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GIVE IT OIL !
An engine is oiled a number of times daily, and "rests" half of every 24 hours. Your watch runs day and night, con tinuously; but when was IT last oiled? The deli cate pivots may be grind ing away on dry jewels. (a:ln yio aff' -' l ruilln -our 1 310'S lh,8 it s' of ' 1T\) ilns \\waltch if it t ,sn'tI h, fl iitiw If ytilr wiath is of tiy it' (' 0111, oi yII 'M t[a'l'ls ('till Ill;I]t't it l 7: i 1 f Florence Hotel Block TnE BIG GROCERY 129 West Cedar. Bell 98. Phones Ind. 544 CRETANA FLOUR Our Leader. Put It to Work Open a savings tccotlnt with the motne. y p hv\' arolllld the holue . Y"ul will have it where it is safe and earlling 3% Interest The First National Bank Missoula, Montana COMBINED RESOURCES $2,000,000 Garden City Auto Repair Shop 107 Pattee Street The best equipped shop in western Montana. Light bt.ubing and ai uti uo, ile re pairing and overhauling, S. G. CHAFFEY, Mngr. THOMPSON'S WHITE LEGHORNS "Best Laying Strain on Earth" No more .alhy chicks until May 1. More s.ild than I can hatch by that tine. Plenty of Eggs Single Stting (15 eggs)---$1.50. 100 l:..s for $7.00. Tylar B. Thompson J. W. LISTER Stationery, Blank Books and Office Supplies. 114 East Main Street. Rowland, the Jeweler Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry Special Attention Given to FINE WATCH REPAIRING 114 East Mian ,iTt, F. A. Mix & Sons GROCERS Wood, Hay, Grain and Provisions Take Your Prescription to Smith's Drug Stores Agents for Eastman Kodaks Koken's Barber Supplies HENLEY, EIGEMAN & CO. GROCERS 115 Higgins Avenue Bell Phone l7; Ind. Phonne 474 The Best of Everything in the Market Investigate The Kohler & Campbell Ten-Home Club offer, $375.00 Pianos $242.50. Qrvis Music House LAI This early-rising business looks very fine in print-the robins' morning chorus and Aurora's MORNING rosy tint; and there's THOUGHTS the ancient maxim of of the early bird and worm-the early Ibird got breakfast, ,but the \\-ormn got just a squirm; when I think of rising early, I a'ways hesl tate-fur I might miss thet bird's good luckt and share the wormn's sad fate; to view\ the sunrise beauty I stead fastly refuse; I'd rather add another holr to nmy early-morning snooze; and, of all lth morning colors, the ones that I like most are tlh white lnd gold of '\two poachled eggs upon i! piece of toanst; I care not for the bIlushing morn, its sky suffused with link: the pleasant ldreamnis of morn ing naps are better far, I think; the hullh that made the early wormn from his seclusion cre'p. was surely wrong ail he'd 111 ten safei if he had stayed asleep; so lsti, by early rising. I meet 'with dire mishap. I'll just stick to my tabit of an (aelly m(orning nap. It was :t whitle All Fools landscape whicll gree'ted v\sterday morning's ea rly risers tand the EARLY snout, was not coll; It I- EEDS was merely a little white April shower and it was a good thin;r for the grass. ''here is ithe spring philosophy of pens in April that isn't tparticulattrly pleasantn is 'good 1for tIe grass" andi that takes off the curs.. Biut that April snow yesterday mornlng really did nmake thl' grass grow green. And there \\(ere nlyraids of robins; they didn't Illilld the snow but they rus tled industriously for the worms whlich the varmil hlanket had lured froll snug retreats beneatlh the sod. 1:'very grass plat .5'sttirdy morning lhad its flock of robiins and every rob In had his \'lortl -seetningly eatch had hIt'll hatving It glold manlly worlms, for (hevy w\ere the fattest April robins nlllybodlly ever swl\t. It was fun to walk along the residence strcets and see the circus. The antics of those rolins made fIne forget tlhe snlt\. The white morning coulld noIt dlisguise the fact thtllt spring .\las here. Judge VWillis of Plains came in with the snolwstollrll but he didn't come frotl Plains. In ex GOING Il;anaionll of his heavy HOME overcnat and his gen erally dejected air, the judge said he had ,been in Butte for setve\ltlral lays and that, yesterday mllolrning, lie left foulr inches of SItow there and mollre coming. "That's why I have the ovetrcoat," said h,. "I illt going IhoII to Plains as fast as I can get therie atndl then I will have a chlltnce tol' sh'ld it, for I know there's no w\\inter left down in God's coun try. This isn't so had here, but it's not in it with Plains weather. When I get warmn fro(t1 my Butte xpetri n1e., 1'11 lbe able to stand straight and take a long 1britlh; nowa I an all rimlpedl utp and I don't dare lbreatlhe heavily for my lungs arc fr.zen. I'll h 've I to wait here for i train, but lnll going home lts soon as thavre re tIIny cL.ars goin)ig fhiat way." mouintaiith nine liat night for ai brilt business visit. Mr. DOWN t'reenilan says l\\ don't S REAM know what spring is in Missoulah. Iron .ilt olunll taiii gulch is tile original homllte io riily sI rillrlg: Ithe 111 s (un l ts ill there, \, 11ll ti ti hbright - W\hen it i i Si ll(i ait a:ill: ti'he in dl d I of tlthe co binal tion, hlo vert', has beel the long ono lately 'll thiren is 1idl is the visible sign oil tlhe V'Irnil season. "Mleisured by i1iiiii," said I "Mr. 