OCR Interpretation

The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 22, 1913, Morning, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1913-03-22/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Reing snowbound has its difficulties.
And then again, misfortunes to some
people do not colme singly. This was
the case of a family on one of the
snowbound trains on the Great North
ern in the recent tieup. Two mem
bers of the family art' now in an iso
latiol, car in the Spokane yards wait
ing to he taken to thie pest house.
The following dispatch tells the
Spokane, Mlar'h '1.--Ten Great
Northern trains that v,. re snowitound
in MontanaI arrived In re etarly today.
The first train to arri 't, was th.'
Oriental limited. whIt h1 V as due
Tuesday. The tr.tin \.ts held at
Glacier national park llntit tla storm
abated and the r~ tar-;tcs \\-re atle to
clear the tracks.
Two younlg Imln, I"sns of Mrs. Malr
tiha J. ('ope of Pr,' it h itk. Inl., who,
with her four children, are on route
to regonil, developetd nlll '.its whille
,snotvloound and tire isolatted in a
private comlpartmIl ilt car. X then the
car arrived here it was dt-at held frollm
the train. The youllng mn i will be kept
in tile car until the t\\eather abates
when they will be removed to tle
local isolation hospital.
Public Service Commission Ready.
In a letter to The Missoulian tile
railroad cotit ission announces that
it is now read:, to assumle the duties
of a public service commllllissiln cre
tied by the last legislature. The law
in regard to public utilittes now gives
the power of administration to the
railroad commission. The letter fol
"The public service commission cre
ated by chapter 52, 13th legislative as
sembly, having jurisdiction over public
utilities furnishing heat, street rail
way service, light, power in any form
or by any agency, water for business,
manufacturing, hoursehotld use or
sewerage service, whethelr within thet
limits of municipallieis, totwns or vil
lages, or elsewhere, telegraph;l or tele
phone service, is now organized alndt
prepared to receive and consider coln
plaints as to any alleged rate, rule or
regulation of such public: utilities.
"The office of the commission is
located in the capital building, Htel
ena, and all telegrams, complaints,
petitions or correspondeonce should be
addressed: 'Public Scrvice Commis
sion of Montana."'
Ask Arbitration,
Chicago, March 1"l.--Switchmnen and
switch tenders of the tYhicago district
will ask that the federal government
intervene under the Erdnlianl act to
arbitrate their dispute with the 1l
railroads involved. The telegram will
be sent to W'ashington later in the
day if representatives of both sides,
now in conference hierc, do not reach
an agreement.
In the Depots and Yards.
And now conies tile 1llrvattkee wtith
the declaration that sprin l is here.
The declaration is a silent one, but
the Milwaukee has thl Eslkinlos-- a
whole section gang of the-i-to pro\ve
it. Yesterday the ganug was Ibrotught
into Missoula antll put to work .clean
ing up the Milwaukee yards andi de
pot pIlatfornm. This is a dechlaration
of spring Ircallse: every yealr wiihen
spring arrives the yards of th.' Mil
valukee enjoy a c llnilli stuch hii \lWas
given yesterday. No stonell is itft Iiun
turned itby the tt-in. A 11:',r, ih lt house
cleaning of the }lrd:- is lIn, ing matlle.
The local Milw.auk.tt ,,tin itls y.s
tferday mllade irn ilnsc-'rti n 'll p ofI t1,.
tBlackfoot railr il, h y Ift in I,
m orning and to,.;t tht \tth-,l, 'I., `or
thle journey. 'lThe I tly t,. on
of tLSuperintendln t i\V'.Irl, 1 id
m aster 11ilh r, ('hi, f Ius ,al.i ,h*, c P rit -
len, and (Chlitf Chrk c i,,,tiu llr lilll.
office for ~ inll 1i \
p•ractically ''l' i it , ra ,
througih thle dity i l bi, : ! ,'-.
cific w 're ,ite s .1 v.ii,,i Nt lil- l Ch-! -
b). thn Spt,!'ll i'aUl i ';ll l'\ llt4;1ry Th ;, ,
kethall rot n t I- l. 1,, I It
left Misstult -'
niakiiig ilh- trip i. " i : i m, 1,t niili
Chief ('1'w 1. bt.i id S t,[¢ n
tendeit Birdstill, , , !),,, North
ern pacific, re It'll, fr'I it' it'
No. 3 yesterd'la.
the Mlilw ll - , ,
the cotn.mtaiy.
I)lstrict iar ieg A s-int i I o ii C)f lth'
home for a ftew iiays ,uffl'triti fr'!h
an attack of gritppe.
