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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, October 12, 1914, Morning, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1914-10-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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CREPE
TOILET
PAPER
Is the most
satisfactory
3 : 25c
Barber & Marshall
Snaps
15 acres well improved, 2 1-4
miles from Missoula; near
school; small orchard; all irri
gated; good place for few cows
and poultry. 91,000 cash and
balance on long time,
Neat 4troom house; cement
foundation and cellar; water in
house; stable; on North side,
for ........................................ $450
3-room house, stable, and chick
en house, North side, close in.
Railroad man can buy it for
350.oo00.
Neat 6-room dwelling, North
side; fine condition; trees, gar
den; near school; terms. Price
$--1,000.00.
160-acre ranch, all fenced; 80
acres plowed; good house and
comfortable out buildings; 160
acres adjoining for homestead; 3
miles from station. Will take
improved property in Missoula
for $1,000. Price ............$2.500
GEO. F. BROOKS
The Real Estate Man
First National Bank Bldg,
Cider ! Cider!
The Missoula cider and vinegar
plant is now open and ready for
business. Everything neat and
clean. Custom work a specialty
so bring in your apples and get
some good old sweet cider.
Mill is located at 323 West Rail
road avenue, first door west of
Montana hotel, opposite Northern
Pacific freight depot.
M. H. COX, Manager
Missoula, Mont.
Phone 995 or 1179.
Easy for the home folks
INSTANT
POSTUM
No boiling!
Running Between Ravalli and
Poison.
LOOK FORl THE
PENNANT
JOB. BRODIE R. G. HULL
RAVALLI, MONTANA.
R. GWINN, M. D
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Specialist
EYES CORRECTLy FITTED WITH
GLASSES.
Phone 31. First National Bank Blds.
WHYNOTTRY PPHAM'sp
SASTHMA REMEDY ,
Gives Prompt and Positive Relief in Every
Case. Sold by Druggists. Price $1.00.
Trial Package by Mail 100.
WILLUAMS F8. CO., Props. Cleveland, 0.
STENOGRAPHERS WANTED
The United States civil service
commission announces that a stenog
rapher and typewriter examination
will be held in this city on Novem
ber 21.
Persons who desire to enter the ex
amination should apply to the local
secretary, board of civil service ex
aminers, at the ppstofflce, this city.
or to the secretary, Eleventh civil
service district, S07, postoffice build
ing, Seatle, Wash., for application
blank (form 1,s57) and Information
for applican (,424).,
Both mel wti n will be ad
Oit OD tj exyamination.
Caught
on the
Run i
About
Town
TO MRS. O. D. OLIPHANT.
It is'a niggling' thng, the right to
vote.
Scarce worth the bare requesting, as
shield
Against injustice in this unjust world,
Either it rusts in dead disuse, or turns
Against the thoughtless fools who
use it ill.
Yet men have starved and toiled and
died
Ere now to gain the Tight to hold
This simulacrum of ability
To make and mend their own en
vironments.
ft is the badge which marks free
thinking men:
However mean, an earnest of equality.
And, by its use, though clumsy and
inept,
Woman will grow beyond mere chat
tlehood,
To individuality. No more a toy
Unfit to rule or make the laws by
which
Man guards or undermines her des
tiny;
At last an entity, equipped to fight
Against the birds of prey that seek
her young,
Against the greed that forces her to
toil
In ill-paid slavery, against the beasts
Who drive her to the street to find
in shame
The bread that honest living will not
buy.
A needed buckler, flimsy though it be,
Against all social wrongs, the bal
lot is.
Who stands against its giving, though
she be
But ignorant and selfish in her heart,
Joins hands, against her sisters in
distress,
With brothel-keepers; plots with
whiskey-mills
Against the mothers of the nation's
sons;
Upholds the modern Moloch, whose
high priests,
To satisfy their capitalistic greed,
Take children from their birthright of
delight
To slavery cruelly, terribly worse than
death.
Procurer's partner, whiskey-maker's
tool,
Traitor to all the race holds just and
good,
Foe to humanity and justice, she,
Who has betrayed' her sisterhood for
gold.
