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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 26, 1913, Morning, Image 4

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Published Every Day in the Year.
Missoula, Montana.
IEntered at the postoffice at Missoula,
Montana, as second-class mail matter.
(In Advance)
Daily, one month ................... ... .75
Daily, t (ree T nths .... .......
D)aly, six n.lnths l .. ....... 4.tI.0
Daily, one year ............................ 0
Postage addrd for foreign countries.
Bell ...................110 Indep ndent....510
129 and 131 West Main Street.
Hamilton Office
221 Main Street, IIamilton, Mont.
The Missoulian may he filound on
mate at the following newstands oult
Fide of Mtotitana"
I'hhcag, Chicnago Nwslpaper Agen
cy, N. E. torner Clark and Madison
st reets.
Minneapolis---World News Co., 219
Northi Fiourthl stri t.
Salt Lake ('ity--Matcillis & lnd
,r 1h.
:San Francisl.--'nited N ews Agents.
lorl tla n(d--. l' ons h inted News (o.,
Sv.enthli and \\iashingtlon.
Seattle - E.,'iart 's News Agnney.
First- aviniei and .Vashitugt,.n; W. U.
Spjokane- Jamleson News Co.
Tacrlna-Trego News Co., Ninth
and Pacific.
The Miss.iulian is anxious to give
the hes,.t ,alrier S,.r\'ic,.: ther,'foTre, Sll -
s riilwrs ia , r' iituest'd to r, prt fa"l y
delive.ry ai once. In ordering paper
changed to new addri.s, please 1'i\'e
old adldrss ailso. 1'itI orr anil
Checks should he mateli ], a- l t. ,
The Missiulian Ptlblishing r'olipan.y,
VI,')\ N IlIAY, .l.\l: it i 2t;, 1:11 .
Yet I doubt not through the ages
one increasing purpose runs,
And the thoughts of men are wid
ened with the process of the
suns. -Tennyson.
Encampitlied upoln the rloof if a fashi
otinable hotel inll thl 'i centr of Net.
York oity, about twentty-fiv,- storits
alIove 1Itl it]laty, are ten %ilontaia In
dians from the I|liackf'et reservation.
Two tepees lIare itchlled in r-egulationl
style on the Iroof if the hottel--the
McAljpin-a.nd in the party are seven
buckls, two sqlluaws adllt onell piio.
''These ten Indians went to Nnew York
li: the guests otf Louis \W. I1ill of the
Great Northern railway a.s a part of
his npublicity work; they will parthii
Date in thte Travel and Vtacatiton show.
Mr. Hiltl had r, served a suite of rooms
for thetn, but when they reitittetd the
city after their trip fritl Montana,.
theyil positively refused to . 'up)y i the
t'close (artrs. The tti:Ltnageiii-tent was
hard put for nwhile to findl a lplace
which woiul suit thli rieds, hut the
roof idea occurredt to him and the In
dianis fell for it. They arte hatppy and
contelt oin ithe- high plante whIihI thhey
o.tclupy. Tithe ;Irke living high atn, un-i
3'y it.
Ltellllilni \Vo s Wt lrd frol , II- :glland is
the it pilil ic, sister shilpl t th ill
fated Titanh.. on her first vyage to
NeW Y''ork alft-r tlhe expensivei Iro
(esS iof tl.cil -tr- tliln which her owVn
ers 1b-lieve has tn:ak - ,r grot'f
,ga~ilSt Olec i ;(.I. Fur nlealrly fiulr
months{ thie great vessel htad beit ill
dry dtck befiore she sailt-d: shit has
ullldergil lt' altIrraitionls tdilsie i-, Il i
imalke her the soiftst ship in tthe itril.
The great Il-ssi has lteth fittetd with
fi inner tillis to make herll, as Itr its
engineetring skill rIan, unsinkable. 'TheI
original ithile Ibotttomn of th ship h:,as
ibeen exti.heill utlia:rd, to a point well
tt1,i th.lt ii.it, r li -, tlth s f turnishling
Ian interior t in i f s rliil steel and
foarming at ull withiln hull, so that
the Olympi is Ii,, les ri-tri-l :ias tiVo
ships ill ,," Inl ill+- opililnl of the
enginieering experts ithe tilyllpllit coulrl
outer hull.
It is the custom for resorts with :t
an indtruc ellcnt t o toullrists lll ill
'valids. In the :past, relflrencoe hat
often been made to simplly "plire air,'
-hot air" or just ordinary "lw\\ing.
