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Sprains ' The directions seys, Its good for lumnbego to,--Sloan's cured, yuy rhrumatism; I've used it anud I f i know." Do you use r (Ia9?t Here's Proof. " 'I hon my bhak hurt in the Boer War annd t. ,'0rs ra k 1 was hit b a atrlCt ear. I t1l,* all kinds of dope *ithobilt seLw.ei. I saw your Liniment in a'drig Ftore and gt a bottle to try. -The fit nppliat lon iaonsd instant relief, ahd how '.r.pt f',r a little stiffnes., I am almoat wvlt."-t'Icuhcr horo,*. W1,iuiet, Calif. Instant Relief from Sciatica Swas kept in bed with ncr.tica since the flirt of February. ibut I had slfast it stai rll e 'f ,henu I triad yonrLllilnentl." . ... A. lau.sa, 1rankfort, Ky. Sprained Ankle "'As sa ter or .yotr TiniwneI for the lart I yoenru. I enn rnI" it is oneof thhreht pnt the mlrket. t i' *'n .} taro, t. I sprained ankle nio hai tnoue erltchea, M.d the detolrs said I suold atlrays l, lamer. A ftloed rlvi.,r sne, In try your Lfiment and after usn ,t iiibt and nllll llOrnine fr three lmonths t I dlhl lk without a cane andrunas goodaasr thote filrenn IrIrp rlell) t,,t. I }ase never been 4 without U bottle Fin ,Cthat titL .- r. I m t 1ian . B tr, , ,r. l r lip, I N. Y SLOAN'S LINIMENT At all Dealers. Price 25c., 50c. and $1.00 Sloan's Instructive Book on hrrs, cattle, poultry and hogs, sent fre. Address, DR. EARL S. SLOAN, Inc., BOSTON, MASS. What Would You Think If your butcher should give you three pounds of steak for the price of one? Still, that is our proposition exactly--we give you three times the amount of light and better light, at no greater cost than you have been paying for the old, inferior kind. How do we do it? Through the Sterling Mazda Lamp whose brilliant rays will flood your home with the light like sunshine. Then, too, its drawn wire filament means ruggcdncss and is insurance against shock and vibration. Our phone is Hell 528 black. Tell us that we may call and demonstrate tlhese wonderful MAZDA lamps. J. A. CAVANDER 318 North Higgins Let me send you FREE PERFUME Write today for a testing bottle of ED. PINAUD'S LILAC 4 The world's most famous perfume, every drop as sweet as the living blossom. S- For handkerchief, atomizer and bath. Fine after shaving. All the value is in the perfume- ycu don't pay extra for a fancy bottle. S75 c (t oz.). Send 4c for the little botle -enough for 50 handkerchiefs. P-'ARFUMERIE ED. PINAUD repartm~nt M. f SFD. PINAD BIIll )ING N1W YORK Women of Refined Taste -Get their advance W\Vinter styles from the new McCall Book of Fashions Winter Quarterly-Nomw on Sale This recognized authority i; lndiipetnsable in plan ning your winter wardrobl iot pages of authentic descriptions and fascinaitinig illuItriatilo s of advance winter fasThions gathered frImi the w\orld's style-cen ters--Paris, New York, I.ondon, I crlin. Newest F;shIon, fr 1v'iI j I ' . ft .,td Sli, sv aj4I , IT 'll " T' a TI I frl . I ', 1I I ' , !", It ! I nt' l t: tt] lahles' outfits. Latest Styles in !!:its .': tv ", I v', 0 n- ', i i, .1' IIt:, handbtags, ling ,lie and 11 a ll , :r,, . ,'' S. Special Articles ,n u..l;rl, -inll;, : , .' Ins. l n ritn r lry and :L a l th .I,I I'H. r :; ' , Tit.- i i in 11 , i n'I tti, I 'T I If' . All clesigns illustrated in this big w ncr, fashion quarterly are repro duced in easy-to-make-at-home, perfe t. fitting McCall Patterns. Only 30" I' ;:tpaid, including any 15c Pattern For Sale hv THE McCALL COMPANY 236 to 246 West 37th Street, New York - -, I Call On J. E. POWER For Wines and Liquors. Boiled and Apple Cider. 129 West Cedar Street Oxy Acetylene Welding Plant REPAIRS, TIRES, SUPPLIES, ETC. CHICAGO GARAGE Open for business day or night. 