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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, December 12, 1917, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1917-12-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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Chancellor Tells Students
to Secure Most From
Commends Physiology as
One Means of Improv
ing Work.
"There is nt> efficiency without sac
rifice. There is no efficiency without
it permeates the mass et people.
This extract from the address Rivei
"ire tin
I'niversity a
. s'rik'
i:i:... t
• udtiii
by Chancelle
ir 1
students of
\ im>
the keynote
the t
sutijeet was
"The obta
1« of
of lit
of several requirements. Know
you can liest do and having found ta.
set a coal ; have a definite pnrpos
Again, standardize yonr actions. Hi
prompt and punctual. Standardizatioi
of actions is mitliing more or lo
than forming habits, and wo all know
of tlie priceless value of habit.
What Is Efficiency?
Chancellor Klliott cited examples
w herein tlie aiisti'action, efficiency liai
been employed in modern industry will
almost unbelievable results, in speak
ing of tlie word "efficiency" lie said
"There arc probably as many defi
nitions <>f the word as there are peo
ple who have tried to describe it Via
physicist has given us one definition
Efficiency, he says, is the ratio of cn
ergy expended and tlie amount of work
accomplished. The philosopher
given us another. Perhaps, he would
say. efficiency is the accomplishment
of work with the least waste.
"For my part, 1 am not going to de
fine the word. But I have what I .all
a description of efficiency, which it
seems to me is just as effective and
perhaps a little more enlightening for
our purpose
"Efficiency is the right person doing
the right thing in tlie right way at
the right moment with the right re
sult in the right time."
In the course of his remarks, Dr.
Elliott referred to tlie importance of ;
the study of physi.dogy and hygiene |
in the college of today. He said, It
has always been my contention that
physiology and hygiene should be a
five-credit study throughout tlie col
lege course. And if l had my way it
would be today. In my opinion there
is no greater factor in the obtaining of
efficiency than the p
feet human machine
perfect machine w<
physical makeup."
The audience was
which has attended
vocation this year.
«session of
And to hav
must knov
a per
th<* hm
ersit y c
Mrs. Grinder to Receive
Sentence This Afternoon
Mrs. I.COUU Grinder Indirectly pi -ail
ed guilty to violation of the rooming
house ordinance at her trial yesterday
afternoon, her decision not to go on
the witness stand in her own defense
proving sufficient to convict her in the
eye of Police Magistrate .»Hon, before
whom the hearing was held.
George Holt, who was arrested wit It
the w iman, pleaded guilty and was let
off with a fine. Mrs. Grinder's attor
ney, after hearing the evidence, .-•»!
vised the defendant that it would he
inadvisable to tight the case further.
Sentence will be passed at 2 o'clock
this afternoon. Magistrate Allen fix
it g that time after announcing iiis de
cision unding Leona guilty as charged.
Tin war n,|
. Hoover lias taught
us to ecnnoini:
Wo arc at sea just
how to saie r
cent. Got that old
suit, overcoat
dress and we wit
clean It, you
wear it to chutcli
next Sunday.
Tito Pantori
ii in
Dye Works. Phon«
963 Black; 'JtiJ
: \Y<
•si Main Street, op
posit:- fire hall.— Adv.
The Quinine That Does Not Affect
R'i fi'jse of its tonic and laxative ef
f°ct. laxative Brotno Quinine cun be
t .ken by anyone without causing nerv
ousness or ringing in the head. There
is only one "Bromo Quinine." E. W.
GROVE'S signature is on box. 30c.
■ your money goes the
Tints giving better
for the least money.
Thousands of Bargains in
Our Store.
Wish to Buy a Watch?
will j a. y you to buy it here. We have the
inotion of selling more watches than any
r retail house in Missoula. We have a
ruiitj watch trade, and the reason for it is the
priority uf our watches and our moderate
Solid Gold Watches
ml absolutely guaranteed. If you are in the
watch you should by all ineanH investigate,
special lot that we bought at a price, and
cannot be duplicated elsewhere for any such money.
Diamonds* $10 Up
Wrist Strap Watch
With Kitchener Strap— $10.00 and up to $30.00.
