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ýeilra Montana *atrd at thb postoffre at Miaotll, etafta, as ea ond-cla.s . mal ma>tr. SUBSCRIPT4ON 1RA1 ' . (In Advancw) JMllyr, one month ..»..,.."...» *O 7l.9F biay, three month ........»... .'.5 S , eta months ....................... 4.00 06!1, one year ............ ...3... .00 Poatage added otar foreign oountriese. TEL*P1HEit NUMUIR. l"OIl*........ ; 114O Independent ...... 10 MIStOuLA OPPIC,. 130 .it ll West Main Street. Hamslten Offlee. t11 at Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Mg.l. "an may be found on Gle at the followninl newstands out aide o8 Montana: Chlato-Cbhicago Newspaper Agen ,'.te. H. corner Clark and Madleon Miuineapolle-World News Co., 219 IfOrth Fourth street. Salt Lake City-MacGillls & Lud. a.nn Pranelsco-Unlted News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., bSventh and Washington. leattle-Eckarts' News Agency, Fihst avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamleson News Co. Tecoma-Trego News Co., Ninth ead Pacilfc. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Mlsonullan is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payable to The Missoullan Publishing Company. F7RIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1912. P.rIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1912. 1 MAKING IT EASIER. Members of congress are at work upon a plan to make the acqulsition of title easier for the genuine home steader. One phase of the plan which has been suggested lb to make three years the length of residence neces sary to perfect the claim of the home steale r; another piroposition In to al low six months' leave of absence each year. Whatever helps the honest honestteader to become the owner of his land should be done. But it is, of course, imnposslllu to remove all the safeguards which have been placed around the process of homesteading. There is, in some quarters, a 'cndeney to criticise ,the, activity of special agents in the investigation of home stead entriae. It should he rellmenll bered that these activities we.re prompted by the many frauds which were perpetrated against the lpublic lands; there were thousands of acres gratbbed-acres which would have been all empire of wealth had they fallen Into the hands of the bonn tide set tier. It was to prevent further frauds that the close inspection of entries was begun. There is nothing too, good for the honor-bright homesteader. lnut there is nothing too strict for the mani who ,tries to put through a Job. VALUATION. Again we have the discussion of the valuation of property which furnishes the basis of taxation In Montana. It Seems front the talk at the court house, wheire the county officers of tIle state are in session this , week, that the sent lint alteotg the itsen who have been in charge of piubllc busi ness for the past two years or imore, lb more strongly than ever favorable to the "'full valuation" assesmelnet. The opening debate ran;lll undeniably that way. 'lThe' Interests which are opposed to "full valuatlion" as the basls of the lutntana tax levy are, rts usual, re/ltwiIIenCtei. at this elnvettiunll by experts who are prepared to argue and 'who do argue speciously against the suggestion that a change( is desir able. But it seems to us that their arguments wire Ilpset in tile exchange of opinions Wednesday. There are at glolI lany reasons for the desire to have a "full valuation" 1 asis. All o' thne seemn to us to be ag'od rieabons. 'Tilt re isn't imluh ques ti n lhat the imian whose only prop erty holdinplv is his prhate homne pays Iruch ilort of tihe taxes cf his com munity - prolportionately--than does the man whose holdings are large and are revenue-producing investments or Investments whose vahle is rapidly in creasing. Tile tendency of our pres eant system is to place a penalty upon Improvements if these improvements take the fortm of homebuilding. The fault does not lie with the assessors, wse belleve-, so much as with thle sys tem which our laws prescribe. Some concrete instances serve to illustrate another reaoqn for a change to a "full valuation" basis. These In stances are well authenticated. In one case a cattle company returned to the assessor a statement that it owned eron thousnad head of beet cattle; that company shipped, that year, four ttouMand steers. Another cattle out fit returned twelve hundred stook