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THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Published Every Day in the Year. MISSOULTAN PUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the postoffice at Missoula, Montana, as second-class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance.) Daily, one month .............................$0.75 Daily, three months . ............2.25 D aily, six m onths ........................... 4.00 Daily, one year ................................. 8.00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell ..... .....110 Indcpendent....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 M1ontana: I hingo Chi ago Newspaper Agen cy, N. l. corner ('lark and Madison st reets. Minn epolis---World News Co., 219 North Fourth street. Salt tak- City-MacGillis & Lud Sa.n Francisco-vnited News Agents. Portland --Consolidated News Co, Seventh and Waslhington. Seattle - Ntkart's News Agency, First avenue and lWashington:; \. O. TWhitney. Spokane-Ja mleson News. Co. Tacoman-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Alissottlian is anxious to give the Iest carrier service; therefore, stilt scribers ar5 requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper change to new address, please give ohil address also. toney orders and checks should be made payable to The Missoulian Publishing Company. TUI.tXY, FIG'bitil'AlY 4, 1913. Give me insight into today and you may have the antique and future worlds.-Emerson. BOOSTING FOR HOME. The endeavor of every influence is naturally for its home district. The chamber of commerce works for the advancement of the Interests of its local community; the newspaper ioists for the region where it lives; the merchant and the property-owner 1 direct their efforts toward the promo thon of the welfare of the town where their inter ests lie. This attitude is nat ural. It has been called selfish. If this motive is selfish, then patriotism if sel fish. It is selfish, then, for a man to fight for his flag because it is his Whatever will advance the interests of honie, so long as it is honorable and on the square, may be selfish, but it is a high type of selfishness; it is the sort of selfishness that makes for the bet terment of towns, of counties and of sltates. The man who doesn't boost for his home tatn is a poor sort of man. There is nothing more natural for the right-hearted ttan than that he take off his coat for the interests which are closest to his rooftree. There Is always something which a man can do for his Ionie town, and he is it doing his duty if he fails to grasp every opportunity. Ther, are his otn interests. He may le selfish if It' st.inds for those interests, but It is -as tle have said--a pretty fine type of selflishiness. The tman who indulges in this so I -K .elfislin'ss is pretty sure it hav1 , 'lean cinseilence antd to re illh approval of right-thitti-ng A NEW BERTILLION. Fe mienilitary and the parcel. ticst tave' 'or'hiinl t- to suggest ia Ill t aant-tlts Of identtilcatioln of offenders W'tent mtre man runs up against femni nine ttilitancy he gets what Asquith and ~l yo-tGeorl e ;ire getting; it maly te 'est ti, stri'ed h paraphrasing Shermants ti pigram regarding war. _111d there is one lfender in the pl St 01 d,'p;rtnwnt, hack in Note York, ii ho has encot tereit this irresistible This waintin caiill on the l"lushitg postruaster all hit t i'' over the action Iof saute postoffice empiloye, prtesumtably in the department of the parc 1 post. 11cr ,tathi r, ewho lives a short distance from " lushing, is a famous cook, and her sponge cakes are dreams, while they are lt'ing eaten, and have no aft crmath of dreams, at least of the iglitnltare kind. one might dream t happy ilreain of eating them right along till the crack o' doom. The It other knowing her daughter's fondness for her sponge cakes, baked it large anit especially attractive one, ;and then sent it by parcel post. That 'las her undoing, or the undoing of the vi ke, rather. When it reached the dtugliter it was just half size. Then, 'lit , liooiI in her eye and acid in her t ns, the daughter called upon the 1*(tmut aster and demanded that he look into the matter and punish the man or 2nen lhisn taste for sweets led them into rilting the mail. It is not for us, at this long range, ,o lay down the law to the Flushing postmaster, but it seems that a modifi cation of the thumb print method of modern sleuths would prove highly ef ficacious. If plaster casts of the teeth marks in the remaining half of the cake were taken s.pd then the men who handled the cake in transmission were compelled to show their teeth, the real culprit would be discovered. There could be another and more agreeable plan. The cake-baking mother could be called upon for sev eral sample cakes, and then in the presence of the postmaster, to provide against fraud, each clerk might be obliged to bite into his cake. The new marks of his teeth could then be made into fresh molds to be compared with the incriminating ones on the original cake. If justice were meted out in this way there might be hope that the railway and express companies, in 'chose charge perishable and edible things often reach the man to whom thry are sent largely short of