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T1!H DAILY MISSOVULIAN
Ptblshed Every Day In the Year. 0S8SOULIAN PUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the postofflce at Missoula, Montana, as second-class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) Daily, one month ........................... 0.75 Daily, three months ...................... 2.25 Daily, six months .................... 4.00 Daily, one year ................................. 8.00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell......................110 Independent....510 MISSOULA OFFICE 129 and 131 West Main Street. Hamilton Office 221 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Missoulian may be found on sale at the following newstands out side of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolis-World News Co., 219 North Fourth street. Salt Lake City-MacGillls & Lud wig. San Francisco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Seattle - Eckart's News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamleson News. Co. Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The MIfissoulian is anxious to give a the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faultyy a delivery at once. In ordering paper change to new address, please give 11 old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payablle tot The Missoulian Publishing Company. L " 1.t h TU.SID)AY, JANUAIRY 7, 1913. GO SLOWLY. Announctemlent was nimade yestl'rd;tiy at the city hall that a nl\movement has been started to recall Mayoir 1tlho:l,les. C There is no, authoritative llflrlllation t as to the origin of the movemenIlt, nor is there anything to indicate that it is sincere. Tile charges which are otnu- 1 nlerated in the colpy of the petition i: Which was real at the council mleeting t yesterday aire mlatiters which have been discussed during the progress of the investigation of the city's affairs hliic t is not yet completed. To re.iterate I them now, before any result has come 1 fromn tile citizens' inquiry, seems to us to be the height of folly. The citizens' comnllittee yesterday orgatnized and proceeded along lilnes which are Ibe.s calculated to a0ulainti the public witll the actual facts in the matter. As was said by a nlember of the committee, this is not a political affair; it is merely a plan to find out exactly hbow closely the explenses of tile c(ity can iie cull and to arrange to culit them to that point. If it is found that h the council has ahlraly reached the ahill ini ill in tile reO lillmenda ionIS which it has mlate, then the committee c will say so. If it is found that furilher reduction is lpossibleo, thle conlllnitee will say that, tio. But there is lo occasion for a recall Ii molvement until we tha've a fair lnd itn- e partial statement of the conditions at the city hall. We believe we have not i had that yet. It is our plinion that l we shall ha\e, it when Clhairlman lriggs mnakes his report th his cmulllttee. Then will he the time to act, re w'ay '\ or the other. COLORADO GIRLS. The girl stidents in 'iolorado trinliege, have set lan 'xaqplllle whill .hc- eds elsewhere will, alt least, find interelst i tained the infgrrmation that the; i i rado girls, iby denying theiitlt ies chicken dinners anitd biy doinlg 'll srits of work, have saved a nest-egg of mreit than nilne thollisantd dtitllars t')twirI It\ gymnntsillll funid for their colhelc-, ilie Is a chance for Montana co-els Ito tIiike a hand in the financial gIlE. Th,.- I will be able,lC if they f,!lo\v this cx:lu pie, to get neei ' it'd fllitis for tihe uliliit - telnance of tile utniversity. If ti' r ry out the plan they will save the money. But the legislators of '1,. Iit tana, we think, would lie shatlnltd int' i action if the girls started In this idl rection. The lawmakers are t',i, ga!- 1 lant to wish to see tile co-eds go, with out chicken dinner. And it iouhll takll, an awful lot of chicken dinners to, save nine thousand dollars. DAY DECLINED. Yesterday's organization of the Mon tana house of representatives, follow ing the caucus of the democrats the rsight before, marked the second dli.feat of ]. C. Day of Helena as an aspirant for the speakership. In January, 1899, Mr. Day was defeated by Henry C. Stiff of Missoula. It was the vote of Silver Bow county's delegation .'hich settled the contest in 1899; it was that same vote which turned the tide against AMr. Day in this year's caucus lilot. This year, it Wv4 a Flathead man who defeated Mr. Day. The. other time It