Newspaper Page Text
F * FILS
MONTANA DOES NOT SHOW IN
THE FIRST AND IS SECOND
IN SILVER STATES
Washington, Oct. 12.-Gold produc
tion in the tUntted States in 1913
amounted to 4,299,784 fine ounces,
valued at $88,884,400, according to
statistics compiled by the geological
survey and the mint bureau. The sil
ver production amounted to 66,801,500
fine ounces, valued at $40,348,100. The
gold production was $4,500,000 less
than in 1912, and silver nearly 3,500,000
ounces less for the same period.
California was first in gold produc
tion, with 970,174 ounces; Colorado,
second, with 876,057 ounces, and
Alaska, third, with 735,364 ounces.
Nevada led in silver production with
15,657,400 ounces; Montana was sec
ond with 12,540,000 ounces and Utah,
third, with 11,282,300 ounces.
fHogs - Receipts, 3,000. Market
steady. Heavy, $7.35037.50; light, $7.45
0i7.65; pigs, $6.5007.25; bulk, $7.40@1
Cattle-Receipts, 15,000. Market
lower. Native steers, $7,40()10.40;
cows and heifers, $5.75!17.25; western
steers. $6.00 9.50: Texas steers, $5.05
i0,7.10; cows and heifers, $5.5017.00;
Sheep---Receipts, 34,000. Market
lower. Yearlings, $3.500.6.00; wethers,
$5.00415.50; lambs, $7.00017.50.
HIogs--Receipts, 23,000. Market
slow, 5 to 10c under Saturday's ever
age. .Bulk, $7.4001S.05; light, $7.854,
8.30; mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org; heavy, $7.05
018.20; rough, $7.05447.20; pigs, $4.75
Cattle - Receipts, 22,000. Market
weak. Beeves, $6.45@11; steers, $6.10
(79.00; stockers and feeders, $5.30@
8.30; cows and heifers, $email@example.com;
Sheep-Receipts, 45.000. Market un
settled. Sheep, $4.75015.85; yearlings,
$22.214.171.124; lambs, $6.0047.80.
'Minneapolis, Oct. 12.-Wheat-De
cember, $1.081-2; May, $1.141-8. No.
1 hard, $1.10 1-2; No. 1 northern,
$1.07 1-201.09 1-2; No. 2 northern,
SANE[RS COUNTY FAIR
Plains, Oct. 12. -(Special.) -The
annual Sanders county fair closed a
very successful season Saturday even
ing. While the first two days were
bright and clear, Saturday morning
it rained hard, keeping many people
from attending. The afternoon cleared
and there was a good crowd.
Promptly at 1:30 p. m. the special
train from Thompson pulled in with
150 citizens from the west end. Mana
ger Christy of the T. F. U. Co. and
J. C. Eisman headed the delegation.
The Power City band furnished
music, assisted by the Plains band.
The cowboy relay race was won by
Nep Lynch on the Parsons string.
Albert Maillett on the Allard string
was second and three strings of In
diana riders, though outclassed, stayed
with the race to the last heat.
The tug-of-war between the demo
crats aind republican candidates was
hotly contested, and was won by the
The balloon ascensions by WVin.
Rlaul) was highly enjoyed. The balloon
fell into the river and the aeronaut
barely missed it in the parachute.
The high school teams of both
towns gave an exhibition contest of
basketball and other athletic sports.
Final heats of previous races were
run, most of the money going to the
In the evening a torchlight parade
was given by cowgirls and cowboys
followed by a street carnival and fire
At 11 o'clock p. m. the special left
with its tired but merry crowd, all
loud in the praise of their treatment
at the hands of the fair association
and the citizens of Plains.
Corvallis, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-3Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Gibbons of Stevens
v11ie visited during the week with
their son, Ed Gibbons, and attended
G. N. Wilcocks returned several
days ago from Simms, accompanied
by his daughter, Mrs. Bessie Talman,
and little child, who will remain here
for a visit.
Mrs. Bertha Thorborg and son Frank
are here from Priest River, Idaho,
rists In the home of the former's
IT IS NEARLY 3,000 IUT 0f'N
MORE THAN 2,000 WILL
Hamilton, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-Ac
cording to official figures from the
office of the county clerk and recorder,
the total registration in Ravalli county
for the coming election is 2,997. The
total registration for the general elec
tion two years ago was 2,926. The
registration this fall for the several
precincts follow: Precinct 1, .-ula,
44; precinct 2, Alta, 27; precinct 3,
Darby, 287; precinct 4, Grantsdale,
192; precinct 5, Hamilton, 440; pre
cinct 6, Hamilton, 552; precinct 7,
Corvallis, 285; precinct 8, Victor, 308;
precinct 9, Stevensville, 305; precinct
ý0, -tevensville, 319; precinct 11, Flor
ence, 106; precinct 12, Eight Mile, 23;
precinct 13, Woodside, 109.