their original measure, might take steps to catch the criminals. At all events, man can pat the Flushing wtonan on the back for her inti 'n to get her rights. And they re rights in which he would like to shiare. - - EQUALITY The Wisconsin legislature has un ler consideration a measure which, if It becomes law, will prevent two hearts from heating as one in the La Follette state. This proposed law would allow a wife to testify against her husband r a husband against his wife in any civil or criminal action. This is a step toward equality with a vengeance. The women of WVisconsin are said to be working in support of the measure. The fact that one or the other re fuses to give testimony in a trial shall not be made known to the jury in any action and no reference shall be made to the fact in the argument. The bill has been referred to the judiciary com mittee. It is said that the women's clubs will indorse the measure on the ground that it is an advance step to ward woman's rights When the first constitution was submitted to the people for ratification in 1846 it was voted down because it would give women the right to hold property. This right etas later granted them by statute. The farmer, the packer and the dealer, having proved individually that he is not responsible for the high price of meat, the consummer is left to con clude that he has merely imagined that the price is high. The atomspheric disturbance is blamed to the revival services. This is not right, though the services are likely to provoke some disturbances of con science. It is suggested by the Chicago News that the militant suffragists should study chiropody as well as political economy. The suffrage parade in Washington will be good practice. The women, one of these days, will be escorting a presidentess up Pennsylvania avenue. The answer to those who claim that regulation has strangled business is to to be found in a glance at business. It !saa lively corpse. The public will be satisfied if the educational oprhans are given a home. The cause of the present conflict is net important. The democratic plan of "busting" the trusts will fail. The progressive plan of regulation has already been proved successful. And the federal constitution didn't follow Balley into retiremntt. 'that's rem11rkalle considering Itoiley's decla rations. Uncle Joe Cannon says he is willing to admit that he is going to the scrap heap, if "scrap" is used In its spurting Sense, The legislature, however, has yet time in which to d1. something useful. It has shown indications that it can. The nation applauds while Governor Sulzer whacks Wall street on the bean. And what a resonant bean it is! The British suffragettes are making it clear "the female ~f the species is more deadly than the male." We are willing to admit that former Governor Norris w11ould make a fine se4retary of the , 4terior. Portsmouth, N. II., still holds the palm as a peace center. (London papers please copy.) It wastes a good deal of time when a state is compelled to view its legis lature with alarm. The anti-discrimination bill does not worry the honest ,Miller or the honest creamery man. The groundhog is pulling off the rest of winter so as to clear the deck for spring. The boy who cries "fire" in a crowd is worse than the lman who rocks the boat. SOne good tiling about getting winter all In a btnch is tilat It Is soon over. If a combination is honest In pur pose, it will not object to regulation. In yesterday'a breesee one could al mosit lmagine that he was Jrs Helena. AS TO TRUSTS There is continued attempt, locally and generally, to mis represent the attitude of the progressive party toward trusts. The position of the progressives has been so clearly stated and so often stated that it does not seem pos sible that there can be any real misunderstanding regard ing it; the attempt to misrepresent must be a part of spite ful politics. The progressive platform, the party's. "contract with the people," recognizes the right of combination on the rt of capital as well as on the part of (labor., It goes rther and declares the combinations of manufacture and tr de to be an essential feature of national business development. But the progressive demand is that these combinations shall be subject to regulation; that their rights shall be protected but that they shall not be permitted to encroach upon the rights of others. We believe that the idea of regulation is accepted by stu dents and by such practical men as are honest in their ex pression of opinion, as the logical and just means of con controlling the trust. This idea has lost its terrors for the railways; they have found that the regulations imposed by the interstate commerce commission, under federal law, have been to their advantage. The regulation works both ways; it protects the railways and it protects the public. Lately, in Montana, we have had the instance of the power company at Great Falls accepting the regulations imposed by the government, imposed as the price of a right of way through a federal reserve. The Associated Press quotes officers of the power company as saying that the regulations are reasonable, business-like and calculated to facilitate the company's operations. The Missoulian was informed