OCR Interpretation


The Daily Missoulian. (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, January 28, 1913, Morning, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1913-01-28/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

DAVE BOGART DEAD
UNDER MOUNTAIN
AVALANCHE
(Continued IProm Page One.)
member of the first state legislature
from Missoula county, which then ex
tended clear across the state from
Beaverhead to the Canadian line.
Later, he was county clerk and re
corder. When Ravalli and Flathead
counties were segregated from old
Missoula, Bogart had the contract for
transcribing the records. He was one
of the best office men in the state.
When the office of state examiner
was created, Bogart was selected for
that office and he filled it creditably.
His familiarity with public-office work
make his specially valuable to the
young state, as he was able to sys
tematize the work of keeping the pub
lic records.
When the Alaska gold stampede be
gan Bogart went north, He was a
prominent figure in some of the
Alaskan camps. Returning to Mon
tana, he established himself in the Sal
tese district, with whose mineral rich.
ness he was familiar, and he had been
there continuously ever since. Four
years ago he was again a member of
the legislature from Missoula county.
During his Alaskan sojourn, Bogart
was the hero of one of the most re
markable experiences of that wonder
ful period. While he was at Nome,
a rich strike was reported in the in
terior. Bogart heard the news early
and communicated it to some of his
friends. They formed a syndicate and
staked "Dave" for a "mush" to the
new diggings. Out across the frozen
waste he set forth with his dog out
fit. It was seven months before he
was seen again. During that time he
had traveled 2,500 miles. Some of the
time he had been alone; much of the
time his only companions had been
natives. The reported strike proved
to be a will-o'-the-wisp. Others who
had tried the trip had returned with
no news of Bogart and his friends
had, for three months, mourned him
as dead, another sacrifice to the lure
of gold.
But he had survived. He had chased
several other reports; always manag
ing in some way to make his way
through the wilderness. He had over'
come many obstacles and had faces
untold dangers, but he showed up at
Nome, rather thin and worn, but all
there. His dogs were nearly dead and
he was much exhausted, but he had
lost none of his courage. When he
had rested a bit, he was ready for an
other trip.
That was characteristic of "Dave"
Bogart. He had faced many dangers
in many climes. It seems strange
that he should meet death hack in
civilization. To the last he was con
fident that he would strike it rich.
Hec had the greatest confidence in the
Saltese district and he hlst his life
in the endeavor to retrieve fortune
where others had tried and had failed,
but where he was sure he saw a
chance to make his winning.
Frank Bogart reached Missoula late
last night. He has given up all hope
and expects at the best to find his
brother's body.
Morton Webster, roadmacter of the
Missoula-Wallace branch of the North
ern Pacific railroad, has been tele
graphed to by Charles Heidenriech,
president of the (Copperage-Edisn 0
company, to go to Saltese and take,
charge of a rescue party.
GENUINE DISTURBER
WAS CARNEGIE
(Continued From Page One)
upon," explained the witness. "This
(was in 1900."
The steel corporation was organized
in 1901, and Mr. Colton wanted to
know *whether Iby the ac'quirement of
the Carnegie company, the federal and
the National Steel companles, all con
solidations in themselves, the steel
.corporation didn't acquire "a percent
age of the rail capacity of the coun
try sufficient to control the price of
standard rails."
"I don't think they could control the
price, but their suggestions would be
favorably considered," said the wit
ness.
Mr. Colton pointed to the fact that
slance the organization of the corpora
tion the price of rails had not varied
from $28 a ton.
"I should think that indicated that
some understanding existed," said Mr.
Scranton.
That one-fourth of the fortune of
W'illiam E. Corey, former president of
the corporation, is invested in United
Statra Steel securities was brought
out today when Mr. Corey was wind
ing up his testimony. The informa
tion was elicited from Mr. Corey him
self by the government counsel in an
apparent effort to show that the wit
ness had not been actuated in giving
his testimony, considered by many
favorable to the government, by any
animosity toward the steel corpora
tion.
Mr. Corey announced that he was
"naturally in favor of the success of
the corporation" in the present suit.
Si
%bel tiaaaooafrl aR
jrlltN~apornoroýadlM q 1" wtwtl
`sloe odon% the prlgimel aed genuine,
QIetbr eIsI* la ptewnt. arometle, entleptie,
maoelicoool ugadbselttG Oblteube ad7dou
whl aD ye vet It 1a qgoe eom. for eco s
eouheLbore throt. ceterb. hy teee,eehme.
lamatob itk mSIe at W t *uiast.
I II'
i~bJ
EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA
Hundreds - actual HUNDREDS - o
our readers were disappointed last Sat- Sold to every reader of this paper on
urday in not being able to secure the five Friday, January 31 and Saturday, Feb
beautiful volumes. Other hundreds ruary 1, for $2.35, upon presentation
will be pleased to have another chance. at the office of The Missoulian of one
So The Missoulian is glad to announce V o lu m e s F o r coupon appearing daily on the first page
that it will repeat the offer next Friday of this paper.
and Saturday.es For
Illustration of the Beautiful $12.00 Set.
