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01'°'rý.QýW1 D10ýc WITH THE WHITE SWEATA R ao WHITE HAT. GLOVES AND BOOTS. |It iR ,11)r4. and mli'rle tll-. en.satim toi rItl a .l t fr· i I iti c,. )i tl'nl tillaiim sl enjoy the Inll alnld f edol','C m of thei cou( tr'. "rh," hi; horses not rn 1. ml lteinnt ni in W4e,4tiheilter ar. r i% dro li€01 ,nr n,"l " ;I 1000 sl1': to1te 1 : t m I ini. bltc ,r u* k*i Id I :cii li llV I' V l diarblg the wt"\IteIr, and moist of the tilJllllla re nt ote hr i t i\ ' thit \\inte'r I - tutle n camps III th,' Adironflnlelks :I. ii?,e an villsi ai Polati I tuih. to that \within a f\ew , )lbrl n 1 n may 'njo.y Ile-heting land ca.s.ti ,ll ur . l hathil ring on nilnurte"r mrnds, All this riu t. It lrout lof dl"l lief. In inh!d. llhter htea hald it. effect an eisttitnt aid wh"lie, f.trnt rl', iany thl thing wia good eaiugth for it deIy' in U1t-Alll-tiir lt0 it trtric. u c,r tihllci tt, ttfnntry ii winter dtte, proktted it wan iulfflelentl wlar tol kieep cto the, nip of JuIk ,rost. n'owiidays there ie in i eihlltlorit" n carefulllly hiect.l d w.rdr. e fltii r winter ithletit tsie Andl of court.(se, firnlst art forIt lhiot n thi out-of-G|m" w Inter wardrobe, .itoe the holly. Ine formal l iomfortaIle knitted tonr. Who would weari lt ca e'it when cusetoml per'-mit it. "llghtfull. enary, easy-fitting swateor" And 'rho would endure, the' Irritation ift. it hot with hatpins when ! dellghtfnlly knitted h.onnt or hood may he cudhlied on ov,,r hair aInd er'l'' Fl.r\.n skirt- lre knitt-ed to match \sweaters n\iow and:il these. knltt,'d srullx. whilh originll;ted In Switzerlantd at the wirtr carnivals, are niow wvrn here ,by % *on wlii lkte', tramlnp ir ttak part In other cold we\athter splorts. The nItew sweatersi are very differ ent affairt.'from thte loosely klnitted alf fairs thait usedl to atritcih out of s.llie after a few wearilngs Wit'ter s\wieat era are knittted with it closue stitch and color it often introduced to givet jaunt:,, attritctlive eIffrect. The white s.weater will aiwayi remliin the fli vorlte, bait nllttiy (ilretd nlodtels irel sgent., it waIi bri ll.IwnI. i little dalrkPer than tt mustard shahie, leing the fl vorit.,. With brown flarim ill(i it hrown HORTICULTURAL SUBJECT OF INTEREST DISCUSSED BY DEAN IN WASHINGTON eral days ago to attend the inee.ting of the 'arthinlgton Stato H(ortliultural sn.tl ty. M1r. tietii was assignelid it pluit. otn the priogram anitd on tilt seonlld diay of Ithe ii ting relid tllhe following pa mer on "Mulch Versu1s Cultivation for tilt Aipple O)rchardi:" it all of lift'a actittitte theure are certain foundami nntal prinellhis 1under lying their existence w\hithi ire rie sponsible fr,, thii li ing,. The rt,,,g 11tihn of thlose essentltJs, and theilr levtelo'vpov tl, lJirg,.ly lnl tu1r+e t y. sll O' of thait existoli,. "Lnint tihou 1i .r aind to dust thou shalt return" is n ltit tg which l+ilsuiri . ll exiiti'nor. As the dust lies he leath iou feet. or is wafttal thrimgh thi. air by the gient ti, hire.ez, io we vr stop onit thinlk thatt I-'rh l:sI hilhllln ll (4hI lt tilly p Ur thti' tlt lithere i y b1; ii" giert of If1 nfl iting ' t il(tit with 1ir ltl inviron nlonllt wht it 0\ III "iolle frit'h l tl it 1tiny flrtnr With lit hili +t Ii oritgs. It.s plrfu.lm ut thl i t ] rl l itr Iwith frcagranceT . WVe tenjuly the oi fort h " nIhth tiihe brnct.hes of ith spreading tree, talll perhatps tpairtake of the dtel c.iat fruit with which it is ilat: l t we fare attrctted by the snott 1ieakii Stowering upward,t' s hir1.tling to lthe world the exhptecle of Ia iiorntlrh side. of beiatuty wl