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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, February 10, 1918, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1918-02-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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AGREE TO GRADE
FLATHEAD ROAD
County Commissioners Grant
Plea of Residents From
Reservation.
TO GRAVEL HIGHWAY
Stretch From Ravalli to
County Line to Be Crowned
This Spring.
r,
All of the Flathead reservation road
between Ravalli and the county line
will be graded, drained and crowned
this spring in preparation for the
graveling which will ho done as soon
as possible.
Promise of this was given by Iho
county commissioners yesterday to a
committee of 30 reservation citizens.
The Flathead people called upon the
board and declared that the. road,
Which Is the principal thoroughfare, of
tile reservation, Is sadly In need of
repair. They wanted the whole road
gravelled.
Beard Promise* Action.
The board said that this could not
be done, but agreed to replace all small
bridges with concrete culverts and to
grade and drain the road. Missoula
county's part of the highway is about
30 miles long, extending from Ravalli
nearly to Poison.
.Harold Conkling, reclamation engi
neer, was the spokesman of the reser
vation delegation. He showed, wilh
maps, where gravel can bo obtained
and computed approximate costs of
tbe graveling with the commissioners.
The commissioners tentatively agreed
to send the county engineer to the
reservation to look over the whole
road, learn more details regarding
gravel pits and make the plans necos
sary to the preliminary work to be
done this spring to get ready for the
gravel dressing.
geho of Lake County.
An echo of the attempt to create
Lake county by the last legislature
this county to be formed of parts of
Flathead, Sanders and Missoula coun
t|es, sprang out as a result of the con
ference. No mention of the proposed
Lake county was heard In the session,
but members of the committee after
ward said they realized that possibly
the attempt to create Lake county on
the ' reservation, principally, might
have some effect on the decision of the
/commissioners.
"Wo can readily understand," said
one member of the committee, "why
the commissioners must be cautious In
this matter, because If much money Is
spent In the Flathead valley and then
Lake county should be created to cut
that valley off* from Missoula county,
the'commissioners might bear the
brunt of some criticism. However, we
do not want a new county. We wont,
good roads and tho just treatment we
deserve from Missoula county. If we
get these, I for one, am absolutely
against creating Lake county. How
ever, If we cannot get roads that we
must have, over which to do our busi
ness, then a new county proposition
might be entertained by some of the
reservation residents."
Residents of St. Ignatius called upon
tho county commissioners with the re
quest that aid be giten to construct
a good road from the reservation high
way to the postoffice of St. Ignatius
The postoffice is about two blocks
from the main road. Tho people of
St. Ignatius have raised a fund of $600
to build the road. They requested the
county commissioners to appropriate a
like sum. St. Ignatius is not incor
porated and the highways through the
town are tinder county jurisdiction.
MISSOULA SHRINERS
TO BE DINNER HOSTS
Wives and State Officers
Be Guests.
to
wnji
up
Adv.
A
nue
tional
the.
to
to
two
Adv.
to
In
son
as
ear,
for
son,
cal
to
a
In
Next Wednesday evening at 7:30
o'Mock, members of the Missoula
Shrine club and their wives dine In
the large private dining room of the
Florence hotel. An elaborate menu will
be served after which there will be
dancing. Attouney Harry Parsons will
preside as toastmaster and among the
distinguished speakers will be Gover
nor S. V. Stewart, State Treasurer H.
L. Hart, Illustrious Potentate S. O.
Pickett of Algeria shrine and Recorder
F. M. Shoemaker. Members of the
Bitter Root Shrine club will he pres
ent and an invitation is extended to
nil shrlners in western Montana to he
present also.
Bladder Medicine
For eighteen years I have recom
mended and «old Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root and to my knowledge there Is
not a single person who is not satis
fied that Swamp-Root ia a meritorious
preparation for the ailments for which
It U Intended.
Very truly yours,
A. C. ROECHER, Druggist,
14> 1916. Bozeman, Montana.
Latter to
IhKIburtCs,
Binghamton, N. V.
Fnw Whet Bwamp-Root Will Do For
' You.
cents to Dr. Kilmer * Co,
N. Y, for s sample size
will convince anyone. Ten
receive a booklet of valuable
tolling about the kidneys
When writing, bo sure
tho Mlssoulian and Ben
fk**L _ Me diu m and large also bottles
jfemfcfrtiädrug store«,—Adv,
I
1
!