Now that the -'value oif cllltati ( cton
dltlons with reference to health car
ie ,more currectly estimlated, Inre
statemlelnts as to natural adanltages il
the way of springs, air, sunshine, eItc.
do not carry such weight. Sinnethlinl
more definite must he presented
Hlealth conditions In city or resort, ti
be regarded as an asset for drawin:.
v\isitors or permanent residents, mltus.
b_ based on actual figures, and mani
places now vie with each other Ii
This community has been shocked and distressed by the
vandalism which resulted, Monday, in the defacement of
the high school building. Were this act the work of row
dies, it would be bad enough, but it is undoubtedly the deed
of some student or students of the school, and that makes
it all the worse. It is not easy to understand the mental
workings of a boy who will perform such a piece of atrocity
as this. Especially difficult is it to realize that a boy who
has been under the good influence of the high school ad
ministration would descend to an act so unworthy.
But the bit of barbarism has developed a. situation which
is gratifying in one sense. We are told that the student
body of the high school has gone upon record as condemn
ing the coarse work and that the students, themselves, are
earnest in the endeavor to discover the perpetrators of this
despicable work.
That is good. No bond of fellowship is so strong as to
warrant the screening of such offenders as these. To ex
pose the fellows who did this nasty piece of work is not
"peaching;" it is a reflection upon the whole school, upon
every member of the student body, that such an act should
have been committed by a student. Not even the natural
reluctance to "snitch" should hold back a boy from run
ning down the fellows who did this piece of work and
bringing them to justice.
"School spirit" is a fine thing. No school can be a suc
cess without it. But this "school spirit" means something
more than rooting at a football game, or cheering at a track
meet, or turning out a good audience for a debate. It sig
nifies such loyalty to the school as will put every student
upon the alert to defend its honor and to punish those who
assail that honor.
Every student of the high school and of every other
school has the honor of his institution in his own keeping.
If he is the right sort of boy or if she is the right sort of
girl, this point will not be lost sight of. Whatever will tar
nish the reputation of the school should be shunned and
avoided as if it were pestilential.
The student owes it to himself, to his school and to his
community-which supports his school-to conduct him
self so as to bring no discredit upon that school. An act
that is to the damage of the school is a direct act against
each member of the school and affects not only the of
fender, himself, but involves the reputation of the entire
When a student gets hold of this idea, he is beginning to
realize what "school spirit" means. The honor of the school
should be the first thought with him. And, though it may
seem a violation of the old code, it is the first duty of the
honorable student to resent any act which reflects upon his
institution and he should carry that resentment so far as to
lend his aid in bringing to punishment whoever places a
blot upon the scutcheon of his school.
tien, in ordetr to attract visitors alnd
residents, circutlates a letter calling
attention to 111 ital statistics and
ntorbidity r tc-it of that 'city, is itm -
r oapiled by 1the city physiin. This is
t('( minm ntld )11 n bly The Jlo ']rna:l of the
Am,'ican Mediotl Assochi;io, which
is the hst busilnPss aost I vh 'h any
Ilaee can lha c, i its got. bIusiness
atd go, I adverltisingl fotr blI sines
meln's assai utins to gall attenltion to
th itetail figtures with reference toI
their 1 ity1 is this i ii ti, ."
Rill H'oulstff.n got 00 ongratila
tions yesterdav - th II It, hl:it v tes ire
if\ lf'ore, tuit il. l;t . i t ,i han.ll 1i
rigsi it- r.s I . 1t is i lo lir nai ting ,tjI itii
itl t t ti viot, s ill t1t 1' nr m ry, so
he's N\V,'S. of'fr.
If the ,it ther si ttst this asy b fl ior,
it o "new a I iini strlati gtits at the
tariff hill, vh;tI t w ill it a. t ht n - I 1i -
dcrivvd g"ts his revison 'orking?
Eiltrt,te is not[ likely tI go t, war
v,,r the lillkmtl situation, :ts (l(.'i .h';
T 'iItV ni, r Tlhe allies h e itta ltih.g
h'ft t\ ,llh fl rit.-cg for.
Til 'h ' Thirteenth assenty, ht:' n ad
jurn d i, st it a lt't ,t l:i d fe tii t r Ith
w atthtr lItut it has l i good llal elso
to tisand f rr.
\\hate, r n,.1 1, said agiul hill
Stlls t lot. I Ill,, , is tlik 'ly to say th.14.
