is curable. This formula is frequently prescribed and is highly roeommended by the Leach Chemioal Co., of Cincinnati, who prepare the genuine Virgin Oil of Pine compound pure. MUCH PRAISE GIVEN TO O'NEILL MAN IN CHARGE OF WELLING TON RESCUE WORK RECEIVES HONORABLE MENTION. Thel ieeitlie Tiners,l, iln 'e,,nrneentilg on the r(ecent Wellitlngtoen dicatcter on the (irreat Northern, llsay the following of ()'Ne-I, Ilnte tuperintelndent in bcarge or the wreck: King of the snow fighters! Thalt is the title iln railhoad PIrcles of Hitpt. J. II. ('Neill, of tihe C'uatcdc eivisiont of thlee tlreet Norte'rtn rneilway. In the opinion of offti'lail and oin ploye:l there ie no more approprirtoe namer for O'Neill. His keen percep tion, ability to take In Ita ituation at a, glance, quick actlion when there hI troible, power to control unwlieldy gangs of foreign laborers and mold them Into a harmoniou workinglll ma chine, Indomitabhle will and iron consti tutlon, make up the chartacteristlle of the superintendent of the worst dlvi sion on the (]reat Northern sysetem, and have placed him ahead of till otll ers In ability to cope with tsuch a sit nlation an the Wellington diiactcr. Ruperintendent O'NaIIl was never known to hecome excited. He always Is cool, .Sllhberate, caicultlting, method clal, but on the alert, grasping diffi cult situations like a flash and setting men and machinery In motion with ra pidity that borders on snap Judgment yet his qullck reason always is correct. Obstacles are no harriers to O'Neil; if he can't go over or around them he takre the shortest cut through them. lHe does not sit in his private car re relving reports and directing the work. he is "on the Job" all the time. lIe cets the pacet' for his menP, works with thelm lnle acetomplllihe' reultllc, First on the 8cene. "The Groat Northern could find no better man In the country than Sup erintendent O'Nelll to handle the slt unaton at Wellington," sald A. L. Mid dleton, at former dining car conductor on that road, now engaged-ln businenH nl HSeattle. "I never waw tmore lpluck, energy and determination bundled upir into one hut.an being. I have knownl O'Neill to wade tenow waist deep for ten miles to get to a sllde. lie Is first on the scene when tlhere in trouble aind last to leave. The way he handlee thosee elumy, foreign laborers In mar velous. lie ipossewsc the pIculiar abil ity ,of easily Ihndling men. In two mllnllte's "he can have ai he'lpl.s, dutllmb gang eof foreigners do)ing teatetm work and movlngltogether like oiled machin ery. li' can ceeP at c glalnce the most ldvantllageous point to attack a wreck and no sooner does he sulrvey his task than lhee has men at work. Ite does not stuldy over a sltuatlonl, but knows att ,net' where to 'lattachlt rope and trckle, pluce j;ac'ktcre'ws and bloeking. I neIver kneew him to macke a Inlstake. "Atong with it determinating like a hillldog, O)'NeIIIl has c constittltion like cteel. WhVleol ituatil)ll reeqlulrc's hisc immediate supervin l'vlon he neve'r thinks labollt ,aclng or sleeling; tilere' In a tlak befeore' hitel and he1e never Ileaves it till it in finished. I will venture to cay that O'NeIll will staty at cWeellington untlll the wreck In clealredl up anllld the reoad eopen, ieand prottably will noti cve'.Ige Iwo hene r:+' csleetI cc cay. Bad Men Jit s.ia,. "Hills coolnhS, nerve and felillelssne. s are striking qualitiea. I remember olne day In Idaho when thr'e had men holrded Ith train Iilih arrried big 'six-shnller' Inli \ .t\ s half I'll ofI wl its key. 