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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, December 03, 1914, Morning, Image 2

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: MissoataindlroAbadso
.n Missoula and Abroad
Chicago. Dec. 2.-Today's session of
the board arbitrating the wage dif
ferences between western railroads
and their enginemen was devoted
largely to an attempt by Attorney
James M. Sheehan, representing the
railroads, to ascertain the 16 articles
in which the requests of the men are
formulated. M3. J. Cadle, a wage ex
pert of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers, was the witness on
the stand.
It was a difficult process and the
Interrogation failed in some instances
of obtaining definite reply. One ques
tion involved the apparent overlap
ping of the preparatory, running and
terminal delay periods, for which
specific pay is requested. Sheehan
finally interpreted the witness' an
swer as shown that an engineman
would be paid five or six hours' pay
for two hours' work.
An hour and a half was devoted to
the pay which would be received by
an engineer, who made the run from
Chicago to Burlington on schedule,
but was held at Burlington because,
constructively, the bridge over the
Mississippi was washed out. The
cross-fire of questions was continu
ing unabated when Chairman Pritch
ard of the board suddenly ordered an
adjournment a half hour earlier than
usual. Then Sheehan and the witness
left the room and were still arguing
the questiqn informally. Sheehan
said he hoped to finish tomorrow.
The damage suit of Edward A. Ar
getsinger against the Northern Pa
cific Beneficial association was sub
mitted to the court in department No.
2 of the district court yesterday after
noon, after the arguments by the at
torneys. The matter was taken un
der advisement by Judge Patterson
,rgetsinger is suing for $10,000 be
cause of alleged neglect when con
fined to the local hospital with a sore
-August Bauer, 71 years old, died
yesterday morning at St. Patrick's
hospital, where he has been suffering
a general breakdown for a number of
weeks. Mr. Bauer was a pioneer min
er, having been engaged in placer min
ing in the vicinity of Quartz since
early days. The remains will be sent
to Quartz Friday morning and friends
there will hold a funeral service.
and the Cop
A booklet, "How to Keep Well," pre
pared under the eye of the Police Surgeon
and the Health Commissioner, and distribu
ted to the New York Policemen-the finest police force
extant-among other suggestions, says:
"Strong Coffee and Tea
are Always Harmful"
Coffee and tea both contain the drugs, caffeine and
tannin, which often cause headache, biliousness, heart
flutter, sleeplessness, and other ills.
New York Doesn't Want
Nervous, Debilitated Policemen
If you value your own health and power to "do
things," suppose you quit tea and coffee, and try the
famous pure food-drink.
Made only of prime wheat and a bit of wholesome
molasses, Postum is free from drugs, or any harmful sub
There's fine flavour, genuine nourishment and health
in a steaming cup of well-made Postum.
.. . . "There's a Reasorn" .,
The Northern Pacific and Burlington
stockyards at Billings have again
been placed under quarantine, accord
ing to word received here. The neW,
order was issued by a federal inspector.
It is said that the quarantine "Was
placed on the Billings stockyards in
order to insure the eradication of the
foot-and-mouth disease among cattle.
The story that reached Missoula
from Billings says:
Dr. Struthers, a federal veterina
rian who is inspecting the stockyards
at different shipping points in Mon
tana to make sure that all yards and
railroad cars have been properly dis
infected and cleaned, arrived in Bill
ings yesterday about noon, and after
looking over the local stockyards, or
dered them closed and cleaned thor
The second cleaning must be done
on a larger scale than the first, he says.
The yards ewer first quarantined
November S and subsequently cleaned,"
according to specific instructions is
sued by Dr. Butler, state veterinarian.
Those in charge of the work say they
followed the instructions to the letter.
Dr. Butler was satisfied and issued an
order for the release of the yards
from quarantine November 17.
Dr. Struthers permitted two car
loads of cattle loaded yesterday to go
out last night, but said they will be
the last which will be permitted to
leave Billings until the quarantine is
again raised.
It was reported at the yards that
64 head of fat steers were being held.
