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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, September 11, 1911, Morning, Image 7

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Portland, ON., iept. 10.--(Speoial.)
Tom Richardson, founder of the Ore
gon Development league and for yeai
manager of the Portland Comtlerl1
club, will go to Billing, Mont., for
the week of October, 8-14, where he
will discuss theqcotrmercial posslbil
itles of 'Montana and suggest plans
for future development
Mr. Richardson will present the plan
that has bqen followed so successfully
here, where' 125 dommunitles through
out Oregon have been banded together
into one league, co-operating to the
fullest extent in every way for the ad
vancement of the whole common
wealth. There is very likely to be dif
ferent aspects to the development
problem in Montana than in Oregon,
and Mr. Richardsea will itdvestigate
them fully.
'Phe name of Toth Richardson is a
household word in this state, where
he has done more than any other man
hI promoting the organistion .of the
varlous communities and thea hltgmon
sins of the diffrent Interestd in a
common cause. Oregon was tdfmerly
torn with dissebsibn, the differeht seo
tions being Jealotis and distruttul Of
each other. 'tItA feeling has, happily,
been wholly do', away with and the
news era has hot only accomplished
mudh already, bllt the future is bright
with promisq.
"1 look forward to my engmaettht
at Billings with a great deal of later
eat," said Mr. Riohtrdson today. "Mon
tapa, because of its wide extent, has
a vast wealth of repources, Whose de
velopment will tnen Iheat. riche, I
understand Montana is un i.ili .the
greatest railroad exploitati6n of any
state in the Union, withlr nor new
mileage being built The ppple of
the United States are learnl 'more
about Montana as an agrIcrltural
state and it Is attracting ianaby est
tiers. I want to meet as many eere*
tames of Montana commerciat bodies
as possible while away. I' shall prob
ably present the plan followed here in
getting the whole state orgahised to
work together."
Designers have tried their hands at
draplng almost everything and now
they have started the fad of veiled
Jewels. The Ideal occufred to a de
signer who was favorably Impressed
by the beauty of a corsage sparklind
with emerald-green seales, covered
with a filmy gause. A oorsage for
afternoon wear was then sloped out
around the neek and veiled with fine
gauss su like the color of the skin id
possible. A beautiful disc of gleaming
pearl] with a brilliant diamond cen
ter, rimmed with rubles, was slung on
a platinum chain and slipped beneath
the gauze and the effect produced was
The feature of an ice breaking ma
chine invented by a Pennsylvaniah Is
a cylinder garllipg eight picks, which
break the lee into pieces of even sise;
That the Frenlt language is more
suitable for. uws. when telephoning
than the Eaglish has been discovered
since London and Paris were lilked
by telephone.
With an output of 289,184 short
tons, the United States led the world
in the production of refined ine last
year, GernQny~ oming next with I51,
050 tons.
News From the Gay City
Paris, Sept. 10.'Wheen the delegation
ob the Boston Chamber of Commerce
that has been touring Europe was In
Geneva the municipality gave the vis
Itors a dinner. The Americans were
astonished to find upon the table s
slver service presented by the United
States government to the Swiss repdib
lia in oommemoration of the Geneva
award in the Alabama claims arbl
tration. 'The dity of Geneva had db
tained the spe.ial permleslon of the
government to use what has been fbr
40 years bDne of the treisures of the.
TFhe members of the delegatibn wire
received With extraordinary attentidhi
wherever' they went which they So
oepted as ilatehded for them as Amer
emans rather than ai representing Bo-I
ton alone: 'In Prinkfort a banquet
was. riven tlieni in the inmperial hall
in the Romet where in'medieval times
the German emperors were feasted
after they ;had' been crowned 'ip th
church aeroes'the way. No dinn6r had
been given in, the-hall since 1800. The
wives of the, delegates and' many la
i.es o' 'Franlkfort were among those
-t the' table the first time that .worm
en .6evr dlhed .In- the ancient isll.