was Missoula's candidate. In the former contest, the election of Mr. Stiff was regarded as a measure of the Daly strength in the house as against I that of Clark. This year, the vote against Mr. Day may or may not rep resent the copper strength; the chargd I is made that it does, but it will take time to make this certain. It is sig nificant, perhaps, that the Silver Bow delegation was against Day, but the reason may have been something else tnan copper. When the defeat of Mr. Trty had been accomplished, he was of fered the empty honor of being chosen speaker pro-tem. He declined. Back in 1899, Mr. Day was given the chair mnanship of the committee on libraries. =Ie didn't decline it, but he manifested to enthusiasm over its acceptance. SOME RELIEF. President-elect Trilson says he is be wildered by the mass of suggestion and recommendation which pours in urpon him. lie says he has so many names urged for appointment that he has been unable to make any selection. And tlhe situation of Mr. Wilson is no different from the position of e.very president elect in the last fifty years. It is one or the evils of the nlppointive system, which even civil service will not en tirtly remove. But there is a bit of relief in sight for the president-elect notw thatt tie state legislatlures are in stssion. 'The politicians will have to divide their attention with tihe affairs at lolnme; they will be compelled to get off the foot of the president-elect for at least a few mlinutes at a tihil Mlr. \Wilson will doubtllless wlvitelmine a red hot fight of sinle sort in eve.ry iite of the state legislat ui rs. 'Tlot t x\\oiilt take a lt I f the fell,\\s hiine aldt give him a rest. Those democrats who implicitly be lieved that a reduction in the cost of living would follow the count of thue hallots in Noveinber, are now looking with liblank disnmay at the size of their coal bills. Just to show that civilization has a firm hold, the ('hinese republic has ordered all busilness tnen t \ve:ar derby hats. W\e shall inot ailnie the' ('Chinese if they start anolther rtvolu tion. Berlin has adopted City Attorney VWoody's traffic ordinance, even if Missoula did reject it, and automobiles in the German capital are compelled to cross the streets at right angles. There is no need for a recal' if ev erything is right at the city hall and the citizens' committee has not yet found out whether there is anything wrong or not. If democratic tariff revision doesn't amount to more than demnocrat i nves- I tlgations have done, it will not do I much except to unsettle businuiss. Inquirer:-Yes, you can send flow ers to your girl by parcels pist, but we would not advise it unless you are afraid of the dog. Hlow touch better it would have been coulid the London peace conferuennee have been held before t'he fighting be gan. Not even the heat of the democtli'ratic caucus was able to rauta' lilena's , temperature above 15 degreets beilow zero. (Governor Stewart. guiding the ailto mobile of state, will have to keep ai elose watch for tacks in the road. t The best way to sihop oconoimieally Is toi follow the advice contained in L Missol,.lan advert isern.nts. Young ite. Astor lhas joinledI a vol Intlte r fire hrigldh. I1,. sots a lace I for young ir. Itnoeltfelht'r. The I .onil' of reiltru(selltitatives ca;ills aittention I to the flt that It is not all l t hi . llii ti r iot a ' t li, it is n I - il 1 rtythiig ilso, liter is itire slited ltiiit' it the , start is sll':, T i i'e is i iitus,' lin ki i iilt " Ihi t'ii'tilh illltil we kItnlow whiat is the altllal stiatl' of affairs. Wi' ire itistitletl vi otu ,stii'id iii lilly fUrtheir dwivnwarll revision of winter i weather. (Cheer li. 'IThe weather mlan sHays ithe bliikhne of the cild wa'e is T'hii i'rcisiit int-,'leuit ei.liivces ' every luan sioitlit tue his own cabinet mtuatuir. Mr. McNally appears to have I i ,lin the goat. Silver i3ow always has oilt. If you want to recall your troubles, tuse a Mi.stulian class ad. Turkey's foolting in l.urope ieconits t each day less secure. TThocr are places rwhere it was ltolihr than it was here. (IIFTO 'Ph IACDITAI GIFTS FOR HOSPITAL. , S;an Francisco, Jain. . -The \niver. tl sity of 'California itL annoIunces that it is j assured of gifts aggregating $400,000) I to.ward erecting and equipping new departments of the university hospital f in Fan Francisco. There is said to t be a possibility of much larger gifts., VANDALS IN CHURCH. Chicago, Jan. G.