'They starteid to 'clean up' the train. Thei passeigters wlere terrolrizedtl and the crew was so aweti that the men wtre having their own way. Just then we pulled illto Troy. Sulperinten dent ('Neill was there in his private car. Witen told of the situatiion in the train O'Neill calnmly walked up to the leadll.r of the trio, grasped hinl by the collar, dragged him to the door and threw him in the htlatform. The oth. er two ralised their voices to protest when O'Neill returnli, grabibed eatlh of them by the tollar, pulled them to the door and threw themn out atfter their leader. Then he stepped down ont the platform and Haitd: " 'You fellows ought to be ashamed ofi yourselves, frightening women anlld children like that.' "O'Neill then took up other railroad business, hut kept an eye oi the menll to see that they did not got ont the train again. The three had men looked at O'Neill awhile and slunk off into the woods." WILL BECOME LAW. Washington, March 1-An agree ment 'was reached by the conferees on what is known as the "white slave" bill, and the measure will become a law as soon as it is signed by the presaldent. The provision, which made it a felony to furnish a ticket to send a person from one state, territory or dis trict, into another state, territory or district for the plirpose of postltutlon was eliminated,. BIG TRACK SQUAD TURNS OUT THIRTY.EIGHT MEN RESPOND TO CALL OF CAPTAIN RYAN FOR CANbIDATES. 'l'hiely-e'ight tII Iron A c , lleleill to tlhie t.ill otf t'1npt.il Itlyan fori Ira k cl'la ll idutes, yesterday, antd pireier' lfor the Mseason of training tprew',liig thet (ield uled nmeets.l This i ti ie larges't m(lquUd which I lat s c ver tlurllel iut 'lor . l ny ine sport utat the livierseily If M.oln-. tualI utr1l the eltntihc nliml wh'ich VII . wll displalye'd yeste'rday macle, a i: Lrt e'.sflll ae'Ion more thcan prolhtihle. I'rncelhctali ly 1Il of the meecen sigllcned uiPt ifr re'g ular practicee and whalle the tleam goes, ontlo the track for tilt' first time tllhs evening there shoulld be i gIood squ(Iad. Itobtert Cary, fornmerly the fastest man who ever wore n111 "M" clndt Illnst yeear tile star man lonl the Y'al'h cdlll New York AthletIe c lut.It squadsl, spokeet to the' btoys for a few clllnulte. "The* fact that there are no scter men in the squad shoulld not dtsheartl'en yeou in tihe' least," Mr. Cary salid. 'lfr imore' crack athletes have been developeld from men who had been encslderedl hIlao. Iess than in any other way. WcPhen there are a few star imen in the squadl, too, it rather taker the ginger out of the rest of the fellows and the whole .season's work depends upon tile work of the few fast mtnn, Now I dorlC ae any Rmlthsons or Ke.llys ameteong you- fellows, but I see at lt of cllean, healthy athletes who. with ct littlet hard work, should' develople Into a a.od, fast, reliable team." Captain Ryan. Dire.ctor ,Rhtndle alnd Instru'toer Allaton D.in also addresesed the men and encouragedl them In the. Mame hIpeful manner land thle meet Inlg adjorned at 5 oc'lock. It has practicatliy Iee'n elciled to hold the triangulr meet wlith tlhe' miners and the a'cgle.i on Wedneesday. May it, and ca .riet will he he hl with Briglham Young utnlversity In Prove. Utah, If the n'egotlatlions whlilc arte at p)resent pending go throulgh. The ,season ont the whole' will tei nas gonod a. nlce ls the Iliverlasity 'ver hail and itc thie (riengular mIteet tlone' there ie groutl inmprovele'nl c vcir paset yeairsc. RAILROAD.MAN DIES Kansan (lity, (larch 10.