Ingersoll Radiolite, $4.25
Jewelers and Opticians
Very fim
market for
These aii
■h threw me <
r two kills.
\ tmt she
ed aim sod
yer. c.i.l
y ra nt cd by default.
. 1917.
and *4'. sir
fut I
Wedding Belts
I Or the Long, Long Arm of
Uncle Sam.
Being the story of a lonesome
guy who looked upon the ladies
when they were dark, thinking it
didn't count, and then found that
all wedding belts sound alike to,
I'ncle Sam. Five chapters, with
oil" to coni"
Scene: "Somewhere in Pamanga
Province." Isle of I.uzon. P. I.
Introducing Corporal James E.
Downey. I*. S. army, and Coletta,
dark hut dainty belle of the island-:.
"Do you. James, take Coletta to
Vk- your lawful wedded wife."
"Fh-huni, I do—for awhile."
At the dock in Mnni'a. four years
later. March 16. 1916.
"So long. Coletta, take care of the
kids. I'll lie back when the army
turns nr loose."
Coletta — "Bhaw I ltwa -a-all !"
Dis'riet court. Missoula. August
4. 1917.
So lii-lti me. Judg" the un
he left here,
nd tin four children. And
wants a divorce. Can't the
!p me 7"
District court. Missoula, yester
Captain Fred E. Hamilton. V. S.
A.—"At the rennest of Secretary
■Baker of the war department I
move the court t lia t the divorce
granted Corporal James E. Downey
he annulled for the reasons that the
complaint was false, that service
upon the defendant followed issu
ance of ttie decree and that tile wife
and children deserve an allotment
from the man's pay under the war
insurance plan."
• The court will take the matter
under advisement until tomorrow."
(To Be Concluded.!
At Methodist Church Young
Men and Old Meet.
a real come-together time
jin the big living room of tlie First
j Methodist church last evening, when
! father and sons met at a fine chicken
limier. As there were not enough
ions to supply all the fathers, some
*ere invited to act as "property" sons.
Altogether it was a joyful time, unique
f its kind and attended by more than
80 men and hoys. There was a real
spirit of comradeship which was ex
pressed in tlie hope that Dr. C. D.
Crouch, tlie pastor, would order a re
turn engagement of the company next
After the dinner, which was prepared
by the mothers and daughters, a short
program of speaking and singing fol
Lewis M. Mimes acted as toastmaster.
The speakers were William Jamieson,
Evan Reynolds, John H. Inch, Dr. C.
D. Crouch and M. J. Hutchens. C. K.
Perry and George McAllister rendered
solos and fathers and sons joined in
tlie chorus of "Over There."
Red Cross Rooms Open
for Workers Tonight
Cross rooms at tlie Mis
suola hotel will be open tills evening
lor work upon gauze, folding and mak
ing surgical dressings. The need is
great for tills kind of work and all
persons who can make it convenient
are urged to he present.
On Monday evening, Mrs. William
Wayne and Mrs. George Clayeotnb
organized at Bearmouth a branch of
the Missoula chapter of the American
Red Cross society. There were 16
members enrolled, both men and wom
en. find the interest shown was keen.
J. Randall was elected chairman of
the branch. Mrs. Helen Beeson, vice
chairman, Mrs. Ed Nettles treasurer
and Mrs. Randall secretary.
Garden City Ahead of State
in Red Cross Christmas
Seal Drive.
Schools, Volunteers, Movie
Theaters Will Assist
is lea- ling tlie whole slat
jin the sale of Hod Cross Christmas
Leals, the little holiday stickers which
I are to .provide funds for oroleoting
: Americans at tlie front and at home
against tuberculosis. according to
w oril sent out from Helena yesterday,
j To maintain this lead and if possible,
to secure for Missoula state and na
ttoiiai honors, fled Cross workers in
tensified tl.eir efforts yesterday. From
now uiiii) Christmas day a vigorous
I campaign w ill he carried on through
! the schools, on the streets, in stores
and llieatirs.
I Pennants are awarded annually
tlie communities leading i.i tlie several
«tales, and a championship banner
I goes to the town or city selling the
i largest nuni#r of stamps per capita
j in the 17tilled States.