cat-1 4 bbatde, that spring, four t a4l I 41y l, The cows were re. it b biy proli1ic, Qr th company's statermnt Wals ftae. The man who oWbi only four O1 five cows doesn't lhotrt-change the , county; he pays taxes on all he owns. An eastern Montana man with a t iontdess, for statistlcs has worked out an interesting statement. He takes, aS one factor in his ealculatilon, the total number of sheep appearing upon the asIessors' rollt In the state. As the other factor In his computation, he take the number of pounds of wool D known to have been shipped from the state. my a process not at all Intrl cate, tills statistician arrives at a re sult which shows that every sheep In Montana produced ninety pounds of wool that year. We boast of the re nmarkable l'utrltlveness of our Mon tana grass. It will not grow wool as fast as a sheiep man's assessment flg u res. Wea ta't see how It Is that there can be any fair objection to the full valhuaton basis of assessment. The Increase of the amount of the assess ment reduces the rate of the levy. Double the valuation, you cut the levy In two. The amount of taxes pald will remain the same, provided the old assessment was on the square. If the old assessnment was not on the square, It Is time the people of Montana found it out. If it was not on the square, the man who has been payIng 1 taxes upon a little home or upon a few head of stock, has heeln paying mnuch more than his share of the ex penses of state and county and city, The necessity for equitable vualuutlon In assessment is one of the Importuant I subjects to which Montana must wake up pretty sootn. GOOD ROADS. Highly gratifying to ,those who are interested in the betterment of the state's highways Is the enthusiastic sentiment amnong the county cornmnis asoners In favor of road Improvement. ) The disscusslon of ,the road question * star'. J off briskly yesterday morning a hen the olmmnlssIoners got together. f Thoer are some fine good-roads boost-. I ere in tlhe assoclatlion and they were n in the gamue front the cmart. From experience in western Montana and i froui r(leports which come froln other parts of tile state, we feel warranted In the issuerlIon that the commission-l ('cln are sincere in their declaration in favor of sys'tem.atic and acientIfic road e conetructloln. In this end of the state, lthe( highways of (iranite, Itavalll. Mis soula. andllelrsa. Flathead and Lincoln F countian are a hundlred per cent better than tl,,: acre two years ago. Under the Ia111 (of systematic work this In-t. rl'ovemn.: t is permanent. That is, the It work hitch ints been done is a part of a gene rsl plan, which is to hIi ear srled ,our tIIIl thie network of roads In imllde up of model highways. WithI the' exception of (lranite county, p the, west-side cuntles are directly In lorested in thie prolposed park-to-park b highway, and IBeaverhead county adds e her concerti to give the movement fl strength. Nearer to reallsatlon this plan comes, each year. We predict that It will not beh long before the boulevard fromn the Yellowstone to the T ;lacler park will be an aotuallty. tI IRemember, however, that the county clerks have not repealed tile registra- l tlon law and If you want to vote tills s.rling you must have your namle n oi the list. ('linty colnlnissioners cannot do everything. It requires the co-opera tion of all the people of a county to make a good-roads movement win. The new registration law is falllng far short of the expectations of its framers, according to the testimony of the county clerks. Stevensville people---to some extent -do not uinderstand the state bani tarlulm plan or they would not op pose it. T'he city's visitors had a chance yes terday to see a good deal of the town; the electric cars are great obberva tories. Iast July the present registration law became effective. Unless you have registered since then, you'd better do it inow. Yesterday was a great day for the toadies in Washington. But the duke 'was not to blame; he's a very decent fellow. The law Is the law. Even If It seems unjust, It nust be enforced. Officers mhave no alternative in the matter. Have you regls- but what's the use? If you haven't there's no use trying to get you to do it now. To be perfectly frank about it, we believe all of Missoula's printing slhuld be done in Milsoula. The counity commlssioners and their assoclates put In full time to