by a prominent officer of the Milwaukee Railway company that the attitude of the government in this matter was entirely satisfactory and that the regulations imposed were not exacting or in any way hampering. Here, then, we have instances with which we are familiar of the operation of the idea of the progressives regarding the handling of the trust question. Opposed to this idea is the plan which is supported by President-elect Wilson, that the trusts should be put out of business. Manifestly, this is an impossibility; it has been attempted; it has been seemingly accomplished, but the results have not been what was expected. The trust has come to stay, as a permanent feature of modern commercial and industrial life. It is not prac ticable to attempt to "bust" the trust. The only feasible plan is that of regulation. Repeatedly have the progres sives in Montana said that they have no war with business combinations which are conducted for business purposes. That is the attitude of The Missoulian. It has been fre quently reiterated. We thought it was clearly understood. These combinations of capital have done much for the development of Montana; they can do much more. Their work along these lines is not philanthropic; they expect dividends and they are entitled to dividends. But their rights do not necessarily conflict with the rights lof the people; regulation does not mean extinction or extermina tion. It is the democratic "busting" idea which calls for the complete elimination of the trust and that, we should realize, is out' of the question. The Republic of China XIX.-The Problem of Population. By Frederic J. Haskin Ancestor worship and over popula tion are the twin curses of China. The former is responsible for the latter and the two together breed such evil off springs as debased women, murdered girl babies, high death rate, poverty and famine. Abject reverence of dead forehears and chain-lightning breed ing of descendants are responsible for China's ills. Whatever good there may be in the care the Chinese devote to old people and the way they defy the dead is made valueless by the evili results in the train of their customs. China is a great land and the Chinese are a great people, but until ancestor worship becomes sane and the bearing of children becomes humane, China will not take its place in the world's affairs to. which its inherent worth entitles it. Less worship of the dead and more attention o the living should be China's slogan. Until this is done the country's adoption of a republican form of government and other western customs will be only of relative value. In the first place ancestor worship in 'hina is due to misguided self-in terest rather than to piety. A China man hows humbly before the tabtlets of his forefathers and offers up tokens before them on certain days in order that the gods may reward his good ness. He zealously brings children into the world not so much out of love for them but because they will be duty bound to support him in his old age. (loing a step further in his pure materialism, he will murder his own girl babies because they marry early, and in thus transferring their filial pliety to another family, are of no use to hiiu. A Ct.inaman's sons in his old age take the place of an endowment poliy and a small block of govern ment londs. This plan of providing a haven against old age is also more certain than the wefern way. A westerner may never own a few bonds and might fail to keep up his annual insurance payments. But a Chinese will always have sons. If his own wife cannot hear at least one son, he is expected to take a "secondary wife" in order to bring about the desired re sult. The number of "secondaries" is limited only by the man's purse, and the babies so begot are considered le gitimate. Should even these auxil iary spouses fail to bring forth the yearned for male support in his old age the man adopts some orphan, a boy, perhaps, whose entire family had been wiped out by disease or famine. In the meantime, the wife and con cubines may be bearing girl babies with reckless rapidity. What becomes of them? The baby towers which are seen in every part of China or the muddy streams can tell you. The baby tower is a hole in the ground from which rises a round tower of mud brick about five feet high. It is open at the top, with a board across. The unwelcome female infant is left on the board. Here it may die of starva tion or exposure. Usually, however, another parent intent on doing away with his daughter comes along with his awful burden, and pushing the first baby off the hoard, puts his own in its place and leaves it to receive like treatment from the next murder er. By this procedure the Chinese coddle themselves into believing that they do not really kill their own chil dren. Many of these helpless girl babies are rescued by foreign and native mission workers who skulk near the death towers. Little girls so rescued are reared and trained in the various foundling homes and schools. It is an encourag ing fact that more and more fathers are disposing of their superfluous girls in this way, and some even promise to take them back later if they are ever able to do so. An increasing number are impelled nowadays to keep them