THE.MISSOULIAN, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1912. SOPHOMORES HIDING local society - ,i , F 1 FRESHMEN BARIES ON WARPATH AFTER TRA. DITIONAL ENEMIES CAPTURE SOME AND LOSE MANY. The sopbomore class of the university Is scattered to the seven winds this morning such of It as Is not tied up and guarded by watchful freshmen. Last night the storm burst. A horde of the "babies broke loose, and went on the warpath. Some of the sophomores were warned In time and lift their various homes for hiding places; others were caught and now await the vengeance of their hated rivals. The sophomores themselves were the cause of it all. On Sunday evening the faithful few of them gathered together and -went out on a still hunt for the enemy. They, caught several. These they assembled and instructed in the etiquette of freshmen. Applications of the paddle, different circus stunts and not a little torture made up the program. As a wlndup the faces of the victims were painted, the freshmen were divested of part of their attire and paraded in disgrace through the business streets of the city. That aroused the wrath of the freshman, whose name this fall is legion. About a hundred of them gathered last night and began the raid. Here and there they picked up a lonesome, wandering soph and locked him up. They found four of the foe at a Sigma Nu meeting in . the honor of Donovan Worden last night. The upper-classmen at the smoker insisted on a sauare deal and lined the army of freshmen- up a block behind the sophomores for a start. One man, Borland, got away, the other three were caught and were disciplined last night and will be disciplined more this morning. They spent the night locked up in a barn and will be exhibited on the campus this morning. .The wrath of the freshmen seems Centered on Merrit Owsley. lie escaped them last night by leaving his home in the Sigma Chi house and sleeping somewhere else. There will be lots of excitement on the campus this morning, though, for the class fight has started In earnest. W. R. C. Today. The; regular meeting of the Women's Relief corps will be held this afternoon in the I. O. O. F. hall annex. There will be business of importance to transact, besides initiation of new m embers and a social session. Alpha Circle. The Alpha circle of the Catholic Lady Foresters, will te entertained Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. C. B. McCooI, 301 North Second street', west. There is business of Importance to be transacted and all members are requested to be present. Weak Stomachs PRflCRJIM FAR FAIR i iiuuiu mi i vmi I urn . WELL FILLED There is no remedy so good and so sure as the old and tried Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey A Birthday Dinner. Miss Ruth Wilsoni was hostess at dinner Sunday afternoon in honor of her birthday. The young ladles asked to share in the p'easant celebration were Misses Alma Krest, Gertrude Hale. Louise Pearson, Kathcrlne Fox and Delia Richardson. To Play "500." Mr. and Mlrs. New-ell H. Mason asked a few friends to their home in the Johnson flats last evening to play a game of "500." This is the second series of delightfully informal gatherings arranged by Mr. and Mrs. Mason. At the conclusion of a lively game, dainty refreshments were served. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. V.. B. Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. Fayette Harrington, Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Dun-gan, Mr. and' Mrs. F. T. Darvill, Dr. and Mrs. B. F. Dodds, Professor and ! Mrs. W. R. Plew, Mr. and Mrs. De- Witt Grubb3 and E. A. Nvwlon. The Tonic-Stimulant It tones the SVStem and Vmrnt ill !. organs healthy and active. Sold in SEALED BOTTLES ONLY by drupgtsts, grocers and dealers, Too Xy Malt Whiskey Co., Bocheiter, K. T. AMUSEMENT FOR VISITORS IN HELENA NEXT WEEK WILL BE PLENTIFUL. as that of the bride's niece and namesake, Cornelia Marlon Blckford, now M'rs. Phil'lp Jemlson. Mr, and Mrs. Letterman will continue to make their borne in Plains, where they have a host of friends. Mr. Letterman is well-known throughout western Montana as a successful business man and one largely interested in movements for public welfare. HE (Continued From Page One) programs that lie back of the various candidates." -'. ' ; - The governor was well received throughout the day. He shook hands with thousands of people who flocked to the rear platform and waved greetings to those who were not near enough to shake hands." The nominee expected to be two hours late into Chicago, but the railroad attached an extra locomotive and brought him to Chicago only seven