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SP~ll It LtWtHJING CO.
ec.suone.la ,ith m, na the poetofnce at Missoels, 39era esoeoadlMaa mail matter. NiJ0ctRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) Dler, one month-......................0.7 Dity, three monUthL ............ 323i Daily, six motrtha ............. ........ 4 00 D lly, one ar..... ................... ,O00 Pstagre added for foreign countries TELEPHONE NUtER. IL u.............- In deen iL...... O 113 and 131 West Main Street. Hamilton Office 31l Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. SUESCRISERSI PAPERS. The M4ssoullan Is anxious to givre the best carrier service; therefore, sub sarlbers are requested to report faulty dllvery at once. In ordering riaper cheaged to new address, please give et. address also. Money orders and abooks should be made payable to The Miseoutlan Publishing Companay. THURSDAY, VICBRUARY 2, 1911. HE FOOLED THEM. Those who have been guessing that all the aggressiveness had gone from the management of the Harriman sys tem with the death of the great or ganiser Who formed that system, have another try; Judge ALvett tooled them. With a degree of daring that would have been creditable to Harriman him. self, the new president of the Union Paciflo combination announces that his company will double-track its en tire line from Omaha to the coast. The bOldness'of this announcement lies principally in the fact that, just now, all the other railway managers are telling us that it is impossible ugder existing circumstances to build a mile of railway, and that all plans for ex tension are indefinitely tied up. Judge Lovett says that the discouraging con ditions are but temporary, and he pro poses to be all ready for the next swing of the pendulum. He has the $75,000,000 necessary to do the work; the work needs to be done. He is not going to waste time trying to fool the people. He is going ahead with the railway business. HIGGING AND ECONOMY. RepDesentatlve Higgins ian't making much progress with his campaign for the economical administration of the affairs of the house at Helena, but he is keeping everlastingly at it, and he is getting the democrats on record every few minutes. By the time the twelfth session closes Mr. Higgins will have the democratic party in Montana fully committed to a policy of extravagance and profligacy. Mr. Higgins has' the right Idea, but he is lacking In expe rience; this is the first time he ever tried to drive a hungry hog away from a full trough; he is making valiant ef fort and the state approves his action, but the democratic majority In the house has Its nose in the feed, char up to its eyes, and refuses to stop even to take a breath. It is estimated that the expend of running the house this session is $500 a day more than it should be. That is going some, espe cially as the democrats have been shouting economy for so long. But Higgins Is getting them on record; every time they defeat one of his reso lutions for economy, they drive one more nail into their own coffin. Keep 'em pounding. A SOLD SCHEME. The map of New York is to be re vised; Manhattan as an Individual Is land may soon cease to exist. Whether, however, it is to become a part of the main continent, from which it Is di vided now by the Hudson river, or to join Long Island from which the East river now parts it, is highly conjec tured. Some years ago Thomana A. Edison proposed the abolishment of the EPast river by filling it in from Ilell (late to the battery. Now in view of the lack of docking space for huge transatlantic liners In the Hudson, the scheme has been revived again in con nection with the latter stream. 'Vere either of the rivers abolished, it is pointed out, It would be poslsible to build docks of almost unilmited length across the southern enld of the city, in stead of placing thent as is done at present in New York's two main rivers whose narrowness makes it impossible to give them sufficient length. The adoption of such a plan would Involve the filling in of nearly eight square ililes now occupied by water, and the expenditure of some $500,000,000. The value of the made land would, Ilow ever, far exceed the cost of the un dertakang, and Incidentally would go f4r tp solve the ever-growing problem of eqngasted popuulation, which, It is es timatAd, will reaoh a total of 12,000,000 k;BY 7 hzDA giuAsers who have been con '. , .?p.mplare the enterprise to be . t:i iy practjiCal and absolutely de g ItnktllOy need of the city. Certaonly the Idea In a tremen dsal eoncepdton and may he a great factor In the traffic prohlems which are now perplexing New York. WHAT SYSTEM DOES. According to Samuel 'V. Allerton, the millionaire farmer and former meat packer, there in lnothing new no far as the parking industry In cnncerned in the proponil for Increaned Industrial economy throumgh tile employment of efficiency experts which hias arousled no much controversy since Attorney ilrandeil Injeclted it an un Insue tb the railway rate hearings. The savings that, rt*lUt from the limpllfication of otperations and the ellimillation of waste halve Ibeen