anyway, even though they may have to sell them in times of famine. Dur ing such periods of stress, which are tar too common, little girls are sold to strangers for as low as 50 cents apiece. The purchasers have never been accused of philanthropic mo tives. The girls who manage to stay In the family until marriageable, which Is at the age of 15 or 16, are then turned over to their husbands for a sum of money which varies ac cording to the wealth of the groom's parents. They then become the child bearers of their unsought mates and the household drudges of their moth er-in-law. Delightful prospect, isn't it? It must be said that economic pres sure is partly responsible for this hor rible infanticide. The girl babies would take the rice out of the mouths of the boys, and, of course, -the boys must be saved up agailas the day when the father and mot "r are old and can no longer work. They then will be treated with greatviespect by the children and granddbildren and the daughters-in-la t- will alio work for them. When they die the sons and their families n ill then honor their memory. In other words, what ever is, is right. It is the custom de creed by their reverd ancestors and therefore must be absolutely just and proper. The average Chinese is too poor to support event a fair sized fam ily by his own low standards of living, to say nothing of ours; consequently, the girls must go. The boy made so fortunate by the mere accident of birth to be allowed the simple privi lege of living, will do well if he him self resists the effects of poor nourish ment, filth and disease long enough to grow to manhood. It is a bitter struggle merely to ex ist in China, and the critic who r6 alizes this plain fact can see the Chinese point of view. One who dogs so bleeds in sympathy even though the eye will not close on the cause of it all. The Chinese are not naturally vicious; on the contrary. they are just as human as we are. They are slaves to custom. Centuries of ingrown habit have made them callous in this respect. Extreme observance of du ties supposed to be due to ancestors has blunted their appreciation of hu man rights. The living must suffer and die that the dead may be honored. Human life is about the cheapest thing in China. There is so much of it that is already in the way. Their system makes it so easy to bring in new life to resplace whatever is lost by the wayside. A group of Chinese stand placidly by while you, or even one-. of their own kind, struggles wildly in the water. One or more finally agrees to rescue you if you promise to pay so much money. They may even hold out for a higher sum as you are about to go down for the last time. This is not inborn cruelty. It is blunted con scientiousness. Life is so very cheap, even their own, that a few more or less are of no account. When their system forces them to destroy or give away or sell their own children, with equanimity if not plaesure, how can they be expected to risk their lives, or even to be exerted unduly, to save a man who has foolishly or unwittingly endangered his own? More than this, the Chinaman on the shore reasons that the person struggling for life in a moment of. peril may have elected to die prematurely and thus avoid fur ther miseries incident to living. So why interfere? If it is a case of drowning, there is still less chance of being pulled out, even though a for eigner is concerned, for the reason that the Chinese believe there are spirits in the waters to whom the drowning one is going willingly or is being called to the depths; hence, the folly of trying to prevent such a death. To do so might incur the ill will of the evil spirits and thus bring abopt their own undoing and fasten dis grace upon the name given them by their revered ancestors. C So it all works back to those wor shipful progenitors. From 10 to 20 per cent of the land in China is burdened by graves. If a fairly well-to-do Chinese is beset by strange doubts by day or bad dreams by night, some priest tells him that the uneasiness of some ancestor in his grave is the cause. Whereupon the bones of the restless one are taken up and deposit ed with due ceremony in another place, for so much, to be sure. So much significance is attached to bur ial that if a family hasn't enough money to give the dead member the funeral which custom decrees, the body is coverd with stones and dirt just outside the house. There it stays until another death in the family, when both are buried properly at the same time. Years may lapse in the interim. Wind and rain and sun loosen the dirt of the improvised grave. This is one reason why a Chinese village in some sections of the country may be smelled a mile and it also explaLns more than one fright ful epidemic that has mowed down the living for 'he Sake of the dehd. Still the babies come with wonder ful regularity. The young women marry at 15, 16 or 17 and their hus bands will average from two to four years older. But one woman in a thousand is unmarried, and the per centage among men is even lower. Then the babies come as fast as na ture will permit, and some women hasten reproduction by having the babies already born suckled by an other. And all to what purpose? Mal nutrition and ignorance and dirt car ries them