F'or the special edification of the fans
the Associated Press story of the
world's series game
SUNDAY Saturday was put on
GAME the first page. The
very first paragraph,
which gave the score and told the
story in a nutshell, included the
statement that the series would be
resumed on Monday. This whole
paragraph was set in black tyr.e (it
was marked to be two columns wide,
too, although the printer put it to
gether in a single column) so that
even the old fans could read it with
out their glasses. But in spite of
this announcement, in spite of the
fact that there never has been a
world's series game played on Sunday
-and this statement is made without
referring to statistics-the telephone
commenced to buzz shortly after nodn
and kept the only newsgatherer who
is allowed to work Sunday, busy an
swering calls about the score 'until
nearly 5 o'clock. It is not right to
think that the fans didn't read that
story of eaturday's game. It is bet
ter to believe that in their enthusiasm
and interest they lived in hopes that
precedent would be outdone and that
a Sunday game might be played. That
most of them realized this was a for
lorn hope, was evident. Many of the
calls came from women and children,
who, when told there was no game,
would turn to father, husband or
brother and ask what to say next.
"Oh never mind," would usually be
heard from the man and with a
"thank you" the questioner would
"lhang up." It was an awful afternoon
for the lone reporter. They took him
home in a taxi and not until cheered
by a good dinner was he able to be
gin his work on Monday's local news.
The local rifle club, recently incor
porated in the American Rifle associa
tion, is eagerly await
RIFLES ing their shipment of
COMING Krags. The coming of
the soldiers to the fort
will add zest to the shooting, as the
range will be kept in the best condi
tion. Helena has already challenged
Missoula and Butte is always ready
for all comers. The local club will
have one great advantage-its range
will be the best in the state and the
amateurs will be given expert coach
ing by the soldiers. Butte, however,
has twice been champion of America
and the team over there embraces
two men who ht.ve shot for the United
States in the competition with Great
Britain-and taken the world's rec
ords with perfect scores. So Missnula
will have to practice awhile. The
rifle shooting prepares men for war
Physidams'
Let- Ph is
PrescriptIons
Us Be our S..city
Your physio.an e"pet.i you to have
your prescription ~ifilled by a skilled
Y our pharmacist. He w6uld .probably be glad
to have you britng it to' .is, because he
knows that our service I. as near per
feet as skill, care and freish pure. drugs
can make it.
It takes constant study to keep posted
on the many vru4aile rlemedies that are
being discorve.td. -We ate:t u to date in
this respect and keep a stock of modern
prescription drns,.
We charge nothing extra for our excep
tional servlgve
"Ask your physician about us."
gits Missoula D g Co.
Wholesale and Retail . .uggists
IN RESEARCH WORK
CHEMISTRY MEN
ENGAGED
SCIENTIFIC LABORATO'RY BEING
UTILIZED TO FULFILL TWO
FOLD FUNCTION
It is now generally recognized that
the function of a universi:y scientific
laboratory is two-fold-to teach, and
to extend knowledge by investigation.
During the past two years the de
mands placed upon the chemical
laboratory of the University of Mon
tana have been so great, that it has
had to devote itself almost exclusively
to teaching. Recent additions to the
teaching staff and an increase in the
number of chemical students have
made it possible for the laboratory
to turn its attention to the investiga
tional side also.
During the past semester Professor
W. G. Bateman and Archie B. Heel
have devised new methods for the
preparation of neutral salts of organic
acids, which have resulted in the dis
covery of a number of hitherto un
known compounds. The results of this
work are given in a paper entitled
"Some Salts of the Chloracetic Acids."
which is now in press.
Orrin D. Cunningham, fellow in
chemistry, working under the direction
of Professor R. H. Jesse, Jr., has un
dertaken the investigation of some
newer methods In thermochemistry
with special reference to the heats of
combustion and free energy relations
of isomeric organic esters.
Lansing S. Wells, working with Pro
fessor Bateman, is investigating the
possible copper content of the water
supply and plant life of the valley of
the Missoula river, resulting from the
copper waste of the Butte region. Dr.
F. A. Rhodes is carrying on a research
upon the complex chlorides of some
of the rarer elements, particularly
upon those of the metal thallium.
In addition to his work in the chem
ical laboratory, Professor Bateman has
found time to make observations of
the attainment of speech and the vo
cabulary acquired by children during
the first three years. In the last six
months he has published two articles
on these subjects in the Journal of
Educational Psychology.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
The real estate firm of Taylor &
Pearson reports the following trans
actions during the past week:
The six-room modern house of Z.
Montray, located on gouth Fourth
street, whst, to Tessla Lennstrend of
Pony.
The Vogel cottage on Sherwood
street, to C. N, Davis of Missoula.
The M. Wilburn home on Cherry
street was sold to J. W. Phriver of
Missoula.
fare-if ever they need to go-and is
genuine sport, as' well. The local
membership is large and rapidly ex
panding.