'lee' nian liast night, "vi have the great st lt l ii of slping to the mie that can oie ifound in hMon ti anld \Ve ight (exted our juris diction a it't. hut things are lookinug filt , iiliil ito' llll i al ioal i i 111 t tlh t 'V'O .shllt have i il I li' othier acu. oultpaul 111 .is of bef.ii - lore hlt g." l , l, o II;i " Dori, \ho is hell r inn lm h.r- I hI t0 . is n io leading l niii with ithe I Atiii \Vistlon HARWOOD siuotk tcominoiout , pIlating IN LEADS in reIl terltr in tlelling a:1 i ;11t other cit.is ilo thi \V;.i oilih ii to circuit. .\ti tff'icil 11grlin of t" hlii till l a theatler illnt vli lifhlig u 't, rte ivc i Id bero lel a t slliightl ho.rs l \i r i iodi's5 portrait o11 the I r1..f t c tote ulli givlls ill iiiii higi t Ilet in the i ast of chl aracters. 'l'it .\t s siolt;i lily is ulltkinlg gltood, I tc rding heredi her i, tinld her hulshnt , c. J. Lionel, is yet payilg hIeavie in iher sI lupli llu't. T'i lIlrii oo 's o t Missoulal ii in osthe newl's it his coitltinul d suIe ins> is plusnilng, FORMER RESIDENT DIES IN PORiLAND NeIs has ,, noti to Missoula of the d llith in iorthitril. iro., ltast Sunday of Fritz Reih, whii was for 15 years a well knonvi and highly esteemed resident of 'Missoula. 'ir. Itoeih had it ranch lit, errant creek until two years .ie in Sptolikane. AMERICANS SEE THE POPE. - homT, April 1.--Pope Pius today held an imutolrtant attudien-e, tt which niny pirolminent Amnericans were pre Ssented by Mgr. Thomas F. Kennedy, SI rector of the American college in Romne. The pope appeared to be in good health. FOR PALE CHILIREN For weak and puny children, dis posed to catch cold easily, we. recom mend the use of Rexall Wine of Cod Liver Extract. You don't have to coax the child to take it, because It does not have the disagreeable taste of ordinary cod liver preparations. At the same time, it contains thos/ re copstructive properties of the fresh Norwegian cod livers so generally recognized by physicians as valuable in the treatment of all who are dis posed to be weak, anaemic and run down, or who are liable to catch cold easily. For more quickly bringing about the recovery of convalescents recovering from weak and wasting diseases-for strengthening the system and building up the weight-and as a tonic and strength builder for old people, specially those, with feeble di gestive powers, we recommend the use of Rexall Wine of Cod Liver Extract and back its recommendation with the positive, guarantee 'that if you do not find it of assistance in building your strength and weight, if you do not find it entirely satisfactory in every way-your money back. Price, $1. Sold in this community only at our store-The Rexall. Store-Missoula l)rug Co. MOOTED QUESTION ANSWERED EVANGELIST DISCUSSES "WHAT IS SIN AGAINST THE HOLY SPIRIT." The central topic of the service last evening at the Abberley meetings at the Christian church was the much mooted question, "What Is the Sin Against the Holy Spirit?" The dis cussion held the closest attention of a crowded house of people for nearly an hoo'. It was an hour rich in religious instruction and uplift. In preparation for the message of the evangelist, Mr. Ridenour led a stirring service of song and J. D. W\ood directed the large au dience in a fervent prayer. At the close of the sermon the gospel invi tation was responded to in regular apostolic manner. Then came the an swering of the questions, many of which created great interest. The service closed with a beautifully illus trated solo, 'Where Is My Wandering tBoy Tonight" Altogether the meeting was a great fellowship in things moral and spiritual. In expounding his subject, Mr. Ab berley defined the sin against the Holy Spirit as the "persistent rejection of the truth revealed by the Holy Spirit through the gospel of the divine Savior of men." -le who out of a maliciously wicked heart blashphemes the spirit of (God andl stubbornly continues in sin has rejected every means of GCod's grace and refused salavation by liar ring the only door by which the truth can