VYlets were assigned the principal
members of the party at Vienna. At
~rague 500 representatlve men of the
qlty met them at the statlon and they
were driven in decorated coaches to
th6 hotel, escrted by the dlsingflised
citisens and a bead. After the city
government of hainburI hlad ven
them a dinn.,: ue postohiars .t 'oan
the 'terrace font of the o· bhovse
aid saw a display of fireworkSt that
bad been arrai.ged In their h.nor by
the Americans doing buiiness in Hae.
gMany of the uropmana' who entef.
t ined the 4de1gatio W ll: be tloe
guests of the Bostonians 'net , ysr
during the nt palo atia gre",sý
SThe oontemb1 ted ltaie of ali
ao- reiglodug 0srempc hld by'
tribe of Fplpineq at theA e a
teation of *grt bwowaa ' M
City .wsg foridden # at ii: lint p
f t' '* .
Wallace, Sept. 10.--(pecial.)-Dep
uty iheriff It. D. McMullnn yesterday
morning picked up a pair of youngsters
at Burke, where one of them was
working in the Standard mine, and
lodged them in tht county Jail, plae
IhI the oharge of forgery against both
of them. His action followed tele
graphed instructions from the chief of
pollce of Joplin. Mo., and the suspl
lon entertained that the two were the
persons wanted was confirmed within
a short time when the elder weakened
and confessed.
The boys Save their names as
Claude (reen, aged 19, and Charles
Adams, aged 20. They said that in
Jdpiln they were without cash, and
that they successfully forged the
names of well-known business men to
seven checks, each in the sum of $15,
and Used the money to pay their fare
to Wallace. After confessing, both
youths expressed their willingness to
rltUth to Miisouri without requisition
papers; and an officer is on his way to
Idaho tonight to set them.
A Joplin bank, Where the bogus
choeks were cashed, has offered a re
wald of $800 for the arreLt of Oteen
said Adams, Which will be claimed by
Deputy M(cMulln.
Portland, Me., Sept. 10.-With only
a te* hours remaining before the ac
tuil voting begin. tomorrow, the cam
paigners for and against constitu
tloail piohlbitioq spent a busy Sun
day. Tonight both sides claimed vic
toty. The no-license adherents were
particularly active in the citdes, Sun
day-school children parading the
streets carrying banners.. Inscribed
"Vote No," "Vote For Us," and aim
liar phalues. More than 80,000 chil
dren were in line. In many of the
chUrches prayers were offered for the
retention of the prohibitory amend
In Portland today Congressman
Richmond P. iobson of Alabama ad
dressed two meetings. Those who
seek to have the prohibitory clause
removed from the constitution of the
state were none the less active, but
the work was done more quietly. The
no-license faction estimates a plural
ity of between 12,000 and 20,000,
while the managers of the cam.paign
tor repeal are claiming a majority of
.om 5.000 to 10,000. One of the big.
est votge in the history of the state
s expeced.
Of invaluable service to students of
$nglhg is said to be a machine in
vented by a Paris physician which re
cords the vibrations of the voice on
a photographle film.
Disappearing landing wheels, which
fold up within the chassis, feature a
new 1eroplane.
a proVal against the official action of
1 the police. By the terms of their res
olution they will on returning to their
native land "oblige Christians to
1 adopt their customs and eat of the
Sflesh of dogs." The incident Illus
I trated time widely diversified matters
to which the versatile prefect of police
milst devote his attention while dl
re-ting the policing of the great city
of Paris. The Filipino ceremony
Spt.ve Interesting to the few foreign
era who were permitted to be present.
* Two weeks ago a beby was born
deed in the Filipino vill'aeq at "Magico
Ci Oty." The tribesmen, who are known
I as. the gtorrotes, have no practices of
divorce, but they do practice the trial
S.miriage. The couple to whom the
btpby was born were undergoing trial
i tiarriage. If no IsSue is born within
i tWWelyemonth the marriage does not
P pass. into the legal and lasting form.
I1 Pllowing the custom of the Igorrotes
trtib the spirit of any person who died
I starts on a long Journe) and it is nec
,ssary to furnish as a eompapion the
spirit of some edible animal i. order
that the spirit of the departed being
may not be hungry.
