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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 31, 1918, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1918-03-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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IS MME TO LIE
Strikes Five Bells Twice
Within Short Space of
Only Two Hours.
COMPLIES WITH ORDER'
Turning Time Piece Ahead
Brings Confusion to
Drowsy Students.
The clock In the tower of the Uni
versity hall, on the rampuH of the
State University, has not been the best
clock in the world Many times. i>er
haps, too many times, it has refused
to Mop peace with the sun, and as
many times It has declined to wait for
the sun. It has called classes ahead of
time and has dismissed them after
time. On other occasions it has ruina
all hours of the day at one time. Hut
always it has done these things of its
own accord.
Last night, however, it was encour
aged in Its misconduct. In fact, it was
made to lie. Twice during the early
morning dkl It announce the hour of
five; once at 3 o'clock, and again at
& o'clock. Only a few students were
aroused by the premature announce
ment of 5 o'clock, but those who were,
were cencerned to the extent of at
tempting to discover its reason. The
results of their endeavor was the
learning of this fact.
Kessler Responsible.
The hour at which the clocks of the
country were to be set ahead, was 2
o'clock this morning. At that time
Richard Kessler, chief engineer at the
university, climbed to the clock in the
tower. As soon as the second hour
of the morning had rung nut, he turned
the clock ahead until the hands pointed
out three. As the big brass hand
swung down and up to the top of the
black face, the bell announced to the
world the third hour. All this ap
peded so quickly that the five strokes
of the hell came in regular succes
sion, It will probably be the last of
October before the university clock is
made t q lie again.
Rye No Longer Considered
as Substitute for Wheat
Effective today, rye bread can no
longer be sold as u substitute, nor can
rye flour be used os a substitute in
bread baking. This is in accordance
With the announcement from the food
administration and waa to have been
operative March 3, but was delayed for
weeks, allowing that much time as n
period of grace. Barley flour Is the
chief substitute now employed by lo
cal bakeries and in the future, until
new regulations are promulgated, they
witt .sell a product made from f>0 per
cent white flour, 30 per cent rye and
20 per cent something else, probably
barley, due to the scarcity of other sub
stitutes.
Claims I. W. W. Rooms Were
Robbed Sometime in Night
Although no report of a robbery was
made to the police department. Alee
.lohnson, who has charge of the I. \V.
W. headquarters in Missoula, says the
Wobblles' rooms were entçied some
time during Friday night, a quantity
Of papers was taken, together with
books, membership curds and $2.50 in
money. The robbery is said to have
taken place while another man was in
charge, the thieves, two roughly
dressed men, locking the lions in the
cellar while they ransacked the place.
Posses Return Without
Finding Trace of Raiders
El Paso. Texas, March 30.—Posses
aenl from K1 Paso in uutomohlle after
the police department and the sheriff's
Office had received reports of u raid
Six miles southeast of El Paso hy a
band of 20 Mexicans, returned to the
City this evening and said they had
found no trace of the raiders, accord
ing to Sheriff Seth Omdorff. One ver
sion was that mounted Mexicans on the
aouth bank of the Rio f'.rande had
shouted threateningly to Americans,
Who then believed a raid was impend
ing.
FIREMEN EXAMINATIONS.
An examination for city firemen to
be held April 17 has been announced
by the city civil service commission.
Ail applications must lx- made to the
board by April 10. Tig- salary for city
firemen is $110 per month.
KING VISITS FRONT.
London, March 30.—The king let'
London Thursday morning, accordini
to an announcement in the Court Cii
cular. and after visiting the troops oi
the western front, returned to Buck
Ingham iMilure tonight.
SERVICE
run pins
25c each
Well Made and Durable.
VOHN
Jewelry Co.
and Opticians.

;
j
!
*Columbia Calls' on Tuesday
MISS PHYLLIS MUMMA.
The Rainbow girls who appear in
"Columbia Calls," the big dance revue,
which Is to he staged at the Bijou
theater Tuesday, are a feature of the
performance. The young ladies taking
part are Misses Faith Jacobs. Kl sie j
Jakawuys. Nell Hammer. Ocorgiuna
Flsher, Margaret Miller. Louise Huff
.Hel« n. Nagel, Helen Krebs,
build a "Castle In the Alt," with the
assistance of Ruby Parker und little
Kvelynn Heediet.
They i
Some Load
Train With 282 Buicks on
Board Goes Through.
C.uarded by special agents, all
nrmed, a train containing- 47 car
loads of Buick automobiles passed
thrmfgh Missoula yesterday, west
bound over the Milwaukee road.
There were L'SJ automobiles on tl)o
trnln, each ear containing six ma
chines.
The automobiles are being
shipped from the Buick factory to
agents on the Pacific coast. They
are curried lln double-decked
cattle ears, with three machines
on each dock.