good ad. vantage yesterday. Where do you buy your supplieis? If you don't tbuy them at home, you're a poor citizen. The man who didn't fall yesterday morning, can keep his footing any where. The banquet also developed conslid Serable gubernatorial talent. The intelligent use of the bargain sale makes living easy. The outlook for paving is brighter. New Mex~ ` III-Around Ai bu'qierq. f`.; " SIr Prs .' J. HmsRn s ·-1 ·V A -In the Oity of Albtiquped?, tihe largest in the state of New Mest·ho, theo psarn visitor Is destined to r= arrLiae hi preenneltyed notions of Sthis new state. Fortunately Alburqttr. al oe is all New Meiceo In' little. partly because of It* nsturitl locatlnl and partlyv because It is a railroad center and the railroade have here made pro' visions for the tourists. D To one who has thought alwan) of New Mexico as n land of barren mo1n talns nand sandy deserts. It Is an Intel lecutal shock to discover that the principll Industry of the plinceletga city of tile state is lumbering, *id thiat tile huge saimillls of Albuqutt.rue ~s supplied with western yeliow p1nis from tile largest unbroken pine i.Orta yet existing in this country-iln. Nw Mexico and Arison. The traveler alighting from the'train In Atbuquerque finds the stale s-et for his amusement and instruction. Tile railroad station Itself and the huge hotel connected with it, form a groupt of t,w rambling buildings In the Span Ih mlsskim style that not only please the eye because of their intr.ionl, hPauty, but naso bring sharply to mind the tradulytns and romances of the old Spanish colonists. On the pllt form, and inhabiting a part of the ho tel building, are a score of Tndians of native tribes, there to sell their twares -lnankets and basketry-and to im prees upon the traveler that this is tl.e cottry of the Indian. Not the Indllan that roamed the plains and de pended upon the meat antmals for food and their skins for dress, butt the Tn dian who Ilves in permanent houses, li.hmltting themselves to a compli cnted systemn of government, tilling the aoil for food and weaving Wool aibd c(otton for clothing. Here in.the rail. way station at Albuquerque the presdnt generation of these Indian tribes are represented by their most skulful weavers of blankets and baskets, who reap a rich harvest from the strangers who go through on the railway. As for the city Itself, It is entirely modern and entirely American. It I.vrn founded in 1880, on the advent 6f thle rallroad, and was laid out after the rectangular fashion of all new American towns. Its wide streets are now graced with substantial buildings, the steel office bullding and the cut .otne mansion .that are no different from their kind in every other Amer ilian town. Rut, only a mile or so away, is old Albuquerque, a Spanish town, where the houses are adobe huts and the language of the people in Spanish. Only a few steps away from the rail wrad station is a model of a Pueblo hiome, an adobe structure whose only entrance is from the roof. gained ~Uy mn.anntl of a long ladder. Thils is typi cal of the hnusen of the Pueblo In dimsn. built after they had fallen un der the more or less thriftless influence of the Spanish Mexicans. When the 1$panlards first crane, and Indeed for many senerations .thereafter, the Pu eblos retained their typical system of house-huilding. Each village was communal and all of the people lived in the same huge house. Some of these were built of stone, but more often of adobe. They were three to .sI stories in helght. each story rea cetilllg frolm the one below it. Ususl lv these towns were built on some high place accessible only by a steep trail and In every Instance there was no door opening oult of the lower story, but always a ladder reaching to tihe entrance on the top of the groulnd floor, a ladder that could be easlly raised for purposes of defense. Sev eral of these pueblos are In easy moe. toring distance of Albuquerque. When Nasw Mexico was ceded to the TTntted States by the treaty of 1848. the American sovernment recognized the Pueblo Tndlans as oltlsena and It also guaranteed the integrity of the land grants made by the Spanlsh and Mexican governments. These two po. Iltlcal facts, taken in connection with the economic fact that agriculture in this part of New Mexico Is possible only as tile result of Irrigation, make the social institutions of New Mexico unique. The