-Yandals desecrated the altar and stole the conmmunion r serv!ci from the chapel of the Epis- e cOlal cathedral of Saints Peter and V Paul today. The sacred vessels were t recovered later in a rooling house. I Two men were arrested. READY FOR BUSINESS The two branches of the Thirteenth assembly are or- a ganized; that formality was the feature of'yesterday's pro- h ceedings in Helena. Today, the program includes the re- b ceiving of the message of Governor Stewart. This will be A the last preliminary. This afternoon will find the two . houses ready for the work of the session. There were some interesting features in the organization phase of the session. The plan to place the selection of A senate committees in the hands of the lieutenant governor b did not find daylight. That is a good sign ,for a starter. w It is to be noted, however, that Senator Gallwey of the Amalgamated company is a member of the committee which ti will select the senate committees. Senator Gallwey is adroit and experienced; he, next to the lieutenant governor, P is the best man for the Invisible Government that could tj have been selected. But there is room for doubt that, with all his cleverness, Senator Gallwey will have free rein tE in the matter. His associates are not men who will sub mit to being led. Senator Groff of Ravalli county and t Senator Duncan of Madison are not new men at the busi- a ness and they have reputations of their own as fighters. We anticipate that the progressive element in the senate h has its affairs in good hands. Then there was the defeat of E. C. Day for the speaker ship of the house. Mr. Day had been regarded in these rural districts as having the field all to himself. It ap- i pears, however, that he didn't. Honeyed words had been t printed in the newspapers which represent, supposedly, the di Silver Bow democratic forces; these had been fine reading ' for Mr. Day. But that was as far as Silver Bow went in the Day procession. When it came to voting, the cordial indorsement which the Butte Miner had given was not made I good by the Miner's townsmen. It was a Flathead-county Y man who got away with the Silver Bow vote. It will, how- Tr ever, be some satisfaction to the Butte Miner that it was ec not Mr. Whiteside of Flathead. There is some balm in 01 Gilead. fn On the whole, the progressive element appears to have r a little better than an even break at the start. With no ti side issues to interfere, the Thirteenth assembly has the best r opportunity ever offered in Montana for constructive work e in the way of legislation. Certainly, there can be no mistaking the sentiment of the ,, people of the state. The record in this direction is so plain that it cannot be avoided, even by those who do not want ,b to read it. Three parties are represented in the legislature whose platforms contain the same pledges regarding state * legislation. None of this is political legislation. It should n be easy to enact helpful laws this year. The whole state will support the Thirteenth.assembly if t its members make good the promises which form the pro- t gram for the session. ____ I Immigration XXIX.-Past Human Migrations.B, By Frederio J. Haskin. i, hr, .o To~nr' )h indulcCd his rile pOlishl'd sLt olln imnplements found 1 Long before Joseph induced his T brethren to return for their father and ii bring him out of LEgyt, and long be- 0v tore M.uses afterward led then out u troii tinuer Egyptitlii buttndage,' human liy \. ts unceasillngly on tile move. b A lter 3.di.au and lts eolntusioBn of tIli.gL. tr tile dspersionl Ui hulall Ity, W\ ye t our lletL picture of htIlllallI ia ilitieti.lgs rtltl ti.e illtie story Wilnel 'Itrath lull A.\brialll and Lot and their o aiI\es an.l wenat turotn frotI' Ur of the Chaties to go ito thi e tland of .Canaattn. itl y got as far as lItrtall, anlld Abramnl's i tlatier, '1 t'ati, diled there. '1 elli Ccallle tie tletss5 tle to A trunt -to "get thee out )ti t3 tl. n tr3, i tld tirutl thy kindredi, i it'd 1ltl thy l'atherl's htlse, unto a ifi land that I will sihow thee." Flrot l this land they trave eld into Egypt and Lt out ug.iU, and tiiatlly thile tpossssiolns of Abtram and lbt became so great that theiy could ti ltonger get along together. 0o Abral said to Lot that they would separat', anlid lie w'ould give hlal first choice eif the directions they could go. e A lid Lit ciis,' the plain tof Jordan, ( willie Aibratl cthose Calalil. g A.