Former Missoula Resident
Dies Suddenly in Spokane
Word was received yesterday by
Mrs. C. <'. I to t y announcing the death
of her brother-in-Inw, Herman W.
Mtnnlng, which occurred suddenly yes
terday morning ui Spokane. Mr. Min
ntng was formerly u resident of Mis
soula and was employed as traveling
auditor for the Northern Pacific. The
family moved to Spokane about eight
years ago, yyhero he took the position of
freigilt agent with the same company.
He hud been in the employ of the N.
P. for u number of years. Mrs. Doty
left for Spokane lust night to attend
the funeral.
Alpha Nu Initiates Five
New Fraternity Members
Alpha Nu chapter of Kappa Alpha j
Theta fraternity iinnoiincvs the initia- j
tion of Edna Helkmip and Doria liar- )
hert of Poison, Mary Newman of Rom- j
ton. Helen Kittle of Hamilton, and
I>oroth\ Duncan of (îreat Kalin. The
eereinonien of initiation were held yes
terday afternoon at the chapter house
on University avenue.
Custom
Made
SHIRTS
To Your
Measure
1,000 Patterns to
Choose From
Fancy Madras, Cheviots, Flannels,
Silks and Fibre Silks.
All Goods Shrunk
Before Cutting,
Individual Pattern Cut for each
order. The many advantages
over ready made shirts are 14
sizes, long or short sleeves, soft
or stiff cuffs, attached or de
tached; 2-piece sleeves; attached
or detached collars to match ;
open back, front or coat style;
stiff, pleated or negligee.
If you are wearing custom
tailored shirts, you know how to
appreciate them. If not, let us
tailor some for you now.
$2.75 to $15
Pajamas $4.50 Up
JOHN MESSER W
325 North Higgins Avenue
The Pajama fîirl» do a song and
stunt that Is hound to pieuse.
tlnn
The whirling, swirling Highland las
sie, Louise Huff; the Spanish dunce
duet of Vera Burkhardt and Kstelle
Miimniu. and the drill of the allied na
(Ions, with John Bolton ns commander
and Phyllis Miimrna us ttie girl of the
U. f». A., lend to a climax that is spec
tacular and a breeder of patriotism.
At the Bijou April 2.
COUNCIL APPROVES
WHEELER'S RECORD
County Labor Body Passes
Resolutions.
Resolutions commending the recotd
of B. K. Wheeler, United States at
torney for the district of Montana,
were a doped hy the Missoula Uoumty
Trades and Labor Council at a meet
ing last night. The resolutions fol
low :
"Whereas, It. K. Wheeler. United
States district attorney for Montana,
has been bitterly assailed by a cer
tain portion of the slate press for
alleged disloyalty and misconduct, and
"Whereas, a thorough examination
of Mr. Wheeler's record falls to sub
stantiate these charges, hut demon
strates. on the contrary, that he has
administered the duties of his office
in a most Just and Impartial manner,
unyielding to the will and scornful
threats of the corporate powers of the
state, whose tool he refuses to be;
lie It therefore
"Resolved, by the Missoula County
Trades and laibor Council, that we
heartily endorse the administration of
Mr. Wheeler, firmly convinced that Ills
reappointment will meet with the ap
proval of nil independent and falr
tulnder citizens of the state; and he
Is further
"Resolved, that a copy of these reso.
lotions Im» forwarded to the president
of the United States, n copy to each
of Montana's representatives and
senators in congress, and that a copy
lie furnished to all local papers for
publication."
of tho field
grains. Think of it! That's
Grape-Nuts
food. Delicious!
ESTISKU
Ml raw T OPICS
Miss Arnold, Dean Simmons
College, Boston, Here
Monday Mornihg.
IN THREE ADDRESSES
Touring Country in Behalf
of Food Administration
and War Work.
MIhh Marnh Loiilgp Arnold, denn of
Hlmmorm college of Boston, who for
the past xeverai mon I nu has been
h peaking In behalf of the Food Ad
mlnlafration, will speak at the Kta.n
University, at a apecial convocation,
Monday morning. Mis« Arnold has
been dean ol Simmons college since
1313, and has obtained a national rep
itatlon as an educator. Everywhere
■■du» lias lectured In connection with
'iei- present work, she has !>een re
»■eived heartily.
Gives Three Addresses.
I»ean Arnold will arrive in Mis
soula Monday morning. A reception
om mit tee of Simmons college gmd
mtes, Marie Igimont, Winifred Felgh
A PERFECT SET
OF TEETH
MAY HAVE BEEN NATURES
GIFT TO YOU
If So You Are
Very, Very Lucky
But my experience
has taught me that
teeth do not remain
perfect without the
proper care, therefore
I invite you to my of
fice for a careful in
spection at least twice
each year, and if any
work may be necessary
you will find my serv
ice a most satisfactory
one.
