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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, February 16, 1911, Morning, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1911-02-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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I n's AIngele, Feb. If.--The reading
Of the dep'leiltion of Mrs. Maria
IS. Thompln, taken in Boston last
,"wrrk, olccupied much of..the time today
in the case of Mrs. '1.illan Ashley
i'Turnblnill, onnltesting for the "Lucky"
Elldwin millllons. Mrs. Thompson de
Sl'e(l to the effel't that .le had he
cEn'O lle'qninted' with L.illian Ashley
in the nill of 18111, through 11 news
I.llper adv\'rtisemlent inserted by thile
Iltter requesting that isome aged
couple iadot her. She satdl Miss
Ashllevy alftrwar11,d, came to her home
in Westmstll erllIil', nI'nr BIlotonl1, lnd Inlater
h1)I l'll it housie work, for which
Serviher she was pllld.
Mrs. Thompson said that "Lucky"
inldwin hnd ltuneheon at her house
in 1892, antl1 that aftertward Lillian
tld her that litldwin who, she sald,
wa'14 married a11111 ha11d grown children,
wantllite to iadptll her. The wltness
dtnlid thalit she ihad ever recelved a
letter friom M2iI.ss As4hley saylng that
JlnillWll ln hladl niarl'ld her or entered
into Ia onlranct of Innmarriage with her.
The dep4l1llositlon of Mrs. Clara
nhldwin Sltoker, Taldwin's daughter.
was rail lat the afternoon session,
hMrs. Stocker hrlng unnble to attend
?Ia the result of an automohile accl
t14nt. She deniedii any knowledgei of
t(he alleged Inlilrllige and11 declanred his
childlreln woulll have placed nlalwlinl
In nn Inlllane a1syllulm If he h1dr told
the1m lie hl4d mnalrriel the lnlother of
the' pln1111frf in thle cIse.
)4lDeposltlIonl ('re aI1sn read( from
lMrs. ('race Arlmntead irown orf oston
ndll Jldge Chalrles W. Stlack of SBn
Davenport, Ina., Feb. 15.--Miss Daisy
Odeo, for years chief clerk of the
Davenport passenger office of the
Chicago, furllngton & Quincy rail
road,. has been appointed division
palssenger agent, the first woman, so
flr as loc(al railroad men knowt to
occupy such a position in the United
Iler territory extends from Water
town, Ill., to Bettendorff, Iowa, and
includes Mollne, Rock Island and
J. Nagno, an extra gang laborer
from Helena. was admitted to the
Northern Paytfie hospital yesterday
for medi'al treatment.
Conductor John Woodson of the
Northern Pacific left yesterday for
Po,rtland, where be will spend his
A. J., LAwrence, brakeman on the
Northern 'aelflic. is spending a layoff
in Seattle.
J. M. Rhoades. agent for the Pull
man company at Billings, was in the
city yesterday morning. lie left for
Paradise on No. 3 and will return to
]illlngs today.
I. ]'ravltz, traveling anditor on the
Northern Pacific,' wits in the city yes
C. If. Marshall, superintendent of
the Puget Sound, left yesterday for
Avery on an inspection trip.
Claim Agent W. 1. Earhart of the
Puget Hound was in the city yester
Danville, Ill., Feb. 15.-Charles Pea
'nody of New York, acting for himself
aind other bondholnders, filed a sult in
tile federal court here today for fore
4!osure proceeding against the Indian
ltpoiMlb Soulthern railway, now a part o:
the Illinois Central, In which $10,000,000
SI involved.
P'hllplllrdhia, Feb. 15.-At a meeting
of the directors of the Philadelphia &
Beading atailroad company this after
•noon It .was decided to increase the cap
ttal stock by $25,000,000.
Berlin, Feb). 15.--A dispatch from
Bevslau says that one of the hand of
as arhists burglars who operated in
th, Hounds Ditch district of London
twav captured today.
Advertising Talks
No. 47.