minutes late. His car was switched around for half an hour and tacked on a Chicago and Northwestern train, leaving Chicago at 6:05 o'clock for Sioux .City, Iowa, and Sioux Falls, S. D., where speeches are scheduled tomorrow. i UNREST IN CANTON. A Corn Roast. A. company of young people went up Spring gulch bak of Mount Sentinel last evening laden with sacks of sweet corn and other good things to eat. They built a bonfire in the favored spot and had a merry time roasting corn, singing songs and telling stories. The party included Mr. and .Mrs. C. W. Norquist, Misses Kellogg, Terry, Black and Sherman; the Messrs. Richardson, Ballly, Buck, Burnett and Hughes. " An Evening With Music. Miss Eunice Dennis and Arthur Dennis entertained a small company last evening at their home on South Sixth street, east. The evening was devoted to music, there being a mandolin, a guitar, a trombone, a saxa-phone, a piano and several voices to join in the liarmony. Those present were Misses Gladys Hayward, Anne Hutchinson, Ruth Jaimes; Messrs. Schoonover, Tope, Hoel, and the host and hostess. For Mrs. Valentine. Mrs. H. A. Wheeldon, entertained a few ladies at her home in Orchard Homes, yesterday afternoon, in compliment to Mrs. Frank Valentine, who Is visiting here from. Spokane. The guests, Mesdames "Valentine, Charles Winters, J. C. Orr, Ida Munson, John McCormick and H. A. Dinsmore, visited over their needlework and at 4 o'clock they were assembled about a beautifully appointed table for -one of Mrs. Wheeldon's famous good suppers. Henry-lKeller. "Miss Lillian Henry of this city and Frank W. Keller of Three Forks were married at 7:30 o'clock last evening at the manse of the Presbyterian church. Rev. J. N. Maclean, D: D., performed the ceremony in the presence of a Lfew personal friends of the bride and groom. The bride is a sister of Miss Minnie Henry, a teacher in the city schools, and the groom is a well-liked business man of Three Forks, where Mr. and Mrs. Keller will .make their home. ' Hong Kong, Sept. 16. Serious unrest prevails in the Canton district. Chinese nf-tes have depreciated In value and brigandage is rife. The Chinese officio's are apprehensive and in Fpile of the presence of 36,000 troops in Canton, they telegraphed today to Dr. Hun Yat Sen, the former provisional president of China, who Is now in Peking, where he went to consult with Yuan Shi Kal, the: republican president, concerning the future policy of the government, to hasten his departure fcr the south. Reception at Craig Hall. The Young Women's Christian association of the university held a reception at Craig hall y esterday afternoon for all the ladies of the faculty and all the young women who are students in the university. A . large number took advantage of the pleasant opportunity to become better ac quainted. . E COMMISSION MANDA y MONTANA SUPREME COURT UPHOLDS PLAINTIFFS IN HAMILTON CASE. '" Helena, Sept. 16. (Special.) It is optional with cltjes of other than the first class and with towns, whethet-they will organize, manage and control their police departments under the provisions of the police commission bill, held the supreme court today in a decision by Chief Justice Brantly. This was the only point involved in a suit from Hamilton, that was submitted on an agreed statement of facts. D. A. Bishop since 1908 had held the position of chief of police, and J. H. Kowey of night police until May 6, of this year, wh.cn the newly elected mayor appointed J. J. Crush as chief of police and C C. Coulter as night policeman., ' ; The 'old officials, requested to sur-. render their offices, insisted they were entitled to serve under the provision of the police commission act. The plaintiff, the newly appointed officials, contended the bill merely gave other cities than the first class and towns the right to organize under its provisions, but did not make it mandatory. Ray Letterman. Mrs. Cornelia Ray and T. S. Letterman of Plains surprised their friends by being quietly married last Saturday evening, at the home of Mrs. Ray's sister, Mrs. Bickford, in this city. Their expressed intention had been to be married here this week, but as thby were both in the city to attend the wedding of Miss Marion Bickford and Phi'llp Jcmison which was solemnized at 8:30 o'clock Saturday evening, they decided upon the earlier date. Rev. E. E. RMrtner was advised of the new plan and invited to remain at the Bickford home unti'l after the guests for the earlier wedding had departed. The ceremony was performed at 11 o'clock of the same evening and In the same beautiful setting of white flowers and ferns UNITED STATES CHAMBER. Washington, D. C, Sept. 