I
I
Skating
Bonner Offers First
Sport of Season.
ice
r,
a
Brief Bits of "''i
Missoula News j
Here's a chance for real-to
goodness skating.
Bonner has it. Want to go?
Really tlie first of the winter,
too.
It happened something like this:
After gobs and gobs of snow
which liait covered the mill pond
melted off, there was left a nice,
smooth surface of genuine con
gealed water, just right for skat
ing, reports say. It's there yet to
day, providing Old Sol does not
get too affectionate.
City maps at courthouse.—Adv.
Miss Ethel McOlasson 'of Hamilton
wnji operated upon yesterday at. St.
Patrick's hospital.
Dr. Anna James, osteopath. 204 W.
—Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Seelen have given
up their apartment, in Sacajawea
Lodge and will go to reside in Hutto.
7% money to roan. H. D. Fisher.—
Adv.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Churles A. Martinson of 403 Eddy ave
nue yesterday at the Parker hospital.
Dr. Willard, osteopath. First Na
tional Bank.—Adv.
fieorge T. Earrell of Honan came into
the. city from Honan yesterday, going
to attend a stockgrowers' meeting at
Helenn.
Marsh, the undertaker, 211 W. Cedar.
Phone 321.—Adv.
Mrs. D. B. MacGregor has returned
to her home in this city after being
two months visiting relatives at j
Billings.
Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath, «18.—
Adv.
Mrs. William Warren has returned
to her home at Orchard Homes, after
spending the winter with lier brother
In Denver.
F. O. Moore, Chiropractor. Phone
1084.—Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Nichols and
son were in the eity for the day from
Bonita, where Mr. Nichols is stationed
as a forest ranger.
Dr. Harrison, practice limited to eye,
ear, nose and throat and the fitting of
glasses. Office, Higgins block.—Adv.
Mrs. E. C. Johnson will leave tonight
for her home in Denver, after being
some time a guest In the home, of her
son, L. E. Johnson, in this city.
R. Gwlnn, M. D., eye, ear, nose and
throat specialist. Glasses ground at the
office, First National Bank Bldg.—Adv.
Mrs. Howard I,. Schroeder has re
turned to her home on South Fourth
street, West, convalescent after being
operated upon two weeks ago at a lo
cal hospital.
Copenhagen anus. Garden City Drug
Co.—Adv.
Miss Grace Kenfleld and Miss Ida
Pearson of tho Donohue store, have
returned from Helena, whore lliey have
been In attendance upon the Modurt
corset school.
Coffee Parlor open Sunday evening
to 11:30.—Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Ixniis Peslvio und
children eaino into the city from St.
Ignatius yesterday. Mrs. Pesivlo and
the children went on to Minnesota for
a short visit with relatives.
I carry a complete line of pool and
billiard supplies. Second-hand tallies
for sale. James Piquott, J 28 W. Main.
—Afdv.
Joseph Haggard of l'hilipshurg was
yesterday allowed his application
for homestead entry on 80 acres, the
north half of tho northeast quarter of
section 18, township 4 north, range 15
west.
Milford C. Ford of the Paxton Auto
company lias gone to visit his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. 11. G. Ford, at their home
In Wisconsin. The young man expects
to he called soon into army service in
the rapacity of an electrical engineer.
He has had training in an eastern tech
nical school and three years of pre
paratory work in a military academy in
North Carolina.
çuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiu^
New Victor Records !
For February Are Here *
18410 The Land Where the Good Songs Go.
Give Me the Moonlight, Give Me the Girl.
18415 When the Great Red Dawn is Shining............
...............................................................By Turner |
When You Come Home..................By Spencer |
18424 Any Time's Kissing Time..By Elizabeth Spencer
At Siesta Time ..... ....................By Anna Howard
18428 There's a Vacant Chair in Every Home Tonight
The Dream of a Soldier Boy....By Charles Hart
18429 The Dixie Volunteers...........By American Quartet
I Miss the Old Folks........By Van and Schenck
18407 My Sweeties—One-Step........Smith's Orchestra
Some Sunday Morning—Fox-Trot..................