off almost as fast as they are born. Eighty per cent of the babies die before they are one year.old. Only two-tenths of the remainder grow up. The death rate in 'China ranges from 50 to 155 per thousand, but the birth rate is from 55 to 60. In the United States the birth rate is 20 per thou sand. No other race in the world cre ates as rapidly. Only a certain propor tion of the Russians and a group of French Canadians equal the ratio of the whole Chinese people. It is esti mated that the ratio of population to area averages 700 per square mile where people live. Some barren sec tions have a very sparse population. Here and there, on the other hand, the ratio is 1,200 per square mile, or two per acre. China proper has 1,500,000 square miles and about 350,000,000 people. At the same rate the United States with its 3,000,000 square miles would be trying to support today 700, 000,000. Compare our highly develop ed scale of production with the misery which still exists in our country not withstanding, and you begin to realize, the plight of the Chinese millions in their undeveloped country. Tomorrow: The Republic of China. XX. The Chinese Women. LECTURE COURSE Editor Missoulian: Kindly permit me space in the col umns of your valuable paper to say a few words to the people of Missoula uabout the University lecture course. This makes the sixth season we have been conducting this course of high grade attractions, consisting or lecture.;, musical numbers and the like. These have ben given at cost, $3.00 for seven numbers, 43 cents for each entertainment. As it has prov en, the, price has been below cost. The first year, when the course was new, we paid expenses. Then we fell behind, and were pulled out by Dr. Cook, who gave us a lecture without cost, and which we in turn gave all ticket holders without cost.. We felt we could make it again, though we should have quit at that time. But the past two seasons have been bad for us and we have not met expenses. Some people think we have big houses, and should easily pay expen ses. As a matter of fact we have 235 seats unsold down stairs and in the firt balcony. The theater charge makes about 10 cents for each seat on the first floor and in the front bal cony, whether the seats are occupied or not. This leaves us 33 cents pet ticket per night on season tickets, with which to pay for the attraction and the other expenses of the course. Since many of the seats are umocca pied, and since student tickets are sold at $2.00 for bth set, this ztGMant Felt Hats] ShirtwalsIS 50 for wonm cn' s 3 9 Very high-class 50e wea r, either qpt# e affairs. Actually large, medium or small marked from $6.75 up to shapes; hats that sold $10.00 each. The lot cog in the season as high sists of lace waists, chit= as $4.00; several really fon waists and beautiful good shades to select novelty effects; all colors from. and sizes of them here, e Embroideries - Again Today sel Bon 25c Yard Face Cream A PPalm Olive W0o size for 25c* Values 50c and- 7604 Shampoo, 500 18 and 27 in. widths. line for 250. Womnen's 75o ambroi-- Fine laces that dared stock- aewrhu ings, now, a to 15o a yard, pair, 25c for 2o MIRRORS TBELTS mirrors 25c B us t e r with Brown belts heavyglassfor children; n o forD O ',Ot all shades, for only 25o a17o Each is reduced to nearer 25 cents than 33 cents. Our seven attractions this year cost $1,125.00 or an average of $161.00 each. The theater costs $525.00 more. Ad vertising takes about $100.00. We lack about $300.00 of having enough to pay the expenses of the course. During the season we have sent out over 2,000 letters to people, in town, an expense we had hoped to avoid. With this and newspaper advertising there can be no doubt but that the people in the, city know about the course. Our experience has been that there are many good people who want such a course of entertainments, but it seems as if the number is not sufficient to make it a financial suc cess. Of course, it is well known this work is not a part of our duties, that it has been carried on as a pub lic benefit, and that there is no fund from which a deficit may be met. Next Friday evening Dr. Harvey W. Wiley will fill the fifth number. We thought a distinct service had been rendered the public when the famous sculptor, Larado Taft, was brought to the city. Yet the, door receipts other than season tickets were about half enough to pay for thpi theater. We are told that If we would bring the right kind of attractions the people would turn out. If we bring people with national and international repu tation for 43 cents per admission with a season ticket, and run chances of having a deficit, we think the com mittee has shown a reasonably large public spirit. Wiley holds a prominent place in the public eye, and has done so for several years. We seized the oppor tunity to add his name to the course, and wired for him the moment we knew he was available. From the houses they draw, Missoula people love the big actors. Wiley is a big ger actor than any the city has had in years. His stage has been a forum. He has fought the biggest interests in the country. His house has been world wide, and the applause has shaken the capitol at Washing ton. $le should draw a full house, rain or shine, hot