It is not expected that the vote cast
at the coming election will exceed
2,000. A checking of the registration
list for precinct 5 shows that 50 who
are registered in that precinct will not
be here to vote, having moved from
the city since the last election. The
registration books closed October 1.
Tomorrow will be the last day for
independent candidates to put in their
petitions. The following independents
have filed thus far: Martin E. Tuck
or, state senator; James D. Taylor,
cunty attorney; Zean It. Moore, coun
ty commissioner; E. C. Whaley and
Irwin Hayden, justices for Ward town
ship; C. A. Bailey and W. B. HIower
ton, constables for Ward township;
Rolyman Sedgwick, justice for Stevens
WHO WON TROPHIES
AT THE FAIR
Corvallis, Oct. 12.-Corvallis ex
hibitors who won premiums in the
county fair in stock are John Horn,
E. Hall, A. H. Cash, E. J. Butchart, E.
A. Hawker, Percheon Horse Breeders'
association; in poultry, Mrs. A. F.
Cave, Miss Bertha Wilcocks, and D.
0. Cobb; In grain, Mrs. Louis Brooks,
A. F. Cave, James Applebury; in veg
etables, A. N. Martin, W. D. Lear, J.
Htumble, Mrs. Louis Brooks; fruit,
Charles Nimerick; for the best cured
meat, D. R. Frogge, J. Horn; culinary
department, Miss Anna Achley, Win
nifred Frogge; fancy work, Mrs. J.
M. Cobb; art, Mrs. John Hull; in
school work, Leslie Cole.
Ronan, ..ft. 12.-(Special.)-I. M.
IBrandford has 1feturned from Mis
D. D. Hull and Robert Walsn were
United States district court jurors at
Missoula last week.
Dr. Resner has rented offices in the
big store building upstairs, and will
open his office therein.
W. G. Blrown has returned from
Tacoma, Wash., where he went with
a number of boys who entered school
at that place.
Dan Syla, living near HIarte, is in
British C'olumbia on a business trip.
He is expected home about the 20th.
Mrs. J. R. Pritchard of Moiese, is
in Ronan receiving medical treatment.
She is the guest of Mrs. I. M. Brand
ford during her stay.
Oliver Bidideau returned the first
of the week from a trip to Cascade,
accompanied by his wife. They were
married just lately and will live on
the farm, just south of town.
Camas, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-The H.
C. Stevens threshing machine finished
the season's work last week, thresh
ing about 50,000 bushels of grain. This
is very good, considering the extreme
C. E. Ramsey reopened his meat
market and will handle all kinds of
Mrs. P. Milbrodt of Missoula is reg
istered at the Headquarters. She will
take the mineral baths for a bad
case of rheumatism.
Martin Martin, who recently pur
chased the Halford ranch, moved onto
the same last week and will farm it
Miss Maud Clawson visited for a
few days this last week at the Ostley
HE SERVES IT OUT.
Hamilton, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-Mike
Ruzr, who was arrested for pulling a
gun on E. It. Blakeslee, was finea >26
when taken before Justice of the Peace
E. C. Whaley. Ie Ie serving out his
*s"tu~ _P_5 QO~tjIL
6101 D1 SERVANT
BLUE RIBBON- PINNEb ON HORSE
WITH RECOiD, WHOSs AGE
IS TELLING ON HIM
Hamilton, Oct. 12.--(Special.)-A
touching ceremony was pulled off at
the first heat of the last harness race.
Sheppard Laddie, Ed Wetherill's pac
ing stallion, had just won the first
heat, when President J. B. Totman
called the horse to the judges' stand
and after a brief addrsis hung a blue
ribbon on the local faiorite of the
track. 'Mr. Totman announced that
that race would be the horse's last
one. Sheppard Laddie Is 16 years of
age and has a breeder's mark for a
mile of 2:16 1-2, made on the Bozeman
track.' Mr. Totman also announced
that Sheppard Laddie would go to the
Sid Ward ranch. With the blue rib
bon flying in the wind the faithful
horse took the second lieat and the
HUNTER AND GRIZZLY
PASS AND EXCHANGE
TIME OF DAY
Helmville, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-One
of the Ford boys, who lives in the
canyon of the Big Blackfoot river,
while out hunting for deer on Arasta
creek, came onto a big grizzly. lie
was so intent upon the business in
hand that he came within speaking
distance of the bear before he saw
him. He was too frightened to take
any action. The bear merely curled
his lip, showing his utter contempt
for the human species, and passed on.
