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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, November 05, 1914, Morning, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1914-11-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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`Give "Candy Cathartic" for a
-Bad Cold, Sour Stom
ach, Constipation.
Get a 10-cent box now.
Most of the ills of childhood are
~caused by a sour, disordered stomach,
Siluggish liver and constipated bowels.
They catch cold easily, become cross,
listless, irritable, feverish, restless,
tongue coated, don't eat or sleep well
and need a gentle cleansing of the
bowels-but don't try to force a nau
seating dose of oil into the little one's
already sick stomach-it is cruel, need
less and old-fashioned.
Any child will gladly take Cascarets
Candy Cathartic which act gently
never gripe or produce the slightest
Ameasiness-though icleanse the lit
tle one's system, sweeten the stom
ach and put the liver and bowels in
a pure, healthy condition.
Full directions for children and
grownups in each package.
Mothers c:ot rest easy after giving
this gentle, thorough laxative which
costs only 10 cents a box at any drug
store.-A dv.
Salmon, Idaho, Nov. 4.-(Special.)
Reliable information has been received
here that there is no truth in the pub
lished report that the Gilmqre & Pitts
burg railroad has been sold to the
Oregon Short line. The Gilmore &
Pittsburg will continue to be operat
ed under its present name, but will be
connected with and operated as a
feeding branch of the Northern Pa
cific system.
A very important change will he
made in the management of the Gil
more & Pittsburg' road this month.
It is said that W'. A. McCutcheon,
plresident and managing director of
the road since its inception, will re
sign; the eastern offices in Pittsburgh
will be abandoned and a local general
manager will be appointed to run the
company fromn headquarters at the
terminus of the line.
These changes are expected to re
sult in an improvement in the finances
of the road if the present policy of al
leged exhorbitant freight rates and
discrimination against Salmon ship
pers is done away with. Under pres
ent conditions, livestock shippers oft
en prefer to drive their stock to Red
rock, on the Oregon Short Line, rath
er than pay current shipping rates on
the Gilmore & Pittsburg. The name
of WT. N. Itiehler, present superintend
ent, is mentioned as being likely to
succeed Mr. McCutcheon.
Chicngio, ov. 4.B-Lawrence 'Y.
hcrmnl.n, lrepulblican, ;was re-elected
V0 the United States senate, over Ro,
With Least
To do one's best work with comfort, body and brain
must be in good condition. That requires proper food
-food that contains all the elements that build brain
and brown.
Is that kind of food!
Made of wheat and barley, it contains all the nutri
ment of these most nourishing grains, including those
vital mineral salts-phosphate of potash, etc.-that
are discarded in making white flour.
Long baking breaks down the starch cells of the
grain and makes this food easily digestible by' the
most delicate stomach.
Economical appetizing
"TI re's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
............ . Is
"Who's elected railroad commission
That was the principal concern of
the railroad employes and officials in
Missoula yesterday and the reporter
who had the railroad "beat" was led
to believe that railroad commissioner
was the bnly office that concerned the
people of Montana. From section
hands to general superintend
ents, the railroad commissioner was
the principal topic of the day.
In Missoula, Dan Boyle seemed to
be the man wanted for the place. Mr.
Boyle was formerly division and gen
eral superintendent of the central dis
trict, and he is well known here. The
interest in the railroad commissioner
race *as not confined to Missoula
alone. One official of one of the roads
spent the night in the Bitter Root
mountains and he sent to Missoula for
returns on the railroad commissioner
race. No one knows just what differ
ence the choice will make to the rail
road men employed in Missoula, but
they are much interested, that's all.
Railroad Notes.
F. E. Moline, traveling refrigerator
car agent for the Northern Pacific, ar
rived in Missoula yesterday on a gen
eral inspection trip. Mr. Moline is
looking after matters that will make
for better handling of perishable mer
chandise during the winter months.
M. G. Crawford, car service agent
for the Northern Pacific, arrived in
Missoula yesterday from his headquar
ters in Spokane. He will remain here
on company business for several days.