-Richard r' Hilimonal of 'llhage.o travelcing, freight agent of the, ('htiiago, Rock Inland & Paetile railr, ad. died in a hosplital herea today '. Cure RheuinatIsm---No Cure, No Pay New , l I:etric Trceatmenlt. In- A posiltlve guarantee is algned xllited nltil linoles-positive with h.L icIt ile. Your money will antld ngtitv -worn inside shoes~. I~ riturned If .F:ectropotea fall toi ('cIte rhenutlatim, nervout ludy bh ine1 buttery--nIerves lIss, lneuralgJu. lheudche, )a(ck the o .nnectillg wires. (Cutinl- thlth, cold ftet, insomnia, lun llits crrent of IlIfe-giving cle.t- Iigo, liveIr and kidne y ornl triclt y to very pll't rlllui. b lln l .lnts, l-e:lc(tril) des atire tmall llirlt. lInlllgs, ns lmanc , iloud, it bl' Ir not tat y)our iidr'lggist's, hlnt's, mllscles and tissuIs. Ask send us $1011. state whether for aly gl.hmi st ggist. Imiii or womal n. Western Electropode Company 251 Los Angeles Street. Los Angeles, Cal. Watch for Napoleon Coming To Missoula SOON CALL ISSUED FOR BIG MEETING LAYMEN OF WESTERN MONTANA WILL GATHER IN BUTTE, APRIL 12 TO 14, Th' Th iuti C(ki-olt'eitnlhrg 'mminlitkr, iof Ite l:IynIIi'i'n MIllrsionary noIvementrll hiuL irsueld ii tcall to the men of Central aind We.nterrl Montana to iarsemhble ii tlhe city of Iliutte Aprll 12 to partl lpalltie in ii Inglhty noivem',lent oif meni, conhtid erli'g xignl firitnl siglng ofr Itl.' linl0re I and adoillptinlg 11 riltlhron-widl' pohy of aiggrssive IntiM.4lhuiiry eitli'ntion. The r'im)Ilitte'ri I i plllllRing to m take thin the' gritile tihinh in tilhe' cthurh history of w.est"'rn Monttzan. The st.*i4io will ill h- 111h 1 111h the ed irllhil , whi'h Ments Shur..' lof ith' Mtr'igest ilsiiRoif.ryi' I'twakh'rs now in Anie'.rir'he will ie' preso int duriniig h111.4 onllvicltin. Amonlllg thie iirniady reisurei'd iare, J1. Cninti hitl White,. gc'enerall eii'retary of the Itnymrn's Mllssinamry lmovement, New York: llon.1: Ii:.I. WilIerw, Amrleran iionstil .ineirnl it Kiti', JKo . iin; J litininp .1. I'. I1ntelh in oii, Me hl 0odi t 1itt1hop i I Indiiti; . Itev. e I. N. llnii iils l, Itlaplti. lissiofr ar' fromkii IIcrtrrnah; t v. .1. IP. .11.Nanghton, fur twenty-two your4 ,a misslironlary in Smyrna'rl Rev. J. M. ,ti', hI. iof I''.rs a;. Ite'.'. , I1. 1 I.. I) 'rt .g, of Jipiin;i It It, V. It ltrhhkiess, .f Afriei. The tllghit lkv. I. It. tro er, fiisl: Ien of iih stateiii' will srlpink luring the onv4niIllon. '1'o solve the' Ir1'rbbl'Imr of ihe11 1'ill 'chur'hIi imih time will h* given toi 'en feren.res iin methodsi . I )ilnomilnn lrnnal raillies will tie thil untder the direction if Iniirtl r hi the l ':I lll ic Icinlllllcliii:iilr. T1'he (iinvelntlion will o)pen' with a dir.. nor tor' nil oi the ilein .'f the icinven Iliti at 6f:15 I 'li' e'k, Aptril 12, at the A rllirllii' llcre. HItfhole I. It. Irewer tine ii'o'rln ilvltled to preside at the dinner. It In ulrg(ed that every church In western Molnnn rohouli he represent eid at thie onvention by an large a delegation of laymen an can iposlbly uttend. The convention will be self-enter taining. A regirtration fee of one dol lar will tbe charged all delegates, both residetnts and vilting delegater in or der to meet the nece'ssaery expensres of tlhe c'onlvention. Iadles emay alio reg Inte-r annd will Ie given reserved renat inl tIhe )rlr'leny at all tihe sesnelonR, In r(llllding the opening one. The dinner in for men., the charge for which will be 50 cents addlitional. The reglstra tion tickets marked "$1.50 paidl" admit to the dlinner also. TInd'er no condi tion will it collecrtion or subscrilption he tIekeni durlllig the converntion. ArrangementsR are heing made' with I the vuriesol railroarld 'ompanilel for a one and otne-thirl fare roundl trilep rnd Ia 'r..'ept shoulllt l Ie- nae,"ire' I frlom thi' rselliing (gelntl which when vlgIrdl ul at 111ith14 entitle Ito one-li.l :, f rt' ,o the r'' IIIn II I oI BOTTLE IS FOUND. I,,ndrln,. March 16.