GRAVITY AND A BUCKET
IN A WELL PLAY
HOB WITH HIM
Ronan, Oct. 12.-.Special.)--While
Fred Demaris was cleaning out a
well for Mr.1 Campbell, the bucket
used to hoist the water and sand be
came loosened and dropped onto his
head, causing a painful cut and bruis
ing his skull. Demaris was assisted
out and F. W. Delaney called in, and
he stopped the flow of blood.
Helmville, Oct. 12.-(Special.)-The
record for deer in this vicinity for the
past week is fifteen.
Tom Rowe of Butte, with a party
of friends is in for the hunting.
The snow fell in this valley to the
depth of about eight inches. It is fast
disappearing. There will, however, be
enough left in the hills for tracking
Matt Peterson, formerly of this val
ley, nor residing in Missoula, has been
gathering up cattle for shilment. He
is sending two carloads to Chicago.
AMike 'McCormick brought in some
fine specimens of copper ore from
the old Hobby Horse, located on Og
den mountain. This mine was for
merly worked as a gold producer.
TO DARKEN HAIR
APPLY SAGE TEA
LOOK YOUNG! BRING BACK ITS
NATURAU COLOR, GLOSS
Common garden sage brewed into a
heavy tea with sulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and lux
uriant, remove every bit of dandruff,
stop scalp itching and falling hair.
Just a few applications will prove a
revelation if your hair is fading, gray
or dry, scraggly and thin. fitiing the
sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home,
though, is troublesome. An easier way
is to get the ready-to-use tonic, cost
ing about 50 cents a large battle at
drug stores, known as ", Weth'a Sage
and Sulphur Compouna," thus avoid
ing a lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair is not
sinful, we all desire to retain our
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no one
can tell, because it does so naturally,
so evenly. You just dampen & sponge
or soft brush with it and drawi this
through your hair, taking dne small
strand at a time; by morning all gray
hairs have disappeared; and, aiter an
other application or two, your flair
b deois beautitftal daftk, Mos y, soft
ITPPLE RI RODF
VICTIM OF DRINK HAS FATAL
Thompson Falls, Oct. i2.--~ipecl.t)
-Early Sunday morning Harry Iusler
fell 30 feet from the roof of the kitchen
annex of the CummirWs hotel onto
the cement pavement below, hleaking
his collar bone and his leg In three
places and crushing in his skull. The
unfortunate man nevei' regained con
sciousness and passed away Monday
Mr. Iluser came here recently to
take a position with the Prospect
Creek Power company. Be had been
drinking at the titne of the accident.
Mr. H3Iuser was well and favorably
known in Missoula. For years he was
employed as engineer at the Bonner
mills and afterwards worked as en
gineer in the Garden City brewery.
His wife arrived Monday to take
his remains back to their home at
Penalty of Age
Nothing is so essential to health
in advancing age as keeping the
bowels open. It makes one feel
younger and fresher and forestalls
colds, piles, fevers, ahd other de
Cathartics and purgatives are
violent and drastic in action and
should he avoided. A mild, effective
laxative-tonic, recommended by
physicians and thousands who have
used it, is the combination of sim
ple herbs with pepsin sold by drug
gists everywhere under the name of
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. The
price is fifty cents and one dollar a
bottle. For a free trial bottle write
to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 4d1 Wash
agton St., Monticello, Ill.-Adv.
PROGRAM OF TREAT FOR
LOVERS OF MUSIC AT
A concert will be given this evening
at the choir of Immanuel Baptist
church. The program will begin at
8 o'clock at the church. There will
be no charge for admission, but a
silver offering will be received during
the evening. Vocal numbers by Miss
Claire Pa.rne will be especially ap
preciated, because it will be the last
opportunity to hear Miss Payne be
fore she leaves for her home in Tex
arkana, Tex. Following is the pro
Voluntary, Mrs. C. A. Bisbee.
Anthem, "O, How Lovely Is Zion"
"Dreamy Days" (Ashby), Richard
Anthem, "Glory to God on High"
Vocal, (a) "Villanelle-Eva Dill"
(Aequa); (b) "The Hills of Arcady"
(C. Whitney Combs), Miss Claire
Vocal solo, "My Song Shall Be of
Mercy" (Hluhn), Miss Edna Chadwick.