President McGonagle of the Duluth,
Mesabi & Northern railway, will ar
rive in Missoula this morning fromi
the Bitter Root valley, where he has
been visiting his son for a few days.
He will remain here today and go on
east this evening.
A car containing 50 laborers, who
have been called in from their work on
the Rocky Mountain division of the
Northern Pacific, left Missotlla last
evening on train No. 42. They will be
taken to St. Paul.
De Wolf -lopper and company, which
will present the Mikado here on Sat
urday evening, will arive here Satur
day morning in a special train. The
company will go special to Butte im
mediately after the performance.
Pierre, S. D., Nov. 4.-Congressman
Burke, republican, concedes the elec
lion of E. S. Johnson, democrat, to the
United States senate.
Harry L. Gandy, democrat, defeated
',V. G. Rice, republican, in the Third
rongressional district. by a substantial
In the other two congressional dis
tricts the republican candidaties were
or C. Sullivan, democrat, by an es
timated pluhrality of 6,000 or more, ac
cording to the latest returns tonight
from Tuesday's election.
Raymond Robins, progressive, ran
a )oor third.
Uneeda Biscuit
Nourishment-fihe fla
-wholesomeness. All
for 5 cents, in the
A food for every, day.
Crisp, delicious and
strengthening. Fresh:,
baked and fresh dei..
livered. "o cents. ',
A delightful dew bis
cuit, with :a rich and
delicious cocoanut fla-.
vor. Crisp and always
fresh. zo cents.
Buy biscuit baked by
Always look for that Name
DEC. 7
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 4.-(Special.)
The 17th annual convention of the
American Mining congress, which will
open at Phoenix, Ariz., December 7 for
a five-day session, bids fair to be of
great benefit, not only to the state of
Arizona, but to the whole southwest.
Mining men from every part of the
United States will be present in large
numbers and the difficulties and
problems now confronting the metal
mining industry will be threshed out
and valuable suggestions offered by
men, who have made mining their life
work and aided largely in the many
improvements effected in this great
industry during the past few years.
The work of the United States
bureau of mines so far accomplished
and plans for future work, especially
as affecting western metal mining
will be explained by the director, Dr;
Holmes, assisted by a, corps of as
sistants. It is probable that a dem
onstration car will be sent to Phoenix
during the convention week.
Metal mining must always be one
of the greatest, if not the greatest, in
dustry of the western states, and this
is particularly true of those states em
braced in that section known as the
great southwest. The coming con
vention offers an opportunity to bring
before the country the resources of
this territory that should not be neg
The program for the entertainment
of delegates, now being arranged by
the local committee, while not yet com
pleted, embraces automobile trips to
the Roosevelt dam, the great smelting
and mining operations at Hayden and
Ray, and such other forms of enter
tainment as gives assurance that every
minute not occupied with the ses
sions of the congress, will be spent in
such a manner as to leave a lasting
appreciation in the minds of the visit
ors regarding the hospitality of the
valley dwellers.
Seattle, Nov. 4.-The outlying pre
cincts of the big counties reported in
force tonight and rolled up a large
majority for the initiative prohibition
law. The prohibition measure may
have 15,000 majority. The new law
will go into effect January 1, 1916. ,
A meeting of the executive commit
tee of the chanmber of commerce was
held at the ,Pa.Ic hotel yesterday at
noon. The question of movihg the
quarters of the chamber to the ground
floor of the First.National bank build
ing was brought p for discussion and
it was the unan!thous sentiment of the
committee that *taeh would be gained
by this move. " It will be absolutely
necessary for t~e commercial body to
lave larger qu.isters, in view of the
fact that the nevy county agent is ex
pected to arrive. in the city within the
next day or so and office room must
be furnished him. The members of
the committee also held that the
ground floor would he much better
than office room in the present loca
tion, as there will be a chance for
showing some of western Montana's
products and the office will be easily
located by all strangers.