MY STRICTLY MODERN
EQUIPMENT
Enables me to do your dental work in the shortest
possible time and in the best possible way—two
points worthy of your earnest consideration
jvAA. PLATES $12.50 UP
H. Wgiju Nature's best substitute for a bad
set of teeth is a set of good artificial
ones. Those I make are guaranteed to fit properly,
look natural and be comfortable. I do this work
quickly, cutting out all unnecessary long waits, sav
ing my patients all the time 1 possibly can.
CROWNS AND
BRIDGE WORK
As done in this office are the best it
is possible to do, regardless of the prices charged,
and by comparison of prices asked here and those
charged elsewhere you will note a saving to my pa
tients of at least thirty to fifty per cent.
To My Out of Town Friends
I wish to state that 1 am at all times ready to make
appointments that will be most convenient to them.
I know they are usually in a hurry and must save
time. I have, therefore, made such arrangements
that one operator is now able to give all of his time
to this work.
Note our prices. Come in and let us give you an
estimate on your work.
Plates ...................................................................$12.50 Up
Crowns and Bridgework..........................................$6.00
Extractions, per tooth....................................................50c
Examinations Free
Dr. Walker
DENTIST
201-3 MONTANA BLOCK
Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings
Out-of-Town Patients Given Prompt Attention.
o*r and Dorothy Glllmati. «in rectfvf
Mira Arnold. She will apeak at the
high twhool and the unlvwraity In the
rrornln*. At noon the women of the
unlveraity will give a luncheon In her
honor. At 3 o'clock she will address
the Women's Patriotic association In
the room» of the chamber of com*
mprfee. All Missoula people are in
| vited to attend the convocation at the
university in the morning.
Boys Under Are Play Pool
Complaint Against Riel
I Charging him with allowing boys
! under age to play pool In his pool hall
jat 111 West Railroad avenue, a com
I plaint was Issued yesterday for the
jnrrest of AI. Riel.
Riel was arrested on a similar
(charge Monday, but the case was dis
i missed. Jack Darlington, age 17. who
• was employed by Riel, left Missoula
' after the first arrest, but was per
»• d <1 to return to Missoula and on
■ » trongth of the story he told a,
nil complaint was issued for the
rest of Riel.
ARREST 69 EVADERS.
San Francisco. March 30. - Sixty-nine
j suspected evaders of the selective draft
I act were arrested here today by de
j partaient of Justice operatives on a
I Pacific steamship vessel which was
j preparing to depart for north Pacific
I ports. The raid was the result of in
| formation that a number of young men
were planning to work in Alaska can
neries to escape the draft.
To Colors
Thomas R. Kemp Wants
to Join Infantry.
"This town is no place for a good
shot to stay when they want them
so much 'over there,'" said Police
Commissioner Thomas Kemp yes
terday. who has announced, his in
tentions of offering his services to
the United States Infantry when
his present term of office ends.
He is 41 years of age and has
been a resident of Missoula all his
life. He made an attempt to en
list shortly after the United States
entered the war, but was rejected.
PROTECT WHAT YOU
CANT INSURE
Valuable documents such as bonds, stocks, notes,
contracts, wills, fire, accident and life policies,
title papers, etc., also jewelry, heirlooms—things
that any day might be stolen or destroyed by fire
or otherwise—all these you may keep in absolute
safety, if you are the key-holder to a box in our
danger-proof safe deposit vault. The rental is low.
The First National Bank
OF MISSOULA
Montana*» Oldest National Bank.
JUST IN
Beautiful Silk Skirts in
plaids, stripes and plain
colors.
New Arrivals in
SUITS,COATS,WAISTS
OQDWIN
and
Sale /I
Agents l|
Corsets
R.ubG.
for
The Quality Store
A TAILORED
SUIT AT LESS
If you've never tried one of our REAL FIT and
serviceably made-to-order Suits, you have missed the
real men's suit opportunity of this town.
We make suits that fit the form, fit the pocketbook
and fit the fancy of our customers.
Imported Scotch, English and Irish
Materials from . $25 to $50
SCOTCH WOOLEN MILLS SUITS
$16.50 to $22.00
Nick
Malmstrom
Alex
Henderson
109 East Main Street.
Get Your Camera Now
Picture taking the "Rexo Way" is the most economical
recreation.
EVERY CLICK A PICTURE
Cameras $2 to $25
Expert Developing, Printing and Enlarging
Quickest Service
Alex F. Peterson
Phone 144
DRUGGIST
216 Higgins Ave.
He believes, however, that ha Win
be accepted this time.
Principal Dixon School
on Way to Join Colors
John Dexter, who has been superin
tendent of the Dixon public schools
during the past year, was in Missoula
yesterday on his way to Bay Hhore,
New York, having been called to the
colors.
Mr. Dexter has been head of the
Dixon schools since laRt September.
The people there were well satisfied
with his work and they regret to lose
him.

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