tIh I s t.he enI,' f if 3 artist's iye. All thetM bty the atrttin of frost and the sun's rays, or the irL elon of time inmust return to dlltlt. W. mnta m it by upn spurn it its mire dust, yet we' mrn.t humbly boiw our hleadst, callll it soil. and to it ackntowledge on exiite nce. A lt agritiultutral sclntists trei trying to show its hen to conltser'v the esseintlal ielemetnts theurein, and "ark ito tthe sil" is lln expression which neems tIo milk it popular trtnd lt i la prisent lim le. As we look hiout us wIe find that mitlly of our grLeat fint'lrs. Oiltr 100 coissful ltawyers, iIand our mtasters of trde-, were b(oys who at one time made mudii pies, squashed the mud tie twoin their toes, aind seufftled the dust with theitr hare fcet, but now. tafter advancing sttp by stltp, they have reached their zenith, and tiel" last destro Is to spend their retiring days closer to the soil,. Poets write about It. The soUt is. naturt's work shop and from it evolves all her boau tles. Th grain, the flowers and the tres eordulroy flktlt a hrwtvn aW\'titer looks v\ry emit rt indeed, 1nd of 'courI' with Itsuclh ia i'tlilntme, tnn hi)m te will l be worn. ,Juat nlw the out-ot-dour color, par excellence., I white. F'oir m rillorling there are sntowly coats of white rntine, white rabbit fur or white corduroy and the sklting girl with her white Mwent'r titt 'al,, wa'(IP a short skirt of white cordur.iy, n hig white lur mtuff tinl dainty \whitl, lllckklin hnnts. If strntpa tire lused i ith the sklltes buttoneld blit.H liliy noit he wvoirn andl fashiln tmust Ih(' suerit'Ieed to eonven IfenceP and e.infort, for tightly ldrolwn straitis ll('roRA bout luttont will mkllllk the ~stnter's piroigreas toilst uncoomflort able. Wit the walkintg enatume, hiow ever, or ti, i motoring ti'osittuni the white hulll kskin ibot \ with their dlintlly white Irl tU) tiiton fu mulst illtirn tl\e uiidh thei', hilints o tant tibecitme :ollhedi t u iti' ily in the ll slllteir sea .on whelln ltI la u sflying nlhout, inidl the grounl in is IIter. Cturtt'h . I initeh uiM d for counttry out-iof'.t-oltr wiear just noiw iiul Ihe fnv itrlle (colr is brown., A birowiml itor lttrolv skirt wllt) wear endllltaly anlld when nrcompllllned by a whilte srwintelr, hInt and glove\'i and nsmart t:ln buritsr, tloks very )businen,.-like anlldl "lsport'" Ilhdedl (ine of the Ihillll i.trtions showln I )IllI' tan sweiltiler and tint with it itrown tiriurder skirt, thie ,an ter htiv ing lbrowln striped iirdell r. trimming lllll iTh Giloves e "rriehd with thi, cuttomii are o,' yellow e:illnults. ies.tiln gill' , are also liked I'f" lnt-nf-dolr near IIl thltl hitlltv t' i l' r unfi) t he tlu isivtl' ilt ani d hi ungi Itii ii li drt overnightlt heii t hai p ti't to tl h w it thin tlli aIlt ir,,,vn "aw it'r in o e. of t`,,, knilft,' itffairs ialtit uover i 'aclt rnt frl tr, hf,' Ibrl'I' r hllil; k r t e filte. PhIes(' hats are jIlut Isn wrlltllln the trsirutel i'ipi. 1ut the 1 friam' iiihr pitt) itll ie,., Tie Inlmuff, scar'' aitnld iip oif wI r teld .tln. purtiilullrly weII ialtedtl for ,'nuntrv wear, titutul of course, quelih itlotilt ngsR wuitlliI tuhe imiiiiipostlble in ,\own. EI.von it it lllnlellntilnll. lil redPtd( ulllt of dark serge or tixttledt it.lr.ted. vorn with uiilih Jillyv knitt(ed tgs,. giues Its formality 'nd iih .e'itomes an ui i'i MUPF, CAP AND SCARF OW WOR. STED FOR COUNTRY WEAR. -with their tiset(lo ftruits all d.terih. their source of deve loltlttent flem thr 1 prled eltrl of this facltory. The chemisnct, the Iceete't'celogllt. the seell physleilet, fill art I.intnlg out inmthotld whert.cl we Ine ' si.et