"TII" GLADDENS
SORE, TIRED FEET
"TIZ" makes sore, burning, tired feet
fairly dance with delight. Away go the
aches and pains, the corns, callouses,
blisters and bunions.
"TIZ" draws
out the acids and
poisons that puff
up your feet. No
matter how hard
you work, how
long you dance,
how far you
walk, or how long
you remain on
your feet, "TIZ"
brings restful
'foot comfort.
"TIZ" is won
derful for tired,
aching, swollen,: marting feet. Your feet
just tingle for joy; shoes never hurt or
peemn tight.
Get a.2 cent box of "TIZ" now from
any druggist or department store. End
foot torture forever--wear smaller shoes,
keep yte-u .t flb, swq iak happy.
UNIVlERSIY BOASTS
1SP[EtI1D LAW
IBRARY
The library of the school of law at
the state university is now one of the
most complete law libraries in the
west. It is not as large as the state
law library at iHelena, but it contains
no dead wood, Visiting lawyers this
fall are pleased with the collection of
volumes that has been made.
The foundation of the-library of the
school of law was the gift of the books
of former Congressman W. W. Dixon,
long the Nestor of his profession in
Montana. After Judge Dixon's death,
Mrs. Dixon presented to the school of
law the splendid library which he had
gathered during his long practice.
Upon the death of Colonel Tom Mar
shall of Missoula, his extensive li
brary was added-to the Dixon books,
by purchase. This ,,ear the library
has been further increased by the ad
dition of Pacific Reports and recent
publicationsa which were necessary to
bring it up to date.
These acquisitions make it one of
the best collections of law books any-,
where in the west. It is in general
use. Not only the lacW students of the
university consult its volumes, but
there are daily visitors from the rinks
of practitioners in wbstern Montana.
The need for larger quarters for the
law school is becoming imperative.
The school is badly cramped for class
rooms.
MILWAlKEE OFFICIALS
ON THEIR WAY TO
COAST
President A. J. Earling of Chicago,
Vice-Presidents H. B. Earling of Se
attle and H. R. Williams of New York
and a party of other officials of The
Milwaukee railroad, pajsed through
Missoula in a private car yesterday
bound for. the coast. The party has
been makling a general inspection in
Montana and recently traveled special
over the Lewistown-Great Falls branch.
'Superintendent F. E. Willard met the
officials at Deer Lodge yesterday and
accompanied them over the division.
Cypress water tanks have been
known to defy decay for a quarter of
a century and white pine ones two
decadee.
A SIMPLE DRESS
FOR FALL WEAR
Model by Camrereof Paris, is of gray
corduroy with pleated striped silk.
IGNORANCE' OF PROPERTY OWN.
1 RER.LEAS. MANY TO PAOTEST-.°I
STO .4EIE TREASUlRER.
During the past week two-thirds ;q
the people who have called upon
County Treasurer McCarthy at the
courthouse, have entered a protest
concerning an increase in their taxes
this year over what they were -$Pt
season. They.know that the vailat4on
placed upon their property by A.B
sessor Currie is the same as last yeatl
they read that the county l5.v ti*ed
by the board of county coin ldto*et.
is a Quarter of a mill lowe. t: is y. g
than last. And yet when t.ihey *4:1
to pay their taxes some of t1ipi fin:l
the amount greater than befp!e, amn
"up in the air" they go.
Plain Ignorance.
Then when they get to the treas
urer's office they "holler" and it it
up to McCarthy to go into a pain.
taking explanation of the whole
method of tax collection by. the
county and to point out, step by step,
what each separate-division of the
levy is for and who is responsible for
having fixed it. Now Mr. McCarthy
has made no complaint aboat being
called from his work to make these
explanations, but the fact that this is.
necessary seems to show th&.t many
taxpayers have a mighty hazy con
ception of how the business -of their
county is conducted.
Simple Explanation.
The counnty tax levy as suppogedly
fixed by the county commissioners is
only partly within their power. The
county must not only colle6t taxes to
be used for strictly' county purposes,
but it must also collect the tax levied
by the state and by each school dls
trict and the county high school
boards. Over the state and school
levies the commissioners have no con
trol.
This year the commissioners made
a levy of 9 3-4 mills for general'
county purposes, a quarter of a.mill
less than last year. But added to this
comes the levy of 2.85 mills by the
state, the high school levy of 3 1-4
mills (this having been but 2 1-2
mills last year), and in the city, the
levy fixed by the board of school dis
trict No. 1, which is 9 1-2 mills this
year as against 8 mills the year be
fore. Outside of the city the district
schopl levies varyfrom nothing to 10
mills.