-A bottle whc'h was thrown overboardt from Comman dIhr Peary's Arc'tic ship Roorsevelt off tireenland on Septemhber 22, 1909, was picked tipl off Kininle., Ireland, today. A letter ehnc'losedl in the bottle and adtllre'ssedil to I':. Mlllan of I'rankfort on-the-Main, sayR thie I)bottle was art adlrift with the object f lncereI'tetining the rate of the I tllrronlt on the lub rador coast. FLO UR ,.. The very best =cooks know . Sthe secret of their baking successes is due to. REX FLOUR. You can de =pend upon it. Ask your -grocer. "REX IS KING" Mrs. L. C. Bretz I I ji III Ilugl tif t[n Ilegs to annol nce tio I, h ih ali.s of .lisso.,ith n ti vivlnity ' the ol'ening of 1III Exclhasive Cloak and Suit Store of New Spring Frocks Womeln i le now asking one another, "what are the style ehltntges for Hpring?" In answer, let us say is fiar as tihe' question t jrtl'inu to wotmen's outer garmenlts, you will fi(nd the correct styles in our Spring showing. You will notice by inslae'ting our stork miore radical styhle tchanges have taken plinee than for several seasons past, making the purlchaItse oft a new suit or outer garment almost. a it q eesity. Permtit ti '1 shllow l yol ou111 offrting fhefore hnlying. (Colte (ittly whelil otr lll 5 ek is tlost homplete anld whyItioIlls mored Siltl isfilacl tory. Proper Alterations Guaranteed 135 East Mafini Mtre't Missotul, Montana CALIFORNIA EXCURSIONS ........VIA - OREGON SHORT ILNE RAILROAD From Butte and Anaconda to San Francisen and return via Ogden .....................................................$45.90 San Franelsco and return, going via Ogden, returning via Portland, or vie' versa ........................ ..................................... $55.50 Los Angeles and return via Ogdten ........... $47.40 Ls Angeles and returne, going via (igden, retutrning via Portland, or ,'leo versa ......... ............................. . ............... 6 .95 Tickets on sale April 4I to i, iIcl.lsii'; inlan return liili !0 Jlays. Stop overN .oth directions. Southern Pacific Lines West of Ogden Now Open for Through Traffic,. Reserve Pullman Berths City Ticket Office No. 2 North Main Street, Butte, Mont. F. D. WILSON, D. F. and P. A. First National Bank OF MISSOULA United States Depositary CAPITAL *.. . ........... $200,000 SURPLUS ... . .. . $200,000 TOTAL I EEOUltC.ES ........ .$2,300,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS F. S. Lusk, President Edward Donlan, Vice President E. A. Newlon, Cashier O. 0. England, Assistant Cashier A. B. Hammond, H. F. Samuels, A. H. Wethey, C. H. McLeod We soli(it the tccounts of all responsible parties who desire to do a banking business. We have a savings department for the convenience of those not wishing a checking account. NO HIGH PRICES For Shoes at the Sample Shoe Store It's your own fault if you pay high prioes for shoes. 522 Higgins Ave. MIRSOULIAN WANT ADS BRINU QUICK RESULITS. terels O e orMyBargains One 4-room house in Low's addl tion, with 2 lots joining the street Cur line, for $1,750; part cash, balance same as rent. Otto Greenhood REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCI, Rooms 6 and 7, Duncan & Petersob Blk;, Higgins Ave, Phone $32.