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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, May 20, 1912, Morning, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-05-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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alut an gen ly bsentntg tie*
.selve on the votes so that they may
have the advantage of vetoing straight
d emocratic talff measures.
The demoortst have agreed to press
all the trI#l blllt; it.iUdftig tht zexcise
tax, to a Vte. All efforts to mnap out
a program for adlournment l~efore the
,, national party convention have so far
, filed in the senate. .W
The, senate is r Bngested and many
U senators have na exl.ctntion of con.
.grass getting away until otter June.
"Adjournment," repeated Vice Presl
* dent Aherman, when asked. "Ahout the
first of August."
It was said that if fhe senate did not
adjourn before the, conventlons the
house would refuse to recess over the.
convention period. The question as to
a recess also has developed atmong
Chicago, May 20.-Two men and
three women were drowned in the
Calumet river early this -morning
when an automobile whlh they oc
cnpj. plngesd into an open draw-,
brie. . A watchman made a Xtlild
efft ,,to atop the ear as it ")e4
towatY'the river. None or the bodled
'have been recovered and the names or
the occupants are unknown to the
Wallace, May 19.-(Fpocial.)-Joe
Bodero, ai shift boss in the Morning
mInne at Mullen, was killed yesterday
morning when he was caught beneath
sliding ore. The accident happened
onq the 400-foot level in a portion of
the .mine in. which few were working
and was unwitnessed.
A miner found the man's body. It
was. but a few m.inutes after he h'ad
lheard the ore fall that he walked by
the shoot from which it had come and
found Bodero's body lying on the floor
with the few feet of ore which the low
shoot had permitted to run out cov
ering his head and shoulders. The
body was still warm and he presumed
that the man was still alive. ' With
the aid of other he summoned he re
mnoved the body only to find the man
There were no heavy cuts on the
body and it appeared that death had
beeL due to suffocation. Believing
this the case the pulmotoer was
fastened to his body and artifclal
respiration kept up for more than an
hour, but the heart failed to respond.
He was a shiftless colored boy in
Alabmnam, who, after being caught in
a number of petty delinquencies, Was
at last sentenced to a short term lb
the penitentiary, where he was set to
larplpg a trade, On the day he re.
turned home he met a friendly white
acquaintance, who asked:
"We)I, w'hast did they put you at In
the lis.n, Isaitus?"
"Dy, itarted .h. to make an honest
boy outi' .me, Nah."
"That's g.od, Rastus. I hope they
S"ley did, ash."
"An$ boy did they teach you to be
"Dey put me in the shoeshop, ash,
nallin, pasteboard soles to do sloes,
hqnou ,gao Abead
Western Union Cable Let.
ers will ,keel. ou ie cluse
gpgl y sees eg .A. . . .
ISagas FaUNI , May 1.--One of the
K dait dt Psettee In the hitery' pt
ara effected today by
ratte Ar 4 menian, who
'Wafdd pt .wauit deep Into the rapill
-t taort distance above the cataract,
and pulled 'tO ehor with, a pike pole,
the uneoltslous form of Henry J.
Smith, £6 years old, of Buffalo;
David Gordon and Park Constable
Thomas Harrinrton assiasted in the res.
ueP by forming a human chain, an
choring the Armenian tO the shore
and enablilg him to resist the cur
rent,-whloh Was especlally strong ow
ing to the high water.
Smith was walking along the narrow
path skirting the river about 600 feet
above the falls, when he missed hls
footing and fell into the turbulent
stream. He soon became exhausted in
hblt efforts .to reach shore and was
floating with his head under water
when caught by Kevorklat less than
100 feet above the brink. Smith noon
was reruscitated.
Rnthdrum, Idaho, May 10.-Charles
L. Heltman, republican state chairman
of Idaho, in a statement declares he
has not promised to vote for a pro
gresalve at the repuhllcan national con
vention In Chicago and will go as a
free agIent, or not at all. It was
h'IIalUed after the republlcan conventl
tion bt LsAwiston, Idaho, last week that
Heitman had pledged himself to vote
for Itousevelt or IA lollette, or any
other progressive candidate the major
ity of the delegation decided to sup
port, although the impression ~had
been created that he was a Taft man
and would vote for the president.