enter his soul. The unpardonable sin Is not arbitrarily fixed by God but the natural consequence of human na ture. The Holy Spirit came as the advocate of Christ on the day of Pente cost after the death of Jesus, and in spired the apostles to declare the truth of ('hrist to the world. He who re jects C'hrist rejects the only possibility rif hunman redenmption. This sin culmi nates in a state of mind and heart, and it is this state that is to be especially depliored. It mieans that men and women are so hardened against the truth that they no longer have the de sire to see the light." Mr. Ridenour will give as his special selection tonight the famous old hymn, "Jesus Lover of My Soul," explained and enforced by 10 artistic stereopticon slides. The evangelist's theme will be "Saul of Tarsus, or the Conversion of an Infidel." The time of the meeting will be 7:45 o'clock. The written lues thons will be kindly rgcei\ved and an swered with care and courtesy. OFFICIALS FILE BONDS. llelena, April 1.--(Special.)-Recent Sappllinted state officials took the atlh ,f office and filed their bonds to lay as follows: Register of state unilds, Sidney Miller, IHleena; state onnlllissioneri, (hGeorge M. Itloutz, Kalis ill; secretary of the state highway unmmission, George It. Meelen of DIil on; traveling parole commOissioner, J.. :. Clifford of, Anaconda; dairy coi-ll Iissiinl(r, Arthulr GU. Scholes of Tow\n ;end. Frat fifteen-cent smrnoke, five cents. --Adv. Vegetables You Can Get in a Can Asparagus Tilps ............................30 A sparagus ..................... .............. 3 5 Baby Beets ...................................25 4 C ut B eans ....................................15 g Gold W ax Beans .......................... 25 Kidney Beans ..........................2..O Sm all Lim as .............................. 204 Fancy Stringless ........................254 Refugee Beans .............................15¢ Eastern Tomatoes ......................20¢ Small Can Tomatoes .................15 Wisconsin Corn, 2 for ..............25 Succotash ................. ....................2 0 4 Okra ............................................... 25 Sweet Potatoes ...........................204 Pum pkin ......................................... 15 40 Spinach ...... ....................................254 Kraut ........................ .................15 Peas, 2 for ...............................25. Early June Peas ............................204' T iny Sifted ................................... 2 5 0 Utah Tomatoes, 2 for ..................25 Pimentos ....................254 and 154 H om iny ...........................................1 5 4 Maine Corn ..................................24) All first-class canned goods are put up in the most sanitary man ner, cooked with steam, sterilized; packed from selected vegetables taken fresh from the fields. Clean, pure, good flavor, cheap. This is "National Canned Goods" week. One can extra with every t2 this week. PI . Our Clearance Sale r Use Pianos is now going full blast: and we are offering the greatest values in used pianos you ever heard of. The Ludwig piano we offer at $175 is a beauty, and $;300 is easily worth $250. RaNow The practice piano we offer at $98 is worth twice 0$98 that amount, and we will allow full credit in exchange $5Monthly on a new piano at any time up to two years. This ap plies to every piano included in this sale. Each instrument is guaranteed to give satisfaction and our terms of paymentt are the easiest ever. e450 Every piano in this sale is a positive snap, and if Ludwig you want a good piano at a low price we advise you to Now come in today before the best bargains are taken. $6Monthly We rarely have on hand a USED 88-note player piano, but the one we offer has been rented three months and we do not want to have a single used piano on hand when our new stock arrives next week. $750 Play. er Piano Now SPECIAL o535 TO OUT-OF-TOWN CUSTOMERS Monthly We pay car fare to 100 miles if you come to' Missoula and buy a piano at this sale. Iloyt-Dickenson Piano Co. 36rion 223 Higgins Avenue Now $168 $6 Monthly LARGE EGG IS LAID BY AMPIIBIAN ACCORDING TO J. BROWN ALLI GATOR DEPOSITS FRUIT IN HIS CAGE AT STATION. "hie alligator has laid an egg!" Thus phrieked J: aIIws Irown, the geni ial cherk in the trainumaster's office, Iyesterday imorn.n . .:tickly the news spread. l'lm lell to end and frolt cellar to garrelt f thi' huge Northern Pactific station it I,'aveled by the wireless o(f s.lhtir, ean passage through which nt,.ws if great events travel faster thall t,,, humlan mind can