tarried further in this bust nefln than In any other, In the opinion of tile veteramn stoc,.kman. "I used to hllp live '.attle to New York," lie says, by way of IllIntration, "and they hlad to be fed twice on thui way. Even then the shrinkage was sixty to seventy pounds on Ueach animal, or tWO per cent on the net weight of the bleef. Now the packer pays freight on only silxty-five per cent of the weight an a resullt of the use of refrigerator earn and of methods for utillling all by products. An a result of the great Illi provements In the way of luhor-naving machinery a packing plant costs mil lions of dollars where once it could be built for $1t0,O00, but the result huas been the introduction of vast econo mies which have been of benefit to all tie people of the country, an they have enabled this businens to be conducted on a very narrow margin." In this re spect lie holds the packing interests have been plioneers In a movement which many other inldustrie are only beginning to adopt. The democratic state central com mittee will meeit Pridaly night in Iel ena; something Is due to drop; It re mains to be seen whether that com mittee or somebody else drops it. As emphatic contrast between the permenency of mining camps and agrl cultural towns, please note that Name dropped from 12,000 to 2.600, while Missoula went from 4,600 to 12,000. In the light of Judge Lovett's re marks, the northern roads may find that, after all, they will be able to do some rallway building this year. After alt, it should not surprise any body that Mlssoula takes high honors at the poultry show: It's it way she has in everything. The women are advancing the Im portance of their work In the horticul tural socitty at a rate which makes It necesscry for the nmen to hustle if they are to hold up their end. The abolition of liutte's tenderloin district will mean an acoession to Mis soula's'pros.crbed district unless there is great vigilance. ,There is certainly, under present conditions, no sacrilege in remarking that the unpardonable sin Is failure to sprinkle ashes on your walk. The letters from home are having their effect In Helena; the legislature Is beginning to take Interest In law rmaking. The wicked stand In slippery places -perhaps. They are miuch more likely to fall down; several of them did yes terday The princlipal exhfibit made by the woman's department of tile hortlcul turul society is, naturally enough, peaches. The exodus from IButte Is all right, but other Montanal c(ltis should keep It moving along. As agreeable diversion, the Elks have something coming tip which will be worthwhile) Hamilton's chamlber of commerce Is hitting a- gait that means victory in tilhe boosting campaign. Our guess is that Mr. 1\'aleh will be one of the things that drop In Helena this week. In the poultry line, also, Misouttla comie1s to the front and stays there. It was pleasant to break bread with Missoula's guests. SUPPOSED CORPSE COMES TO LIFE WOMAN IN KENTUCKY RISES IN HER COFFIN AND CAUSES CONSTERNATION. Olasgow, Ky., Feb. 1.-Stretc-hing out her hands toward those who had assembled by her coffin, Mrs. June I 'Pltck,, anll .ctogenarian, caused a panic at her funeral at Oamallet, Mon roe county, Kentucky, yesterday. 'lthe funeral sermon had been precahed and the lid of the coffin was removed to permit friends and relatives to take a last look. It was then that Mrs. Pitcock regained con silnusness. She remained alive for several hours, her death following last night. PASSES RECALL BILL. Sdacramento, Cal., Feb. 1.-The slate senate passed today a bill providing o for direct legislation and the recall for municipalities of California. The measure provides for the initiative, the Srefere'dgu and th. e4 al, ... Painting, and Decorating Si Pvdekre J. Hmkin. The 27th annual convention of the Internatioral Association of Master Painters and Interior Decorators, which Is now in session in Rt. Louis. has under consideration several sub jects vitally affecting the interest of their trades. One of these is the In crease in tile cost of linseed oil, caused by the decrease of its produc tion In the United States and the deterioration In its quality. Dluring the last year the yield in linseed oil was less than in any one of the 10 preceding years, although the acreage planted with flax was greater. Some means of encouraging the farmer to cultivate more flAx. and to raise the standard of the crop, in a problem which the paint manufacturers are prepluing to submit to the department of agriculture. It)wng to the fart that the farmers carelensly permit rape, millet, mustard and other weeds to becone mixed wit.i the flax, the lin seed oil is of mnuch poorer quality than It used to be. As a renult the permanent gloss desired In paint in harder to obtain. During the past year a large quantity of the oil man tfactured for American paints has been extracted from flax seed import ed from Argentina. The increased ruse of concreate anid cement for building purposes presents to both the painter and decorator the need of special materials for treating these surfaces. Both concrete and ce ment need to be