School Children Help.
School children ere working vaHerl
ly in behalf of the campaign. Practical
ly every youngster in Missoula is
working as a salesman of the bright
stamps. The stamps, which seli for
cent earn, come in bunches of z5, 50
and m ire. They are intended for use
as seals on gift packages and Christ
mas cards'. The money is expended
in anti-tuberculosis work, and for the
reason that the w h i tie plague lias
wrought almost as much havoc in the
French and British armies as German
bullets h iv - done, an unusually large
sum is needed tills year. Tlie lied
Cross wants to protect American sol
diers from the ravages of the disease
to which the hardships oi the trench
es make thon liable. The country
asked to purchase $3-000,000 wortli
the stamps this year. Missoula's
quota is 51 , 000 .
On AH Gift Packages.
"No Christmas gift should lie ac
ceptable unless it bears a Red Cross
seal," is tlie slogan of tlie campaign
Yesterday the sales were furthered
by the Missoula Amusement company,
winch presented "Hope," a special mo
tion picture, at the Empress theater.
Today workers will sell stamps in
stores and public buildings, so. that
everyone in the city may have an op
portunity to help the campaign for pro
tection of tlie nation's fighting men.
State Food Administrator
Promises Address.
Alfred Atkinson, federal food admin
istrator for Montana, will address a
food conservation meeting under the
auspices of Missoula Odd Fellows on
December 17.
In a letter to U. R. Wilbur, chair
man of the committee, which is ar
ranging the meeting, Mr. Atkinson
says that he will be in the city on
that day, on his way from a public
meeting in Poison on Itecember 16,
and that lie will gladly address "any
public meeting you may arrange."
The Odd Fellows and Itebekahs of
the United States have launched a
campaign of co-operation with tlie
food administration, and the meeting
of the Missoula lodges Is to be a part
of the movement. An attempt will be
made by the order to y further the
propaganda of food Conservation in
the belief that ultimately "Food Will
Win the War."
Wednesday afternoon — The ladies'
Aid society of the First Evangelical
Lutheran church will meet at the
schoolhouse on Edith street. Lina
lodge No. 7, Daughters (if Hermann,
will meet in social session at the Ma
sonic temple and elect officers to serve
tlie coming year. The Park Addition
dull will meet to sew at the Red Cross
rooms in tlie Missoula hotel. The
Bridge dkti will meet with Mrs. John
Bonner at her home on West Spruce
street. "School Lunches" will be the
subject demonstrated by Mrs. Clara
A. Bush at the clubhouse in Orchard
Homes. The Imperial Bridge club will
meet with Mrs. Hugh Forbis at her
home on South Fifth street, west.
Friends of Mrs. Gus Marotz, formerly
of Missoula and now of Pasadena, Cal.,
are asked to take tea with her at the
home of Mrs. F. L. Darbee on South
Fourth street, west.
Thursday afternoon — The Pythian
Sisters' circle will meet at 2:30 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. E. H. Collar on
South Second street.
Thursday evening —The Elks' Danc
ing club will entertain their friends at
Elks' temple. All KIk, in the city
are invited to be present.
Probe La Follette Speech
Receives Another Setback
Washington. Dec. 11.—A not lier bitch
developed today to further postpone
the senate elections committees In
quiry into Senator La Follette's St.
Paul speech. The committee today
discussed whether further Investiga
tion would be made by Its sub-com
mittee or the full committee, which
will meet next week to decide the
question of proeeedure
Captain Henry H. Moore
Is Promoted.
It'« Major Moore this morning.
Yesterday morning "Captain''
was the title of the commandant
at Fort Missoula, but during the
day the war department gave no
tice of a promotion.
As soon ns Major Moore finishes
directing the abandonment of Fort
Mlsaotila he will probably be sent
to Camp Lewis for asalgnment to
a new command.
Major Moore has been in com
mand at Fort Missoula for nearly
a year now. He is popular in the
city and well liked by his men.
Relief Committee Plans Big
Drive in Missoula.