S. t rolll er, he i< in" ollil. ent tiitlrl
Itill iottust re h. hooid. :t feld ree
rId :t'4 a n .' nell simo. .r aIld Ilhas added
to that a g.,,,,,1 rI',.' as candidate.
1e do not hi, 1. about the weather
,("nose \\," are pt e'ved. but eal usl e
all the i,1.thr fill, s fare doing it.
Atld, in ;ll ithe list of proi l httl t, p
Puilln tlI tits. itihiiig tilas Ibein saidi
a.olit ith . i' \\lliite ]tiuse eft a.
iiS tan Fran Ihan says standlatisnt
is eand and he is willing to it;tal pat
n that pkrq .osition.
itr,.sident 1\'ilson will find it diffi
'lit to e'eupo the responsibility fur
the (nih!l: stormll.
This may be spring, tut it is ima
Ios<ibl. t o 'onvil e anll I ltha man
that it's gentle.
We hs lieve slp ilg would he hbtter
s,'ft-hoiled instead of ser'l' lred.
Vi'llis Moore resign,,d front till,
\(eath'"r bureau just in timn'.
t We do not care for spring in cold
Salt l.:dae ('ity, March "S.--(tv rnor
Spry tday signed a lill passed h,\
t the last tr.gislt re providing for all
aplpirl,rlation of $75,000 to mak.'e ('tall
exhil;Is at the lPananna-Pacific fair'
in San Fruacisua aind sit, Diego.
Modern Women
By Frederic J. Haskin.
Wmanin's sIphere is the honme. This
dictum is nce'llptIe1d Pith by those who
sulrt the llmdernl wonman in her
I'roadene'ttd activiti'es and ly those who
Xo11ld lhave hert returtn to the narrow
Sircle fri om wlhel, sli' so lately
Itemergedl. The diffreren'ce of opinion is
Btsetd not upon the character of
w 'miiatin's sphere Put on the definition
of the \vordt, ~"homel."
Those \who oppose' the tmodern activ
itv of \Vwometn X\'itutld dIefine "home" as
a place, oundet.d by four walls, be
)yondl which no woman's vole slhoul
te raised. The nmodternists and the
fetininists define "hu'tme" to mean all
of those influences, circumstances andt
c(onditions that afftlect the life of the
hustadlll. wife al11 children, whether
tihse influences, circumstanIes and
conditions are to hie located within
four t\:,lls or whether they are as
broad as the nation.
It is not the wotlnan's fault that her
retl:tion to srciety has changed, and
is still chinging. It is the tman's
fault, if fault it be. For it,, domes
tic rvolution nlow in progress in all
the \western world is but the necessary
and inievitaile result of the industrial
revolution that a century ago took in
dustry out of the home and planted
It inl tillh factory.
These two revolutiolns, Industrial
:iand dotmestic, that were set on foot
by the invenition of labor-saving ma
'.hinery, are far mnire important in
their (ff'ect luon mankind in general
than :any tpolitical revolution, bloody
.: blutdless, e'ver waged in the
\\trldl's history.
For thoullsandls amnl untohl thou
sands of ye(ars womlan stayed at
Iorne, kIpt house, reared children,
and carried on nlanufactulring enter
prises. Men hunted and fished and
tiledt the ground, often with the help
oIf his womeln. It was the w'oman wthoi
slun yarn and w\\ove cloth; it was the
woman \'lwho tanned hides and made
shoes. (if collurse, there were artisans
and hander'aftsmenn who worked in
mnletal, wo1od and stone., hutt even these
did their work in the house whetre
they live\d and hourly coalled for lthe
pIhysial aid tlheir womten could give
About the mhhilltre of the eighteenth
ee(nt| l'V things hegan to change.
Watts invented the stlnm engine;
ltargro.:lves and Arkwright invented
the spinning jenny; a little later
iWhitney iproduced the citton gin and
mnultiplied the :availahhe sulpply of raw
man:terial for the' netv textie mtills.
T'lhlus, for the first time sinceh Eve
Span, tlin eg'lan to weav-Ie. A wo
man spinning by hand enuhld not prn
dIl-rde as muich yarn in a wthole day as
emultd t mtan at n singhle ,ijnlle in a
single hour in theil new factory. A
linen sheet, which required a 1',onth's
llabr In the honllt. could he mllade inl
the faetory in a: few houtrs. This was
the beginning.
The industrial revolution s\eDpt on
until it has all but abholished the
domestic industries. No wall spin
ning and weaving is done in the far
tory, and most of the sewing. Even
Sooking is no Ilnger a domestic in
Sdunstry. Broad con.es from the hak
cry; v'egetables and fruits from the
canning factory; cereals and breakfast
foods appear on the table ready
cooked from the factory.