nature In hter handi-t i "tver anl ver again, no matter Shi)h wi'ay ive' tu r, we wiln'Clt ilwtis' "lnd In lt' he bn.k f'f lire some new les. notn yet to learn." .1. Mf. t'a lle:t' Hays: I " 'TIn nt the hranton'he notr the hl've'"e, \1V':.rte tints of veld the sunil InI cs t 'II,'e Noer yet tlile' ttlrely trlni k. tI hae t ti-lls W'here lifet, iniplente, etihel, dwe lls, . "WIthin tilt, frletil'ying mold,. That llnniture from the rivers hald., n11 thie' \iwar lretl eI' of mother elarth, I 'l'he sturdy tree is gi \ven birth " 1! The nurleing of l ltn tree, it'' train-';l -i Itrrsluctx, lr1le \lwhat cinl. tlli. 1re'Ie , iI , ntatll lv ho tly of eople together at 1his i t in 111tm is Iu'r,., hll all nationslq of this greaet eotunt ry, more, ti lle, llnl , mlre thoughtt I is being Kgle'ti ile IIi' eltdy of the plroper deveeetlo .tltI ofeIl tilhe frlllt tree( I,.;n to iny ollhe.r tlilne of agritculturre. In titi e .at aiIth their impoliverishied soils, thelt set lent Istis Iland hlle'tlllt'ctss hltet gileh IyearII to t!lhe work, Iand thte qlullionl "Mlulelh ver\'tlll clea culture" uii btu on it l\ive tllte flr deeadeM. In droplping 'these h thoughte soitoe eone may rteli'olve I.,1ipt itn uli'itng his Indlividuhl l iproblemn ts "thoughlts ilre 'for-.es, livi'ttg ttle'ilngrt'te iel' o tW el'v" The 8ail, AnLy tll in this grleat nolVhwet thet will grow good grain l p'ts, will uieini tin fruit lltlrs during, their exillleno, wlthlllt thile t rluditietn oi'f pi lt ft'. land lt the saletto tith pirlodtt e It te ll'-' t ntal almouent of flruit, leut the perofits In fruit growing are eouired hiy ''goiw ing ll.age quantittie of frlllt of suplle r'tlr qutiltty. This etxtrla qnl elantity. and extra quallty Hceimn Iln Ito na.Hullr..l bIy eour atre ht elthir lteveloping available pla'ni fentie. or in the atddil. tion of It to thile Hoil. 1.tlf \i wC remtovte ia nornllll ecrlop of tipplte 'rett aut orhurt''l ti', l'urn re.' I movlng tpraetletly tlthe latlle llamoutnt oi' plalit foiod fPrln the we.ll that tilte wtheat grower market, with his crep of grain. An a\'verage crol of ppt ttle I from a deetilpceod true runloves about l1 pounds of nltrtog.n, one polund of phe:aphorlc Itcld and 16 pounds of pot. lih. The ;oliage will tontaln 10 'pound! NOTHING LIKE A SWEATER TO SKATE IN. co.itvenlitinal (onstutne to tmtch the knitted belongings and its a tenrr's rmsy i.w'kn and Irlght eyes. 'The llittetd set llittratet d is nuld' of tan woersteld with ta ,order of d ark hliII andtl It large rnmother of piarl buittion with it silver riII anldds t11oucIh of brightness to the cIIIp. Sometm' ei Ihrwoe (caplls are ('ullght hrck thus, ait the top, with it cIalento brnch., or ia fraternity pin is dlsllnyed in this ilad 'vantageous place. At Hfot Skrings and other \.nter resirts tilany of o the Kay blat-e swPatertm haveu bI een steeen. These knitted coatIs arte not as attractive to nsome tsitt'Re--an the. lpur white or faitn colored sweater, but thel striped affairs are undoubtedly chic. The middy sweater, a\ith its knitted salior collar and chevron emnlroidtereid in cross-stitch on oine shlee.ve' Is liked by youthful skaters and some of these WPeate.rs are belted at thel waist, glv ing at very trim, neat effet , to the fig ure. Angnra sweaters are the warm eat and at the sanme time the light est sort-and they cost more than or dinary knitted wool models, but for all their distinction they cannot alpprach the knitted swe\,ater ;n jaunty youth ftliness of effect. ndlter the big tpolo coats of ratine or the smart double faced coats which are So mll'tl wornt this season, a one piere froctk