waterproofed even when It is not nevenary to change thhir color. The paint suitable for wood and brick work does not natls factorlly finish these materials. Never has the trade of painting pre sented no ninny perplexities as now. A quarter of a century ago there were perhaps half a dozen shades to choose from. The house painter mixed his own paint from familiar formulas and was assured of the result. Now he ins dependent to a large degree upon paint that Is partially prepared and the Ingredients he desiren do not al ways possess the qualities they should. The outtside coloring of a house was comparatively unimportant to the last generation, hut the interest in village and municipal improvement has had a greater effect upon the In dustry of house painting than any other trade. Women with would-be artistic notions of coloring are fre quently responsible for the horrors the painter would avoid If be could , The action of gas upon the atmos pheric conditions is bad for paint, and a new oil composed of some Im ported ingredients has lately been compounded. It in being used with good results around railroad shops and larg. factories, where the smoke and gases from the works have altered the condition of the atmosphere. The use of water paints for outside work In growing in favor proportionally to the rapid Improvement in the quality of these materials. The old water paints were washed off by the first rain. The new compositions are not only rain-resisting and durable In color, but they serve as a foundation for oil paints In some instances even better than the oils themselves. They do nit blister when exposed to heat, and upon walls that have been unsat Isfactorlly treated with oil paints, a coat of water paint has frequently bee)l used with good result. The cement wall presents problems to both the outside painter and the Interior decorator. Interior decorating formerly applied largely to paper hanging, but as wall paper does not adhere properly to a cement wall, va rious decorative effects in the way of stenciling are finding favor and are becoming more elaborate In their per fection. While first-class paper hang ers have for years been familiar With the use of the stencil in combination with wall paper to produce certain ef fects, it is in then decoration of the concrete wall that its utility Is most essential. The trade of the paper hanger has almost been raised to a fine art. He no longer merely cuts strips of paper to a proper length, daubs them with paste and sticks them on the wall. lHe studies the room, considers its light and shade effects, and perhaps divides it into panels of various sizes and shapes., These are outlined upon the wall before the paper Is applied. The paper of tile background is then cut Out in proper shape and placed in position. A'border of some kind may surround these panels and the deco ration will consist of applied or cut out designs, many of them giving the effect of elaborate mural or frescos painting. The most artistic walls are piroduced in tils way and the paper hlunger is able to Ilrovlde an Interior schelnme of decoration sultable for any period in history. For fine houses It it possible to seulre materials for up hlolsttrlng and draperies exactly nmatchling thile wall paplers. tften palters are made In imitation of oll talpestries. When thley are ap pliedl to the wall they may be finished at th sitdes and bottom with furniture ginlp lltd brass tacks, giving the ef fect of being nailed on. In sutch a roomn tile drapery and upholstery is exactly like the paper In design. Satin, cretonne, French muslins and a new matoerial known as monk's cloth are among the fabrih most in demand for dresigns correslponding with the wail decoration. A progreaslpive Illinois pa pIer Ihalngt.r has even considered the aubject of floor coverings. H1e has cxpended mzuch labor and time in dyeing fine mlattlnp the exact shade he pots on the walls. The new wall papers show some ex qulsite dlesigns In themselves even be fore tlhey are enhanced by the skillful manipulation of the master paper hanger. For bedrotms, flower de signs are especially desirable and a fashionable ho1lo may contain a rose roolm, a wistaria room, a sweet pea room, or a room embellished with any flower one prefers. The rose rooms are the most popular and the papterlng may be merely applied in strips hav Ing a rose design upon a light back grotund, or It may have panels framed with climbing rose trees elaborately cut out and so skillfully applied that they resemble exquisite water color paintings. An elaborate frtiOes frequently sup piles the decorations to rooms having the lower walls papered simply. Among the new designs for this year is as automobile frieze intended for a .Pea room In a country road house. It shows a continuous procealnion of va rious kinds of machines occupied by cleverly portrayed people. This is one of the most noteworthy designs shown this year, Acnd ,the work d4 quite as good as the average poster. A Dutch frieze shows a quaint pro canslon of Hollanders with their wooden nhoeA and startling head dresses. For children's rooms many el. -r friezes