Set Would Pay
1I ii i I
For The MISSOULIAN
For Over a Year
FROM
OUR GUARANTEE The MISSOULIAN MAIL ORDERS
We positively guarantee to refund the amount paid by TIhe sets are toil bulky to be sent by mail, but out-of
any reader who finds after receiving Everybody's Cy- TO ITS READERS to.vn readers can have them for the $2.35, the set to hbe
clopedia that it is not entirely satisfactory and as rep- A Twelve-Dollar Set of Modern Reference Books sent by express, shipping charges to be paid by the
resented. THE MISSOULIAN with beautiful Colored Plates, Full Page and I)ouble receiver.
Page Engravings, Educational (Charts, Etc., for One
Coupon cut from THE MISSOIIIAAN and $2.35.
The case of the government, which
began in O tober. 1911. prolhly will
b(. completed tmoorro\.
BIG SURPRISE TO MANY
IN MISSOULA
Local people are surpris.d at the
quick results received fromi ship'o
buckthorn bark, glycerinei etc., as
mixed in Adler-i-ka, the ( ernmn ap
pt ndicitis remedy. The Missoula Drug
Co., corner Higgins and Front, states
that this simple remedy antisepticizes
the digestive systeml and draw\\s :
the impurities s thorougllly lltht a
single dose relieves sour stomach, gas
on the stomach and constipation in
stantly.-Adv.
THE DARROW TRIAL.
Los Angeles, Jan. 27.-One pros
pectivl\ juror was the net yield fronm
a specrinl \vnire of 5o taslsnmn s11
moned for service today at the second
trial for alleged jury bribery of
Clarence S. D)arrow,, former chief
counst of the MicNamaras. Wllen the
panel was exhausted Jutldge (onley
ordered an adjournnnt until tolnmor
row and the bailiffs \\ere cirdered to
levy on other departmlents if thl
superior court for jurors who were niet
serving on other cases.
A LOCKOUT.
Rochester, N. Y., Jan. 27.-True to
their threat to sut'pend operations 1'I
several thousand strikers did not re
turn to work today, the cloth'ng man
ufacturers of ?1ocheste.r annull ncel
this afternoon that thcir'sho)ps would
not open tomorrow. Twelve thou
sand employes will be affected. 'i:e
manufacturers say many empluyes
were willing to work but stayed way
for fear of being molested.
RETAIL MERCHANTS
IN HELENA
STATE ASSOCIATION MEETS IN
ANNUAL SESSION TO DIS
CUSS BUSINESS.
1Ielona, lan. 27.-(iMlp'ial.t1--With
trOe than 0i tItrefllanta fr'mt all
parts f the st:ate in aIttllndal nc, the,
tenth i1annual conventio of the it'
tail MItrchantsl' asslociation of ,Mn
tinit was icalled to order this imorning
by- I'red S. Satden of this tity, fir a
thre,-day sessioni. Affairs of Il i
merchant s will Ibe d' scusse.d, and i .tr
tain bills drafted for informatin in
the legislaturet . . hanqtuet Il honor
of the( visiting dealers will Ite given
tom-irrml night biy the leoltna hetail
1M--rchants" (x(tchange at the Kliht.
block.
Maytor IPurcell t ecI w omed the \-isitrsi
this inorninlg, after the conventlt:~ n \\"a i
called to order by Fre.d S. Kndlin. ,o
Ilftlena. the iprsidt nt if If th a slls a.
tion. Te inml t ( litte s \f(rt a ; a) intod
ttand then rets-s was taken untitl thist
afternOtn, tvfhten the )rg;anizatitn iys
ierfected. The business secittn \ttI'
he held tomorr~owy and W\Vednesday,.
Amltllng thle subjt-. ts that will Ie n
sidered are: ('redit systemI, insr
ante, c,-operative delivery, railroadt
r.te-'. and tr;all ',rtaitin, n(eedted leg
i.lation, high cost of l\vlng, home in
dustry, alts Iand hJ IiJet of the a1S
ciationt, anl t co-toperation amonlg the
merchants, and Its benefits.
GARDEN SAGE DARKENS GRAY HAIR
SO NATURALIY NOBODY CAN TELL
Restores Its Lustre, Prevents
Scalp Itching, Dandruff
and Falling Hair.
hla] t l,., e tir l, ,\'..n sh:t,.," ~I di hrlh.
glssy hail 'j. ..nl1y I ; l b r, hr \\ il,
i 1 i li u ll '. i . '.i . '. t ;: 1 m 1] ýa l lll f 1
\ hilt it s .t nltl ss . Itiils itsk, i:
w ill tr l it ti S i is ir isi IIITlinl
gtay, f 5l, d i t ', ik d.