\id so lilt hisltory of early Israel is ., full of lilt, wau lerin gs of ilt,' sihi'philid patriarch,", their households, their t, lhers ltid thIeir flocks. lalled Florwaird by greell fliels and pliastiant Watellll p platcs, hlured oil by th, thirst for thle itfll e ltlli(sts of e11)1e 1t itt Itllais, . lnd the Ia artial 'o lq tuest of alien pIwo ples, they IntIrchedt here ' and there, both hi fore t iti after lithe xodtlNh i 't t It ';gypt. ''lth Istraelites werl'e a reckless peoplt, id their eion.talIt sielillg of I'w lit tis itl) Itpossess aind ti1 V t 1 - '_ tiilities to illsruvo' ill thosie days w5Is A isrhaps no more rIllarktl ble thatl tile A spirit of the Jew who is willing lto pltay aI the pirice in the tcoin of suffering tand ft isol]tinl trot' getting Oil ill the world, o. ii1)t for establishing it homlle and it a' ,.)llpet'ncl'e foIr hls Ehildrten andl those v wiho coins after them. lit willingly d. wanders tlhrough the deserts of diffi- It c'ulty 11t l ll'rejudice if he cant s't e- cF Jorn hini the lromlised land of golden al opporltnits. And that is whiy lie is T the most widely llspiltrsed ulnd yet the al 1I1 s1t strict'ly isoltated of all thlt, races iof hitllaInity. Ii WV' til not know when t laIn first bie- Iw gtlli his catreetr ion the earth. We only tl kinlo. that vast geoloegic ages ago, tl loth the climate and the outlite f , 4, lu:tp' ' wvre 'very ilifferent from what in they are today, and that man lived tl there i ith animals long since extinct. ti WVe dit kIhnow that wihell the curtain I bi first rise oilt the stage, of history it re v Ialid in sollle fa'tvored regions, scllh in is tilhe valley of tlthe Nile, nations and o civilizations venerabhle with age and al plsst'ssI d of lt lltlglagt's and arts and of institutions that bear evidence of ti thouisands of years of growth alld de- IV 'etlopmelint before the period of written m history began. H According toi the most authentic in- pc formation gathered by the ethnologists at the earliest inhabitants of Europe 1o were of the yellow race, which, broad- at ly spi.aking, not only includes the Chi- T nest and Japanese, ,but the Slavlc peo- ta hle's as well. They were also the first gi inhabitants of the" new world. In Eu- gl rope today live two small peoples who tc escaped the common fate of an over whelming avalanche of civilization be that swept up behind them-the et Pasques sheltered by the Pyrenees and cc the Finns and Lapps of the fttf po4. w The polisheld stlie implements found 1 in the caves atllt river gravels of western tLn urp, the kitchen-itiddcns upon the slnrtis of the Baltic, the Swiss lake lhlabitations, and the burial a tlutttlUts all over E'urope confirmll the belief that clse kinsmen of the Chi- } nese were tilhe fil'st people of ,ourope. What ha.ppened in prehistoric times itn thie migratimnts f I humnanity into Eatt rope has ,been witlnessed in the comilng 1 of the Hutlgaria.na tand the Turks into Europe. Although tihe A\ry:an race is un taoubtttdly the youngllgest, of the great classes of hutit nittl , it is, collectively, the most scatti redI. It includes the allncieknt Iiiltitulu al I the mllodern Eng lishlnatl; it(h ;lcitit iHoman and the motder italiall; thI' atncient Athenian and tIe ilmoern'l (lk. Its descend ants Ithave ptIeopled the tnew world, Eu rope aind Austra;lia. The origitlal senlt Iof the Aryan race seetlts to havie teIen in the Hindu kooch utuintIIatlin reg'iont of northwest ern Asiat. Int the less than 5,000 years that have patssedt sinlce the first pil grimhts startetd ollt I'f thoos mIl ountain valleys to cotlllulr tll wtorild, as they progressed tthey hIv wandered all ove'r the aertth. S.tno' tribes spread f ovetr thie iltablet'-Iis of Iran and the plains of Itdi:a, and I,ecame the pro- I genitors of the Atlledes, the Persians I and the ililldus. 'I'h,' tribes which en- t ;tway of the lii'llhtotntl, ptushing them- a I salvets dtlt\'n into the penIttinsulas and ftundiilo g the (,reek I lllt Iltonlllan states. ' I'Ihe valgullartd f tlhe tribes which I ;swlet aleross lthe iniilll IEurope from Asia to thte \\west \ re the Celts. After thtn etitteI the Teutonic tribes, and the attrd-er, tded Celts were forced out upont the wet'stetrn-mnost edges 1 of Eurolpe into Untl and Spain, and across the channel to thie British isles, where they are reprt stnted to this I day by the \\elhlh, It h Irish and the b Highland Scttts. Behind, the Teutons Scatme the Sltavs, andt( they pressed up I Iagainst the. T't.tlonls as hard as the c Teutons in their first days had pressed I against the C(lls. From the tittle whla tihe first ven- f luresomlle triles beganl tI wander west- f ward from the Aryan cradile