If advertising is a chance or a gamble, why is
there so many millions of dollars spent all over
the United States in this line?
No risk whatever-the right advertising done
In the right way in the right paper is bound to
bring results.
It's doing it for others every day-it has for
years and years back and will for years to come.
Advertising to a business these days is as nec
essary as water and sunshine to flowers.
Begin your campaign now-let our paper carry
you' message.
(To be continued.) ' ..
Officials of the It. 8. department of
agriculture have received with santisfnc
tlion announcement from the experi
mental ground wood pulp mill which
the department has been equipping iat
Wrusau, Wisconsin, in co-operation
withl the American Pulp and Paper
association, that the mill has begun to
gr.lid. The carrying on of the tests
now announced as under way was pro
vidled for by a special appropriation,
placed at the disposal of the secretary
,of agriculture by congress last winter,
to conduct tests of the mu;tahllity for
paper making of plants and woods
which seem likely to become valuable
sources of supply of new material.
Secretary Wilson considered that the
best use which could be made ot this
money would be to conduct experl
ments on a commercial scale with
various kinds of wood. Some of these
have already been st'adletd In the lab
oratory and found to be intrinsically
suitable for pllp manufacture. Indeed,
the forest service has actually made
paper by one of the chemical processes
from several of them. But in order to
know whether they can profitably he
utilized under present conditions it 1s
necessary to test them under methods
of manufacture comparable to those
employed in actual business opera
tions. In particular, it is desired to
find out to what extent new woods
ran he used for ground pulp, the cost
of which is ttsually less than that of
chemical pulp.
The Wausau mill has been built es
pecially for the use of the government
for as long as the experiments may re
quire. Its inside dimensions are 40 by
100 feet, and it is equipped with elec
trieal machinery and all necessary ap
pirnttms of the most tip-to-date type.
lart of the equipment is contributed by
the American Pulp and Paper assocla
ton, and part Is furnished by the gov
ernment. The association will also
furnish the wood for the tests. The
wood now on hand Includes carload
lots of Jack pine, spruce, hemlock and
tamarack. The Jack pine is to be the
first wood tested.
While the experiments are intended
to cover woods from all parts of the
country which, from the standpoint of
physical properties and available sup
plies, promise to furnish new material
for the paper-making industry, a spe
cial point will be made of tests of ,west
ern woods which are abundant In the
national forests. There are enormous
supplles of various soft woods in these
forests for which there now exists little
demand, and this fact constitutes one
of the serious problems of management
of the national forests. In order to have
forests produce timber steadily they
must be cut; but If there Is a market
only for timber from the most valuable
kinds of trees the result of cutting Is
likely to be the disappearance of these
trees and their replacement in the for
est grrwth by species which are not In
demand. Since the pulp mills take ma
terial too small for the lumber mills,
species iultable for paper making can
he cut to a low timber diameter, and
thus the balance may be turned In
favor of the reproduction of the more
valuable kinds of trees.
In addition to the benefit which the
public will derive from the advance
ment of forest conservation in conse
quence of the wood pulp experiments
of the government, there Is the fur
ther benefit these experiments should
it Is believed these experiments should
make possible. The price of paper of
the cheaper grades, including news
paper, has been advancing rapidly of
recent years as the supply of spruce
has dwindled, and American mills are
now drawing a large part of their sup
ply from Canada. If ground pulp of
the requisite quality can be made from
ntw and abundant woods as cheaply as
it Is made from spruce, one of the
most serious problems of the newipa
per publisher nowadays will or should
he considerably simplified.
Washington. Feb. 15.-Presldent
Taft today signed the bill designating
San Franclsco as the city in which
will he held In 1915 the exposition
signalizing the opening of the Panama
With a gold pen made of metal
from mines in California, and in the
presence of the two United States
senators and a number of the rep
resentatives from that state, the
president attached his signature to the
engrossed bill.