1 American Zionist delegates on their
1wy homeward from the conress at
Basel regard their work there as hav
ing advanced Jewish nationalism.
The disoussilos took place in several
i la fger . {Iebrew was spoken about
' one-third of the time. Delegates from
Germany outnmnbered those from any
other country and when they did not
speak in Hebrew they generally used
Oermln. The gathering was as cos
mopolitan as a Hague peace confer
ence, In variety of culture and dis
tinction in many professions the con
egrrs surpassed In interest moat In
SternatidnlI meetings.
Charles Page Bryan, traqsferred
roim the. legation at Brussels to the
embln.py at Tokio, is arrangin tg.
lerve Brussels $eptember 16 te
• Washito$in to reseive his npstruotio#s
and to, lead the papI r in the depa'r;
I meat r$Utlr to Japan. The prinoiA al
9Wtpapea .of, Belgium havw pleay nt
artisle, o reast tht tMr. Bryan is
'leav4w A 9suooe10ni of fareweU tcn
sa is iau given Mhim by his 4 ,p
oloat_ ,polleegues and by nmemb'a.s of
tti Belau goverm.aunt .
4' ' r
HE creative minds of the millinery world have con
tributed to making this store thelone best fashion
center for women's hats this fall. Not that this is,
anything unusual, for Donohue's millinery department has
always carried the reputation of producing the choicestl
that the brains of mankind conceives. Our milliner,;Miss
Mae Otto, has spent the greater part of the summer in the,;
eastern centers and is full of new ideas for you.
Did you read about the "Mother Goose Shapes?" They are the talk of the millinery
world. Do you know that the English coronation dominates the style markets this year;
that the Red Queen Mary wore and the Purple King George wore, have been accepted by
style authorities as correct? They run through most everything in fall millinery. Then,
too, the natty street hats in felt, satin and velvet combine a gracefulness that charms
King's Rdyal Purple and Queen's Red hold the eye.
the boards in colorings; a better combina- W ill
tion could not be ound anywhere. Our Millinery Section Will PleaseYou
llgh.Grad.e Toilet Articles Invitation Nlgh-Grade Perfomery
Without the strains of mueio, without the lure of flowere, but with a
Societe Hygenique Preparations plain, straight.forward nvitation to the %omen of Miseoula to oornme 5 d $1.00 n Ounce
For the particular woman Societe Hyge- EARLY FALL DISPLAY I ALL READY. 'Hedden-Eberhardt's quadruple perfumes,
nique appeals with winning force-the high- $1.00 odors are Naiades, Slrene Lily, Rose'
est perfection of the French perfumers' art. "ý Melody, Sweet, fragrant scents. 50c odors
Soaps, face creams, face powders, hair tonics, are Wood Violets, White Rose and Superba
toilet waters. A delightful Violettes per- Pink. All sachets are c an ounce-
fume. Nalades, Wood Violet and White Rose.
f /
B Spokane. Sept. 10.-Federal Minlhg
& Smelting company has taken a bond
for $400,00 on the Cleveland mine.
near Meice, Idaho, adjoining the
Standard-Mammoth, which the oorpo
ration aqulred from the late Thomas
Osoenot h and Peter Larson for $8,
000,000 {about seven years ago.. The
t Oleveland is owned by Mrs. James
Leonard of Spokane, William R. Leon
r ad of/ Denver, and Richard Wilson
and' W~lter McKay of Portland. It is
understood that the Standard-Mam
moth ore bodies extend into the Cleve
land property, to the line of which
- the former has been worked. Charles
Sweeney former president and F. H.
Brownell, president of the Federal
r started negotiations for the option at
a conference in Seattle several months
ago. Clayton Miller of Spokane, gen
eral manager of the Federal proper
ties, confirmed the report of option,
b hut declined at this time to give any
Sdetails. The company, which is one
of the largest producers in the Coeur
d'Alene district, has been paying about
1$210,000 quarterly in dividends for
some time.
SSBpokane, Sept. 10.-The Reartop.