are shown giving scenes from Mother Goose and various fairy tales. The %eddy Bear and Chan ticlee are shown and the ever-popular "lirer Babbitt" Is as interest Ing on wall paper as in Uncle Remun' hook. The reproduction of ancient wall paper patterns, especially those from historic old houses, Is a compar ativelyv new development. This year a New England firm will put on sale a reproduction of the gray and white paper of Longfellow's study in his old homse at Portland, Me. In the newer developments of wall pnpers, must be noticed the increased oultut of washable papers. These are now being made In many attractive designs and are especially desirable for kitchens an] bathrooms. The pon sibilities of a nmrhle walled bathroom, with perhaps (Greek columns and cor nices, will appeal to many a house keeper who Is weary of the simple tile effects. ''he part pplyed by windows in the matter of interior decoration renders the production of stained glass effeCts of more than passing laterest. A New York wall paper firm has invented an imitation of stained glass which re iroducen perfectly the pebbled surface of nid ('athedral glass. This will he develnped to order in many ways and neveral copies of small windows tie signed by John LaParge are now un der prrcess of reproduction in this new material. This in said to he more durable and also more artistic than any Imitation of stained glass yet put ,upon the market. The ('anadian delegates at the St. Imnls convention are closely affiliated with the painte.s and decorators of the 'United States, and benefit by their larger manufactures. The esteem in which American wall papers are held in England was recently evidenced by the action of the queen, who selected American wall paper for every room in one palace, entirely ignoring the designs submitted by English firms. T dangers attending the work of both the outside and Inside painter and decorator have given much cause for the consideration of improved applli ances in (he way of scaffolding, lad ders and rope. Badly tied ropes often are responsible for severe falls, so lessons In rope tieing are a part of the work of an apprentice in a large con tracting firm In Montreal. The sub stitution of steel rope or cable re quires some changes In this respect but its reliability haen proved superior to 'hemp. The erection of scaffolding for large contracts requlres no small amount of engineering skill. The number of per nons Injured in the United States from fails in defective scaffolding Is 25 per cent less than last year although the amount of work reqliring scaffolding was much greater. This Is due to the extra care taken by contractors in this respect. In some statie legislation has been enacted I8equirlng certain provis 'ons. In others, public sentiment Is no doubt influential In securing the same result. DISCOURAGED MINER IS A SUICIDE GEORGE GOODOHILD OP BUTTE TAKES LAUDANUM WITH FATAL RESULTS. Butte, Felh. 1.-(Bpecilal.)--George (ioodchild, a miner aged :8 years, was found dead this morning Itr room No. 28 of the Cybban block, on cast Broad way. He had taken 4.is life by swal lowing about two ounces of laudunum during the night. With the exception of the coat the body was, fully dressed. For more than a week he had been drinking heavily and last night he left the home of ILsr cousin, John F. Collin. and went tb the room where lie died. Judging from a letter writ ten to Collins., It seems he had been contemplating the act for several days. as the first port was written on Jan uary 27 and the, last the day before he killed himself. The letter to his cousin says, among other things, "I fell and hurt my back and afterI stnayed away the first shlft I knew vwhat they would say, so I don't think I'll come back. I don't care if I live any longer or fiot. 1 have gone the route, but It was trou ble that made me take to drink and then I would lose all control of myself. If I did not Ipend all of my money some one would take it from me. "I know I cannot'be what I ought to bhe or want to be, so hat is the reason I say I do not care If I don't live very much longer." On the second sheet, written Jan nary 30, he spoke of havnlg two ounces of laudunum he meant to take. In this part of the letter to Collins he said: "1 have felt like doing this be fore, but have always fought it off, you will never know at what cost. I nev er told you my fondest hopes of hap pinoes were blasted just after I came west three years ago and I have npver been the same. That Is what made such a wreck of me, It Is better to do tills than go insaIe altogether," EXPRESS WRECKED. Montreal, Feb. 1.--The Grand Trunk railway's Rutland express was wrecked at L'Acadle, Quebec, today. Five persons were injured, three fa tall): .. CAUSE AND EFFECT (From The Missoula Herald, Wednesday, February 1, 1911.) .