'Mr. Taft presenfed the pen to one
of the members of the party and It
will be placed on exhibition at the ex
Winter S12
are the most exhilarating of
all the seasons'. When you
return to the warmth of the
fire and the comfort of the
big arm chair, then is the time
to open a bottle of Pabst Blue
Ribbon Beer. It revives,
refreshes and furnishes that
needed stimulant which pre
vents reaction or exhaustion.
Th. Beer of Quali
is a winter as well as a summer
beverage. Its high food value
and low percentage of alcohol
have won for it the prizes of the
world. Its delightful flavor and
agreeable smoothness have won
for it a prize equally as great
the popularity of those who want
and insist on having the best.
Made and Bottled Only
by Pabst in Milwaukee
Phone for a case today.
Leo Solomon
East Main
Bell Phone 57
Ind. Phone 594
The university has begun active prep
arations for annual Charter day exer
cises and from now on the students
will be kept busy getting things ready
for the reception of the visitors of that
day. Yesterday the various students
were aslsgned to their duties. Some of
them will be at 'work in the various
laboratories during the afternoon, oth
ers will be in the different buildings
ready to conduct the visitors to the
diffroent classrooms and laboratories.
Someone will he' on hand for every
visitor and a thorough inspection will
he possible.
'Students will be at work In all of the
laboratorhis and will be ready to show
the guests their equipment, their -meth
odp of work and everything that could
possibly be of interest. In the Science
hall the chemistry and engineering la
boratories can *be seen. Students will
be at work in the shop and the foundry
and in the electrical' laboratories. A
visit to these plnaces will be of great
interest and the time spent will not be
thrown away, by any means.
In the main hall there will be other
exhibits worthy of notice. There are
to be found tile blotolical and psycho
logical laboratories. In the basement
Is the photography laboratory with a
large collection of views, Tlhe library
will be worth visiting for the sake of
the two Pxason pictures, "Custer's
last Stand" and "Sacanawea."
These visits will be the program for
the early part of the afternoon. At 4
o'clock there will be a basketball game
In the gymnasium between a team
picked from the senior and the forestry
aggregations in the Interclass league
and one from the rest of the school.
At 8 o'clock Dr. J. P. Hall, dean of
law at the University of Chicago, will
deliver the address of the day. The
speech will undoubtedly be a splendid
one, for Dr. Hall Is a man of conslder
able reputation. A special street car
service will be given before this lee.
tlre, cars leaving the depot for the
university at 8, 8:10 and 8:20 o'clock.
Cars will also be at the universlity
when the lecture ends and after the
dance, to be given following the speech,
in the gymnasium.
Anothlr beautiful winter day was
Missoula's lot yesterday. Slight flur
ries of snow during the 24 'hours only
served to enhance thile glory of tile sun
on Its several appearances. The local
station of the weather bureau made
the following report:
Maximum .. .. ........ ...... 36
M i . ..n.m . ........................... .
Minimum . . ...... 19
At a. m.
Thermometer ............................ 22.......
Barometer .......... ......... 0.12
At 6 p. m.
Thermometer ............... ... ...6...... ...
BN rom eto .r ................... . .............6.27
Wind from vthe southWest. Preclpl
tatlon, .75 of au linoh of snow,
The Whitehouse club team in the
Indoor baseball league ltst night won
its flirst game by defeating the univer
sity by a. score of 7 to 2. The game
was ragged and marked partlcularly
by 'hard luck on the part of the unt
versity. The collegians were crippled
and were represented by a pick-up
tenam, which gave Bisthop poor support.
T'hle, with bunched hits on the part of
the Whitehouse, a few Ilucky decisions
and an exhibition of honeheadedness
on the part of the university lost the
game. Soi far an figurest go the White
holuse tenat ,was ontplayerd. Wingert,
who was on the box for the White'
house, inlued four pasees and struck
nut nine men. Bl.shop passed two
lmen and struck out nnlle. The Whltte.
housel was credited with only dive hits
to eight for the varsity.
lrowevver, the Whllitoh~lase plnyers
eatrned the game. They planyed splen
did hall In the flell. Richard and
Iurns. behind the hat and on second.
respec lively, were ftast and sure anon
the rollegiann were unllable to steal
hnbes. (rnyhell on third and Brie
hnch in the field did partlctllnrly no
ti(.eable work for the WN.litehoule. Me
'arthly and Ronan at shortetop did the
good work for the vanrity.