think. Soon they camlle in l!oves; trainmen of all kinds and tdicription fought with each other to getl up the steps to Jin's office. The' ii nal one, htIw ever, alnnul ncldlll that the boys ciuill see the egg if tlhey o desired, iut they must co,.tlt nlt ltlre than two at a time and \\ith ilo t, ise whatever. The boyus thien fix ,1 it utp amotng themselves as to \\~ih should go to view the egg. This tarted a steady istream of trainimen hich continued all day. Everyone \\is "Just crazy" to see that alligator B.. Irown cau tionl all ielllllers that they ltust not say a word while in hie. room with the alligator, and also that they must walk very quietly as alligators, ac cording to the hbootk which Jim had purchased on the siubicet of "Anima lus Alligatorlim." ha:le a way of breaking now laid cv ,, if they think thelllselves in any dlnlger. The railroaders w\ere good sports, they didn't want to i,.t the egg brok en berause Brown prised it so high ly. They kept muit and app:roached the sacred boix on till-too. None of theml saw tIn egg. IBrown explained that they had made too muleh noise Iand the animal ,was laying on the egg to hide it. Each manu who came and couldn't see the t.gt: said he would come again and Ih, more careful. As each -person went out past Jim's desk, Jim whanked the office stamp on a blank piece of paper and present ed it to the disappointed sightseer. T'he stamp left this impression in a circle on the paper Jim gave out: "Northern Pacific R. R., trainmaster's office, .Ypril 1st." None of those who calame to gaze remained to pray. Northern Pacific and Milwaukee trains are still somewhat off sched ule, due to the floods near Glendive and Billings. It was not known in the lnal offices of either company last night jui.t when conditions in eastern Montana will becnme normal. The n'loods and wahllouts are larger than it was at first suqppscd by the local officials. No loss of life has been reported, hut the property damage, es pecially that of the railroads, is heavy. (G. A. Goodell, general manager of the Northern Pacific, returned to Mis soula from Helena yesterday on his way to St. Regis. A hurried inspec tion of the line from here to Para dise was made and the general man ager returned to Missoula late last night. He will .go east today. THE WEATHER Yesterday was a rotten day for the pedestrian, but fine for the farmer. The -wet snow that fell in the morn ing is just the thing to make crops. If we can just get a little sunshine for a time spring will show itielf. ]aster hate and feathers have not had a fair chance to expose them selves yet, but cheer up, the summer may be long. The official figures show a rise in temperature. tHere they are: IMaximum .............................. 41 Minimum ............................ 32 At 6 A. M. Thermometer .................... 34 riarometer .........,................ 5.63 At 6 P. M. Thermometer .................... 41 Barometer ......................... 26.58 Wind from" the southwest; pprecipita tion, .10. . 1 'Choice Spring Lamb ___ Now at its best, prime, sweet and juicy. We have purchased the very best in the country for the' spring trade. One order always demands another. Phone us 'our orders. Koopmann & Wissbrod 115 WEST MAIN STREET -<_ Bell 3 Phone 15 Ind. Phone 471 Anything You Want of the quality you want, In the quantity-you require, is our offer in meats and poultry. Another offer we propose is careful han dling, cutting and delivery. Still another, lowest selling price the market will warrant. With such a combination, proved by years of square dealing, ought'we not to have your trade? UNION MARKET 130-132 Higgins Avenue Bell Phone 117 Ind, phone 431 MORTON IMPROVES. New York, April 1.-Improvement In the condition of Levi P. Morton, former vice president of the United States, which followed what was re ported to be an alarming sinking spell yesterday, was maintained today. "Somewhat more favorable," was the report of his physicians today, and It was said his condition was un changed tonight. WELSH MINERS QUIT. Cardiff, Wales, April 1.-Over 50, 000 miners In South Wales handed In a nmonth's notice today to quit their employment as a protest against the engagement in the mines of .. non hnlon workmen. SPECIALISTS 1NI Picture Framing 400 Different Mouldings L' atest Patterns Lowest Pricea Simons Paint and Paper ouse BREAD Have you tried Jones' wrapped bread? Fresh every day. The only sanitary method of handling :bread known. All kinds of cakes on hand, and special orders made on request. ROYAL BAKERY Wholesale and Retail Ind. 1687 531 8. Higgins Bell 415