Vocal solo, "Torreador Song" from
Carmen, William Amundsen.
Vocal, (a) "Spring Waking" (R.
Huntington Woodman); (b) "Thou
Art My Rest" (K. Collan), Miss Claire
Vocal solo, "A \Madrigal." Mrs.
Anthem, "Protect UTs Through the
Coining Night', (Cushman), choir,
Corvallis, Oct. 12.--(Special.)-The
engagement of Miss Tracy Hoff to
John Young was announced on Thurs
day afternoon at an informal meet
ing of the Foot' Print circle. The
wedding is to take place on October
21, and the young peopl'e will, leave
immediately for Chicago.
MISSING STOCK SOUGHT.
Superior, Oct. 12.-(Epecial.)--Her
bert Parker, a rancher near Sweet
grass, Toole county, is here endeavor
ing to locate a yearling colt stolen
from his ranch last July,
What Would You Do?
There are many times when one man
questions another's actions and mo
tives. Men act differently under dif
ferent circumstances. The question is,
what would you do right now if you
had a severe cold? Could you do bet
ter than to take Chamberlain's Cough
!Remedy? It is highly tecommended
by people who have used it for years
and know its value. Mrs. O. E. Bar
gent, Peru, Ind., says, "Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy is 'worth its weight in
gold and I take pleasure in recom
iaending it." For irel by all daeItt.
L'' fl ,'
'Unusua4l tlterest is, bing aroused
among local sirigers over the coming.
production of "Pinafore,'" which is be
ing prepared under the auspices of
the womans' club, and will be given
In the Missoula opera house Tuesday
evening, October 20.
Some forty years ago the people of
England were delighted by the pro
duction of a number of light operas by
the eminent English composer, Sir
Arthur Sullivan, who, assisted by WV.
S. Gilbert, wrote what have since
*oven to be the most popular and
'lasting light operas ever written.
There is nothing of the coarseness
and horseplay that characterizes
many of the musical comedies of a
EDWIN D. PILE.
As Sir Joseph Porter, in "Pinafore."
later period, but the humor and satire
of all of Gilbert and Sullivan operas
is of a clean and pleasing character.
"Pinafore" was one of the first of
the operas produced by these mep and
is a satire on conditions existing in
England at the time, when positions
of trust and honor were either in
herited or to be bought, and these were
often in the hands ot men who were
totally unfit to occupy such offices.
It is largely due to the satire and
sareasm of these operas that condi
tions were changed and the navy and
other branches of the service were
placed upon a basis of merit rather
The opera has a nautical setting,
the title being taken from an old-time
battleship irr the' British navy and the
scene is the quarterdeck of the "Pina
fore." The characters are caricatures
of the officers and men of the navy
and the opera is one of the most
bright and tuneful of any English
Sir Joseph Porter, the lord admiral
of the navy, was but a figurehead,
as he admits that he knew nothing of
nautical affairs, the only "ship" of
whicl he had any knowledge being a
"partnership" in an attorneys' firm.
This character is being represented
here by Mr. Edwin D). Pile, and from
present indications he will make an
imitation of the lordly and pompous
lord admiral. Mr. Pile has a baritone
voice of pleasing quality and his for
mer experience in such affairs makes
him perfectly at home in operatic
work. This will he his first appear
ance before a Missoula audience and
they have a treat in store for them
in his interpretation of the character.
Mary Pickford in "Such a Little
Queen," brought joy to the hearts of
the patrons of the Empress theater
yesterday. The production, which is
one of the latest Paramount releases,
will be featured as the headliner of
the Empress bill again this afternoon
It is one of the most delightful
movie subjects that has ever been
presented in Missoula.
When is it all over-when Anna
Victoria., queen of IHerzegovina, has
allowed her king, Stephen IV, to go
back to his own land, where you are
sure he will watch and wait for her
-the one memory that remains is that
of a pretty little fairy story, with
some comedy and some sentiment,
and with an element of modern real
ism, delicately told and sweet with
the tenderness of the old, old story.
There is more, however, in "Just a
Little Queen," than just that; there
is something of the clash in differ
ence in point of view and custom;
there is something of the strenuous
ness of social ambition mixed with
business and decit, but over and in it
all is the fragrance of a love story,
a story about the little exiled queen
who learned that fairy tales and Har
lem flats do not exactly mix, or if
they do, not until something of the
sordidnees of life has gone out with
the dails sweepings. An attractive
.4 gi º ý ý siiptblb;
handled, 'eSuch a Little Queen" has
many touches of gentle humor, with
sly, ironical twists that point to a
moral, and an undercurrent of genu
ine pathos that is most appealing.