or cold, snow or ice. Nothing should prevent people from filling the house. He should have as large a house as Dr. Cook. His work deserves it. Dr. Wiley will arrive in the city from Butte at 11:30 Friday. He will speak Friday evening. He strikes the octopus solar plexus blows, and is putting up a Tight for the babies, the children, the feeble adults, the strong adults-a fight to prolong life. He *has, served for 20 years at a modest salary. , We know what that means., His fee for this lecture is not nearly as large as that we have paid to poli ticians. He is entitled to it. Wheth er t'here is a big house or not, he will get it. I hope the people will be charitable in their criticism because of the fre quent reminders about the lecture course. It is their privilege to pa tronize it or not, as they please. It IS quite natural for us, when we feel we are pleading a good cause, to be both optimistic and persistent. If optimism, persistence, several thou sand letters, dozen of newspaper stor ies and high-class talent will not win in the effort to make the course pay the end has been reached. We hope the house will be packed for Dr. Wiley. IM. J. EDR OD. Two Philadelphia physicians are meeting with much success in their attempts to cure epilepsy by the in jection of rattlesnake venom. SDI! LADIES! SECRET iD DARKEN FADED GRA -USE SAGE TEA Sage Mixed With Sulpbur Restores Natural Color and Lustre to Hair. Why suffer the handicap of looking old. Gray hair, however handsome, denotes advancing age. We all know the advantages of a youthful appear ance. Your hair is your charm. It makes or mars the face. When it fades, turns gray and looks dry, wispy and scraggly just a few applications of Sage Tea and Sulphur enhances its appearance a hundred fold. Either prepare the t6nic at home or get from any' drug store a 50 cent bottle of "WyeOWi V M d Sulphur Hair Remedy," ready to use; but "CASCARETS" BEST FOR THE BOWELS No Headache, Bad Taste, Sour Stom ach or Coated Tongue by Morning. It is more necessary that you keep your bowels, liver and stomach clean. pure and fresh than it is to keep the sewers and drainage of a large city free from obstruction. Are you keeping clean inside with Cascarets-or merely forcing a pas sageway every few days with salts, cathartic pills or castor oil? This is important. Cascarets immediately cleanse and regulate the stomach, remove the sour, undigested and fermenting food and foul gases; take the excess bile from the liver and carry out of the system the constipated waste matter and pioson in the intestines and bow els. No odds how badly and upset you feel, a Cascaret tonight will straighten you out by morning. They work while you sleep. A 25-cent box from your druggist will keep your head clear, stomach sweet and your liver and bowels regular for months. Don't forget the children-their little in sides need a good, gentle cleansing, too.-Adv. WILL BECOME A NUN. Washington, Feb. 3.-Although Im plored by her father to remain with him, Miss Frances Potts, the youagest daughter of Rear Admiral Robert Potts, U. S. N., is said to have .ttirne4 a deaf ear to the entreaties ahd will enter a Carmelite convent as a..nun. Iter two sisters are members of the order. Miss Potts entered on her novitate November, 1911, and three months later took the white veil, which was followed by a year's probation.. She will be formally taken into the order in Baltimore February 11. Old Age. Old age as it comes in the orderly process of nature is a beautiful and majestic thing. It stands for experi ence, knowledge, wisdom, counsel. That is old age as it should be, but old age as it often is means poor digestion, torpid bowels, a sluggish liver and .a general feeling of Ill health, despond ency and misery. This in almost ev ery Instance Is wholly unnecessary. One of Chamberlain's tablets taken Im-. mediately after supper will Iimproye the digestion, tone up the liver and regulate the bowels. That feeling of despondency will give way to one of hope arnd good cheer. For sale by all druggists.-Adv. NO MARGIN TRADING. St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 3.-A bill which would make void all contracts for margin or option trading unless In writing and unless the seller actually possesses the grain or stock which Is the subject of contract, was Intrdduced) in the Minnesota house today. OWEN BILL DIES. Washington, Feb. 3.-By a tie, vote the senate refused today to o4/isider the Owen bill for a federal iepart ment of 'public health. L avoid preparations put up by druggists as they usually use too much sulphur. Which makes the hair sticky. "Get "Wyeth's" which can al ways be depended upon to. darken beautifully and is the best thi' known to remove dandruff, stop . itc ing and falling hair. By using Wyeth's Sage and BSal. phur no one can possibly tell the4 you darkened your hair. It does,' it, so naturally and evenly-you m9lsten a sponge or soft brush, drawing this through the hair, taking one small strand at a time which requires -brt a few moments. Do this at niat. and by morning the gray hair disap pears, after another application Us two its natural color is restored and It becomes glossy and lustrous- ii4 you appear years younger. Missouta Drug Co.. special agents.-Adv.