home un- I til now, the w\\-aterlust has possessed c the Aryan peoples, altl perhaps for I 4,000 or 5,000 years they have been t moving forward and westward, and the great migration to, America is but the continllng flow of the stream that lbegall so Iany years a-Ot). We find the histolry of this Aryan migration written in the earliest books e of the race. The Itig-Vela, the most A ancient of Ibooks, is Ill;de up chiefly c of hymns ,which wteret composed by Ii the sweet singers of thel Aryan clans d which, during a thousand years, e marched steadily forw\ar.l through the u Htimalayas and aeross the Indian r peninsula to the Gang,s. These hymns n are filled with the memories of the! o long conflict of the fair-faced Aryans and the dark-visaged aborigines They tell of the terrors of the moun tain passes, speaking often of the great dark mountains through whose gloomy defiles the early immigrants s to India wended their way. a The people of eastern Asia seem to it be the only great exception to the po- a etic statement that westward the. t course of empire takes its way. China h was first settle. by a banG 44 T URaf- " Ian emigrants who headeqd toward the ! rising instead of .toward tei setting sun, and settled in the basin of the Yellow river, there to become the pro genitors of the most popuilous nation human history has ever known. They found aborigines there just as Colum bus found them in America and as the Aryans found them in India. Whence they, came is beyond mortal ket. History stands silent and dumb, so re mote were the days of their advent, Every reader is familiar with the sweep of the tides of humanity to America's shores after the discovery of the western hemisphere by Colum bus. But far behind that date there were other races which haaq to come to America, and which hai erected civilizatiors of their own--civiliza tions whose few remaining ruins are mutely eloquent witnesses of the high order of intelligence of the people. Perhaps the most mournful diary en try ever made was written by a priest who accompanied Cortez into Mexico, where, in the name of religion, an at tempt was made to wipe even the last reminiscence of the Aztec civilization from the earth. He told of their his tories, their literature, their medical science, their astronomical knowledge, and then related with pride and pleas lre the joy he felt in seeing all their sacred books of knowledge placed in a huge bonfire and destroyed beyond all hope of resurrection. Since then centuries have come and gone, and archeologists have been able to gather here and there small threads in the chain of evidence as to the na ture of these civilizations. But the calendars of the Aztecs and the Mayas disclose even a greater knowledge of astronomy than Caesar possessed when he ordained the Julian calendar, with the aid of the Alexandrian schol ars, and greater than was at the dis posal of Pope Gregory when he re vised. Butcertain it is that the ruins f 'Mitla, of Palenque, of Quiragau, 'of Yucatan, of Cnsa Grandes, and of the Incas. tell of races which in their day could match their host contemporaries of Asia, Europe and Africa. That the emigrants who laid the FI oundations of these civilizations came rrnm across the seas seems certain. We see the Toltecs migrating across the barren plains which stretch al most from the Rio Grande to the vale of Anhuac. Then they disappear, I legend says, through the ravages of pulque, and after them comes the Chi- mi 'imees-Mongolian in features, Chinese lat in the forms of their civilization. lov even in this day we may read on the of pyramid of the sun, believed to have Ell been erected by them. the same in seription one most often finds upon the ancient tombs of China-an in- wil scription which means "loneevlty." " Whence they came or how, there Is the nothing but circumstantial evidence to ch: Indicate. but it seems probable from me that evidence that it was but a con- Th tinuetion of the eastward movement of giv humanity that began when the Turan- of lans settled in the valley of the Yellow sta river and founded the great empire of is China. an Thronghout hundreds of generations the humanity has thus been moving here the and there in search of'the promised , lands of bettcr opportunities, neatly its always migratine amid necesa~itie~ 'dtd th hardships. and often at the risk of life' itself. iSometimes it has been the gr hand of onpression and tyrannv that pr has riven impetus to the tide: at other at times it has been religious faith: now the tt has been a question of staying and cot starving or of ening and enioving tie plenty. Put whatever the impelling of motive, multiplied millions of people giv have traversed the lands and the seas gel of the earth in search of peace, happi ness and contentment. un (Tomorr w--Tmmigration. XXX.