228 West Main. Bell Phone 250. Ind. 1778. b D \~ \'4 Before a New York congregation which filled The Temple, Pastor Rus sell spoke from the text, "And why take ye thought for raiment? Con sider the lilies of the field, how they gro\w: they toil not, neither do- they spin, and yet I say unto you, that even Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these. Where, if God'. so clothes the grass of the fie'd, which today is, and tomorrow is cast into the oven (as fuel), shall He not much more clothe you, O ye of little fa:ith " M:ttlhew vi: 28-31. Tastuor R.u.sitl sal In ppart: 'Thi' great teacher, we are told, auight in parables and int dark say in.:s (not easily comprehended). Even l(,r nlrd'a disciples were in the dark '..lne'rning the meaning of many of iiis statements until the Holy Spirit, i:t Pentecost gave them enlightenment, as Jesus had promised. This being trute, we are not surprised that manhy ilhave Inisapprehended some of the Mas tcr's dark sayings respecting the cmtt ting off of a hand or a foot, the pludk ing out of an eye, respecting undying worms and quenchless fires, and even in respect to the text of today. There are people of fair intelligence whi, interpret the Master to mean that tli. followers are not to labor as do the remainder of mankind for the ne ,"ssiiies of life; that they should ex polI to be supported by others who do lah,r w ith sweat of face-that they should be maintained by tithes, collec tions, etc., and toil and spin not at all. We believe that such are making a great mistake, as did the man re cently reported in the press as having cut off lis hand inl what tie thought was obedience to the Master's instruc tion. cre can sympathize with these errors of judgment, but should avoid them and seek to have the spirit of the Master's teachings, which was al ways the spirit of a sound mind. In His discourse Jesus had called the attention of His hearers to the fact that the Gentiles-the heathen were continually thinking about their temporalities and praying about these -"What shall we eat? What shall we dtrink? Wherewithal shall we be clothed?" "But your Father knoweth what things ye have need of before ye ask Hin." Let your worry, there fore, if you have worries, be for some thing higher and nobler than merely the necessities of life. Consider that while you were once aliens and strangers through sin, disobedience to the Divine law, you have now been brought back into accord with God and ire privileged to address Him in pray er. "Our Father, which art in Heaven." If we have the faith to believe that God through Christ has accepted us as Iis children, we should as children trust out Parent in respect to all the affairs of life-great and small-food and raiment-everything. But here cmies the important point-the crucial test. Are we the children of God? Is IHe our Heavenly Father? Has He begotten us of the Holy Spirit? Are our sins forgiven? Are we reconciled to G(od through the death of His Son? Are 'we children-"and if children, then heirs of God and joint heirs with Jesus Christ." our Lo,,rd? I'pon the ansvwers to thcse qulestions ibeing in the affirlmative is the strength of the basis of all our faith and hope. If we a:re nlt (God's children, if we htave not. COme in His appolinted way, through fhirist, then we are still altens andi strangers. T'hen our affairs are not under Ills supervision; but we are with the world sharers in the sentence of death, each dtoing for himself ac c'ording to his ability in battling tagainst death, and, like all Gentiles, giving our chief concern to food, rai iment and hollow earthly ambitions knowing not, appreciating not, the higher, the leav\enly, privilege;: in Christ. The Heart of the Lesson, We perceive then that the lesson is not for the woirld in general, except indirectly. 'The world, learning that thitse words at ap.plilcable only to the consecrated people of God, might prop erly be desirous that they might ap ply also to themselves. And if they are thus desirous of having God for their Father and His providential care in all of their affairs, the lesson to theti would he that they shotuld come into relationship with God. through C'hrist, thlat thiyv should becomne His chliliren, in order to enjoy the privil eges and favors which belong to none iothers at the present time. The heart of the lesson is that the liavernly Father is most gracious; andi thliat Ills telder mnercies are over all Ilis creatures who tire in harmony whil Him. We mIay Ibe sture that amngast all the Heavenly host there is neither hunger nor want, neither a iffering nor pain, nor aniy disad'van tige whateitver. Their lea\'enly ,tilher knitwetth what things they mitt', , ltid provt'idis bonuntifully for Itheol. 