huge land grants of the Span ish era are governed after the ancient cuntom, and, In fact, form practically independent comomunities. Their in habitants. for the most part, are Span Ish-speaking Mexicans. whose man ners of lIIlng are not radically d'f ferent from their kinsmen below the Rio Grande. The Pueblos live In their own villages, tilling tile land reserved to them by the govearment, and are governed in their local affairs by their ancient system of oacliquelm, modified only by their acceptance of the Ro man YCatholic faith. In essentials they have not changed their mode of life from tllat-.ursued three centuries ago. In the Rio Grande valley, In tlhe vicinity of Albuquerqlue, one may stee Ill Its original form, tle origin of civ'ilisation in what is now the Unlted States. Wh;erever prlmative man was blessed with abuhndant rainfall, whir ever it was possible for him to find Thought for Today Safeguarding the Health of Women. By Mrs. Robert M. Lalollette. During the past three years favor able decisions have been nanded down by the supreme court of thie United States In the Oregon case, by the su preom courts of Illinois and Michigan and by lower courts Vn Louisiana, Vir glnia and Missouri, establishing the right and' duty of state legislatures to safeguard the health of women and girls by limiting their hours of labor. Last winter public opinion expressed Itself emphatically In favor of pro tecting jwomen from overwork, by the enactment of eight-hour laws in Call fornia and Washington, nine-hour laws in Missouri and Utah, 10-hour laws In Wlpoonsin and Ohio, and by the ex tension of existing laws in many other states. The Ohio law provides that women may not be emnlployed more than 10 hoPrs in one day, nor 54 hours in one week in various, places of employment, such as factories, workshops, restau rants, millinery and dressmaking es tablslthments, and in the telephone and ffodaha4ii *higtt any r~tee there pmiti.tl Ji ineld a ea the. It *a ollfF some wilde tribe drove a detiiwjl6n body 9tf et . .r-otrick~et. as +lt, bato 'a chrler.i d,,ert, that mtnq WK 'fbreed out oi his neeenllty. t. tp ive an Inven. t'9n. In the o the Mile, itn the morning of );orld. eame rtt ugees Inventel 4& .let to lilt wa ter out of thp P*r. on to the bar ,ren desert l14..'. *-There waa born solence and Aft;iHd Letters and all that men naow 1 On the Am.til gotinent the aame thing was be ti . the same swae along the bankt 4. e Rio Grande, -mrewhere neat -M uerque. It did hit *.Ig.;ret . e c at St is Inter es.ing in that It m1.~ nts in its Own forms,. rejectlng the modifrictions and ,l1paroemenlr at ou tr lgyptlan-born Amrlmen olvillUat.n. The Pueblo IndlettU build darns and dil ditches to divlrt and direct the flow" of the waters of the Rio Grande by means of gravity, so as to feetJl ise their fields. blolowing in their I.otetNpe came the. Mexicans. doing exactly the same thing in exactly the mmne way, and they in turn, are fol lowed by the Amlerlea farmer, who may improve the teelohnqur, but Iwiho does not change the system. The wind. tgt water dltches one sees in the fito Grande valley in the neighborhood of Albuquerque were th ere before Co lumbues alled on h aememorable voy age. Thia Irrigatiol. iystem is prim tive, and therefore both wasteful and inefficient. It Wastes not only Wa ter, but land. ' The Witers of the Rio Grande are so heavily impregnated with alkali that,when too much water is put on the land and the drainage is bad, the alkal 1s deposited, and lay ing a blanket of wIhite over Its sur face, renders It forever unfit for agrl culture. Thousands up.on thousands of acres of fertile land have thus been destroyed. It is to Improve the moth. ode of irrigation and to prevent the "aste of water and the dmtruction of land, that the efforts of the new state •ovesnment aw already: being directed. OIn the Spur of the Moment my Roy K. Moultn. A Revsersible Opinion. Hod Blnka has said down to the store. And he has said it o'er and o'er, In his profound and all-wise way He said It jtlt the 0otr day, And said It with a toE of steam, It bein' his most fav-rite theme He don't want wimmen for to vote. 