A vigorous campaign in' behalf of the
American and Syrian war suiferers
will be carried on in Missoula'imme
diately after the holidays. The local
relief committee yesterday announced
the beginning of a publicity campaign
which is to prepare the city for a
comprehensive appeal to the entire
"Imagination can but feebly picture
the need." says the announcement. "It
is the mdst territde the world lias ever
seen. Yet if tlie people of Missoula
will for one day try to picture the
conditions in Armenia and Syria there
will be no difficulty in getting Mis
soula to do its lilt.
"This can be given without tlie sac
rifice of a single necessity or even of a
single pleasure of real value, if all
give something, the rich according to
their plenty, the poor according to
their means. Five dollars a month
will save a life and indescribable suf
The Missoula committee was ap
pointed through the ministerial asso
ciation. Since the work in the church
es has already been organized by the
national committee, the Missoula board
will exert its efforts in a more general
field, appealing to tlie entire commu
From those willing to give imme
diately, contributions will be received
by J. T. Ward. First National hank,
or by any member of the committee,
which includes Rev. H. S. Gatley, Cap
lain Holbrook of the Salvation Army,
E. E. Hershej, Professor Walter !..
t'ope and Professor William M. Aber.
Ordinances Killed, Mended
and Mapped Out by Council
Ordinances—obsolete, reparable and
future—occupied the whole attention
of the city council yesterday. The com
missioners decided:
To frame a new ordinance against
rooming house law violators:
To repeal the bread weight, ordi
nance now superseded by federal reg
ulations; •
To repeal an ordinance forbidding
auctions after 6 p. m.;
To alter the rules of the fire de
partment in sucti a way as to bring
changes of shift every two weeks in
stead of every 15 «lays.
Garden City
C ash and
System Pays
When >ou come to this store
and select your own fruits and
vegetables, you're bound to he
pleased. .It's a hobby of ours to
For Today Only
5 Iiis. fancy sweet spuds for 25c.
And a variety of ottier good
things to eat equally as cheap.
Eat More Fruit
Everything In season can be
found hero, quality A 1. Ap
ples, exceptionally fine; buy
them by the box. Apples make
good Christmas presents.
Big Bitter Root Prize Win
ers—the pride of the Bitter
Root. See them, eat them and
enjoy them.
Nature's own health foud. 'All
new nuts—late 1917 crop.
Mountain raised terns, strong
and healthy.
Cut Flowers
Fresh every day from the Mis
soula Greenhouse and Nursery
Garden City
Fruit Co.
University Invites Missoujg
People to Attend
Professor H. M. Jones will read from
the sea poems of John Masefield at
the State University's second "reading
hour" In the library building, begin
ning at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
Masefield la one of the most popular
of contemporary poets, holding at.the
same time a well established reputa
tion for fine and brilliant work. He
learned to love the sea as a boy, when
he sailed before the mast at the be
ginning of a rough-and-tumble career
which later saw him a farm laborer,
a roustabout and even a New York
Students, faculty and town people
lnre inv, t ° a to attend the roatU ng -
"'nt^ers* Home Guard Aids
Red Cross Chapter's Work
Regular sessions have been planned
by the Mothers' Home guard to be
held each Monday evening at the Red
Cross rooms, whe# members will work
lilion whatever may be most needed,
under direction of an officer of the
chapter. Last Monday the Home guard
made nine comfort bags and next
Monday evening the work will be upon
absorbent and non-absorbent cotton
for making surgical dressings.
In addition to work done at the
rooms the Mothers' Home guard Is
contributing articles made in social
session. Ten ambulance pillows, if
hospital pillows and 15 slings were
turned in to the Red Cross service
Monday: while at the meeting held
yesterday afternoon, at the home of
Mrs. E. J. Wight man. work was done
on slippers for the use of convalescent
soldiers in field hospitals in France.
Do Your
Vo re
Christmas Shopping at
Buy Practical, Useful and Sensible
Gifts This Year at Economy Prices
A very complete handkerchief stock indeed. Put
up in dainty gift boxes they make a most accept
able gift. Pretty embroidered ones, also fancy em
broidered initials. Nice, quaint colored embroidery
kerchiefs for ttie kiddies, also.
Prices from 5c to 75c Each.