of serge or mohair is usu ally worn, When t1te coat Is removed in a restaurantt or aIt the clubhouse at tea hoar, the simple frock looks bet ter than il skirt itltand blouse ('f Con trnatlting fabri. A very attractive little frock of this s.rt was of dark lilue Inohlilr with pipings of gray blue and( gree'('n plitl. ()n the skirt wete two ct'alhlped flounces-ungathered aund the scallolps were pilled with the plaid silk. There was a high girdle of plaid and the bodice was trimmed with narrow plentings of the plaid taffeta and small brass buttons. of nitrogen, three podltnts of phos phoril'I acid, and to pounds of potatdhlt to say nothing aboutlh the plantI food iused In thel growth of netw wood, mak itg at total of 21 pounds of nitrogen, four I)ounds of )phmillhoric acid, aind 26 tttpounds of pati.tall pe'r treet, the amount per acre taken being goveirned by the numbehr of tree's planted. The nitro Kgen. ilhosphoric acdl, anti pottish are the essential eolements of plant food uplon which they live. 4 thter minerals' lre used but they are unaltly p)res' ent In tile diet in sufficient quantities. This diet must be propetrly prepared by the cooks-sunlight, air, water and tillaget. Eacuh foold must be prItltred in the right way, in the right quan tity, and in thth right propoIrrtion to the others in order to proltuce the ibe.t dtevelopmtent. All fooen elements must hIe given itn the right condition. Preparation of Foods. il:w nleat, ungrollnd grain, contain all the elenments ,of foodl for lnuan, but p.litngei' us into a bin otf wheat and iw lohng woutld we exist. Ye't crush or grind the wheat, subject it to healit. adid moisture, and the bacterial germ, and It is a food upon whi'h we t'i\'ive. 6o it is with tile food for the trtes, Thiley calnnot grind iand p)re par thileir fsid, but when Lt in in the proper condition they grow coad pro hiicti fruit. \V, must hlu ve tIhe plant food die solvd to cook and refine It, then dis triltute it, throullgh the soil as fine as it canl ibe madeinl. We dissolve it by saving Imotsture, or applying It. We ilistl'rutt thile food by tillae. This dis iributin1 should llil lbi e done in tile early prepiaration otf the .oil, and then cover it wlith NsotIe blankt't and trust to nalttlre'st cooks In that hid denit it l()n'atot'y to ever after furnish the food in the right plroportlions and clnditionis it is a difficult omatter to ascertain how muIlchi moisture is neeeded for a fruit ,icrop. We know tlhat It takes from 300 t 500 t Iounds of water to Illtlitmake one ptIund tof dry mattetl irn our plants. Trl'ous use it in three ways, dttvelop. Ing the fruit, making leaves and wopd, aind the evaporation through the lea\ves whiich we shotuld encourage Itbecause, tither tihings bwtl.ig equal, the granttor tile evaiporation, the better the growth. If it -takes 150 tons of water to ugrow at ton of green ,timothy hay, weI know. that apples are mortl juicy thant hay, anl much ll more water II nleetled. With an avorage of 100, trees to (he acre, and five boxes 'to the tree we would have about 12 tens of fruit, The lteavos n d wood , Would certainly use another 'ton,. which wrulbt make 14 tons on -one acae, At the rata used for gtpwina lmotbhy w, must rspgly qn.th6t 8Qre a qpugid Ilnorly 2,000 -tons of W . , making a covering of abaln t 13 Ing. of weater, ior its equivaleti, that put bP klept atvailable. Whete the rainfall is in sufficient to furnish this amount, Irrl gation must bd reabited to t;r the ('etb wiii suffer. If I had thlie conditionh tlld aI strong soil I wa'.