Orofino Mining company, capita:.sed at
$1 4,000,000, in 2,000,000 shares of a par
1 value of $2, which came into being as
a result of the consolidation of the
Beartop and the Orofino mines, near
Murray, Idaho, is the latest shipper in
t the Coecrr l'Alene district. The Bear
top already has produced ore of a
value exceeding $70,000. while the
Orofinoý is opened by a tinnel, with a
drift od 470 feet on the vein and an
upraise: now 178 feet in ore.
Oeo ae J. Klehler, manager of the
Beartop, who will have charge of the
I consol ated properties, is a member of
the fir t directorate, others being John
Costel o, Chicago: Robert Sheffelb,
r Govan Wash.: William Tracy, Gales
t burg, Ill.; Frlts Marsohante, J. N.
SThen nes and Dr. George Rolhrer, Spb
kene4' Mr. Klehler said in an lnter
I viewt
"I oth groups of claims were exten
I siwqy developed before the consolida
Stiori. The Beartop has been opened by
t h.e tunnels to a depth of 800 feet.
I O the lower level a drift has been
"ri for 800 feet toward the Orofjno,
Sisloh will now' be extended 800 feet
St, tap the ore shoot on that property
1 t a depth of 300 feet.
'"melter returns of the ore and con.
entrates already shipped by the Bear
top average 68 per cent in lead and
I five and a half ounces of silver to the
y ton. The ore of the Orofino is of sim
p. flar grade. In the No. 2 level of the
Beartop the ore shoot is 85 feet wide
s at one place. In the No. 8 level the
oleaa ore body averages two feet in
l width for a length of 60 feet. The
t stops is 280 feet long and from eight
,s to 14 feet wide. The Orofino ore shoot
Is 800 eat in length and 14 feet in
width at one point. It carries a foot
f of alean ore for a distapoe of 50 feet,
"The BDrtop is seqlupped with ma
chinery, having two compressors, one
a steam plant of 80-horsepower and
the other 0 water power of 30-horse
power. The milII building has a ca
pacity for a 400-ton plant. The pres
ent equipment of machinery will treat
185 tons of ore daily.
"Roth companies owned large groups
of patented claimi, so thaP the con
solidated property is one of the big*
gest in the Coeur d'Alenes. The mines
are three miles from Bear Siding,
which Is four miles from Murray, on
the Idaho Northern branch of the Ore
gon-Washington Railroad & Naviga
tion company's line. The mine is con
nected with the railroad by a first
class wagon road, over which we are
I able to I aul nine tons of ore or con
centrates daily with a four-horse
"The mill will resume operation. In
a few days. The company will employ
a force of 20 men at the start, and this
force will be increased to 40 or 50
"men, as room Is made for them in the
minese Anton Sorenson" will have
charge of the mines as foreman."
The Federal Mining & Smelting
company will pay its regular quarterly
dividend of 1% per cent or $210,000
I on its preferred stock on September
I 15. This makes profits of $6180,000 paid
so far this year. The dividends paid
I on preferred stock to date total $6.481,
1 000. In addition to this there have
t been paid on the common stock divi
dends of $2,708,150. The grand total of
dividends to date is $9,139,750. The
Federal company operates the Last
Chance mine at Wardner, Idaho, the
Standard-Mammoth mine at Mace and
r the Morning mine at Mullan, all in the
r Coeur d'Alene district.
CBan Antonio, Sept. 10.-(Special.)-
A new record in surgery was estab
Ilshed by the surgeons at Fort Sam
Houston durlil the six months the
atmy was nlabised here. Of 187
operations performed, 188 were suc
cessful, there having been three
deaths, as the result of transportation
to the army hospital from other points.