-. With today's issue, The Missoula Herald suspends publication. Fifteen months ago, the Aisusoulian Publishing company purchased the Herald with the intention of making it a reliable, newsy, afternoon paper. The service o, the Associated Press was added, a competent editorial and reportorial force was secured and the publication was undertaken in the well-equipped plant of The Missoullan. It was not expected that The Herald would prove a profitable venture at the outset, but there was hope that it would become self.sustaining in the course of a reason able time. This hope has proved to be without ground; The Herald has been, more and more, a htssing proposition. But even this discouraging situation would not have brought about the suspension which the directors of the Missoulian Publishing company have today decided .mon. There would have utien a continuance of the publication of The Ib-rald. eve4 at the , ry considerable loss erl'tiled, had it not been for the development of new conditions, ,'hicb the managem 'at. has tried to avert, hut which have now beconme so oppret-1ive tlid't they cannot longer be endured. Thecse conditions exist in relation to 14fe wage swale which is paid in the mechanical department of the office to the members of the International Typogr4ahical union. While they are matters which have to do with the busineia of producing this newspaper and, therefore, are to a great extent, it private affair, yet a newspaper is, i1 a certain sense, a public i ttitution and its affairs are something in which the public is concerned. That there may be no misunderstanding regarding the position of The Herald's management, this brief statement is made of the conditions which today culminate in the suspension of The Herald's publication and the disappointment which the management feels ih curtcailing the numler of situations which it has been able to maintain for the men in its employ. Two years ago, the management of The Missoulian, which later became also the management of The Herald, entered into an agreement with the members of the International Typographical union, by which the latter were to receive $5.25 far night work and $4.75 for day york, eight hours to constitute a shift. There was at that time a verhal agreement that, at the end of two years, this scale should be advanced to $5.50 and $5. The scale-agreement also included details of ad ministration, relating to the number of foremen, the duties of different departments and other technical matters. Under that scale-agreement, The Herald and The Missoullan were produced until January 1, 1011. During 1910, the payroll of The Missoulian Publishing company in its mechanical de partmnent alone averaged about $6,200 a month. The December payrolls--five of them-reached a total of $06,86.70 for the Missoulian and $1,172.70 for The Herald; these sums were'paid in weekly installments, as is the custom in printift offices, and resulted in the sum of $7,859.40 being disbursed, all of which was circulated in the city. This is no inconsiderable sum, considering the size of the city and the number of men employed by the two newspapers, the payroll representing the money paid to 30 men, on an average, including all the mechanical department. t As ls Iceha en stated, the $5.25 and $4.75 scale-agreemntent expired Jan. 1, this year. In the autulllin the iemlHbers' of the typographical unionn met and formulated a new wage scale. It should be horne in mind that there had been an agreement, verbal, but which the management was ready to abide by, that the 1911 scale should be $5.50 and $5. The scale which the printers agreed upon and which was presented to the management for ratification, Nov. 21, called for $6 and $5.50. It also involved matters of administration which calsed. the creation of three new positions, two of them foremanships, and other additions to the expense of producing the newspaper. This proposition was a staggering presentation. The management asked for a conference for the purpose of iiscussing the scale and was represented at a special meeting of the typo graphical union, held Nov. 27. At this, time, the conditions attendant upon the production of the two newspapers, particularly The Herald, were discussed and the employes were offered a secale of $5;.50 and $5. Requests were also made for the modification of other demands. I)ecemler 4, the typographical union held a meeting, at which the requests of tht manage men't were considered. Some concessions were made in the matter of administrative questions and a scale was decided upon, based upon $5.75 and. $5.25 per shift of eight hours. This was formally presented, after some delay. Dec. 30, the directors of the Missoullan Publishing coin puany met and decided that they could not pay this scale which eventually meant an increase of nearly $5,000 )n the annual pay roll. The members of the typographical unidn were so in formted at the time, and a request was made that the matter be referred to the international of ficers for arbitration. January 10 every member of the local typographical union employed on the two papers, but one, signed an agreement to submit the matter to arbitration. The necessary steps were being taken to present the question to the head officers. On the night of January 30 representatives of the union, notwithcqanding the agreement of 16 of the 17 members, announced that the matter was not subject to arbitration