New York, Marht' i 21. tItittrts if
nmerchandise Sitd dry g -,ttds it the
port of New Yorkl fil' ti'he wt-,]el onilint
today)', $3401,314 silver; gilld., $::;l:t,xi3;
exports, $852,194 silver alnd $7,231,151
For Trade
A good and well improved 5-acre
tract for a desirable modern 5
room house.
We Have All Kinds of Trades.
W. H. Smead Company
Higgins Block
Phone, 212 Red. Missoula, Mont.
Achor, piano tuner. Ind. 2355.-Adv.
George W. Rhodes of Clinton was a
visitor in the city yesterday.
Reeves' Meat Market. Bell 914 Blk.
N. 1B Ricker of Stevensville was a
visitor in the city yesterday.
Dr. Willard, osteopath, 1st Natl.
C. B. Atwood of Stevensville had
business in Missoula yesterday.
Marsh, the undertaker, phone 321.
Attorney T. N. Marlowe is at St. Ig
natius today arguing a case at law.
Dr. Ward, veterinarian. Both phones.
A. E. Elfstrum left yesterday fori
Seattle where he expects to locate.
W'anted-Good 8 per cent city loans.
Wheeldon-Rossl Co.-Adv.
R. B. Oliver of Bozeman made a
business trip into Missoula yesterday.
Stenographer Dawson, Montana blk.
Iewis Dowling and T,ee Bass were
alionen tlhe arrivals from Stevensville
yest erda y.
Fr' , roasted coffee, 3 lbs. for $1.
). & .--Adv.
Mliss Stuart and Miss Charlaine
I ' s were guests in Missoula yester
Money to loan on chattel security.
Room 210, Montana Flk.-Adv.
.Mr:. Frank Jones left yesterday for
Butte to spend Easter with her mother
in that city.
Ask for new descriptive catalogue,
Missoula Nursery company.-Adv.
c'harles Howard of Hamilton stopped
over in Missoula yesterday while on
his return from Helena.
First showing of ladies' new spring
suits. Martin's, East Cedar.-Adv.
1. R. McRae of Milwaukee spent the
day in Missoula in the interests of the
Benjamin Young company.
Work horses and brood mares Mis
soula Feed corrall. M. Bedell, prop.-Ad
A daughter was born yesterday
morning at +St. Patrick's hospital to
Mr. and Mrs. M.. D. Flynn of Potomac.
Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath, Ma
sonic temple. Phone c18; res. 533 red.
F. \W. Merigold spent the day in Mis
soula in the interests of the Minne
aplis Fire & Marine Insurance cotn
F. G. Moore, chiropractor, Ham. blk.
Any disease; exam. free. Bell 1084.-
Professor and Mrs. F. C. Scheuch
went to Helena yesterday to attend the
basketball game played there last even
Dr. Anna James, osteopath, Higgins
block. Phone 834 black.-Adv.
J. B. r.Veber goes today to *Manhat
tan, where heo was called on account
of the illness of his sister, Mrs.
Humane society. Call up 899, red
or black.-P. O. box 60. R. F. D. 1.
Mfr. and Mrs. A. N. Whitlock went
to Helena yesterday for the intercol
legiate h:lsketball game played there
last evening.
Newton H. Schwelker, optical spe
ialist. Rooms 203-205 Montana Blk.
to her home on East Spruce street
after spending some time with her son
at It A1 Lodge.
S. W. Hudson, chiropractor, B. & A.
Bldg. Any disease. Examinations free.
J. E. Norhy, who is connected with
the Anaconda Copper Mining company
a1t Thonrpsoln Falls, was a visitor In
thie city yesterday.
Money to loan on ranch and city
property. II. D. Fisher, 113 E. Main
Mrs. Il'irencm'e (raldy and two clhil
Irn I ar'. this morning for Spokane
tioienid Mirs. ('raly's miother, who is
ill iat ho r hoIrn e in that city.
"lBill" Ilnler, who was i. star player
on lht I'c:iv'ersity o.f Montana football
r,,rr i: t 1:+r19, 'rrrr. into the city on
Il'' s,,,: ..' sterday front Darby.
'. '. Colbian Realty company has
, to rmotrs 69-70 Higgins block.
II.liry S'lhii.gg, i s llltlllt ill tlie ]at\
, ri . rm t' f tihe unriversity, left ]lst
S:i.gi for 11si i r.lll in (I'n llltli lr.s,
t.'Int., r. ert'' h \,ir s s ritltiro l hro -
: of thi. illnest s of his graindfathetr.