The economic advantage of employ
ing mechanicacl rather than human
power to accomplish laborious work
will not be disputed at this late day.
But it has forced the modern woman
to face new questions of supplying
her own need for employment, and
frequently bf providing the neces
saries of life for herself and those de
pendent upon her. The ability which
enabled her ancestor to direct all the
activities in the home, which supplied
the needs of the family of the eigh
teenth century, must be utilized by the
modern woman to meet her own ob
ligations which are not less onerous
because entirely different. Since by
man's usurpation of the province
which was formerly her own, she no
longer is able to occupy herself with
in the four walls which she called
home, she must needs turn to other
activities, some of which have been
considered to be peculiarly mascu
Consequently the red glare of the
steel furnace is reflected upon wo
men's faces in America as well as in
Europe. The pulpit, the bar, the phy
sician's office, know feminine activ
ity as do also the market and the
counting room. In these callings, how
ever, it is becoming lnore and more
apparent that women are not taking
men's places in the great and indus
trial business world, but are doing,
in a distinctly feminine way, a new
work that has been created by chang
ing conditions, and which, but for the
women, would go undone. The mas
culine and the feminine principles
may be clearly recognized in every
field of work. Woman is only coming
into her own.
The industrial revolution which
eliminated so many industries from
the home, also changed its sociological
and economic outlooks. Society has
not yet adjusted itself to these
changed points of view, and in this
fact is found the reason for tile great
unrest among the women of the west
irn world, and especially among those
of the English-speaking nations. Ma
chinery is multiplying daily and, with
its multiplication, tends still more to
lessen both the labor yet remaining
to be pierformed in the home and the
products of that labor. This brings
to the woman of moderate means
greater leisure than the richest wo
man knew a hundred years ago. Leis
ure cannot mean idleness to a human
being of normal intelligence, so the
modern woman is turning her atten
tion to work helpful to the whole hu
man race, although she is still filling
only the broader requirements of her
true sphere-the home.
The mother of a family desires to
have only pure milk for her children.
To secure this it may be necessary
not only her
for her to inaugurate a crusade for
milk inspection which will benefit not
only her own family, Iut that of the
poorer mother, who would not have
been able to initiate such a movement
or to secure such protection for her
self. If the modern woman would
protect her own family from the ty
phoid germs to le ,found in impure
water, she must demAnd a system of
filtration and purification which will
make the water pure. afd safe for the
whole community. The modern wo
man may demand that the clothing
which she buys for herself and her
children shall be made under proper
sanitary conditions. In this site not
only safeguards her own family, but
protects less fortunate women-it
may be less able women-,by using
her influence toward the prohibition
of child labor, for the prevention of
long working hours for women, and
for the protection of workers in the
factories from avoidable disease and
The dust and the dirt from unclean
streets and the smoke arising from
improperly built and managed fac
tory furnaces, affect the cleanliness
of the home; but the woman in charge
of that home must go outside its four
walls if she wo\uldi overcome them.
The future good of the country de
mands that every child should have
an education under the best possible
conditions. To secure these condi
tions for her own children, the
mother must needs go outside her own
four walls and give her attention to
the improvement of the entire school
system of the comllmunity. Thus, in
order to do her horne work properly,
it may he required of her to hold
public office as a member of a board
of education.
Every crime committed has its ef
fect ulpon the moral status of the
community and. therefore, acts direct
ly upon every home in that commun
ity; cinsetquently, in her efforts to
sluppress crime, to alleviate poverty,
ti take canr of neglected and unpro
tected children, to have clean streets,
and pure food and water, the modern
woman is really not going outside of
her legitimate duty in taking care of
her own homlue.
The present unrest among the
\\women of America is tracenahlle, there
fore, to changes ibrought about by
men. It is, in one of its aspects, a
protest against the added responsi
hilities imposed ulpion woman without
giving them adeiquate power to meet
them. The leaders of the movement
for women suffrage are fighting not
ilerely tlo seCure a greater freedom
for tihermsilves, lutl to nacquire a
stronger pow\ir oii aid in admlnister
ing their lduties tn their homes and
The maternal Instinct is the strong
principle ,nack of the public demon
stratiions by meanrs of which a large
Iportion of tie educiated women of the
natiion are eendeavoring to secure equal
piolitical rights. In their opinion they
cannot prloperly care for their homes
unless lhey have. thie ballot.