'The chitrch is 1it learn this same Ioseon and to rejoicingly work b1 ftiith, cnjrtying full confidence and trust in Himi who loved us and bought us \,;itll tihe prei'iotus i blood of Hia Sun. 'l'hcse chiilrcn of God needt not feel lhail:lssed rtspelc ting life's exlteritenees. Th'Ivy ht.c in Ifeav\enly Fiathetr, and Ili knoiw\\s their needs better than they Ido, r-dl is both able and willing to i\e whtat is best for them. Antl if itt ivr exll'.e'es in the family of God ha;ll )iring them less prosperity and m~or :alversity. more trials, more dif fhllthIit, and u necessitate imore ccon - tl.it S lithn bIefore they became His t hllllrin, they are inst'ucted that, walking by faith and not by sight, thiy shall firmly trust Him, come what mita-. Learning Lessons of Faith. All who can lay claim to being chil trhen tf God by faith can surely bo li,,\i* that lie who is ahle to provide for the birds and the lilies is no less l'h and no less willing to provide for those who have become His children tihroughl Ch(rist-those for whom He ga\e His only begotten son. Would He redeem them with that precious sacrifice and then have no care fo' their future welfare? Mould Hle beget children with ias Holy Spirit and then be negligent in providing for their ne cessitleA? Nay! God will not over look the interests of His consecrated children, and whatever may seem to he an oversight and lack of provision is to be understood to he in reality the reverse-that which the Heavenly Fa thor sees to he for their highest andt hest interests. The Master called attention to the beauty of the lily. Much tis discernible to the natural eye, and still more when we examine the perfections of the flower microscopically. Wonderful In deed is the raiment of the li. ! Sol omon in all his glory had no such seamless robe. and no such perfect texture for his raiment. Perhaps the Master had a. deeper thought respecting raiment than ap pears on the surface by His words. "Hhall Ile nut iouthi nlmre luthe youl?" While He assuredly meant that we are to trust Heavenly provision for our natural clothing, it would appear that IHe may have meant awlothing for us as new creatures- the spotless, seamless robe of c'hrist's righteousness granted to us as a wedding garment, in the merit of which we have access to all the riches of God's grace in the present life and, if faithful, shall he granted an abundant ent'alnce into llis everlasting kingd imn. "Take No Anxious Thought." God takes thought respecting the Divine plans and arrangements. Jesus thought out carefully the course He pursued: and lie instructed those, who were desirous of being His disciples, to sit down and carefully count the cost. All the~e things show us that the Master would not have His follow ers thoughtless, living merely moment by moment, failing to make provision for the seasons, the weather, the table, etc. What He meant, what the Greek text fully hears out, is that His fol lowers shold have no worry respect ing temporalities. Having exercised thought, prudence. care, having done to the best of their judgment and ability, not slothfully, but energeti cally, they are to rest the matter, real izing that all their affairs are placed in the hands of the Heavenly Father through Christ. and that all the Heav enly powers are pledged to make all things work together for good to them, because they love God and have been called according to His purpose. "Seek Ye Chiefly the Kingdom." While anxious care w\as not to be exercised respecting ternporalities, great care was to be exercised in re spect to anything appertaining to the kingdom. The call of the church is to membership in the great kingdom of God, of which Christ is the Head, the Chief