16. A call has been issued for the officers and directors of the Chamber .of Commerce of the United Spates to meet in Boston, September 20th. In the three days' session, they will discuss the work of the chamber and will decide on the date of the annual meeting-. There is a general desire that this shall occur at a time of the year convenient for the majority of business men. There has been some discussion of the idea of having , the annual meeting of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States preceded by general commercial rallies in each state of the union. This would bring under the notice of all parts of the nation the achievements of development in each state during tho year 1912. For signalling purposes a pocket flashlight has been Invented with interchangeable colored lenses, mounted on the end of a movable arm. "THE PRICE TALKS" MORE SAMPLE COATS READY . Cheering bargain news in this. There arc hundreds of them. CORRECT STYLES AT TWO VERY LOW PRICES $9.85 T r 1 Women's Sample Coats, Worth $18.00 LiUl l to $22.50 Inclusive-A Bargain-Only You will agree when you see these smart coats that they are well worth from $18 to $22.50 each. They are made of superb fabrics, plenty warm and in full-length styles, novelty stripes and mixtures; plain gray'doaking, polo and chinchilla weaves. We want every woman in Missoula to see the coats, whether DQ OP to purchase or not, for the values are not less than wonderful jj)y0J T rkf 0 Women's Sample Coats, Worth From H I C lAH 4 $25.00 to $30.00 Inclusive, Only - H I.OJ The coat sale at $14.65 is predicted to be one of marked activity, in view of the fact that fine $25.00 to $30.00 models of the latest and most fashionable designs are concerned. Be sure you see them. Full-length chinchillas, bouclcs, Scotch novelties and "double-faced plain cloakings. The diversity of styles is of exceptional interest. A rousing bargain event i 1 A is assured. Sample coats at only 1 t:UJ Women's while shirts made of heavy waislinj? material, worth $1.50, at 79c mm Extra heavy swansdown bathrobes; arc worth $1.50, at 53.19 Helena, Sept. 16. (Special.) The board of directors of the Montana State Fair, to be he'd in Helena from September 23 to 28, Inclusive, has des ignated the various days at the fair, as follows: Monday, Helena day. Tuesday, Children's, Gallatin county, Bitter Hoot Valley and western Montana day. Wednesday, Derby, Butte and southern Montana day.. Thursday, Governor's. Great Falls, and western Montana day. Friday, northern Montana day. Saturday, United Commercial Travelers' day. y . Aside from the races, the amusement program arranged for the state fair Is the most unique and entertaining that has ever been offered to the public in the northwest. There will he two aerop'ane flights daily, one Just before and one just after the races, so the first flight every day wl'l take place promptly at 1 o'clock. On Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday the first-ald-to-the-injured contest will begin at 11 o'clock and will be concluded before 12: 30. On Wednesday a ten-mile .motorcycle race will take place, with three professionals entered. On Tuesday and Wednesday Professor H. W. Campbell of Lincoln, Neb., the father pf dry farming, will speak. On Thursday the famous Great Falls drum corps will be one of the attractions. On Friday President' J. M. Hamilton of the Montana Agricultural college will speak, and on Saturday James J. Hill, the builder of the Great Northern railroad and his son, Louis W. Hill, the present head of that line, in company wlth Carl Gray, one of -the high officia's of the system and others equally prominent will he present. Aside from the special features mentioned upon the various days, the dally amusement program outside the races will be: Two aeroplane flights daily; parade of tribe of mounted Blackfoot Indians headed by Pruitt's cowboy band; sheep dog- flock driving contest; Enox Brothers tumbling act; Madam Wan- I da's twelve Dalmatian hounds; the Four LaVal'ees, acrobats; exhibition by Running Wolf, champion rope spin ner of the Blackfoot Indian tribe; two rides by Fanny Sperry, the champion woman broncho buster of the wor'd; two rides by Curtis DIehl, champion broncho buster of Montana; two rides by Weasel Head, the one armed cham pion broncho buster of the world, a member of the Blackfoot tribe; Indian dances and band concerts'. " These events will all take place on the race track or In the center Of the race track, where they may bo witnessed by the occupants of the grand stand and bleachers during the Intermissions between the races. " PRAISE THIS REMEDY