Stockmen reported today that there
are 10,000 head of sheep and 1,000
head of cattle awaiting shipment from
Washington, Dec. 2.-The annual
meeting of the American Civic asso
ciation today opened for sessions ex
tending over three days. Garden sub
urbs as aids to the comfort of city
life is one of the features of the dis
cussion, and one whole session is to
be given over to this subject. The
principal speaker on the city garden
is Thomas Adams, the town planner
of England, recently retained as spe
cial adviser of the department of town
planning of the conservation commis
sion of Canada. 2Mr. Adams will tell
of garden cities in England, including
Port Sunlight, Liverpool and Poplar
Grove, Earswick, and their importance
in improving industrial and home
conditions. Richard B. Watrous, sec
retary of the association, will give an
illustrated talk on German garden
cities. tie will tell of Margarethen
hohe. a suburb of Essen, where the
big Krulpp works are situated. Here
the Kruplll have built an ideal home
suburb for olperatives, in memory of
one if the daughteirs of the original
.TOh S
Acting Chief 4f Police Jack Rice
and Officer Held went chicken hunt
ing early yesterday morning and as
a result recovered one of the. two
sacks of chickens which were dropped
into the river from the bridge ,af gw
hours before when fIeld arrested two
hen whose actions aind bloody clothes
proclaimed them, in his 'opiiiion,
chicken thieves.
Bob Harley and R. B. Kelly, the
men arrested, admitted their guilt
when confronted . with the sack of
chickens. During the tfternoon a
complaint charging them with petty
larceny was filed by County Attorney
Leg Band on Prizewinners.
rlihen the chickens werd examined
yesterday a metal leg band was found
on the.leg of a fine big rooster; all of
the chickens being Rhode Island Reds,
The band was one furnished by the
Western Montana Poultry association
at the Western Montana fair. City
Clerk Harris, being the only fancier
at the city hall, was given the leg
band and asked to trace it down. He
alplied to Secretary F. M. Lawrence
of the fair for the chicken show rec
ords and there found the bitl, No. 60,
registered as one of the prizewinners
in his class and belonging to h. A.
New York, Dec. 2.-A discussion of
the unemployment situation through
out the country will be one of the im
portant features of the annual meet
ing of the National Civic Federation,
which opens here tomorrow for ses
sions.of three days. The federation
has gathered the opinions of manufac
turers, bankers, trade journals, chard
ity and labor organizationss as to the
outlook for this winter, and the result
will be announced and discussed by
the civic workers.
The national problems arising from
the war, and the lessons we have
learned as to foreign policy will be
subjects of addresses. An interesting
report will be that of the social insur
ance commission of the federation.
which spent several months making
an inquiry into the subject in Europe.
Inasmuch as the commission cohsists
of a representative of wage-earners,
an employer and a social insurance ex
pert, it may be expected that the con
troversial questions as well as the so
cial and economic benefits to employ
ers and employcs will be adequately
covered. It is concerned with insur,
ance plans relating to sickness, death
benefits for widows and orphans, old
age pensions and unemployment-the
emergencies which bring amisfortune
to wage earners. The .workmen's
compensation department will suggest
main provisions requisite to adequate
workmen's compensation laws, taking
into consideration the best features of
the statutes now existing 'in 24 states.
1 ol'"Oif Hamilton spent
yesterday jn Missoula.
We satfI. eioCtillough "Motor Car
C9., SWE. eta`n.Z .Adv.
. ~ Jamres, esteolath, Higgins
block..: hone 0$ black.---Adv..
Mrs. 'Y3" . Pdti~er of Alb'rton is ll
at $tSP klUk'% Hospital.
Dr. Ofl t opa. let Nat. Bk.
.aIts lg.$i, e u sid 2ij 11 W. Ce-.
daiij 832. iv.
.J. W:. M bea~of'Florence had busta
floss " ilNissoulayesterday.
N. it.s uM. C. Smith.' phone 328.
_,,.dv. .
T. '...ilas w4s a visitor in Mis
soul e a .from Stevenaville.