The move is to be made about the
middle of the month, as the room is
to be refloored and papered before the
chamber of commierce takes posses
During the past, few weeks the sec
retary has received notice of many
special trains which will pass through
Missoula during the coming year on
their way either to or from the San
Franicisco exposition. These people
would all like an opportunity to be
come better acquainted with western
Montana and' the question of giving
them entertainnment was brought up
for discussion. It was decided that
the publicity gained in this way would
lie of great benefit to this section and
the secretary was instructed to write
these people and extend them an in
vitation to visit.ithe city. The exact
form of entertainmnent to be provided
will be settled When definite inforina
tion as to number and time of arrival
has been received.
It was decided that the chamber
of commerce should issue some new
literature for use at the Panama-Pa
cific exposition And Professor A. L.
Stone of the schaop of journalism was
appointed to work with the secretary
in preparing a folder for distribution
to the many visitors at San Francisco
next year.
The secretary was instructed to
draw up resolutions of sympathy for
presentation to M. J. Coon of the
Coen-Fisher company on account of
the destruction of the Golden Rule
store by fire last week.
After discussing other routine mat
ters, the meeting adjourned.
Wilbur W'. W.illetts, a private soldier
in the Fourteenth infantry, was fined
$10 in the police court yesterday
for striking Russell Dotchen, a small
newsboy. The soldier evidently was
drunk when lie struck the lad and was
overpowered at once by a number of
bystanders, all of whom appeared as
witnesses this morning.
The boy had given the soldier a good
deal of provocation, it appeared, but
Police Magistrate Johnson was ada
mant. He gave Willetts his choice of
five days in jail or a $10 fine, Wil
letts raised the money.
The funeral of the infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Shannon of Perma,
who died yesterday, will be held
from the residence of C. L. Taylor, 328
East Main street, at 10 o'clock this
morning. Rev. J. N. Maclean will
conduct the services.
Owing to our success in selling lots
in South Watrows, Canada, yesterday,
the sale will be ceoitinued toeay at
2 p. m. I am instructed to sell these
lots at any preer and I certainlv sur
prised the people yesterday at the
cheapness these lots were sdld at. If
you want to own a lot in the 'best lit
tle town in Canada, come to the sale
today. Listen for the bell, follow the
crowd and you will be happy. If you
want to own a lot in a live town you
can buy one here cheaper than you
can in a cemetery.
Women's Relief Corps will give a
card party Friday evening at Eagles'
hall. Every person holding a ticket
will be entitled to a chance on a quilt.
Prizes and refreshments. Tickets, 25c.
Phone 712. Work guaranteed. Paint
lng, paper hanging and kalsomining.
Adv, ., i
rflavor--l.n.g 1.a.s.t.i.n.gc!
pend t is wholesome, springy chicle- try th
new, bteeth, stomatplh and digestion.fection
It is DOUBLE wrapped to insure our gettingew
the full orinal flavor - fresh, tasty and clean.
-viacle by -AD Popular
the makers of " all 'round
the famous the world
ý Each package is wrapped in a
United PRIT Coupon
-giving you DOUBLE value for your
nickel l
Buiy it for the whole family and let oal
share in its benefits and the fun of saving
coupons and getting presents.
Be sure to get WRIGLEY'SI
Local Brevities
Coal $6 per ton. Phone 323.-Adv.
Get it lithographed.
W. S. Hollingsworth of Ronan spent
the day on business in Missoula.
Lunch often at White Lunch.-Adv.
Dr. Ward, veterinarian. Both phones.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Weatherston were
visitors in Missoula yesterday from
Robertson (Rob), the Life Insurance
Mrs. Joseph Bowden of Corvallis
spent the day in Missoula visiting and
Handy scratch pads and 'waiter
cheeks for sale at The Missoulian of
W. E. Catching, formerly of Mis
soula and now of Bearmouth, was a
visitor in Missoula yesterday.
Dr. Willlard, osteopath, let Nat. Sk.
Joseph LaPlant came into the city
from Huson yesterday for medical
Marsh, the undertaker, 211 W. Ce
dar. Phone 321.-Adv.
Fred Gilbert of Lolo spent yeqterday
in Missoula looking after matters of
Mrs. B. B. Tutwiler and baby are
guests at the Shapard hotel from
Newton H. Schweiler, Optical Spe
cialist. Reoom 203-205 Montana Blk.