Gloves at Economy
We are Missoula agents for the Perrin's famous
French kid glove. However, a good kid glove is a
scarce article, and while our stock is now com
plete we advise buying gloves early. Black, white
and tun only.
Prices $1.25 to $3.75 Per Pair
Silk Hosiety
We have two very high grade makes of silk hos
iery. Phoenix hose are too well known to take up
space with description. We have them now In
black, white and colors. Also Kayser's famous silk
hose. These we have In black and white only.
Prices 45c to $1.25 Per Pair.
Silk Underwear
We carry a complete line of "Kayser's" and
"Niagara Maid" silk underwear. Gowns, chemise,
vests, blouses, camisoles, combinations, etc. Some
embroidered, others daintily trimmed with fancy
ribbons and lace effects. They are carried in flesh
and white. At present our stock is most complete,
but we advise early^phooslng.
Prices are the lowest in town.
Silk Petticoats
A silk petticoat is always a most acceptable gift.
We have au extremely large assortment for you to
choose from. We have all the dainty, delicate
evening shades as well as the more useful shades.
They are made of very fine quality taffeta: others
with Jersey top. Some arc with embroidered
Prices from $3.75 to $6.50 Each.
Sweaters, Silk and Wool
A very fine collection of ladies', misses' and
children's sweaters. For the ladies we have both
silk and wool sweaters. These come in all the
wanted shades, some with large sailor collars and
belts, others strictly tailored. For the miss and
younger children we have the Norfolk styles In all
the most desirable colors.
Prices from $1.25 to $25.00.
Bath Robes
A very high class selection of ladies' and child
,i lobes. Only Beacon robes are carried.
They are all daintily trimmed with borders of satin
i„ „ .. T oat yarletv of patterns.
One of these make a most desirable Christmas gift.
Prices from $1.45 to $8.50.
Silk Waists
We carry at all times the most complete stock of
waists, and now you will find us doubly prepared
to supply your wants. Handsome waists, of Geor
gette, crepe de chines, daintily trimmed with lace
and fancy buttons; others hand-beaded In all the
delicate shades, also suit shades. We have just the
waist you are looking for. Try us and sec.
Prices $3.95 to $12.50.
Kimonos, Silk and
Cotton, Crepe
A most complote line of fancy silk and cotton
crepe kimonos. Some are made in Japanese styles,
with the butterfly sleeves, and are beautifully
trimmed with lace, etc. Others are beautifully
hand-embroidered. They coinc in all the shades
imaginable, offering on easy choice for you to
choose from. • ,
Prices are very reasonable.
Handbags and Neckwear
We have all the latest novelties in handbags. Al
so '.he staple every-day bag. Both the hand purse
and large leather bags are very stylish. Wo have
them in all grades In dozens of different styles.
Our neckwear line is most complete at this time
also, but we urge your choosing early. A nice line
of wool skating sets also for you to choose from.
SPECITL AT....?.........................................
SERVED, SPECIAL AT .........................
Entire Stock of Dresses, Including Evening]
and Party Frocks, at.......................^...
l /3 off
25% off
Sent Back From Army
to Enter New Service
Edwin A. Fox, who left Monday tor
service In the quartermaster's depart
ment at Fort Wright, sends word that
Jie will return at once to Missoula upon
his wny to report for duty In the
ordnance department at Aberdeen, S.
• ■ f
+ and —
of Groceries
The more the overhead expense of help and de
livery and charges and bookkeeping you can figure
your groceries plus these added amounts.
Lindborg has done away with the great expense
of carrying on a grocery business and has made it
a negligible quantity. That's why you save more
here than any other place in Missoula.
The store with the least expense is bound to make
prices lower.
If you are not one of those who profit by my ex
tremely low prices, you are missing something good.
Try my low-priced meats and groceries.
133 Alder Street. Phone 27
at Washington. D. C„ reached Fog
as he was ready to take, the train for
Fort W right. With his appointment, tc
tficTeirdnance department In his hand.
Fox had to go to Fort Wriglr In order
to get official permission to return
and enter upon the other'service. He
Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fox.
Hs was for several years a student
In the university and played cornet In
the Missoula band.

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