'T*ould be a dickens of a note Ift wimmen ever should set bold And let the vittles all gil cold, By hangin' 'round the polls for hours An' tryin' to upsot the powers That be in this here mighty land. He wants us all to understand He's dead agin' it from the start. No ekel suffrage for his part. His better half will never mix Up In no gol-dum polities: He'll see to that for he'. the boss. He says the subject makes him cross. Them is his sentiments. by gump. The wlmmen folks should stay at hum. That's what he said down o the store; He's said it many times before. His style of argyment Is such We think, he doth protest too much' Per some of us who have been 'round Within an easy sight and sound Of Hod 131nk's house when 'trouble's rife Know party well albut his wife. Hod lets off all his steam 'to.us; But 'round home he dent' make no fuss. You'd think, to hear him talk,to her, That he was simply Ilvin' fer To see her vote for president.' And that he could then die content. He's told her that much right along. Hes' told her that much rihgt along. He's mighty liberal with tle salVe, And tells her that she ought to have The rights men have had In'the past. You see, Hod really doesn't dUt Hay nothin' that don't please her whim. Most all the fellers are like him. An Essay on Kissing. It is not known just what ardent swain It was who Imprinted the first chaste salute upon the lips of his lady fa*". Perhaps it was Adam who lnvented the kiss. It sounds just Ilke hint, but whoever Inventeld it certainly started something that has come down through the ages anltl caused more trouble than mumi)ps, measles and prickly heat combineld. Take the case of tIhat man in St. Joe, Mo., which is now oecupying much valuable advertising 'lspae IN the newspapers. li kissed a woman, once, and, finding that the glJil was good, kissed her six times niose, right in the same pla'ce. 11, thought that the matter would "ndl there,. He shared the popular fallacy that a kiss :llInoth Ing at all, but he was nllMtakel. Now teilegr1&Lph service. The law follows the Michigan statute in exernptingl tanl neries from the restrictionOI of hours. The validity of the Ohio aiw wadi ar rue(l in October bufore Judge Dillon of the court of commoillln :plea of lP'rankllin county, who held the ILW constitutional. It was carried directly to the supreme court of the state. IJ, defending the law, the attorjey gEhdral of Ohio requested the co-oplrtaon of Mr. Brandeil, who aueces 4lj fended the Oregon l0-hour "CiW the supreme court of the United .lAlt and the Illinois law before theh'.lij! t court of that state. In Washington and 'alifolnti theil new elght-hour laws at,. on triale h4 in Illlnois, because the .lw W&9 amnended to include additional 'oc6 , tions. Since the decision of th ,L eral supreme court in 19ig8 u8p.i' the validity of woman's labo t the ground of their benefit O health .and wellare, no supes 6 qg of any state has held suoh;, la constitutional, , as',s ,'u & 'tr ohoqe one o·ae o.thefre. mt u *oh ta tht krtIaron ditches, `'4lg moJ4tndeo, qlthoujip heai a. airlppi nameUn, 14 the Al p poe of .~ ...i lan~ esrolqur, whos. ppwerwee abMolutsethen as . 0 -w,M use who w.u siub*=t "onow toa raul eltsltpn. .. .i about 11,000, b 0 Its buouvr i, ý . i vwastly daser th(i that of a towh of the assae ise' I the .st, since It is tte' cen et of tie tluntling in dustry. ad the esupy' dp fr at lg pW t .f the I_ .!t * p 3d4i eM tle Indnatty of th$e epte. T. ia.tls ranve t New Maextco .I1,1whg dminsplehed by the onc ptosam*rnti of agNcrulture, 'and the motst ý pt fl lop projects, bbt` they' are ettil eatneive. On the publicle domain alone, .a.ing, nut of acount tfhe "Qiivae-.i gs. O f the RSpansh wmptl iwA ý ,a.m abotat a miiuni. miiii sheepC . quarter of ". lap goats sM& Dl.0P,@: orses; mile ,t 'nburrmos. The. tendency now is to redude the number and Advatred the grade of both cattle and sheep, since .the range aI already feeding all of the 'animal it will accommodate.' The tIntrodlotion rf superior breeds 6f sheep and e5 peclally goats. is addn rt Platly to the: salue of the livestock Interests. That rthOre Ia yet a vast Wild ter ritory tributary to Albuquerque, ,s Proved by the fact that In the winter time the markets of 'the city dlsplay venison and bear meet alorng with bebf ,nd' muttont Pew secOtonS o" the United Plates are more intdWNting to he spolsman than .parts of N.e b'exico. Tomo'row--New bexico. IV-The Etension .of Irrnigtion. I the young woman has sued him in the courts for $80,000 damages. There may be some who may. believe that it. is not worth $20,000 to kiss i Missouri woman seven times, but