The W\hittehonte tea.tt lend from the
saIrt, They ran over four riina In
the first two Innlngs antd that was nat
until the last. The uimpire chalked
tup its two rtiuns eart'y In the game also
and until the seventh there was no
more ecoring. In the first half of tihe
reventh the unlversity's "Jonah" be
came active. A couple of enay ground
ers were hohbhled. The umpire let a
had stema go unnoticed and the White
lhouse1 talliedl tlwo of its hite. Three
.men had crossed tile plate when the
smoke etIllided. The tniversllty canme
to bat for a last inning rally. The
first two men up were safe. Plummer
went out and Wingert walked Mecrar
thy. Sheedy on third base walked
calmly In. laboring itnder the improe.
slit that he was forced across., and
was out. The game was over when
F'orbls died.
The Line.ups.
The two teams lined up as follows:
Tniversclty~-PRumer, catcher: Mte
C(nrthy. left shorttnop: T'orbnl, third
base: IBlhop pItcher: Marshall, first
I base: Stone, uecond base: Ronan, right
shortstop; She ly. right field: RBerry
and Johnson, left field. Whitehouse
P'Rlchards. catcher: ornoblaser, left
shortstop: Burns,. eonnd base; Ringert.
pitcher; iGrybeal, third base :Newlon.
first base; Briebach, right field; loon,
left field; Flaherty, right short. Um
pires. Jones and Doty.
The ecore by Innings was as followes
Whitehotuse .... ,.1 1 0 1 1 0 3-7
l'niversity .......... 0 2 0 0 0 0-2
Standing of CluIs.
The standing of the clubs Is as fol
Wnon. Ltst. Pet.
Spiders ............. ........2 1 .666
M. M1. Co. .... . . 2 1 .668
Ulnivernlty ............ 1 2 .333
W hitehouse .................1 2 .333
8 Batting Averages.
y Yesterday's game ended the flrst halt
,t of the league schedule. The officlat
score shown the following men with
, batting averages over 300:
R University.
Player A. 1. IT. Pet.
(onner ............. 2 1 .00
P Sheedy .......... .........7 3 .428
' Bishop .. ...........6 2 .333
I Stone ........ ......6 2 .333
n W est ............................3 1 .333
d Hamilton ............. .... 4 .100
e Murphy ........... ...11 4 .363
M. M. Co.
0Dennis ................. ..2 1 .500
Maddix .......... ....2 1 .500
t ndstrom ...............11 4 .363
Pritchard ..........12 4 .333
Bailey .......... ....... ..10 3 .300
,r Two games will be played next week
regardless of everything. The first
rame will be on Tutnday evening bte
twoen the Whltehoue club) and the
Mlssu.tula Mercantile. The ,econd will
be between tile tIniveraity andti the Spl
ders. An adtmission fee of 25 ce'nts
a will be charged to these games and the
money will be n.trd to defray the ex
r penses of the Helena team which In to
Splay the champiotl here at the ctlose or
the saa on.
University Wins.
A hnsketball team from the university
yesterday defeated the Fort Missoula
team on its own floor by a
score of 48 to 32. The game
was fast and for Interest far sur
passed the game played 'last week at
the university. The university won
the game througih its more cqmpletu
knowledge and it superiority at shoot
ing baskets. The soldiers seemed to
forget that the point of the game was
to 'throw bansket and, instead of work.
ing the ball down the field, made short
passes about the field until the ul,!
versity broke up the play and scored.
At that, the solilers played good ball.
They handled the ball well and guarded
tightly except in one or two cases.