&d adopt the true mnulc'h system In grwlng eomne varieties of apples, ellpeDilly where the varieties grow to a else that le to large for the populltr markl(t. on thie othtie'and, sah$ii we plant the trees and then begin in systematic method or prepatatkpn by conntant tillagn, depending t9tn It alone to so transform the cr.lauu elements Into available nutrition that the orchard will reach its desired develolrnemt, n1nd expect the source of supItplly neever to lie depleted? To my mind, nelther system should he adopted as an Ironclad mehllod. Differetnt Molis and different candl tions1 demand different treatments. No two plleee of land are alike. Wide differences can be found within a few ylrds. nnd these conditions a all for f,otd ellements in varying prlopor tionP. 1)1rk greenl leaves, bright colored hark, and a foot or more of inew growth each year indicates .ufl'lriknt nitrog n,. Too much can he sl,pt;lied In Iearing orchards, necouragning a tendenc('y to grow woon insitead of fruit. When the leaves are liglht ,o'oted., ripening t.o early, the hark dtu~ alnd1 dalrk, and the growth srelot and stubledl, t'ner s.upply of n4trolgen Is d - l.tiri tl. Masny suckers, slppy growth. pl1e', tasIte(less, unripe fruit, shwsI\' a hick of Ipotlsh Phosplhorus goes Into the fruit, wood tlnd ned. . biut only about o(l-fif tll i as malchl It tused as of nitrogen, ld ,one sixth as mtlll: its of potLash. 'Il'nl 11in eorll ele'metnts must be sllutpqled in hhmint'l form. Nitrogen is supplie d by thes leiume', In tile formll or 'ent'5 (.rops): these are snometimes indllllsn sable In preventing washing anl l'ateh ling or blowing, and in holding 5ntIe Illtr. \\hile their greatest vaoise li'es ;II the addition of fertility to thil soil. In tlhe selection of these pialts we must remember the two greet clases;., the legulminous plants w.hich olther the free rltrogeen and make it ivnllt ithle for other plnntit antd tlhe nn leguminous ,plants which use in t irt g:rowth the already avallable nitrogen., We build up the skeleton of ,lour fruit with nitrogen, but the delihs-te (.ol oring, rich flavor and firm te.xtuII Is dleveloptd from the other two ele ments. The mulched orchard, whether It he an artlfloial mlech of straw or other material, or the sod mullsh where trethe grass is cut often and placed atbout the trees, usually allows it. de filency of nitrogen in the slse of the fruit and growth of wood. the frult being a little smaller and the groath short. er, but the frult is better colsored, has a firmer texature, and , will keep longer, and the wood will withstand frost injury better. If we apply LeW.Its' "Low of the Minimum" acrontling to which "the yield of a given crop will he limited by the amount of limitation of any one constituent of fseol." we are sor course obliged to, abandon the mulch system. Yet on the other hand. It Is not difficult to find claln I olJtivatlc orchardls where the fruit show. a de ficiency of 1phospihoric anesid by its green, immature, plter csl'sr, 'and In sipid flavor. Mulch for Color. Admitting that It Is the potash and phosphorous that give us color and quality In our fruit, there are soils where the conditions are such that we could sacrifice slze for the other qualities. In such cases I should adopt the true mulch system of .grow ing as heavy a grain crop In the or chard as possible, cut it pften, the first time in the spring before it draws too heavily upon the moisture (ualess it were irrigated land where moisture can be applied at any time) satd place it beneath the treea On the other hand, it size lthp fc tor,.thatt we are obliged to work for. then ouatlvation and the st$mulatioh by the addition of