The play is one of the greatest ro
mantic successes of the current dja
matic era-a charming play that
bings kiings and queens to the level
of the cDmmonhumanities. Mary Pick
ford's impersonation or the little
queen will reign, long in the hearts
of her admirers.
When "Cabiria," the motion picture
billed for the Missoula theater Thurs
day, Friday and Saturday of this week
was presented in Chicago, it was com
mented upon by the Chicago Herald
Gabriele d'Annunzio, much repre
sented just now upon the local stage,
is the author of a motion picture cre
ation-its official title is "Cabiria,"
an historical vision of the third cein
tury B. C.-whose excitements were
set forth for the first time at the
Illinois theater on Wednesday even
All the things which most appeal to
patrons of the picture houses are to
be discovered in "Cabiria." Perturb
ing incidents abound in it. There
are fires about every ten minutes, and
Mr. d'Annunzio, evidently much en
amored of conflagration in general,
has been admirably versatile in his
selection of brands for his burnings.
Infants are popped into the flaming
jaws of Moloch. A volcano 'is to be
observed in an eruptive condition.
Houses in a Sicilian city go up in
flames with all the agitating con
comitants of totterlng pillars, falling
roofs and flying inhabitants. Not by
arfy means staggered by the expense
of burning boats, the author of "Ca
biria" demanded of the Itala Film
company of Turin that it should pro
vide for the destruction of a fleet,
so a whole flotilla of Roman galleys
goes up in smoke.
These are neither the sole results of
Mr. d'Annunzio's incandescent imagi
nation nor the complete assortment of
thrills in his story. As the incidents
of "Cabiria" are unfolded in ancient
Carthage there are naturally the
alarums and excursions consequent
upon the invasion of the city by the
Romans, but there are private feuds,
too, and in consequence of these en
mities and of the warlike operations
of Hannibal, the majority of the char
acters are constantly flying for their
lives. The gymnastic virtuosity of
men who scale rocks, volcanoes, cas
Three Nights, commencing
Thursday, Oct. 15
The Greatest and Most
Sensational Success every
Prices 25c, 35c, 50c.
''A T - ,-~-- ---- --- --" --------- -------.----
Assisted by Carlyle Blackwel
"Such a Little Queen"
A romantic comedy in five parts.
R. L. Medcalfe, Organist
Episode Eleven of "The Million Dollar Mystery," en
titled "In the Path of the Fast Express."
tellated fortresees, the Alps, MoloiE
and other impediments to easy prop
iess is hmarvelous to behold. No olse
who enjoys the sensation of lookitik
upon humain beings in perilous aaft
thrilling encountersa with fate or with
other human beiilgs should miss "Cti.
,biria." It. is packed with fire afla
frenzy. And it is beautifully pro
At the Bijou.
"The House Next Door," from the
famous. legimate stage play by J.
Hartley Manners, is being shown at
thie 'lijou this week in five reels. The
production shows the 'fiuer qualities
of elaborate Lubin masterpiece photo
plays, and directed by the most ablet
of directors, Barry O'Neil, producer
of "The Wolf," "The Lion and tie
Mouse," "Third Degree," and many
other noteable picture plays. "The
House Next Door" has most elaborate
scenic settings and a most sensational
climax when the great walls of thM
mansion cave in, etc. A more inter
esting and facinating picture hai
never graced a screen in this city.
The vaudevillians, The Marlowes, ap
pear in scenic dancing and novelty act.
The dragon and the fairy do marvel
ous feats of acrobatic stunts and
beautiful dancing. Special scenery
and electrical effects are Used. The
greater Bijou concert orchestra re
ceived numerous applause on the
beautiful musical selections rendered.
CARMAN TRIAL WILL
BEGIN NEXT MONDAY
Mineola, N. Y., Oct. 12.-The trial
of Mrs. Florence Conklin Carman for
the murder of Mrs, Louise Bailey will
begin here next Monday, it was def
initely announced today.
By J. Hartley Manners
Author of Peg O' My Heart, etc.
Five reels. Controlled exclusively
by the General Film company's
Masterpiece, service. Produced by
Barry O'Neil with a great cast of
celebrities, ill the elaborate Lubin
Scenic Dancing and Nov
The Dragon and the Fairy. Spe
cial scenery. Electrical effects.
The Greater Bijou Con
The finest musical orgonization
in the west. Now a big feature ev