During the first half the university
had the game Its own way. McCarthy
and Whistler threw baskets unerringly
and unceasingly and without trouble. In
the second half, however, the soldiers
'took a brace and the game was fairly
even. McCarthy, Whistler and Ryan
starred for the unlnversity, while
Sleven and McRrlde did the stellar
work for the fort,
Basketball Today.
This afternoon the final game In the
interolass basketball series 'will be
played, The seniors will meet the for
esters and the freshmen will play the
sophomores. The Interest centers
wholly in the second game. The sen
Iors have first place already and the
foresters are hopelessly at the bottom.
The freshmen and the sophomores,
however, are fighblar It out for secund
Good Fortune
Awaits Every Man Who
Comes Here for a
New Suit or Overcoat
When buying clothes at sale time, as at any
other time, keep one eye on quality---style,
finish, tailorwork--- and the other on price.
That's the way to judge these clothes. Ex
amine them just as carefully as you can; be
just as critical as you know how; compare
them with any other clothes you have seen,
then you will see the true importance of this
Half-Price Sale
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats, $7 5
formerly $15.00, now ........................
Maformerly $16.50, now ........................
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats, .90
formerly $16.500, now .................. U...
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats, .
coats, formerly $2018 .0 0, now ............ .
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Over- i l25a
coats, formerly $22.00, now .............. .
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Over- -1
coats, formerly $22.50, now ............ . ... .5 0
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Over- -1 3.75
coats, formerly $25.00, now ................
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Over- -1 7
coats, formerly $30.00, now ................ VV
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Over- 1 7 0
coats, formerly $35.00, now ................ A V
place and the game today will settle
things. The gallle will Ie! called at
4:10 o'clock.
Aylen to Talk.
Dr. J. P. Aylen will lecture before the
class In publllo hygiene this afternoon
on 'AntiRsepls and Asepsls in Jfurgery."
The lecture will be given at 11:30
o'clock In the Ilbrary Ibullildng. The 1unI
verlity extends a cordial welcome to
all Interested to attend these hygiene
Bishop Captain.
Arthur Bhlllop was llat night elet
eld captaln of the unlversity Indoor
baseball team and lie at once IHsslod a
call for candidates. Practice will le
started in eaurlest at once and It In
hoped tht ita c(hamplllonshlip team can
he develolped. The first practice will
be held Haturday alftrrnion at 2:.)
The friends of two likely youeng male
cleirk in a wel'l-ik.Iwni "dry and driesi
goods'" establishllllelt ei ire' Inter
estedly dlisilsihi.g . thle mairriige of
th eir tw o y. l l.ou n g n leq u i lln t lnlii's. TIr h o
InlaneH liof one of thei yioung lmein Is
Jerry-the other's, i--, billut, pjliaw!'
theln yoi'd S're inow Ithem both in
Stantly. It's l.o t 1not to tell their
Ilnames,. Well, I., 'ontinul.ll the nar
raitive, thei'se two young menli cOn
versed about the alffair for a son
Ildloriable length of time chancd bIcitth
highly colnniltided the matcil of ti"he
Slyoung newly nmarried pieopie. It aiii'ne
SIllelh time and It- took hlis wiay
froml the store. Ie- had been think
Ing up a plan wherlleby' he couln oaxn
his friend. At the nIelarest telelphlell
r outside the store he stopped and
called up Jerry. "Ilello, ,Jerry, this is
Itaymnond (giving the yoluncl benedl't's
namen). Say, when you go out to
l unh comlle over to the liulls(', I want
you to see all the hIandlliol ",l c'eddillg
gifts we receuived. Will yoiu come?"i
S"Sure," sayes Jerry, "I'll te over."
When it came Jerry's hour of riespite
from labor, he hbled himself to the
thomne of the young couple,l climbedl the
steps and beat his knuckles soRftly
against the Ilanel of the door'. 'lhe
jibrlde's sniall elatel'r lauwered tile aunl
mnon, inll Jerry stepped within, cap
ntwirl. lie asked where his friend
was and twirled his cap molm more.