*e W 4 Welker, Optical ape
aoldip - m t-205 l(ontana Blk.
rq.. 'lle PRndall was a visitor in
Mi te from Florence.
>i itso ' msnon ai ich and city
propety H. D. `b4, 8. . Main.
Joh Ea1b in M.e4ad nive busi
ness ititerests in the Gallatin valley
and thl Yellows4d !alley, was in
Missoula yesterday.&a g~est at the
Palace hotel.
Dry wood, load, $1.50. Phone 1865
Missoullan fo lithographing.
L. G~.-; ihold, a'"foirest ranger sta
tioned at Bonita, spent the day on bus
iness in Missoula.
'Red and green paper for the holiday
work at the Missoulian Job room.
Conrad Kohrs, pioneer and capitalist
fro?4.i LodgM , in Missoula for
a da do Jvo onbtblgless.
Ta andtliL cars for hird;
day and night sertice. Phone Bell 82.
The T'-months-old son of Mr. and
Mrs.! C'- H. Wilson of Alberton is at
-St. Patkiik's hospital ill with pneu
Dr. W. H. Harrison, practice limited
to diseased and surgery of the eye,
ear, nose and throat and fitting of
glasses. Office Higgins block.-Adv.
The two-years-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Eli Morrigeau of Ravalli is very
ill with pneumonia at St. Patrick's
Briefs and transcripts printed 'on
short. noticee. Missoullan' job rooms.
Walter Poindexter motored into the
city Tuesday from his ranch home
near Leon. He returned to the reser
vation ypsterday.
Weisell gasollneJ McCullough Mo
tor Car Co., 214. E. Main lSt.-Adv.
These axe lithographlng days. Bee
'the Missoulian.
Attorney Carl Rasih returned to his
nome at Helena last evening, having
been in Missoula fot the last three
lays on pr6fessional` business. I
Dr. Louise Smith, oeteopath. Ma
sonic temple. Phone 613; res., 533 red.
Get it lithographed.
Elers Koch, supervisor of the Lolo
forest, returned yesterday from Supe
rior, where he has been looking over
timber to sell for railroad ties
"Smart Set" chocolate, 50c lb., it
tastes like a dollar. Nonpareil.-Adv.
A. V. Platt ;is hgre from Como,
looking up a suitable apartment. Mrs.
Plaitt and little daughter will arrive
today to remain in Missoula during
the winter.
For fine old table wines, Port, Sher
ries, Angelica, Muscatel and Old Cedar
Run whiskey. Best for, family use.
Call on J. E. Power.-Adv.
Guy. iaselton, who underwent a
minor operation at Rt. Patrick's hos-.
pital recently, was able to leave the
hospital and take a room at the Palace
hotel yesterday.
The Missoullan has the best dupli
cating seob.d- sheets for lettar., 750
per 1,000.--odv. 7;
M. e. Stanley of Whitehall yesterday
purch secd ho carloads of! stock cat
tle, bl$o,two pure-bred iuls fromn Be
dell & 'Iirkhart. The cattle will be
shipped out today.
Insure with Wheeldon, Rosas Co.,
I-,s. specialists, basement Mont. Bldg.
Mrs. Robert Davis 6f New Richmond,
Ohip, is a guest in the home of her
nephew, Attorney F.. A. Roberts, on
Connell avenue. Mrs. Davis has been
visiting a son in Idaho.
Get it lithographed,
One way to save money is to de
posit it regularly ,at t .p tent ln our
strong bank. .The BCtih Corpora
tion.-Adv. ·
Miss Fortunette Ritchott has re
turned from,-H .ga tq restsme her for
mer -pobitidlf a4 $ffiit a4sitant to the
secretary of te Aleoisdlet chamber of
commerce, W. G. Ferguson.
Let The Mis.pullUa be your job
BeO Donallyknd D..S. Dickson came
into the cit esterday, called here on
account of *death of their old-time
friend, Au Baueri They will ac
company, the remains to Qyartz this
morni. .`
GHw ,- that holidia'"printlng?