Now, on a valuation of $1,000, this
levy, on property within the limits of
the city of Missoula works out as
follows: Amount paid for. county
purposes, $9.75; amount paid for "state
tax, $2.85; amount paid for school
purposes, high school and district
school, $16.75.
Outside the city the levy for county
purposes is 2 1-2 mills higher, this
being the road fund levy, so this would1
make the, amount 1paid on outside
property for county purposes pnly,
$12.25 instead of $9.75.
On 'this basis any taxpayer can take
pencil and paper and figure out for
himself just what his taxes should
amount to this year. He should be
able to tell why the amount is there
this year than last, especially if he
resides in school district No. 1 pr in
any other whose levy was increased
this year over that of 1913.
There is no reason why any tax
payer should appear at the county
courthouse with blood in his eye and
register a kick with the treasurer, as
sessor or commissioners unless, per
chance, he finds that some error has
been made, a pure clerical error, in
making out his notice. In such a
case, corrections are always willingly
and gladly made.
NOTIeC.
All members of Missoula Federal
Labor union No. 12924, A. P. of L., are
urgently requested to attend meeting
Tuesday evening, October 13, at 7:30
p. m. Important business.
TRUSTEES.
SCHOOL GROWS RAPIDLY.
One hundred and seventy-five stu
dents are enrolled in the school of
commerce and accounting at the Uni
versity of M'ontana. Because of crowd
ed conditions the registration in the
school was limited.
The known petro'llem areas of the
country cover 8,850 square miles' and
the natural gas a.ras 10,055 square
rli Cs.
STOPS HEADACHE,
PAIN, NEURALGIA
Don't satr ! Get a dime ptl.
of Dr. James' Headaohe
Powders.
You ean clear your head and relieve
a dull, splitting or violent throbbing
headache in a moment with a Dr.
James' Headache Powder. This old.
time headache relief acts almost masi
eally. Send some one to the drug store
mow for a dime package and a few 0o
acatb after you take a powder yeo
will wonder what became of the Head
ache, neuralgia and pain. Stop suffer'
ing-it's needless. Be sure you get Whiat
you ask for,
Watts Clear Frosted
25 35c. 40
60 45c 50s
100 706 80c
150 $1.0o $10.:20
250 1.80 1.95
400 3.40 3.i
500 3.85 4. 15
In Packages of 5 Lamps
25 watt . . . $1.50 per patk..ge
40 watt . . . 1.50 per pankdge
(0 watt . . . 2.00 per package
Buy Your Lamps by the
Package and Save Money
Missoula Light & Water Co
New Classy Bungalow
Located on corner lot, only 3 blocks from heart of business district.
Seyer and gas connections and sidewalks are all paid for; large rooms,
hardwood flo9rs, fireplace, full basement with ,cement floor, heating
plant, fruit, ruit, shade and lawn.
The best bungalow on this side of the river and at a sacrifice price.
Let us show you this place.
TAYLOR . PEARSON
118 West Cedar Street Phone 920
We Cut Our Meats to Suit Our Lady Patens
Long or Short, Wide or Narrow, High or Low,
On the Bias, in Fact, as You Like Thm
Palace Meat Market
BIELEY, ElGEMAN &CO.
GROCFPRS
115 Higgins Avenue
Bell Phone 87
The Best of Everything in the Market
Automobile Insurance
I have a very attractive pOlicy fot
the careful owner of machine kept ls
private garage. Let me show It to
Dan H. Roe.
We are Now Established in
OUR NEW LOCATION
In the corner of the B. & A. Building,
where we will be pleased to welcome
Ill of our old customers as well as
Uthenew ones.
Si th's Drug Store
VICTOR VICTROLAS
and
VICTOR RECORDS
FOR SALE AT
IbytBlckinson PlanQ Co.
C LUb
CIGAR
STORE
POPULAR RESORT FOR MEN
4 MISSOULIAN
HEADQUARMW
ALL PERIODICALI ANp
NEWSPAPERtS FQR 'ALS
W. B. MeLa b
PrOI&.m4 ' •
HAMILTON, MONT.
KELLO(IG PAINT` CO.
Phone 712. Wo-l guaranteed. Paint."
Ing, paper hanging RdG klaom18ntlg. a.
A rc.- - , ,,+, -,. :
. +.", +. ·i ..

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