If indy scr:atch pads and waiter
r'hlcchl for sale at Th'e Missoulian of
A Siri, wthrose trritne will he Kenneth,
\\.is lor' ysterda iy to Air. antd irls.
M1. 1.. t(is1.. i tl heii ir r II on East Pins,
strii . Air. I'use is eir plr yilv as Iut
,I1n:11 .r oni the N iorthern Pacil fie rail
L tt,,ii r''.ei'.el re i' 'nly from Miss
t i i t l i , h. t \\,t all, d to Fresr n , ('al.,
oni ilrl, Illl:L ' lr 11 iI sit ,rious illntiess . f he11
rIthi r, bi. s ihai in hr is t io i.s r hti bettltl r
iiad that hoit'es ari held for his re
Ali s. . 1:1 ni Pit itney, whoi is in
irlii r iii d~ili,,ist icl science in the
I'lwell 'niity high sciihool it ll )or
1 a.'r i', t1is o ltle to spend l..stier Sun-ti -
day itth Mr. and .ir's. Charles It.
Puit ney.
Atr'. Ray dinuglei': came in y,'sti'trday
from her'i hiome oit 1tol on buisine'ss.
le'V. 'Father A. 1). 1)rarthmani of St.
ITLnatius stopped over with friends in
Mtissomul yesterday r\lhile upon Ilia re
turn fronlll ]Ilena.
Diilrl'y P. .to\wdeonl, \vliro is attndillng
Montanta colloeg at 1.,er Lodge. ar
rived in Missoula yesterday to spend
tie Easter recess. Ills mother, Mrs.
Joseph Bow\\den, of ('orvallis came to
Missoula to meet him.
George Gros of Iarchwood applied
yesterday for homestead entry on 40
acres, including the northeast quarter
of the northeast quarter of section 14,
township 24 north, range 32 west. The
application was suspended.
Dr. Harry 3B. Farnsworth and little
son Phillip left last evening for Fresno,
Cal., where they will be for a three
wecks' vacation visit. . n. Fn sworth
T HE weather for the past few days
hasn't been very suggestive of spring
but the fact remains that tomorrow is
Easter Sunday, the accepted time for
mankind .to don their 1913 clothes. It's
high time you were giving the matter your attention at any rate.
As a man who believes in dressing well and appreciates highest
quality, you should see our high-class stock of suits, top coats,
hats, shoes and haberdashery
yOU'LL see here the latest
.to styles, dignified, smart, up -
to date; a most comprehensive
stock of men's wear. You'll
/ find skilled, accommodating
service, which will add to your
pleasure in getting posted on
what's what for spring. You're
welcome to look, always, and
if you buy, we insure 100 per
cent satisfaction; with money
back before or after the test of
,.wear; cheerfully---no red tape
O UR hat stock is matchless. CHIRT patterns that are gay
You'll find here the world's s with spring are here in large
best makes in the newest approved styles. Derbys in a numbers. The colors are fast, the bodies are cut roomy,
varied assortment of shapes, among which you will find a the neckband is tailored just right; the stripes are per
style that is particularly adapted to your features. Soft fectly matched at the seams and the stitching is even-34
hats in all the new effects, conservative or extreme, $2.50 stitches to the inch. We show them with or without Golf
to $5.00. New caps, plain and Norfolk styles, club collars, French or starched cuffs, in silks, soisettes,
checks and novelty colorings, 75¢ to $2. madras, pongees and many others. $1.50 and more.
The Pivot Point of ON Where the Styles
the Men's Trade Come From
will keep afternoon offiý'e hours for
D]r. tF'a rnsworth during his a bsenice.
lId Itoss of Dixon mnade application
yesterday for homestead cntry on 80
acres included in unit "D," the south
west quarter of the northeast qlarter
and the southteast lquarter of the north
west quarter of section 18, township
19 north, range 20 west. l'he applica
lion was allowed.
V. It. tllasscock returned yesterday
fom NeppelI, \W'ash., whert he attendctd
;i. great lalnd sale held under tlhe direc
tion of the Milwtaukoe Railway rnto
pany. i\y r. * lasserock was imrpressed
with Ilthie rge scale and energetic
midthods employed in makling the new
town. tie says that $75,000 worth ofl
town lots were sold in one day of the
special sale.
At a regular meeting of the Minis
oerial association held in the chapel
of the l'rcshyterian church IMonday,
Farm Loans
With Privilege.