- tat Future Human Migrations. wh II _ F ani cie *iPmmu-Pi- * I-a 1A i-A1'a. HEINZE LEADS FIGHI FOR ORE BODY t tt APEX AND EXTRA LATERAL TI RIGHTS FIGURE IN MINING SUIT AT WALLACE. bt tit Sc Vallace', Jan. 6.- (Special.)-The ec first day of the trial of the case broughllt b tl. Ste wart Mining com- at pany against the c)ntario Mining corn- s pany, which commenced in the dis trict court this morning, was devoid si of new or unexpected features. The si admission of additional counsel for the Stewart was consented to by the op-lat position. The session was devoted fa largely to the explanation of the work st done by tile plaintiff company on the p disputed property in the past two M years, detailed by engineers employed aM by the Stewart. The claim sought to, fi he established involves the title to the Ontario ore body, said to be worth a ci million dollars, and the question of s apex and extra lateral rights is the cc basis of the litigation. sc There is an array of legal and ex- a, pert mining talent on either side ex- t" ceeding that in any case ever brought of in the courts of the northwest, and the . case promises to be long and bitterly ,s fought. F. Augustus Heinze leads the ti fight for the Stewart, being present in se person. He is quoted as saying his or company would spend half a million si dollars to establish their rights and ti title to the Ontario. BUNKER HILL LIABLE. Washington, Jan. 6.-The supreme court held today the Bunker Hill & Sullivan Mining and Concentrating company in Shoshone county. Idaho, liable to the government for $3,397 damages for buying timber from an entryman who had not properly taken up his claim. The government's case rested on the allegation that the entry man took up the land merely to cut off the timber. TREASURE HUNTING. New York, Jan. 6.-J. P. Morgan will sail tomorrow for Egypt on the steamer Adriatic to interest himself in ?buried treasures. About a year ago Mr. Morgan visited Egypt to see the progress of an expedition which he fitted out to make excavations near Iharge.t. AS CLEAN as a Holland it comes to Dutch kitchen you-with all the rich -as wholesome as flavor of the finest of V a n Houten's ' co- cocoa beans-retained coa! In original by Van Houten's .old " packages from old. Dutch process. SUPPORT FOR PAPER IS REQUESTED FINANCIAL AID FOR THE "MON- A TANA PROGRESSIVE" IS EARNESTLY ASKED. Helena, Jan. 6.-(Special.)-A com mittee of five members of the legis- za lature, consisting of Crippen of Yel- to lowstone, Taylor of Blaine, Mayfield cr of Flathead, Pope of Yellowstone and tu Ellingston of Carbon, has prepared a aI report in which it says, concerning to the new progressive weekly which will begin publication next week, that 'we have very carefully gone into the plan of organization and the sC character of the publication, and both G ch meet with our unqualified approval. The necessity for a paper that shall B' give wide publicity to the operations B1 of the various departments of the Sr state government, in accurate detail, ". is a most -pressing one in Montana, st, and we believe that the new paper, ba the Montana Progressive, will meet the requirements of the situation in M a manner thht will be satisfactory to li1 itfttpatrons and of- great service to th the state generally. e. "For this reason we urge upon pro gressives everywhere that they promptly send in their subscriptions at $2 per year, and we earnestly hope U that precinct committeemen and county chairman, in all of the coun ties of the state, and every member )f the state chntral committee will give to this worthy enterprise their genuine and active support. "The company is duly incorporated under the laws of the state of Mon. tana, and officered by progressives Ni whose high standard as business men and good citizens should be a suffi clent guarantee to all those who sub scribe, that the business will 'be of. ficient and that the publication will ar be maintained at a high standard. "The stock is being subscribed fot in shares of $1.00 each, and already a pa sufficient amount has been sub- or scribed to pay the initial expense of wi the publication. or "To the end that the circulation of the Montana Progressive may be CA pushed quickly through all of