hiefori any other oligatlon woman's
highelast dulty must lie thie hearing and
r.aring of children. When hier true
sphtere is pirolperly recognized the mod
ern wotman says that she will not be
prohibited fronl engaging in any vo
cation andl calling to which her indi
vidLual itaste and lircumstances may
dlirect her, but she \\ill be permitted
Ito pursue that calling under condi
tions so arranged as not to interfere
with her hightst duty of child-bear
ing. Thie recognitilon of her value in
the future to tlhe government will
pirevent her being required to work
twelve hours or nore a day in a fac
tory until the day before her child
is born, and return to work less than
two weeks later. Soime protection
will bte accorded her in this respect
without Interfering with her Individ
usl right to choose her own oocupa
Medal and Diploma for Superiority
over all competitors at the great
World's Fair and at all fairs and
expositions wherever exhibited.
POWDER is the one great bak
ing powder, for over half a century
known and celebrated for its pur
ity, strength, and keeping quality.
Its use assures the food against
alum and all forms of unwhole
some adulterations that go with
imitation, low grade brands.
tion, and to contribute to her own
It is apparent, then, that with a
few exceptions the activities of the
modern woman that appear to take
her away from the home, have, in fact,
a direct bearing upon her home life.
This brings up for consideration the
biggest, the most important and the
most imminent question in our na
tional life. In this series of articles
It is purposed to review what the
modern woman has done, what she is
doing, and what are her aims for the
fu ture.
Tomorrow: The Modern Woman.
1i. WVomen in the Home.
Darby, March 25. -(Spec'ial.)
W'heeler, manalor of theo ("1m ( r
chard compatny. a'olmanied by)
James Moody and J. J. l).ckery, were
In the city today oi their way to look
over the lproptosed road throiigh Al
hirt Ziskey's rantch to Iirchard camp
No 2, west of town.
Dr. D)ay was a busiiness visitor to
lIIHamilton today.
II. Adams of St. Paul and A. E.
Nichols of Spokine are registered ait
the Pe'rscilla.
P. K. IHill went to Hamilton .yester
daiy on bulsiness.
Albert Whetstione was down fromii
Ross Hole yesteirday with his fine
driving horse.
"Grandpa" Vhitsltonre was in the
city today. Mr. W\Vhetstone is one of
the old-timers of Itoss Hole.
D. D. Nickelson was in the city tio
day froti his farm southlll of the city.
Jennic (Connor anil wife w\ere dlown
from Stormi's sawmoili today.
o0; Green' p lll ame dow(t h\n today lto
transact somei business in tow\\i.
Mrs. George Well was shopping in
this city today .
Albert Adams has bought the Tyler
lot adjoining "\WVes" Shockley's resi
dtnce on IFuissell street and lhas 'e
gan to erect aL fine dwellinlg on it. Mr.
Black is doing the building.
Laurence McLaughlin was given a
roisling charivari last evening on his
return from his wedding fromi Mis
soula. Mr. andt Mrs. M1ela.uughlin iare
general favorites in the contmmunity,
il th having been raisied in this vi
(From Judge.)
The mother said softly, her heart full
of Joy,
"tie is riding a broomstick-tmy dear
little boy!"
Again she said gayly, with eyes ever
"He is riding a sawhorse-my brave
little child!"
Tie. father said anxiously, "Sorn
pray go slow!
You are riding a pace that will bring
you to woe!"
"My friend," said a comrade, "the
hobby you stride
Runs away with each man who
sticks spurs in Its side!"
Old Age:
The world said, "Poor fellow! An
other cracked wit!
A chap who rode life without bridle
or bit!"-Lurana Sheldon.
(From Judge.)
'Them pesky suffergettes wants ev
erything nowadays," growled Farmer
Brown, peering over the Morning Star.
"Yes," sighed his meek spouse. "I
heered Deacon Applegate say, last
Sunday, thatl soon they'd be sayin'
Awomen! at the end of a prayer."
Kalispell, March 25.--(S pliatl.)
Indications of a rich ore deposit about
iii' n miles south otf l igfork have
'iimet to light ithrolugh the discovery
of godt, silver, lead ald zintc vahlies in
i .ein of (tl rtz rilninig through
whiat is ktlnown ii "I ishing lItak" onl
tho shire of Flattheiad take Siturday'.
Alx Weed, (;ceorg We\Vtlls and Fre d
iicki. 1 tart have loctaed two claimt
i, oll the vein to ihe knVown as the
('otto,fln\\vldt Nut. 1 and ('Iott)onwooi d No.