Y trll h ,ir i5 y Itllr c iharmi. It lil -
r I Iall t's I , i I. i .i \'i. . 1I it fid ,"r: , 111r11il
graIy Inill It (li s i ?ry. \\iSI :ti ii
s it'r.l gly .iii.- i I ttil l iil jsli l r jii. ll
i:tg i tll l S l ti r ;,1h 111 ,s10 its al,.,nt
il t., Ii h l1 l,,it t 1 fl d .
y in artn'l I. l" :t m l ol s , -ryh'
\'(.l oill11 t4 'i V, 'thii bIII)" ;rllg .l r ' ;tl
RUBBING IT IN.
\'I: shiiit u, Ju.1 iii .---Th. till -m
t\itiu 1t't 11"0 1 1i d 's i ·s ·!II t litr ii it]..
a-i)iii iI'g f tt
'O~nth ,il fIIlt III s i t 1 f1 Mt ;"1 Ito h,.
pid·:1 waIM MIII ti out mcerely Ill dlll:ly
Mrs. .MenlgliI hes due her $3,450,
'! " iii i' I.:11 , ; II\, ii I,. d . l h ,' |,l 111, .n t..
II , ,:: l1l . I:i l , 1 n :111 .:, l ll ,--l,,p 111.1 It , IIIt
* In b, . 14 I 11). 111"hll. " h' l"
I.1 ".I II , ", 1. iil" ,llll " .lll, II , -l ", .. . .
; 'I I ( 111. 11
i. i :I n ill
, 1111 11 1 , 1 , 1 1 I il'l i I . i I'It i
f1, ' II hl ' . n n ,i . III1 1 1 .1..1 "Jl ir , ,l lljl
,:r'l . 111h :; lh l411 . h l I . i 1 ;,il, U d nll, l ,1n11,
mI ll I. 1. h .ir
, Id I IIi 'iil'i ihii r.t it1' ', II I 1i -
., p l lj ' 11, 1 . ,11 1 ..i t. 1' I , tl t 1. , r , .i l.| .J;li "
p' t1l t MII.' , 11I.L; . 1 Iii ] -th r l arl I t.
I I I iiV I '
RETIRED LUMBERMAN DEAD.
U'. lth, QI UICK l 1 1; , II 11'U L, l l List
\11rI ": I.V-,r. .l ,". s h ,rn 11 I li:''i.hl,
V I., :,1111 ':t. li t,4 (I 1 10 . II: 1,.. I , tI "
I ., r ll ý i, i" . ,a . ill V, I. , s' ll Ill
Ilhl lII h11eI rI" tr l l. i s ;II I I t ] I l ti srulln I t.
('Ilirago.;t} II,. rlltiral " - , llI . .),
MISSO)lIIAN WANT ADS
I3ItlNG QUICK UItSUL'1'.
Orton Bros.
118 EAST CEDAR STREET
State Agents
Steinway & Sons
Chickering & Sons
Vose & Sons, Kimball
and several other
high-grade pianos
MISSOULA TRUST ANI)
SAVINGS BANK
Missoula, Montana
Capital .................. $200,000
Surplus and Profits .............. 50,000
Officers
J. 3M. KEl:IT'l .......... ...President
S. J. r'()l'lI': l ......Vice Presilde.lt
A. I.. J.'1llS . ...t.'ashiler
I(. C. (;IlIIN(; S ...... A st. Cashler
Director.
J. M. Keith, . .I. ('fPee, J. R.
iDa:ly, (. '1. MJ't ullhungh, P. J
Klirn,, A. Rt. ..L(,bs, Kenneth Ross.
We pay 3 per cent per annum on
Savings Deposits.
COLONEL JONES DiES.
1, ' 1, t l. .i. _. - t'iD H|,'I t'la rl',".
, 1" :: itio, al r "i' t lItiall di, at y .s -
t ''I ' i a :i l l'll l : lI tt u l lat ( liS di hll tti,
I li\. IIb \\;t:: l 1n' ilm fit in ll toIlr l' ratti(
ili.. a ci s. friend \\'i!li:au
J. ire iut.
WESTERN MONTANA
NATIONAL BANK
Missoula, Mont.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
(1A''I'A ..... ........ ...........$200,000
SUItPIt'I;S IFUND ............... 50,000
0. A. tV(t,lF ........................Prcsldent
J•(IIN ('. I.,IIIS1)Ut.. Vice President
.J. II. T. RYMAN ....... ..........Cashier
Directors.
John (. Murony, M. A. Fisk, G.
S\Wolf, John ('. I.ehsou, F. H.
Woody, J. II. T. Ityman.
A GENERAL BANKING
BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SCAN I)INAVIAN
AMERICAN
STATE BANK
Missoula, Montana
United States Depository for
Postal Savings Fund.
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANK
ING BUSINESS.
Travelers checks, drafts and letters
of credit available in all parts
of the world.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent.
Interest Paid on Savinos Acenunts
and Certificates of Deposit.
Garden City
GARAGE
Missoula, Montana.

xml | txt