The t4tSso'ba .' a complete line of
sup$ . i ht.-Adv. -
S. r who is connected
with' the l Stas reclamation
service a.t. ..ktius, Cxpects to
leave next Monday. for Akron, Ohio.
Mr. Swigart will. spend Christmas
withutis siother at Akron.
J-.a,' Harrlh.gi -, -ani employe- t
fae Ndrtheril "'Pa'ti araWy L'oin
QS. rbH·l -1-J ;.·"' h
... ats :ý ,' . , .d
ý i . , .
For the Long :` : Foy Ii §)
their subscription one year in advance only. , 5a
You might as well have one, -
pany, and his daughter, Mrs. J. H.
Perry, who arrived yestbrday from
her home In Okanagan, B. C., will
leave this morning for a trip to the
important centers of the east.
W. P. Barney, representative of the
Merganthaler Linotype company, goes
to Helena today, after two weeks in
Handy acratch pads and waiter
checks for sale at The Miusoulian of
Sid Smith, who has a large ranch
in the Nine Mile country near Sunset,
was a visitor in Missoula yesterday.
Mr. Smith is so well pleased with op
portunities in the Blackfoot valley, that
he purchased yesterday a large tract
of farm land adjoining his ranch.
A nine-pound boy baby was born to
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Earley at 4:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon. The new
arrival is strong and hearty, having
weighed in at nine pounds. His dad
is day clerk at the Shapard hotel.
Mother and child are at St. Patrick's
Children may have book marks free
by calling at Hoyt-Dickinson Piano
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Parsons of Kil
bourn City, Wis., who have been guests
at the home of Mr. and 'Mrs. E. C.
Newton, left yesterday for San
Diego, Cal., where they will spend the
winter. Mr. Parsons is general man
ager of the Wisconsin Dells Resort
Clinton Hester, who was injured in
a game of football at Billings, returned
to Missoula yesterday. He is not able
to resume his work at the high school,
but is confined to his room in the home
of i[r. and Mrs. William McBride, 402
South Sixth street, east.
John L. Soderberg, who is a build
ing foreman for the Olson & Johnson
company, returned yesterday from
Wallace, Idaho, where he has been in
charge of the construction of a new
high school building. The building was
completed last September and put into
service, but there has been some trou
ble with water in the sub-basement,
which required the attention of an
expert builder. The building is one
in which the Olson & Johnson com
pany as well as the' community of
Wallace take extreme pride. Its es
timated cost was to be $60,000, but im
provements were added 'to the orig
inal plan until $70,000 has been put
into the handsomely equipped high
school lbuildlng.
Local Society
In Orchard Homes.
The Women's auxiliary to the Or
chard Homes Country Life club en
joyed a treat yesterday afternoon at
the meeting held in the Hawthorne
school. Miss Mary Edmonds of the
university faculty gave a demonstra
tion of methods of cooking vegetables.
Miss Edmonds explained the classifi
cation of vegetables into heat and en
ergy producers and tissue builders. She
demonstrated the preparatitn of peas
in timbales with white sauca, stuffed
potatoes and escalloped cabbage. The
ladies present had samples of the
dishes for refreshments. The girls of
the higher grades of the Hawthorne'
school were guests of the auxiliary to
hear Miss Edmonds.
Next Friday evening, there ·will be
an open meeting of, the Orchard
Homes Country Life club at the club
house. There will be a card party un
der the direction of Mrs. William
Weiss and Miss Marguerite Colville.
Refreshments will be served.
Civic Section.
The Civic section of the Woman's
club will meet Frid y afternoon at 3
o'clock with Mrs. J. Wilson Moore,
chairman of the department, at her
home on Pattee street. Rev. H. S.
Gatley will address the meeting on
"Some Civic Problem."
At Breakfast.
Mrs. J. Wilson Moore entertained aL
a charmingly served breakfast yester
day morning at her home on Pattee
street. Her guest of especial honor
was Mrs. Messiteor, who is here from
New York. visiting Mrs. F. L.