-Adv. .
Mrs. John McClintock came into
Missoula yesterday from Deer Lodge,
going to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Stout, at Hamilton.
Home cooking at White Lunch.
John Innes came in from Arlee yes
terday and will take his newly pur
chased Ford automobile back to his
home today.
Money to loan on ranch and city
property. H. D. Fisher. 112 R. Main.
Gray Scott of Ravalli filed applica
tion yesterday for homestead entry
on 160 acres, the south half of the
eouthwest quarter of section 3, and
the north half of the northwest quar.
ter of section 10, township 17 north
range 20 west.
Dr. R. H. Nelson, dentist, removec
from Higgins Block to 201 Mont. Bldg
Sam Parker of Brainerd, Minn., whc
has been visiting his brother, J. B
Parker, at Twin Creeks, left yesterday
for the east.
For wines, liquors and soda water
for family use, order from J. E. Power,
Mrs. Bryan Bratten was a guest in
Missoula yesterday from Victor.
Dr. Anna James, osteopath. Higgins
block. Phone 883 Black.-Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Abbott Silva have tak
en the house at 515 Rollins street for
the winter, while Mr. Silva is on duty
in the city office of the Bitter Root
The Missoulian has the best dupli
cating second sheets for letters. 75c
per 1,000.-Adv.
Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath, Ma
sonic temple. Phone 618; res., 533 red.
Mrs. G. M. Tuxbury of Victor spent
the day in Missoula on 'her way to
Grand Rapids, Michigan, where she
was summoned on account of the ill
ness of a relative.
Taxicabs and touring cars for hire;
day and night service. Phone Bell 33.
City's best toffee. White Lunch.
Harry Chaney came over from Hel
ena to vote in Missoula, and returned
yesterday to the York mine, where' he
has been for several weeks superin
tending development work.
N.Y.Lif., M.R.p. Smith; phone 323.
We pay 4 per cent interest on sav
ings accounts. The Banking Corpor
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stiebel and son
and Truby Bissell accompanied Mel
ville Wooster into Missoula from Ste
vensville yesterday for a day of
Visiting and shopping.
The closing out at cost sale of all
china, glassware, vases, jardiniers,
handbags, combs, barrette, baskets,
granite and tinware continues at the
Racket Store, 311 Higglns ave.-Adv.
H. F. Wanvig, an insurance ad
juster from Butte, was in Missoula
Yesterday working with F. A. Hen
derson of Butte on the Coen-Fisher
company fire loss. The gentlemen
hope to get the losses well adjusted
Miss Clara Jacobson will .be at the
Palace hotel with a line of fancy work.
You are invited to call and see the
display. Will be here for ten days.
Insure with Wheeldon, Rossl Co.,
Ins. specialists, basement Mont. Bldg.
R. E. Tomlin, formerly. a clerk at
the Palace hotel in this city and lately
a clerk at the Finlen in Butte, is visit
ing friends in Missoula for a few days,
on his way to 'California.
Did you get one of those hats val
ued from $5 to $8 for $2.75? This sale
continues all week. The Marvel Mil
linery, next door to Shapard hotel.
Miss Eva Fales, whose home is up
the Bitter Root valley near Stevens
ville, is a guest for a few days in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Frisby on
Brooks street.
These are lithographing days. See
The Missoulian.
R. H. Purcell, deputy assistant man
ager for the Liverpool, London and
Globe Insurance company, is here
from the' Chicago office. Mr.
Purcell is going over the field in.Mon
tana with Grant R. Brown, a special
agent of the company, while making
an extended trip through the Pacific
northwest studying business conditions
in general.
Missoulian for lithographing.
Guy Crandall of Miles City. will be
at Maurice Bedell's feed corral to
day to buy cavalry horses. Mr.
Crandall has just returned from the
Blackfoot valley, where he bought a
car load of horses to ship to Miles
City. A government inspector from
France will be at Miles City Novem
ber 10, to accept horses for shipment
to be used in the European war.
The undersigned beg to announce
that we have secured temporary offi
ces over Curran's Hardward store,
room 1. Duncan & Peterson building.

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