the value of the salute is placed by the kisses and not by the kisser. She claims.that her kisses are worth $32,857.14 each, and the court is to find out. How the court is going to find out is nobody's business. In these days of frensied financa and universal ambition to own auto mobiles it .behoo ep the yemtg uia, of modest glrcumnfrsanese to. be very careful where, when..md. how he be stows his chaste salutas. . It is per fectly safe for a young man to kilss. the feMinine members of his own fam ily or the lady whom he intends to endow with a meal ticket for life, but It is not wise to pirs his kisses around indiscriminately. Women are develop. Ing cionmerelrl nstincts and it begins to look as though thq greatest of in door .sports il .to become tinpoputlar. The decislot) of the Missouri 'court will be awaited with interest. Whsn Anielihas uiags. Our daughter Angelina's. got a 'ery putty voice; To be a prima donnbr in agrapd:oopry is her choice:. She's studied nearly seven years. in method and technique, And .goes dowo to the ptullo at least, thfee times a week. She's goin' to take Miss Garden's place--her teacher told us that. Just elight 'years more of study and she'll have the thing down pat. Her head tones are luxuribus, her throat tones are immense. We're goin' to let her keep right on regardless of expense. Calve ain't got a thing on her and Sembrich is a shine Compared In any way or shape to that there gal of mine. We're positively sure. of that. Her teacher told us so. When it comes to the singin' game, the teacher ought to know. Just seems like ma and me kin hear the angels flap their wings. It's music heavenly for' us when An Felina sings. Of course, there's lots of Jealousy, the 'whole blamed village throtulg. For it ,has got noised 'round a bit what she is going to do. Some. of the spiteful orittetrs say' her chest tones are a fright, And that she'll not be able to get her dynamics right. And, although the church choir says our daughter ought to go And do her fancy singin' in some movin' picture shgW., When she gets up to sing a piece'they try to treat her nips, But their applause most always sounds like someone grackln' lee. Her teacher says to never mind, she'll show 'em all some day:;, But she must take more lessons, fer that Is the only ways For folks were jealous of Calve ead Melba just the same Before they was grand opry star. and sang their way to fame, But astt' jt gives us .Quite . a.look, In spite of all of them things, To hear the other tesaheri kanok When Angelina sings. What has become of the old man who used to light his pipe with a red hot coal? Women may be mighty skeered of mice,' but I have y) .td spe a woman that Is shkeoied of a rat, eijiaeclly l s4 one. It Ip putty ber4 to IlooU. pltUpigblid nowadays 'wlithout eyegtasel. ."T, ,dr ward. Peaye~ wears Iig g"il pte tlpie exce tlq' witeli he .4dg., An. Ohio jury bas bepn Gal.ld vip. 40. d hdie$ wliich' -ý ti ' whiph M I·th probe y-Wodt4 w i r ý " r ) r .. .. " Soon, NoW aud C1ht1dren all profit alike in such an event ai this. It' s a "met. chandise event" prepared for the common people. Don't you min it, even though you spend dollars to get here. DEBATE ON TAlFF BEGINS TODAY REPRESENfrATIVE PALMER OF PENNSYLVANIA WILL OPEN ARGUMENT FOR STEEL. Washinston, Jan. 25.-The tariff re vision debate of the 81sty-Seoond congress will begin tonmortrow in the house when Representative A. Mltohell Palmer of Pennsylvania will open the argument in favor of the steel and Iron schedule reported today by Chairman Underwood of the ways and moeans committee. The. attitude of the republicans to w&rd the democratic revision program was Indicated at today's meeting of the eteetative coinmlttee when Repte. sentatlve PIyne moved that considera tion of the tron and steel schedule be ddfewred until a report has been re ceived from the tarlff board. This wee lost by a etrlot party vote. The republican members Indicated that there would be no republican eubesti .ute for the democratle bill, but r long string of amendments would be of. fered: That the democrate practlcally have completed the wool sidhefule was dis closed when Representative: Pay .movetl that, schedule K. as" drawn by 4r. Unde1v~qod ,411 h1le collesagues be redra.fte to conform with. the .,eport of the tarlZf boai. submitted" In te cepber.. This pntion was loest also by airalg.tit party vote Setitor' Smoot is prepAring' a bill arlh. 