Darbee. Ladies about the table
with Mrs. Messiter, Mrs. Darbee
and Mrs. Moore were Mesdames
McCall, G. F. Peterson, Fuhrer
of Ronan. V. B. Skinner, J. D.
McCormick, E. A. Cary, John Gahnon
and Miss Spratt. breakfast was
served at 9 o'clock at a table whose
center piece was a brown basket of
autumn foliage and fruit. Pink shaded
candles and pink place favors added
beauty to the table. A census was
taken during the after-breakfast talk,
discovering the fact that three of the
ladies present came to Montana from
Pennsylvania, two from New York,
two from Illinois, one from Minnesota,
one from Wisconsin and one from
Fire Side Club.
Mrs. Gall Noll will be hostess for
the Fire Side club Thursday afternoon
at her home, 1817 South Fifth street
For Miss Utter.
Members of the Westminster guild
arranged a surprise shower for Miss
Effie Utter, whose Wedding with Oscar
M. Wold will be solemnized this
month. There were 35 young ladies
present Tuesday evening at the regular
meeting, held with Miss Harriot Bates
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Put
ney on South Fifth street west. After
the program was concluded, Miss Ut
ter was escorted to the dining room,
where a miniature Christmas tree,
brilliantly lighted with candles and
decked with ornaments, was standing
in the center of the table heaped with
packages. Miss Utter was required to
open the parcels, which bore messages
of love and good wishes 'with the names
of the donor, Very beautiful pieces of
linen, of china, alumiptn.m ware for the
kitchen, epeqimetgt of Japneoee prt
The funeral of George Probert, who
died Tuesday morning at St. Patrick's
hospital, will be hetd Friday morning
at 9 o'clock in the church of St. Fran
cis Xavier, instead of Thursday, as
was yesterday announced. The change
in date is made because a brother arid
a sister of tliedead man are coming
from Kalispell to attend the funeral.
George Probert was born in Michigan
in 1888. He leaves a wife, a father
and mother, one sister and three
brothers to mourn his death.
Stories of the raw but patriotic re
cruit are getting numerous in Eng
land, and one is being told on the
Liverpool Cotton exchange just now
with respect to a young fellow who
was stopped in the street for fahing
to salute an officer. The volunteer
confessed his ignorance of the regu
lations, whereupon the officer cx
plained the circumstances, and the two
parted. The recruit had gone only a
few steps when he was recalled by
the officer, who inquired, "By the wa;,
what company do you belong to?"
"The Wigan Coal & Iron company,
sir," v"as the prompt response.
and dainty . articles for the bride's
trousseau were found in the parcels.
A social hour with refreshments fol
lowed the shower.
Got to Go Deep to
Cure Rheumatism
Liniments Help Locally, But
the Disease is Way Down
To get at the source of rheumatic
pains it requires the deep, searching in
fluence of S. S. S., the famous blood pur
ifier: Rheumatism is primarily a blood
disease that, since it is in- this vital fluid
that rheumatic tendencies are, cerried,
lodges in the joints and musclet, there to
irritate the perves and, oduce pain.
And in order.to drive out ha% ' paid in
flicting poisons it eequires B.., 8. 5. to
sink deep into, the' t.iy glands' i.fiedded
in the innermost tissues. 8. 8. 8. travels
wherever the blood goes and never loses
its medicinal influence. This explains
why it overcomes the most chronic forms
of rheumatism, why it dislodges those hard
deposits that thicken the joints, for it acts
as a solvent and assists the blood to pro
vide in the tissues those natural elements
for which the body-building process con
tinually craves and must have.
If you have never, used S. 8. 8. for
rheumatism, get a bottle today of any
druggist. Use it as directed and with
some simple home helps you will soon
dethrone the worst and most painful
forms of rheumatism. Write the medi
cal department, The Swift Specific Co.,
01 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga., for 'addi
tional advice. Yours may be a case
where a slight help from a specialist
whose advice is free, will solve the rays
tery' that has bees maklng' life .isetabte
"for yots. When you ask totr . &0.L in- .
last Puna 1 ad,. ttQut 1 a i 4u tl tita -

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