the re counties of the state, additional stock di; should be sold. If the company shall an be able to procure a general circula- frI tion 'over the state it will have a s. sufficient basis in advertising value to t enable those in charge of it to secure be patronage along that line that will allow the publication to be maintained fe without a possibility of loss to the wi shareholders: "It Is believed to be espeeially de- no sirable that the stock of the progres- gi sive Publishing company should be to widely held over the state in moder ste amounts, to the end that there nay, be practically a common owner ship and a common interest in the a' publication. In other words, that the b Montana Progressive may belong to "r and be controlled by the rank and file of the party. S"We therefore urge the progressive citizens of Montana that they at ones send in to the Progressive Publishing company at Helena as liberal a sub- Ja scription to the stock of the company in as they can afford, and in addition he that they enclose a year's subscription Ti of $2. ca " "Realizing that early action to the ce success of the movement is impera- fo tive, we recommend that sufficient "'I solicitors be placed in the field at tr once, and we urge unrn all progres- all sives who have not subscribed, that re they do so at un-c:" an IN GmutOOD WOMANHOOD on The women who have used MOTIEll OOD Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription will tell you that it freed them frm pain helped them over painful periods in Assist Nature their life-and saved them many a day now alnd then, of anguish and misery. This tonic, in with a gentle liquid form, was devised over 40 years cathartic Dr. ago for the womanly system, by iRVR Perce's Peas-. Pierce, M. D., and has been soldver oaW laetore since by dealers in medicine to the. up and inigor- benefit of many thousand women. . ate liver and Now-ift orek--oea earn bowel. Be surm Pierce'. Phaorif PeerlWE:cr you get what eour druit at $1 per b #x~ ele.I 5 ywo ask for. 1*e ore0isd 50 on et -m . Pte. Pdw N. Y.* bIh.pg MISS RANKIN HEADS SUFFRAGISTS ADVOCATES OF VOTES FOR WOM EN PERFECT ORGANIZA TION AT HELENA. Helena, Jan. 6.-(Special.)-Organi zation was perfected at a meeting here. today of the woman's suffrage state central committee of the body that wi!l undertake to prevail upon the legisla ture to submit to the voters the amending of the constitution to give to both sexes the right to vote. Offi cers were elected as follows: Stat.oe chairman, Mic;s Jeannette Rankin, Mis soula; assistant state chairman, Mrs. Gilmore, Glendive; second assistant chairman, Mrs. Louis p. Sanders, Butte; secretary, Mrs. Harvey Colt, Big Timber; treasurer, Mrs. Wilbur Smith, Helena; state finance chair= man, Mrs. Harry Poindexter, Dillon; state press chairman, Miss Ida Auer bach, Helena. About G0 women were in attendance, Mrs. Gertrude S. Tabor of Helena de livered the address of welcome, and the response was made by Mrs. Unk. 1. Herrick of Bozeman. UPSET, BILIOUS: SICK? "CASCARETS" No Headache, Biliousness, Bad Taste or Constipation by Morning. Are you keeping your bowels, liver and stomach clean, pure and fresh with Cascarets, or merely forcing a passageway through these alimentary or drainage orgalns every few days with salts, cathartic pills, castor oil or purgative waters. Stop having a bowel wash-day. }et Cascarets thoroughly cleanse and regulate. the stomach, remove the un digested, sour and fermenting food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and carry out of the s> stem all the decomposed waste mat t-r and poisons In the intestlies sand bowels. A Cascaret toright withl make you feel great by morning. They' work while you sleep-never gripe, sicken or callse any inconvenience, antd cost only 25 cents a box from your drug gist. Millions of men and women take a Cascaret now and then and never have headach ,, biliousness, coated tongule, indigestion, sour stom ach or constipated bowels, Cascarets belong in every houshold. Children jist love to take them.-Adv. REWARD FOR COURTESY. Harrisburg, Pa., Jan. 6.-Margaret Jane Brown's kindness four years ago in helping an old peddler on to a car here has won her a reward of $8,000. The young woman, who recently be came Mrs. Ray Mason Knazel, re ceived in her mail yesterday a check for the amount and a note addressed "To the little girl who helped me on a trolley car four years ago." She had almost forgotten the incident. The reward was from Valentine R. Cortlas and was mailed from California.