Fo. r mnan yrs tlhe cnspicIuouls
v(in iof lig light t ,l quartz settllling
the rok.t hias ieen rlemarked hV all
a.tlrs vttho have madIe thli rock their
If';lored 11:t1 , but ionly tilrTigI h ICQ1
, it ditld the Big 'Fork inen disicover
the valuable ore dleposits in the rock.
( 'onsideraL leh excitmeni t pr,'*viiled
ft Iiw'ingi the discovery tand other
clailms will be located. 'The s;amples
of quartz assayed show remarkably
rich va lues.
A MIessage to Railroad Men.
E. S. Bacon, 11 Bast St., Iath, Me.,
sends out this warning to railroaders
everywhere: "My wovrk as conlductor
caused a chronic inflalmmation of the
Iuidtneys and I ,was miserable. and all
playeld out. 'From the day I began
taking Foley Kidney Pills I began to
regalint my strength, and I am better
now than I have bIeenl for twenty
years." Try them. Missuulta Drug
(From Judge.)
Friend-Well, Aunt Alice, how is
your old mian getting along?
Aunt Alice (whose husband is an in
mate of the, Soldiers' Hlome)--Po'ly
chile, po'ly. The only way they can
keep him in the hospittle is by puttlin'
a Mother Hubbard on him. He jist
,wants to wander an' wander aroun'.
Friend-WVhy, he is not crazy, Is he,
Aunt Alice?
Aunt Alice-No, chile, he Is not crazy,
he's jist done gone an' lost his min'.
Restores Its Lustre, Prevents
Scalp Itching, Dandruff
and Falling Hair.
That beautiful, even shade of (lark,
glossy hair can only be had by brewing
a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
While It is a mussy, tedious task, it
will repay those whose hair is turning
gray, faded and streakedl.l.
Your hair is your charm. It makes
o' mars the face .When it fades, turns
gray and looks dry, wispy and
scraggly just an application or two of
Sage and Sulphur enhances its appear
ance a hudlred fold.
I)on't bother to prepare the tonic;
you ban get from any drug store a 50
cent bottle of "W\'yeth's Sage and Sul
Portland, Oregun, March 25.
--The first conference on the conser
vation of human life ever held in the
Pacific Northwest will meet at Reed
college, Portland, May 9, 10 and 11.
Various organizations and societies
are nopierating to make it a great
success and it is expected to prove a
strong aid to the movement for bet
ter sanitary conditions and the cause
of human welfare.
Fifteen rooms at the college will be
used for exhibit purposes and an equal
number of lecture rooms will be avail
able for meetings. Three assembly
rooms have been prepared for stereop
ticon exhibitions and lectures. Letters
inviting cooperation have been sent
to 200 organizations throughout the
northwest and the responses being re
ceived are very gratifying. The con
ference will consider efforts being
made to abolish war and child labor,
to prevent tuberculosis contagion, to
safeguard the lives of workmen in
dangerous occupations and to better
living conditions wherever improve
ment Is needed. To promote temper
ance, to prevent the spread of diseases,
to care for juvenile offenders and de
fectives, to solve the housing prob
lems of cities, to aid immigrants, to
promote school hygiene and improve
country life conditions. The confer
ence is of the broadest possible scope
and it hds the support and active as
sistance of physicians, boards of
health, peace societies, boards of edu
cation, etc.
This gathering is the first of three
big northwest congresses on allied
subjects, all making for the betterment
of humanity.
The Reed college conference comes
first, the second World's Christian
(itizenship conference meets in Port
land June 29 to July 6, and the na
tional convention of Charities and Cor
rection will be held in Seattle the
first week in July. All these are al
lied in their aims and many speakers
and scientists who appear at one will
remain for all three.
phur Hair Remedy," ready to use.
This can always he depended upon to
bring back the natural color and luster
of your hair, and is the best thing
known to remove dandruff, stop bealp
itf hing and falling hair.
Everybody chooses " Wyeth's" Sage
and Sulphur because it darkens so
naturally and evenly that niobody can
tell it has been applied. You simply
dampen a sponge or soft brush and
draw this through the hair, taking one
small strand at a time, which requires
but a few motments. Do this a night
and by morning the gray hair nas dis
appeared, and after another applica
tion it becomes beautifully dark and
aplpears glossy, lustrous and abundant.
It certainly helps folks look years
younger al.d twice as attractive, says
a well-known downtown druggist.
I Missoula Drug Co., Special Agents.

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