, The causes cOntributing to the great
success of the surgical work are said
Sby Chief Su.wego Major Hutton to
have been the excellent condition of
the men, the ettilgent sanitation main
talned at the dpii.p, and the salubrity
of San Antoio's climate. The health
report of the oi.' for the month of
August subetaUltiati the fact that the
I climate here Ii powerful factor in
keeping the death .rite to the lowest
possible fraction-the rate being only
r 7.7 per 1,000. This record is in strik
º ing contrast With the death rate for
r August' in the large -cites of the north
aI andeast.
s The sick rate in' the camp ranged
t flnt 1 to $1 pa. 1,000, as against
t 4$ per 1,000 In barpracks elsewhere.
r The higher rate., 3,; was the result of
t the bringing MN reenrits from northei'n
. points, all otf' phop were selsed with
New poses of grace and ooquetry
will be possible with the umbrellas
which have just come into fashion.
These umbrellas have handles as long,
or longer, than the summer parasols,
some of them reaohing as high as a
short woman's shoulder. These new
umbrellas are also in most oheerful
oolorings, red silk, blul silk or green
silk being used for the cover, with big
tassels to match. On a rainy day the
Prenohwoman is very chio with a gay
colored umbrella, and a silk petticoat
and chiffon veil exactly matching the
shade of her umbrells.
The newest rainproof garment for
little schoolgirls is a natty looking
cape of rubberized taffeta silk with
a broad and deep sailor collar at the
neck and deep, lengthwise pockets at
either side of the front. The cape is
smart and graceful enough to be worn
over a party frock-and long enough,
too. When a sudden shower comes up
the deep sailor collar may be turned
back on itself, revealilºtt a perfect
hood beneath, which because of the
stiffness of the rubberized fabric lies
flat on the shoulders. without spoiling
the lines of the collar. The hood
opens out large enough to cover an
ordinary school hat.
Bids will be received for the erection
and completion of two machine sheds,
30x100x16, at Drummond, Montana.
Write for plans, specifications and in
formation to the Allendale Ranch.
FRANK B. JTBB, Manager.
Drummond, 34ontana.
Sept. 8, 1811.
Executive Office, Helena,. Montana.
Whereas, A petition praying for the
referendum of House Bill No. 220, Bee
ston Laws of 1911, known as "The
Military Code of the State of Mon
tana," signed by the requisite number
of voters, huas been duly and regularly
filed in the office of the secretary of
state within the time required by the
provisions of the constitution of the
state of Montana; and
Whereas, The governer of the state
Is required by law to Issue his procla
mation announcing the filing of such
Now, Therefore, I, William R. Allen,
Lieutenant Governor and Acting Gov
ernor of the state of Montana, do
hereby proclaim the tiling of such pe
tition for the reference to the voters
of the state of Montaha for their ap
proval or rejection, at the regular elec
tion to be held on the 5th day of No
vember, A. D., 1912, of' House Bill No.
°20 (Chapter 145, Session Laws of
1911), being an act entitled "An Act
relating to the state militia of the state
of Montana, providing for the organl
sation, regulation, maintenance and
41sclpline of the national guard
'f Montana prescribing duties of
certain county and state officers
in conneetion therewith, prescrib
Ing penalties and repealing Sec
tions 1045 to 1110 inclusive, of the Re
vised Codes of Montana of 1907."
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the Great
Seal of the state of Montana to be at
Done at Helena, the Capital, this, the
7th day of September, A. D. one thou
sand nine hundred and eleven, and in
the one hundred and thirty-sixth year
of the independence of the United
By the Acting Governor,
Secretary of State.
Sealed bids will be received at the
office of the county clerk and recorder
of Missoula county, Montana, up to 10
o'clock a. m.,.Monday, the 1lth 'day of
September, 1911, for all county print
Ir:g chargeable to the county of Mis
soula, including all legal advertising re
quired by law to be made blanks,
blank booki and official publications,
for the term of two years. The board
reserves the right to reject any and
all bids. By order of the board of
county commlssioners.
D. T. CURRAN, Chairman.
9 F. W. KUPHAL, Clerk.
To our patrons and the public: In
compliance with section 5, chapter III,
sessions law 1911, Montana, the direc
tors of this bank have decided to
change the firm name from Nevada
Valley sank, unincorporated, to Blair
& Company, Bankers. There is no
change in the membership of the firm,
nor its large responsibility, and the
conduct of the business will continue
as heretofore. The change is simply
to comply with the letter of the law
newly enacted.