'the lines f thet ta*fit board 're ort. Followlg 'the passage of the steel bill, the tlwlvse tdd ~tiesun committee w.1 Iwtroduce the chemical ind then the su4 r schedule. These ae nearly ready for a democrtlo caucus. The cotton schedule Will 'be taken up next Chairman Underwood estnimates these will be all that can be handled at this session' but if. thre d time. for more, the agricultural sohedule will be oon sidered.' PRESS AGENTS TALK OF THEIR SHOWS At the Isle. "The Military. Air aoout."-lPar above the ordinary drama In the novel and modern means of warfare employed by the "air oscout," and hle flying lpa chine end the aeroplane gun Intro. duced'by the enemy to offset his at tacks. They bring the birdman do'wn but he bobs up serenely, deftating the foe and winning his commandint of ficer's daughter. "The Military Air Scout" will make a brilliant fltht on the screen of the-Isis theater tonight and tomorrow nliht and everybody will learn what the aeroplane will mean In matter of war. Above the clouds he attaeks 'the enemy, who re turn his fire with an aeroplane gun. whoch brings him d.w.n. He lards safey, eeape' aspd reports the de teat of $Qie oppoling forces and the sinkltri at lIt r Wtar vessels. The beauty of thig plotbute is we fWill ree all these things done and be in per fect safety. "Pathe's Weelely" will be shown next with all Its. newsy happenings and doings. Some of the pictures shown will be Jersey City, N. f., the paper,, stock in a paper box factory burns fiercely for 24 hours, resulting in the deattuotion of an entire city square. Tripoli, Italo-TurkLih war. The mil itary aviators just arrived are received by General Gaysola. The Captain MI o0so is seen on his Melrport mono plane over Tripoli. Cincinnati,Ohlo- The annual Hangarian feast proves and interesting event and many others that are very interesting. Then we will show the popular comedy picture. "One Way to Win," It deals with a joke by means of which a lovesick barber overcomes parental opposition and gains a blushing bride and suf ficient capital to start himself In bust nesa. It is to be hoped that he treats his own customers better than he did those of his former employer. GRANDMOTHERS DSED SAGE TEA To Darken the Hair and Restore Gray and Faded Hair to Its Natural Color. It is easier to preserve the color of the hair than to restore it, although it is possible' to do both. Our grand mothers understood the secret. They made a "sage tea," and their dark glossy hair long after middle life was due to this fact. Our mothers have gray hairs before they are fifty, but they are beginning to appreciate the wisdom of our grandmothers In using "sage tea" for their hair and are tast followilng suit. T~he present generation has the ad vantage of the past in that it can get a ready-to-uso preparation called Wy eth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy. As a scalp tonic and color restorer this preparation is vastly superior to the ordinary "sage tea." made by our grandmothers. The growth and beauty of the hair depends on a healthy condition of the scalp. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy quickly kills the dandruff germs which rob the the hair of its life, color and lustre, makes the scalp clean and healthy, gives the hair strength, color and beauty, and makes it grow. 4 Get a 50-cent bottle.;am' our dlrjg gist today. He will give your money back if you are not satisfied after a fair trial. Special agent, Missoula Drug Co. WILL APPEAL CASE. Kallspell, Jan. 25.-(Special.)-A 'de termination to have the supreme court pass upon the question Involved in the recent suit of the city of Kallspell against J. J. Coleman, brrosecuted for operating his saloon after the revoca tion, of his license under a city ordi nance by Mayor Whipps. has caused a new action to be instituted against Coleman by City Attorney Smith and follorwlng another rendition of the de cision by Judge Erickson, the case will be at once appealed. Testld the Whol World Over and ol thm'three Mmgeneratio 3ueo lsw'pil . YemUv soake upon as the beet puov dLe and'borrej tiv5 ladisorder of the orga of dlennde l nowIn. Tb vs »y l r fis rom the head etom~cb. lflU~Wl~du bUouneg or watoiya., re qnqriut aN re tow well 1 nowt -` that; bp gept 'r e :b *e~. sue etim the 4ý ý htoawellapproved. ss bnpw s h leechem.s. ills : o des vgd~y tm!!!