FOR "CONSUMPTION. If the voluntarily wrltteji words of grateful people, living in all parts of the country, praising Eckman's Alterative, a remedy for the treatment of coughs, colds, throat and lung troubles, are to be believed, this medicine is certainly doing a vast amount of good for such sufferers. We state none but facts and give to you the names and words of praise of those who declare it benefited them -In many cases coupled with the writers' statements that it restored them to health. This Is a uample taken from many: "St. Mary's Academy, O'Neill, Nebraska. "Gentlemen: About seven years ago I was attacked with the dreaded disease, tuberculosis. I coughed unceasingly, could not sleep nor eat, even could not speak out loud and could do no work. I had three hemorrhages, raised blood most of the ' time and suffered with night sweats, fever and chills. A specialist of Columbus, Ohio, pronounced my case hopeless. "Nearly five years ago, I heard of your Alterative and procured some at once, with the result that I soon found myself restored to health. For tho past four years I have been able to continue, my teaching and though I have ahvuys had heavy school work, I am also able to perform much manual lubor. I consider your medicine if faithfully taken, a most excellent remedy for consumption. Mother Superior permits this testimonial." (Signed) "SliSTKK MAKIK, "SIhWs of Ht. Francis." Kckmnn'B Alterative Is effective In Bronchitis, Asthma, Hay Fever, Throat and Lung Troubles and In upbuilding tho Hystem. Does not contain poisons, opiates or ' ha.blt-forrnlng drugs. For side by Missoula Drug Co. and George l-'relshelrner and other leading druKKixts. , Ak for booklet telling of recoveries and write to Eckrnan Laboratory, Philadelphia, Ph., for additional evidence. A DAMAGE SUIT. Wallace, Sept. 11 (Special ) Alleging that he wan Injured very seriously while assisting In building an ore bin at the Stewart mine, John Callahan has, brought suit In district court against tho- .Stewart Mining company to recover damnges In the nuin of J2!ion, Cnllahan allege In his compliant that he was caught beneath 4 mass of ore, loosened by tho removal of props at the direction of a shift boss, and thiit he was not warned of the. Intended action, and had no chance to protect himself, He has been 12 weeks In the hospital since he was Injured. ' , VETERAN GET8 TAP8. Klrksvlll. Mo., Hept. R-Raphael flulde Honlxluer, a major of artillery attached to (icticrnl Grant's staff throughout the civil war, Is dead here, mA tixtrnttTst (. W FURNITURE ANNEX ereantile CHAN EY BLOCK MEMO: "I must see the Hoover demonstration today." 7W ' ... nh . AN J -.thT Detail picture to right shows tho Hoover ns if the light aluminum case were transparent. Nota its simplicity: E Electrlcmotorwhich drivesF. the suction fan, and B. tbe soft bristle brush. H One of the rubber-tired, roller-beartn.i wheels. 1 One of the ball-bearing castors. D Bag for dirt. C Cord which attaches to electric light socket. K Carpet slightly raised by suction. -1-. ...'- Restore the Bright New Colors to Your Rugs and Carpets The Hoover Electric Suction Sweeper is the only air cleaner that brings out the bright, new colors of your rugs and carpets by raising the crushed nap to its original upright position. . The Hoover does this because it combines a rapidly-revolving soft bristle brush with powerful air suction. The suction gently raises the carpet, suspending it on an air cushion. The brush loosens the dirt, shakes the carpet'and brushes up the nap. The powerful suction fan right behind the brush draws in all the dirt, fine dust, hair, lint, thread, matches, pins, everything. ID O o X HOOVER HOOVFR HOOVER HOOVER HOOVER 9Jt Si'J V I' I HOOVER HOOVER HOOVER HOOVER HOOVER 3 This is the, one air-cleaning machine that a woman can use without wearing herself out. No heavy hose to drag around. No heavy metal tube and nozzle to push around. It moves with-the natural force of walking. Your little girl can run the Hoover and think it fun. A Demonstration in Your Own Home Free Call us on the telephone. By special arrangement with the Hoover Suction Sweeper Company we will send a Hoover Suction Swecrfer with ait attendant who will give you a practical demonstration of the Hoover Free of All Cost. Hoover No. 3 The largest size Hoover Sweeper made has 12-inch brush. Price, $110. Set of -thirteen cleaning attachments, extra, 1JS15. Hoover Junior A smaller size Hoover Sweeper has 10-lneh brush; does thorough work. Trice, $75. Set of ten cleaning attachments, extra, If 12.50. Special No. 1 A new model, Biune ttW.n nnd power as the No. ,1 nnd just ns efficient. Price, $7.50. Set of thirteen cleaning nt-tachiucnls, extra, $15. Hoovcrctte A smaller model than tho rent, for small households hiis N-iocti tiriiMli. Price, $15. Sot of Hovon attach-' inetit.s, extra, $!