.......................................-Smith's Orchestra
45091 Evelin (from Pom-Pom)...........By Mitzi Hajos
In the Dark (from Pom-Pom)..By Mitzi Hajos
87282 Just Before the Battle, Mother........................
.....-..........................By Schumann-Heink
We invite you to hear these records on the Victrola.
( Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co.
Home of the Victor 218 Higgins Avenue
[nuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii
AMERICA'S BEST
EFFORT IS NEED
Dr. Foster, Recently Back
From Europe, Tells of
Conditions There.
FRENCH LOOK TO
Declares United States Hais
Noble Part to Play and
Must Go Limit.
(Continued From Page One.)
j
of
15
in
in
the German directing the fire is a tall
figure dressed in flowing rohes with a
halo around his head. Underneath is
written, 'lie shall lead his children.'"
Dr. Foster related how the Germans
had in one ease Captured one city of
some 50,000 inhabitants; had lined the
young women up in ihe public square
and allotted them t othe officers; had
taken the rest hack to Germany and
forced them to slave for Hun militar
ism. Tills, he said, Is going on all the
time. After the unfortunate people be
come too weak to stand, even at the
point of tlie bayonet, they are sent hack
to France through Switzerland. At
present they are arriving In France at
the rate of 1,000 every day. They are
sick, worn out, crippled, worthless peo
ple. They are sent hack to France on
ly that they may spread their diseases
there. Were it not for the American
Red Cross, said the speaker, it would
he impossible to provide for these peo
ple. They are being given attention
now.
Story after story was related by the
speaker, telling of the unqualified sac
rifiée of the French women. "To he
sure," he said, "there are had women
in France, just us there are in London.
War will always maké such creatures.
It drags them down and down, or it
pushes them up und up. And you
women, you too will find this out. Mark
my word, you too will find It out. It
will drag or it will push. You have
not felt the war yet, nor have ; ou be
gun to feel it. But before it is over
some of you will he pushed up and up
till you are equal to those noble women
of France, or you will fall lower and
lower.
"I went over and saw what these
women were doing and what they were
going through. Then I came home and
the first thing I saw was tlie fuet that
we haven't saved 10 per cent of what
it was estimated we had to save at
the beginning of the food campaign.
No, people, I do not ask you to con
tribute or give or save in the nume of
charity. Those women over there
would not receive anything given in
that light. They are above it, far, far
above it. I ask only that you con
tribute, or give, or save so that in time
you may become worthy of sharihg the
sacrifice of this war with the women
who have been giving all for the last
three years. 1 talked witli one woman
shortly before I left. She told me that
her father hud been killed in tlie first
few days of the war; that lier husband
laid given up his life for France; that
but a few days before her sons had
been burled, hut that she still lived in
hope that tier grandchildren might livo
to grow up Into Fr< nehmen.
"The war is not a romantic tiling.
Romance has long ago gone out of It.
The filth, the hardships of trench life
I cannot tell you." The speaker told
how he had seen French soldiers stand
In mud and water up to their knees for
hours at. a time. He told how they
often must stand for 36 hours in such
day.
men
this
to
And
food
of
they
Still
not
I
ital,
try
over
$30
you
this
all
was
tlie
ing,
I
any
tlie
ORRINE FOR
DRINK HABIT
Orrine has been uniformly suroess
ful in restoring victims of the "Drink
Habit" Into sober and useful citizens.
If, after a trial, you get no benefit,
your money will be refunded. It is
a simple home treatment. No sani
tarium expense. No loss of time.
Orrine No. 1, secret treatment; No.
2, voluntary treatment. Costs only
$1.00 a box. Ask for booklet. Mis
soula Drug Co., S. W. corner Higgins
Avc. and Front St.—Adv.
a
is
of
conditions. Their pay is live cents u
day.
"And If this thin line of half dead
men should break, what will be the re
sult? It will mean that our young men
—your young men—young men from
this university and this city, will have
to pile their bodies up to fill the gap.
And this line will break if we don't send
food and fuel to France.
"But one of the first things I saw
when I arrived in America was a gang
of men who refused to work because
they could not get more than $6 a day.