Heltman says in part In his statement:
"I have ndt promised to vote for
Roosevelt, La PFollette or pny other
progresialve. I uptderstand that I was
placed on the state delegation because
I was state chairman and In the In
terest of harmony, but was uninstruct
ed alid unpledged. If I cannot go as a
free agent I a Ill resign and some al
ternate can take my plane."
Mr. lieitman will go to Boise in a
few days and confer with the party
leadehrs for the purpose of deciding
upon his future course.
Spokane, M~ay 19.--Ftnndard Sil'ver
Lead Mining company of Spokane, op.
erating a lhipping property In the
Slocan (B. c') distriet, has Just paid
its second dividend, the amount dis
bursed being $50,000. Dividend No. 1
of $25,000 was paid April 10. Charles
Hussey, secretary - treasurer, an
nounces that the company experts to
pay regular monthly dividends from
now on. These officers were elected
at the annual meeting: President, W.
J. C. Wakefield: vice president, John
A. Pinch: general ,manager, George H.
Aylard; secretary-treasurer, Charles
Hussey. Patrick Clarks and the of
flcers constitute the board of directors.
It is announced there will be no
change In the company's general pol
Icy. The mine is in excellent condi
tion, and development iM to continue
as during the last several months.
Spokane Mining Men's club, beaded
by L. IC. Armstrong, is unalterably
opposed to a "blue-sky" law to control
mn ininig operations, as proposed by
gr up No. 2 of northwestern Wash
Ington of the state bankers' assocla
tion and will wage a campaign to de
teat its enactment. Mr. Armstrong is
of the opnilon that the best law to
regulate corporations is one that would
require every company to file a state.
......... -
wilr Ne all 4ittu
t tha tifre
tha h sin thmatter
on tiora atd in thi I, fully
e olneldo,"
.ahamn . Tennis, chalrman of the
Rh10kmne section of the Ameftcan Mtin.
fChteN has appointed WY. d .
h Tlliny ad W. J. Htar
ris as a ommlittee to raise 10.000 for
th en cnvention of the Amnertca Min.
inr conress in Spokane next Novesm
ber. The Spokane Chamber of Oom.
merce guarenteed 16,000 to the eon
greas and ! is the intention of the
local sectq to Use any tuns iil ex
of that 'stount in ptbyldin ,ex.
011lona1 tb rdjacent mthiat districts.
Ode of'iaJaunwt Will be tq the Coeu-r
d e. W.rem there the speelai tfai
will, run to Republic, Wash., by way
of Ilokane.
Spokane stosak exohautr elected
these officers at its annual meetiapr
President, H. T. Itvlnet Wie. pres.
dent, Edward Pohltni: sepretry.
treasurer, C. 1. Mallette; trustees, W.
J. Nitholls and Joseph Aeheson and
the offtlers. W. S. Thyng was con
tlnued as assistant secretary in chqrge
of the etehanle quarters and the
northwest bttreau of mines. The board
decided to il.eontinue the afternoon
calls until September 1. These com
mittees were appointed: Auditing-
Joseplr Acheson chairman: (. B. Hanr
ringten and C. I. Adams; listing-E.
Pohlman, chairman: C. CT. Underwood
and Ross R. 'rattaln: arbitration
W. J. Nicholls, c'hairman: R. 1, M.
Itrickland and 1W. 0. Mplloy: memn.
bershlp-C-. 3. Mallette, chbirman: Ren
1. Stimmell and Pord D. Mai'kham:
rules-H. T. Irvine, chairman; W. A.
Nicholls and C. J. Carleom.
Marsh mine, near Wa~lace, Idaho,
has forwarded its first shipment of
two cars of concentrates. 80 tons, to
the International Smelting company
at Tooele, Utah, with which the com
pany recently entered Into a five-year
contract for the handl1ng of Its oUt
put. It is estimated the consign
ment will run $65 a ton gross, or about
$60 a ton above freight and treating
charges. The management contem
plates forwarding 100 tons of concen
trates and 160 tons crude ore month
ly. Edward Polhman, secretary, says
there is ore reserve blocked for sev
eral years.