After a 'short pause hll friend ap
peared. JIe greeted Jerry and iat
dow)n. IIe was at a loss tol under
Iltand his frie'nd's apllpearance, as the
"At home:" card as not yet hang-1
ing on Ills porch pillar. Je.rry twirled I
Ills cap sonme more, saying not a
word but wondetring about thel prels
Ients. I'lnully, at a loss what further
Ito say the newly Inarried sll0e says,
"\Wanlt to s1ee' the plresents?" That
was just what .Jerry caole for, and
he followed ills fritnd aund viewed thlI
' "They're fine," says Jerry, "[ con
gratulateli you both." Then JIrry de
parteid, 1as Inlno'ent as ever Of the
fueL that he had not heen Invited by
theL Iloung IllmrrIld friend.t lie .ill
nI:Clinlil his ll1 n ill no1en1e un thils ulb
ject until he' reads this artilhe, unless{
Son.Ill one aware o'f til'he case(' give' th l'
11plo1t an1d 1its instigator uwuy. Now\y Onel
qell'estilon and1111 tlhe tale is done?' Jerry
Ihaving s1,e1n the prese''nts and con
\versed with his married friends pleas
pa lntly aind come away Ihappy, the
l'rhdegroolm having ,entertained his
frien'lld in tilhe IImost algreeable ma', nner,
he could ctontrive, and ithel prel..trutor
o " the Joke liharlng had his chutkle[
over fooling his frlinds-who'.s stung?,
SM1ayho whti Jerry lear'l of tihe
duplicity i Is l i n 1 frid -- . there'11
i"h IhiingsI d ai-, -
Sandwi hcd In betweL I two stars,
Jefferson Do Angltels and M.1ary .ta1n
nerihg, '"lThe Mian on the lox" didn 't
get wha:t it deserved in theo \way of
taudieIne at the HItLirnois theater last
night. iarold lltMactrath's story lost
nthi.thnrug of Its intueret in bueing told
Iy ia elpalny headed by 0usO Arthur
and MAiss Joan Ward. The tale Is ias
clean as a child's dreuanm and stood out
lih distinct relief, in conmparison to ir
t(ia other productions that have come
in seanI'sttII' past. *"The Man on the
Iox" la a I romance, pure and imllllle,
with a onventional buht ileaant snt d
Ing. The third act is the play's strung
eut segmnuit,
Tu.ndon, 'FebI. 15.--During the par
llielentary hlome rule debate in the
houoe of commnons today Premier
Asquithl reiterated his declaration that
the governllent's flirst task after the
Veto bill hald been disposed of would
he, to carry out a pulley of full self
government for Ireland.
WVlnston S. (Churchill, the home sec
retary, said If they could reconcile
the Irish and English people and rally
the Irish nation arountld the monarchy
it would gainil atl telvantage equal to
manlly divisans of the fleet and army.
Moreover, he addled, there would be
not one of the seltf-governlng colonies
taitasa, relations with the mother coun
try wolthi nlot Ihe renduered more Intl
atlit ald nllre, orial.
Wi'lliant O'trietn did not doubt that
home rtleo tultimtiately would coine. He
dubtll,td the possibility of carrying the
tieasure in the present parliament,
however, ib t promlsed the premier the
hearty co-opteratlion of his party.
Atngustinto Iirrell, chief secretary
for Ireland, lit unlllming up the debate,
ataid Irelantld alole could deal adequate
ly with Itr o wt af fairs. IIe prom
hted that the g toernllltent'is hIonme rule
.clie would t ea placed before the
oulse as sool aus the parliament bill
had passed.
Mlr. Maiteat, l'st. ametndmlent wast de
feated t2i6 to 213.
Stops itching instantly.
Cures piles, eczema, salt
rheum, tetter, itch, hives,
herpes, scabies - Doan's
Ointment. At any drug

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