J. W. BLAIR, President.
J, W. BRIDGE, Cashier.
Helmville, Mont., Sept. 6, 1911.
Netice to Steokholdere.
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the Missoula Mercan
tile company will be held at their of.
flece in the city of Missoula, Montana,
on Monday, the 11th day of Septem
ber, 1911, at 12 o'clock noon, for the
purpose of electing trustees for the
ensuing year, and such other bustnes
as may come before the meeting.
C. H. M'LEOD, President.
J. H. INCH, 'Secretary.
Neoier for Publeatlsn.
a. Department of the Interior, U. S. Lead
Ie Office at Missoula, Montana, Augus
s- 23, 1911.
he Notice is hereby given that John A.
n- Palmer, of Evaro, Montana, who on
or October 8, 190.9 made homestead entry
ly No. 3105, serial No. 0997, for the north
of west quarter of the northeast quarter
he southeast quarter of the northeae
he quarter, lot 1. section 3U, towahtip
15 north, range 20 west, Montana metl
te dian, has filed notice of intention to
a- make final five-year proof to estab
:h Ilsh claim to the )and above desecrbed,
before register ind receiver, at Mls
n. soula, Montana, on the 18th day of 0e
v- tober, 1911.
to Claimant names at witaneses:
e- Wiiliim L. Johnson, Sam Brunell,
rs Prank Emeneggar and C. H. MCo*
D- mick, all of Evsro, Montaa:l
o- JOSIAH 1BUL.r Register.
0- 5.20---.3. r
of Alias Summens.
State of Moqtana, County of M.
soul--es. In the JustOpe Court of
d Hellate Township. Before Wae.
Dyson, Justice of the Peace-P. A.
of Matischewsky, PIintiff; H. E. . ree
rs man. Defendant
The State of Montana to the abeve
_ You are hereby summoned to sp
pear and answer before nme. Wm. My
to son, a Justice of the Peace. la and for
at the County of Missoula, at my otleia
t- In Missoula, on the 10th day of Octo
ber. A. D. 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m. of
he said day, to the complaint of P. A.
u* Matischewsky. the above named Plain
In tiff, in a civil action to recover the
sum of nineteen dollars, and the eoost
of this action for house rent furnldeý
to you at your speest intane and
request. And if you fail to appear and
answer as above required, Judgmeot
will be taken against you accordingr t
complaint filed herein, a copy of Whrl*
is herewith served upon you.
Given under my hand this Mnd da
of September, A. D. 1911.
Justice of the Peao4
he -4-11-18-25.
Netlse to CentrLetea.
of Sealed bids or proposals wil 'bk.
t* ceived by the city olerk at th
hall, Missoula. Montana, till 10 1O'cip
a . m., Saturday, September 10, ;111,
for the construction of conaorte elde.
walks, concrete curbs, concrete os
rd Ings, concrete culverts, grad a
nd boulevarding, constructioa of
of tion taps, making parks, te., In
Improvement District No. 1e, seq
street, in the olty of Missouli. Mag.
The contractor to furnish alt laibe
and materials for the construdttio and
completion of the same in accorgee
with the plans and speclftlo *
In file in the office of the city el se
A certified check for $600.00 en a 1H[!
soula bank, or a New York drift wl
to be required with each bid. The
Ia council reserves the right to rejeot a
sir or all bids.
o THOS. A. MURPHY, City Clerk.
S Netlee of oteekhlders' Meting.
ly Notice is hereby given that pun a $
W to a demand made by the holdeas of
more than ten (10) per cent to the .
ýtal stock of the Silver Cable n-i
Company, a meeting of the stockhol
of said Silver Cable Mining comenn y .
hereby called to meet at the ofelse
- the company in Missoulas M
county, Montana, on September
,. 1911, at 8 o'clock p. m.
. This meetlng is the redular a .I .
,f meeting of the stockholders of saido
a, poration. called for the purpose -
n. electing officers and for the oondunt
he such other business mflay) PsIW
be come before saold .s
Dated, Missoula. MotI
- usesom10tI

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