West Heels mine, in the ICoeur
d'Alenes, upon which more than $30,
000 has been expended, will resume
work in a few days on a 500-foot ex
tension of the old tunnel. The pres
ent workings consist of a 1,200-*oot
tunnel, which follows for 200 feet what
ts presumed to be the main leah from
the Hecla mine and then branches off
for 900 feet to a second lead paraill
Ing the first. The new tunnel will
continue along the Hecla lead from the
point where the long tunnel turns.
The West Hccla ls controlled by Spo
kane people, chief among whom is the
Pohlman Investment company.
C, T. Orimsmoe, manager of the
Jack Walte mine, in the Wallace dis
'trlct, announces that shipping will be
gin early in June. Progress is be.
Ing made on the lower tunnel, which
will intersect the main lead on the
dip at 1,200 feet. The bore is now
in 740 feet and it is anticipated that
the vein will he cut within 60 feet.
Wallace. May 18.-(Special.)-Deter.
mined to push the construction of the
road between this city and Missoula,
the Wallace Auto club appointed a,
committee to Investigate and folrward,
the proposition at an enthusliatic
meeting last evening. Though divid.
ed on the question of the best possible
route, the memrbezr united in the
opinion, that the two towns should
have road connection.
The routes proposed at the present
time are the Thompson Falls way over
the Gidden pass apd the Mallan and
Silver Cable route, through ialtese.
Mullan members and good roads
boosters were out In force to urgq that
the road go their way. The few
Burke people present were equally en.
The club also determined to better
the Fourth of July canyon route and
this in view, appointed a committee
to take charge of this proposed Im
Little'Rock, Ark., May 19.--Mrs. D.
P, Coulter, viotim of an ,attempted
assault, lives tonight because her .*
months-old 'baby, lying on her breast,
caught in its own little body the 'balle
fired at her by her bafflqd assailant.
The baby died Instantly. This city has
been terrorised lately by attempted
asauilts on women, committed, it is
believed, by a -mysterious person,
whom. the pollee call "Jack the
Shooter." The man entated the
coulter home and attacked Mtn,
Coulter early this morning.
A)lt an hour afterward the sama
MWan, it ls thqught, entered the test
d.noe QC ,M, ,. Hankins He. firYd at
Mrs. Hankins and at two polioemen
who were attraqked "by her arles, The
pollee emptied their revolvers at him
as he ra,, but he 'eoaped,
SRepenlJ pl lsUpP idl¥y th pgme maj,
h.iwi.*p. . d, 0"' 44 d,. .thet
tempt;.fq'4 s .4'SAM 4411"N
Y+ s .ll
' .' ,' 9 i ''
IvesaaS cial Sie Salq
.'Yos'd Better Not Nele
A Sale Based on a Special Purchase of
220 Men's Suits at a Hes Discount
An offering to make every man
in need of a new suit "sit up,
Sand take notice !"
A maker of nation-wide repu
,ation found his balance of . .
itput and outgo out by just
220 suits, and he offered this
surplus to us at a most tempting price.
We inspected the suits and found
Correct, Up-to-Date Styles
Fine, Pure-Worsted Fabrics
Good, Medium Weights
Excellent Patterns and Colors
Caretul Hand-Tailoring
----in fact they measured up in every way
with our regular $18.00 and $20.00
WOOLWORTH Suits, and, with the stipu
lation that they should have our label in
stead of the makers, we bought the entire
.lot for this special sale at Fifteen Dollars.
Included in this offering are all sizes-
"rqgulars," "shorts," "longs" and "stouts."
Suits in stylish patterns and colors, and
suits in dependable blue serges---suits that
will stand comparison with any sold by
other stores at from $20 to $25. $15
On sale beginning Monday at.
Every Suit Backed With the M. M. Co. Guarantee
Come Early, We h e the Picking's Best
IIIIo IIIs IIeia sal I.I F Ift Do l
in ld d i. this J fern .... .. ... al_ siz --. . ......, - .,

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