King: we may be under kings and under priests, associated with our Redeemer in His great messianic work of a thousand years. It was to attain a share in that kingdom that we made consecration of our lives, our wills, our all, to the Lord, and only through great tribulation can we enter that kilngdom. As God is pleased to see our restfulness respecting temporali ties of life when lie has agreed to provide for us according to His wis dom and in response to our efforts, so He is pleased to see, on the con trary, our zeal, our perseverance, our almost worrying that the great prize of the kingdom should not he lost by 11u. The reason for walhing us to thus worry for the kingdom, and not to worry for earthly thlings, is evident on reflection. To wrry about earthly things would be it, show a faithless ness and doubt in respect to God and lis promised care. But our attaining the kingdom or our fatting to attain it is made depeident only on ourselves. cod has already done His part. He has provided the Redeemer and the forgiveness of sins. He tas opened up the way wterrby we might return into His family. When We came unto Him through Jes.as, He accepted us a-d gave us the begetting of spirit and with it, a right to, all the great and precious promise,. and joint-heirship with Jesus on condition ot our faith f.lness, Romatns viih:17-2: Peter 1:12. Congregat onal Ladies. The Iadies'l Aid society of the Con gregational church will meet Thurs day afternoon. JeTnuary 8, at the home of Mrs. A. A. Melchior. 402 South lFirst street. Officers to serve the so ciety for the ensuing year will be elected at this itme. Mrs. Melchior will be assisted by .Mrs. W. F. Cob ban. Maple Leaf Club. Mrs. 1:. F. Willurn was hostess for the Maple Leaf 500" club last Wed nesday evening at her home on Sher-! wood street. Thy ladies present were: Mesdames Hornhby, Van Pelt, White, Boggs. Wilkinson, Rahm, Leonard, Leek and Miss (;arner. At the close of the game, the ladies were assembled about a handsomely appointed table and served dainty fare by the host ess. Carnations and ferns were used as decorations and place favors were water color paintings suggesting in clever fashion the nature and char acter of each guest. Bridge Club. Mrs. Agnes Lombard will be hostess for the Bridge club next Wednesday afternoon at her Jiome at the corner of Beckwith and Maurice avenues. Mr. and Mrs. Lentz. Attorney and Mrs. Theodore .,enta entertained in charming fa; dion at dinner Thursday evening Attorney and Mrs. .lbert Besancon, liss Katherine and Masters Albert and Robert Bes To Overworked Worn S Are-ytu, ono tJ great army of woteme wio tbw i of circumstances have had to do more than your rightfu share of wortk?, r u weakened condition you have s almost lost a ý , Qt.d er enjoying that health anc strength ibat bouldr be yo. .s br. Perc's Fa e Prescril iOI No Pohe --- No Narcotics For ove flrty years has been recommend ed for" just such cases as yours. Thousands of womene have benefited by it. You, too, wiJ shd it a good t square deal RestoMative Tonic and v-ii Nervine. and of Mrs Regulator-compoun .ca c.efuily adaptl to tsof.l.l' . act in harmony with anpeculiar, d9licate Inca '. ea". and ever sensitive orgam. l wes a weak oen had female i eouble and oll the strong, sick wome F 40 yea it has eors I emploed given satisfaction in its l i No4 it can Wa. not able to also be obtained in tablet f -from dealers in my work, tao -"o " m e on. anllI read medicine-or send 50 one pa p r a trial me Ianer abu box to Dr. Pierce's Invalids -I0Iet, Bu lo, N. 1Y. or elded to try it. I had I. . nottaken butone hot. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense dicl Adviser, in Plain de e until on , d it had o English; or, Medicine Simplified, 10 pages, over 500 illustra- Ire Preserctpton' and two of OoldnMeU tions, newly revised up-to-date Edition, cloth-bound, sent for ancord ..atned fourteen odI all ~ 31 one-cent stamps, to cover cost on wrapping and maillp who suffer from female trouble to try your Fis only. Address: Dr. R. V. Pierce, Bu , N. Y. Prescrlptlon.' Ie's the only medicine on a __ aucon; and at dinner Friday evening Mrs. E. C. Kinney of Bozeman, Mrs. Mabel K. Hall and Miss Harriet lIall. Immanuel Chapter. The auxiliary to Immanuel chapter, Order of Eastern Star, will ;neet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. W. J. Moore at her home, 1637 Sherwood street. Mr. and 'Mrs. Reed. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Reed were host and hostess at a New Years din ner elaborately appointel. S'eated about the table to partake *.f their hospitality were: Misses Albertine Bourdeau, Hulda Reed and baby Theodora:' Dr. C. L. Bourdeau, Messrs. Harry Keithly and Andrew Reed. From Mrs. Nora. A card of New Years greeting 1.as received by The Missoulial yesteiday from Mrs. Carrie Fontaine Nora, who is with her husband, O. K. Nora, at Tete Jaune, B. C. ,Mrs. Nora s;.ys, "I will venture to say that no copy of the paper is more cordially received nor more eagerly read than the one that penetrates the heart of the Ca nadian rockies to reach us here. It is like getting a letter from home. We are always interested in all that per tains to the welfare of Missoula and her people." Dancing Party. Misses Marjorle Simons, Gladys Brewer and Florence Lehkicher were hostesses for a dancing party given Friday evening in the Barber & Mrashall hall in compliment to Misses Lulu Wright and Elna Peterson, who have been home for the holiday va cation, Miss Wright from the uni versity of Washington at Seattle and Miss Peterson from Brunot hall at Spokane. Miss Margaret Ronan and Miss Marie Lebkiclier chaperoned the dance and at a late .hopr the company adjourned to the Lebkicher home, where supper was served. Others present were; Misses Pau line Swigart, Mary Wright, Mpary Kroone. Irene Murray, Evelyn Thomas, Dorothy Wilkinson, Phoebe; Ector, Alberta and Charlotte stone, Ruth MoHaftie, sBeth Hershey; Messt's Norman Streit, Claude Simpkine, Van Evans, Harold Lansing, Stuart Mc Haffie, Payne Templeton, Dale Bach eller, David Roberta, Percy Stoned Clarence Strett, Willliam Russell, Carol Baker, Emerson Stone, iLeroy Leb-i kicher, Stillman Rose, ,Frarklt Becltqvithl William :Russell. BRiQhmnond Simpsoni and Claude MaQu.tkrie. Miss Dailey -Hoteas. Miss Olive Dalley was hostess for a skating party on .aturyday evening and a dancing party Wednesday. Her guests Saturday evening, M|ssea )onohue, Owens, ,Moore, Pritchard, Evans, Lombard, Ward, Hale; Messrs. Roberts. Walsh, Howard, Mead, Law rence, Landing, Whiteman, Cochran, Graham, Donlan and Orvis. After an enjoyable time on the ice, the young people adjourned to the Dailey home on East Front street, where refresh ments were served in rooms bright with red shaded candles and a pro fusion of poinscttas. On Wednesday evening, Miss Dai ley's guests were Misses Powell, Hughes, l)allman, Gates, Miller, Messrs. Fredericks, Mills, Dawson, Glasscock, Mullen, Vose, Toole, Reits and Keenan. The young people made merry with music, dancing and re freshments until the new year arrived. A Birthday Party. Miss Beatrice Rothenberg celebrat ed her fourth birthday on New Years day with a company of little guests at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Rothenberg, on South Fourth street, west. Games were played by the little folks and at tea time a daintily appointed supper was served. Those present were: Ethelyn Parsons. Marie Rouser, Lucile Cyr, Enid Whitman, Eva Hirshberg, Lucile Foley, Marshall Hall, Billie Hall, Don ald Hosington, Jim Whitman, Henry Greenhood and Jack Maxwell. Saturday Afternoon Club. Mrs. F. J. Daschbach entertained the Saturday Afternoon Whist club yes terday at her hoame on West Spruce street. Mesdames Eahart, Jones, Kel ly, Campbell, Yaeger, Hickey, Allen, Eukes, Lavey, Munch and Herrick en joyed % lively game of cards and then partook of d'llcious refreshments served by the hostess. Theodora Peed. Little Miss Theodora Reed had a party of little frietnds as her guests 'riday evening, and ' second company Saturday evening. A Christmas tree