nltrogenous arops must be the aocepted method. t I men tion the addition of nitrogenOus crops b.oasoP I' do not believe in' absolute clean q alture, and as sure as it is fo lowed in the orchard, the a.me dip aster faces tie grower as the man has experlthced who has gromn wwhast after wheat to the end. I hellene that there is a happy medium between the mulch and clean cultivation. mnthods. Rules That Apply. To summarize: 8titnulate by cul tivation the' growth of the young trees. CultivatlOn feeds the trees and saves moisture. Hustle the trees in their early devel opment as rapidly as possible, but make them, ripen their wood annually before winter comes. Start cultivation in the spring he fore the buds start. Young tr~es can 'be cultivated two or three weeks later thbn the bearing orchard, but at this time introduce part of the mulch system by sowing a cover crop, the kind to be determined by the growth of the trees. This will. he p to ripen beth wood and fruit, because neWly sown plants take up Water raspidly and take it away froam the trees. This is one thing dptfred at this time, because tree growtlip ,ust cease. Again young plants .equire much nitrogen, but little potash and phosphorlo acid. They use ahe ittro gen, lea'ing the other elemenl so 5 sential for the ripening of ths trees and fruit Just when they need it. The growing covet crop witllttitl 1; cover and protect the. gr..gl W#..- the wliter, catching U&th:- flyt'- *i liberated by the nitrifyinIg aefoota of the frer~sng and thawing, holding it ready to be cultivated Into the soll early in the spring, thereby inwrea$tlt ,the amount of' plant food, th & de veloped beasing orchard aed0:a thi mnulch system if else of fruit ands.oll conditions warrant It. Study the -u~i, give themr. lftesttrat ment that they ought to have ** ite best dsvelopment. . 'TIbat is, ,RtiWtta cultivation' hether muie , .t * ' 'oftikra Arul ly~ wat fooddt noteo no mattet' what th sm rJ to tsaat st s tlred ulpoesi :. North Coast Limited Now R.ns To and From Chicago e Over the Chicago and Northwestern Ry. via the new short line cut-off by way of Hudson, Eau Claire and 'Milwaukee, Wisconsin, into and out of the magnificent New C. & N.-W. Chicago P*ss'nger Terminal, Canal and Madison streets..C tl)3ging-roomin, Cmartment and Open-Section Sleeping Cars, Tour 1st S.e.ping Car, Coah, Dining Car and Observation-Library Car, between.Chicago and Puget Sound, via Miles City, Billings, Butte, Shelga, Missoula, Siokane,, Seattle and Tacoma. Drawing-room, Co airtimtnt. and Open-Section Sleeping Car between Chicago and ].gland. All electrio lighted. 72 hours between Chicago and 1 ..th Paeifi..Coast. . , ofthern Pacific Express 'A .inkt Exp, es GCmt.in.te tb and Flom Chicago The fast through Standard and Tourist Sleeping Car train, with Coaches and'Dining Car to and from Chi cago Union Station, Canal and Adams Sts., via Bur lington-Northern Pacific Lines will be maintained at the same high, standard as heretofore, affording Two Daily Through Chicago Trains One daily through St. Louis train and three daily through Minneapolis and St. Paul trains via the Pioneer Line from and to the North Pacific Coast. Convenient connecting service to and from Duluth, Superior and Winnipeg. Buy-your tickets and ship your freight over the road with "Service that Sets the Pace." N. H. MASON, Agent. A. M. CLELAND, Gen'l Pass'r Agt., ST. PAUL. Northern Pacific Railway 'F About the apple tree Willllam Cullen Blryant mlld: "t',,one let uson lant the apple tree, ('leaveI\ the tough greensward with the Spade' ; Wible let Its Iollo,w bied be made: Th'ern. gently lay