and that they would not arbitrate, and a formal demand was made for the new scale. This was the straw that broke the camel's back. With the possibility of rblitration removed, and adjustment, of the differences thus made impossible, and with general business conditions in the city demanding copservatism, the managment Is forced to suspend the publication of The Herald. All paid subscriptions to The Herald Will be filled by the delivery of The Missoulian. Where there is a subscriber who takes both papers, the time he is Credit. ed by The Herald will be added to his Missoulian subscription. All contracts In which The Herald is coneqrned will be flledd by The Missoullan. This much discussion of what Is somewhat a personal matter, is prompted by a desire that ti:h situation may be generally understood by the readers of The Herald. In the endeavor to make a good afternoon newspaper, the management has expended a good many thousand dollars without rceiving any return. The management was will Ing to continue under reasonable conditions. The imposition of con itlons, however, which appear unreasonable, and the denial of the right to arbitrate, especially after a formal agreement had been entered into to submit the ques tion for arbitration, ald the local business situation, warrant but one course and that is tile one Wyhlch is now regretfully taken. That there may be no question as to the figures quoted, there is appended here .a statement of the amount paid during December to each man in the mechanical department of The Herald and The Missoulian. This does not include the payroll in the office and editorial/ departments, nor does it take Into consideration the sums paid for material, which are considerable. By comparison with dities in the northwest, it is found that the stale de manded is higher than Is paid in Butte, Anaconda, Great Falls, Billings, Helena; Bolse. Walla Walla, Bellingham, Cheyenne or 1'argo. In some of these places the scale is as low as $3.83: in none of them Is it as high 8$6.25 for an afternoon paper. To continue the publication of The Herald under these conditions is itpposslble. Following Is a statement of the wages paid to each man in the mechanical departments bf The Herald and The'Missoullan during the month of Dcqmln er; it includis the pressroom and the mallingproom, with thiq mem bers of the typographical union; it will be peen that It is higher than any other wage scale in force in Mipsoula where the employment is continuous and absolutely non-hazardous: EMPLOYES DEC. 3 DEC. 10 DEC. 17- DEC. 24 DEC. 1 3 TOTALS F. W. Zeh .......................... $ 42.50 $40.50 $40.25 $ 33.75 .3.75 $~16 75 Chester IHenley ...,........... 30.00 30.00 30.95 30.00 ......... la. S Chas. Waehlto '.............. 31.50 31.50 32.75 ............ ........... .75 F. W. Freeman ................. 30.00 30.00 30.00 8050 25.00 1 .0 A. W. WVllliams ................ 30.00 30.00 27.50 ' 31,15 25.00 1 O.6 W. N. Ilasser ................ 31.00 37.25 37.25 45.80 25.00 .80 II. E. lHigh .................. 15.75 33.50 36.75 3'.25 21.00 1 C. E. Doty .......................... 28.50 28.50 28.50 38.00 23.75 . Chas. Finley ............... 19.00 19.00 22.70 19.00 15.85 . Warren Jones .................... 18.75 25.75 25.35 26.50 15 85 112. A. P. Ilildebrand ............ 32.35 31.40 51.00 41.25 25.00 181. Jas. Daly ........................... 20.65 21.50 86.70 19,50 12.00 110. J. F. Mace ...................... 12.95 12.75 13.70 10.75 8.00 58. Robert Hlolden .................. 12.55 13.00 8.30 13.75 10.00 '57 C. T. Seely ............... 28.50 28.50 31.10 28.50 23.75 140. Tom Mathews .............. 16,50 16.50 16.50 16.50 18.50 8 M. Johnmon ........................ 31.50 15.75 . E. I. ehilds ...................... 36,.90 38.20 36.25 43.50 43.50 Walter Jones .................... 35.50 28.80 35.50 33.50 33.50 I Bryant James ............. 21.00 37.40 36.75 37.15 31.50 E. R. Ferris ............... 15.75 32.35 34.15 34.60 31.50 1 T. E. Weaver .................... 31.80 32.55 3"7.15 40.00 31.50 '17 A. W. Nelson .................... 34.85 30.50 39.65 41,65 34.60 1 2 B. T. Nesmith .............. 2 6.90 33.10 34.15 36.75 31.50 1t W. L. Perry ............... 16.40 16.70 10.50 4 C. C. Jester ........................ 13.50 13.50 13.50 ,.13.50 ." "8. Roscoe Bezanson .................15.00 15.00 ,lt:o,, o'5.015. P. B. Th#rnton .............. 3... 5.00 35.00 40.00 35.00 35.00 180. F. E. Mart ... 28.00 28.00 28.00 28.00 28.00 140.0 Clifford Brill .... 1.................. .75 ............ 1.75 Jack Wittey ............... .................... 3.00 ............ 8. Nathan Bergman .......... ... ............ 15.75 26.25 42,00 Day Foreman ......... ............. ............27.00 2'7.00 M. A. Cromwell .................. ...................... . 14.25 14.25 Frank Butler .................. ........ ....................... 9.50~. Night Foreman ............. 34.50 34.50 34.50 34.50 34@0 17.50 J. W. Stephens ................. 10.50 ............ i 10,.50 Totals............................ $787.60 *821.00 1869.15 *831.10 $714.15 84028.00 MIISSIOULIAN PUBLIBHING CO., Publisaer Missoula Heraid, ,