Still they ate and enjoyed what this
country gave them. At this time I am
not particumrly interested in labor, or
I am not particularly interested in cap
ital, but I do gare about this coun
try and I am going to tell the truth.
don't think it fair to point to this
young man or that and say, 'You go
over and fight and we will give you
$30 a month for It, and we will shoot
you if you refuse to go.' And say to
this one, 'You may stay here where
all is safe from German shell fire and
good and comfortable, and you
needn't work If you don't want to.' I
think that the time has come when wo
should refuse to tolerate any able
bodied man who resnses to work."
This afternoon he spoke to a largo
audience at the theater and his address
was a summary of facts, which he has
repeated to audiences in Billings, Boze
man, Butte and Helena, tending to
arouse Americans to the seriousness of
tlie war situation.
Reports that the Germans are starv
ing, he characterized as without foun
dation.
"People tell you that the east Is more
aroused to the nation's necessities
than they are In the west. That
I do not believe. If you will take
any specific thing, you will find that
tlie west has done Its share every time.
!
|
|
A Business Proposition
n
F
That will
per year
pay 150%
should be
interesting.
Here's the way it works out:
Wages of laundress one day a
week, $2.50 x 52 weeks
$130.00
Cost of current for electric
washing machine, 10c x 52 weeks
Depreciation, per year .
Saving the electric way
or 156 per cent return on
the investment of $75.00.
$5.20
$7.50
$12.70
$117.30
Electric washing machines
from $65.00 to $125.00-easy
payments if you wish.
Missoula Light and Water Company
The Liberty Loan, the Ited Crops, war
savings and all such things are not hik
ing neglected here."
Helping Francs Important Now.
"How can the-American Red Cross
be of greatest help right now?" Dr.
Foster asked General Pershing on the
eve of his departure, from France for
the United States.
The commander of the American
overseas forces did not hesitate.
"By helping sustain the morale of
the French army," he replied.
The heroic stand made by the French
nation against the German horde and
the importance o £ sustaining the
strength of the nearly exhausted people
were emphasized by Dr. Foster In the
address which he gave before a large
audience in the Bijou theater yesterday
afternoon.
Francs Exhausted by Brave 8tand.
In burning phrases Dr. Foster de
scribed the condition of the French
people as he found it during his travels
In the war zone as a. representative of
the American Red Cross. He urged
upon his hearers the necessity of lend
ing every possible aid to the Red Cross
In its efforts to maintain the French
morale. .
"Anyone with my opportunity for
thoroughly examining every phase of
relief work in France could have no
doubt of the overwhelming needs or of
the wisdom, economy, dispatch and de
votion with which our funds and ma
terials are used by the American Red
Cross to sustain the spirit of heroic
France," he said.
Germany Cannot Be Starved.
Americans must not pin their hopes
to the food situation In Germany, said
Dr. Foster. Food is indeed scarce in
the enemy empire, but starvation will
never break the German front. "The
strategic, economical course for Amer
ica is to throw her full strength against
Prusslanism as quickly as possible."
Even German prisoners and refugees
retain a firm confidence in the ability
of the German army to force the allies
to their knees, said Dr. Foster. He told
of meeting hundreds of prisoners in
France and Belgium and discussing
with them the situation in Germany.
Two Bottles of PERUNA
Saved Me From
an OPERATION
Mr. Phil Hasterok, 2714 Utah St.,
St. Louis, Mo., writes:
"For two years I have been troubled
with colds, sors throat, and swollon
tonsils. For the past eightesn weeks
could not drink any cold water or
warm without a sticking pain in my
throat. I have doctored with four as
good doctors as I could find In St.
Louis. Tho last two have told mo I
had an ulcerated tonsil and it must
l)e cut out, but 1 did not like that
cut out and I quit the doctor Christ
mas Eve.
My wife had told me a friend had
the tame trouble and was cured with
Peruna, I have spent about fifty dol
lars so I thought I would Invest a
few more cents and try Peruna.
With one-half bottle, I was relieved
of all paint, I now have taken two
Almost all of them, ha saM, baUava that
the kaiser will win. « '
Describes Whole Zeno of War.
In his stirring address the college
president took his Interested audience
through England and France and along
the (tattered fighting line in Belgium
and France. It was a powerful de
scription, bringing the war home to all
who heard it.
iwui •
Recommend
It to All My
Friends
PERUNA
Does the Work
bottles and I feel like a new man.
I will recommend it to all my friends.
Peruna does the work."
T^hoee who objoct to liquid modi
cinos can secure Poruna tablets.

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