(. The Famous B. B. Dustless Specialties Will Be Found Here in Full Variety The H-H I)iihUhh Iust Cloths and Mops open a new channel to clenncr and more healthful homes. Klimlmito dust from your home nnd you hrivo taken nn Important step toward reducing the spreading of disease, for It Is a well-known fact that all manner of disease germs lurk In tho nooks and crevices where dust Is allowed to collect. H-U Specialties nro tho only genuinely satisfactory solution of the dust problem because they are treated with a chemical solution which actually picks up and holds every particle Of dust with which' It comes In contact. (Its action is somewhat similar to that of a spongo absorbing water.) Tho dust particles cannot possibly shako out until washed out with warm water and soap. This cleaning, however, does not In the least reduce tho absorbent qualities of tho chemical. H-H Specialties are not only useful nn diint absorbers, but are pollshersvs well, and can bo applied to any suifuco. Absolutely sanitary and Tollable. fills B-B DUSTLESS DUST CLOTH A or Trial size, 1Sx23 Inches, each 1 5 II or Household size, 30x1)4 Inches, each .5S5 C or Auto size, 34x60 Inches 50o" B-B DUSTLESS DUSTERS H-IJ Dustless Rrlc-a-Hrac and Counter Dusters, 25 H-H Dust Dusters, 10,-lnch , 50 B-H Dust Dusters, 14-Inch ! 75 B-B DUSTLESS FLOOR MOPS These take the place of tho old-fashioned wet rag mop and can be readily attached to any ordinary mop handle. The material Is durable and will withstand the wear and tear a long time 50 B-B DUSTLESS HOME COMBINATIONS Includes 1 ditstloHH floor mop, 1 dustless dust cloth, 1 brlc-H-brac duster, 1 wonder cloth for polishing sliver $1.00 B-B Dustless Floor Polisher for cleaning and, polishing bard wood floors or IIuoIi-uiiih. Tih-s do the work that neither broom, carpet sweeper nor vacuum cleaner can possibly do. It gets down In I ho cracks-and picks up every particle of biHt and kcopH tho bard wood floor looking like new. With long wood handle and inelol top, No. ii, 10-Inch, $1.50; No. 4, 14 Inches, $2.00. B-B DUSTLESS BROOM COVERS These are made to fit any ordinary house bromn and are used for sweeping heavy runs, carpet.s, hard wood or tilo flrs, linoleums and fur dusting walla and ceilings ;$." B-B WONDER CLOTH This cloth quickly removes tarnish from gold, silver, brass or nickel and Just as quickly rontons the luMter , U)f EL TIGRE T IS RETAKEN EASILY Continued From Pago One) vlsers nnd principal leaders of General Pasciial Orozco, Jr., the rebel commander-in-chief, It is suspected that the person giving tils name as Colonel Pablo !. Orozco, h distant relative of tho rebel leader. In the leader himself. Among the prisoners positively Identified, according to reports to (leneral Steever, are Colonel Pascual Orozco, father of the rebel general; Colonel Jose Cordova, General orozco's private secretary and chief adviser, and Colonel Cristobal Cubullero, nn adviser lo the rebel chief. Itouted rebels are moving along tbe border toward Juarez, Mexico, opposite this city, from the eaMt and tho west, according to advices received tonight by (leneral Hteever. The rebels driven front OJinaga ar moving west toward Juarez along tho International 1 1 no. Their retreat to tho cast and aouth Is cut off. About. 260 rebels from tho Sononi country below the Arizona, border occupied Paloas, a Mexico border town opposite Columbus, N. M , today, according to reports to Fort HIIhs. There are no Mexican federal troops In tho vicinity. Kxlradltion proceeding against Pascual Orozco, Sr., have been filed, ac. cording to notification of secret serv ice agents hero. Tho elder Onw also wanted at KI.I'oho on a, (Ii of conspiracy to ship munitions of into Mexico, which baa been pen In the local court for Home weeks, far no apeclflc cbargnM have b,'"ii aguliiHt the o!ln-r prisoners heb Presidio, Colonel orozco will brought hero for trial. ding So file, I a I. bo uMI':-KOCt.l.N WANT AI.S HUIXU QCICK IttvS'Ut.TH. NEW BUNGALOW . Six rooms, plastered; larc basement; lot -15x130; woodshed; two-room cabin in rear; sidewalks in. This place ,is on Cleveland street, about 3 blocks from Wil-Iard school. You don't need all cash to buy this place. Price,' for quick sale , $t,fi85, Taylor & Pearson Ind. Phone 1724. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Bell Phone 920 0 l.i 1 run wo I'
Clipped articles people have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month