the r,,ts. and there lift the dark mouldl with kindly care, And ipress It ocer them tenderly, A. rounld the sleepilng Inflant's feet, W,' sftly fold the cratdle sheet; Mo ilaunt we tile alpple tree. "What plant we In this apple tree? Buds, which the breath of sunmmer days Rhall lengthen into leafy sprays; Boughs where the thrush, with crim son breast, Shall haunt and sing dnd hide her nest, We plant upon the sunny lea, A shadow for tile n.rmtide hour, A shelter from the summer shower, When we planti the apple tree. "What plant we in this apple tree. Fruit that shall swell in sunny June. And redden In the August moon, And drop, 'when gentle airs come by, That fan the blue Septemher sky; Whtie children come with cries of glee, And seek them where the fragrant gra S Betray.s their bed to those w'he pass At the foot of the apple tree. "The fruitage of this apple treo Winds and our flag of stripe and star Shall hear to coasts afar, Where meon shall wonder at the view, And ask in what fair groves they grew; SAs sojourners beyond the sea Shell think of i'hldhoodll's ~areless day, And long, long, hours of sumnmer play, Tn the shade of the (Montana) apple tree." A DAY WITH THE FLATIEAD AGENT (Continued From Page One.) te took the whiskey to relieve them and then rubbed the alcohol, whloh was among the contraband, on the outside, But Ike put him in jail just the same." Next. to Ike sat a, quiet chap Who kept pretty much to himself !during the metal. After dinner the ma jor told of how this man walked into s.,awrenee Finley's house at the trits sion one day and took out 34 gamnblers. That is no small achlevement, but it is of the sort which marks the every-day life of these men. A handful of them, together with a few Indast deputies, have chatge.oof the whole broad reser tlon, and It is to their credit that. Aihe reserve has mighty little real .troutbls. Thpy are busy, t.arlels, gen M aim ' ly men, end the people who thitk that they are retlhig in soft b eths are mistaken, T'hey treat' a tirasger n' a way whioch can't be for-, eh, and the Club Reprter is lobk tfor wdt aaxiously to the t~me when 4.*, o tak e t~em si oNle vlsii, * Lumber Department OF THI Anaconda Copper Mining Company usoeosorm to The Big Blackfoot Lumber Compuan ManufaoburNr of Western Pine and Larch Lumber Genral Sales Office Locateler t deBhe, Ut s Bonnet,.'Montana. Mills Located at Hamilton ., Montena. St. Regis, Montal,. Our mills have constantly on hand large and complete assortments of yard items in W4stern Pine and Montana Larch. Our facJlities pprnit of getting out bill and special items with the lease delay. Shipments made over N. P. and C, M. & P. S. railways. A large and complete factory in connection which makes ,anything needed in Sash, Doors, 'Window and Door Frames, Mould ings, and Interior Finish. Large factory for the manufacture of Box Shooks, Fruit and Apple Boxes. Phones--Bell 106; Ind. 742. cow. COKQ Our genulne Gase edles at $8.60' &aton will go further and last longer than any ton of ooal. Try a ton and be convlnced& Misoula Gas Co.. Bell Phon 5688. "Suffered day and night the torment of itching tpites. Nothing helped me until I used Deoan's Ointm ent. It cu~aed me permanently." Hon. John R. Garrett,'mayor, Do Ysi. Know ,Tbat, our0Wf to are fit for K Min and yet within the ryaoh ofyev bdT41'ý what 0our fl1E i 4re If al, mn~t~' rook Aalike tou.y us with an ordbr and .you'll, find they 'on't an1 taste alike, by .a good deal,. A roafst,. ' steak or sPome chops from this, mark1p$ will be a rev oIn 'to yrou. W9112" shall we lend you first? The Col rqI 115 W. Mali Mil 1I11:.11 "