Real Estate Bad Loan ,
First National Bank Building
March 17. the following minutes were
unanimously adlopted:
"Whereas, The Rev. E. E. Burtner,
pastor of the Congregational church,
has been an active and faithful mem
bers of this association during his
residence in Missoula; and,
"Whereas, HIs relations with us, his
brethren in Christ, have been most
cordial, and he has always held our
respect and affectation; and,
"\Whereas, lie is about to go to an
other field, be it
"Resolved, That we assure Mr.
Burtner of our sincere regret at his
leaving us, and we wish him joy and
success in building up the Kingdom
of God in another community; and
we pray that the grace of our Lord
Jesus ('hrist, the love of God, and the
fellowship of the Honly Sprit may go
vith him and remain with him for
ever: anld he it frtlher
"Resolved. That this minute be
printed in the daily papers and a copy
landed Mr. lurtner."
$100 REWARD, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
leased to learn that there is at least
lne dreaded disease that science has been
ible to cure in all its stages, and that is
atarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only
)ositive cure now known to the medical
raternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
lisease, requires a constitutional treat
nent. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ernally, acting directly upon the blood
.nd mucous surfaces of the system, there
y destroying the foundation of the dls
ase and giving the patient strength by
ullding up the constitution and assisting
ature in doing its work. The proprietors
ave so much faith in its curative pow
rs that they offer one hundred dollars
or any case that it fails .to cure. Send
or list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,
Sold by all druggists, 7o. 1
Take Hall's Family PFlli for f oaotlpa"
A few days ago Dr. M. J. Elrod gave
an illustrated lecture in Helena under
the auspices of the Civic club there.
It was his third lecture before a Hel
ena audience under the auspices of
this organization and he had fully
1.000 people in the Auditorium. Of his
lecture the Helena Record says:
"For the third time in three years
Dr. M. J. Elrod has lectured here un
der the auspices of the Civic club and
has proved his ever-increasing popu
larity by filling the house better each
time. 'An Evening Among Montana's
Mountains,' a most difficult subject,
was most admirably dealt with. He
spoke of the many and unlimited op
portunities to view the best scenery in
the world in this state.
"Professor Elrod boosted Montana
to the limit and then gave the im
pression that he had but lightly
touched on the subject. He is a firm
believer in the ultimate success of this
section and in speaking of the re
sources, said they had been but
scratched. He displayed about 140
riews, proving his theories to be well
ounded on the beauties of this state."
Cheyenne, Wyo., March 21.--Counsel
oar the Owl Creek and Northwestern
oal companies, defendants in the suit
frought by the government to recover
and in the Big Horn basin, appeared
p the Vnited States district court
here today and asked a continuance
until next week, promising that at that
time, the individual defendants would
appear in person. The government
charges that original entries to the
land in question were fraudulently
made. Judge Riner granted the, re
quest of the defendants, remarking as
he did so, he would insist on final
disposition of the case, either by set
tlement or by trial without more de
Admiral Robert E. Peary has con
sented to become the president of the
American branch of the Scott me
morial fund, and Clarence H. Mackay,
vice president. Henry Clews of 15
Broad street, New York, the treasurer
of the fund, announces the receipt of
donations amounting to $1,500, includ
ing $100 from Captain Amundsen, dis
coverer of the south pole. The Ameri
can fund is working in co-operation
with the Mansion House fund to pro
vide a fitting memorial to brave men
whose names are honored equally on
both sides of the Atlantic. Not mere
ly England but all humanity, it is felt,
is richer for the example of the Ant
arctic heroes. Most of -the money
needed for the Scott memorial will be
raised, of course, by the fellow coun
try men of the dead men, but the
American Scott committee hopes to
collect $10,000 in the United States as
an American contribution. To ac
complish this, Admiral Peary ap
peals with confidence. "The world,"
hq says in his appeea for donations,
"needed the example of Scott and his
dead comrades as future generations
will nee4 oUri. The world o itving
to the cause and the United States
should not he left behind." Henry
Clews, treasurer, emphasized today
that the appeal was not one to a few
millionaires and that he would be just
as glad to welcome the small as the
big subscriptions.
/h..enyo-feel ". discouraged,
confused, nerv
ous, tired, worried or despondent it is
a sure sign you need MOTT'S NER
VERINE PILLS. They renew thenor
mal vigor and make life worth living.
Be sure and ask for
Price $1.00 by druggists.
Cleveland, Ohio
Pnr m.ls by I.nrea Frkashelmer.
Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co.
Kurtzmann, Knabe, Baby Grand
pianos, musical instruments and sheet
Next to Golden Rule Stone.
Make a sanitary floor for poultry
houses; 25 cents for a big load at the
745 River Street
Sturdy food for any meal
"TT~Lr.' a Reason"

xml | txt