was the center of attraction on both occasions. The first company included Lincoln, Mary, 'Paul and Paxson Kel logg, Junior Heimbach and Marion Schroeder. In the second company were Lucille and Emery Bourdeau, Harold, Marga ret, Oscar, Walter and Julia Bakke. Masquerade Ball. University City hive, No. 32, Ladies of the Maccabees, will give a masquer ade ball at Elite hall on the evening of February 14. Arrangements are al ready under way to make this function in every least detail a delightful' suc cess. At the Allison Home. Mrs. W. P. Allison and son, J. H. Allison, entertained a company df young people at dinner Friday evening in compliment to Herman Allison, who was at home during the holiday vaca tion. Those who enjoyed the hospital ity of the Allison home were Misses Mary, Florence and Helen Shull, Ruth DeJarnette and Ward Speer. Music, games and dancing made the evening lively after dinner. For Lawrence Benedict. Miss Bernadette Benedict entertained delightfully last Tuesday 'everHrig At her home on East Cedar street. The little party was assembled in honor of her brother, Lawrence Benedict, who came home from .Seattle to spend the holiday vacation. Cards, music and dancing filled the early hour's of the' evening, after which refreshments were served by Miss Benedict, assisted by Miss Penelope Holland. The guests were Misses Leona LaGrandeur, Myrtle Grace, Bernadette LaChambre, Pene lope Holland, Messrs. George Rosen berg, Frank Dolan, Charles Vealey, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Holland, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Patton and the guest of honor, Lawrence Benedict. Miss Rankin Speaks. Miss Jeannette Rankin will address the socialists' local this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the Barber & Marshall hall. Her subject will be, "Equal Suf frage for Montana." Socialists in all countries are in favor of equal suf frage, and those of Missoula will wel come the opportunity to enter the cam paign for its adoption in Montana. The meeting this afternoon is open to all persons who may care to attend. Youhg Men Hosts. IMessrs. Emerson Stone, LeRoy L b kicher. Stillman Ross. Harold Lansing, 'Claude Simpkins, Stuart Mciaftfe, Frank Beckwith and Percy Stone were hosts at a dancing party in the Barber & Marshall hall Wednesday evening. Their guests were Misses Ruth Ckelh, Marion Fergus, Gladys Brewer, Irene Murray, Lulu Wright, Evalyn ,Thomas, Elna Peterson and Beth Hershey. Informal Tea. Miss Bess Hollenbeck and Miss Margery Maxwell entertained inform ally at a Kensington tea Friday .ater noon at their home in the Bowland. Their guests were Mrs. A. N. Whit lock, Mrs. Ralph Gilham, Mlise. Leila and Corinne McDonald, Alile Hardenburgh, Alpha Buse and Gladys Freeze. Miss Teagarden. Miss Irene Teagarden had as her guests to watch the new year in, Misses Edith and Ida Mttonald,, Ethel Harkness and Celia Spgk., For Mrs. McClain. A company of friends arranged a surprise for Mrs. Ella Hodson Mc Clain last Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Horace .Allen. A game of cards and refreshments prettily served offered pleasant diversion. W. R. C. Tuesday. An important meeting of the )Wmen's ..elief corps .ill .i~e ,,~94 Tuesday afternoon .in the Maieonl temple. Arransem.nts will be mide at this time for a joint instllation of of. ficers with the G. A. R: and the La* dies of the G. A. R. Daughters of Hermann, The Daughters of Itertnann will meet at Eagles hall thishevening at S o'clock for joint installation ceremony with the Sons of Herminn. To Meet Miss Bailly. 'Mrs. J. Wilson Moore asked a num ber of young people to tier home on, Pattee street Thursday evening to meet Miss Jessamine Balily, who has been in Missoula during the holiday vacation visiting her brother, Ray Bailly. Games, music and refresh ments occupied the evening. Miss Bailly has a very beautiful singing voice and delighted the company with her solos and the duets she sang with her brother. Mrs. Moore's guests. were wisses Bailly, June Whiting, HildI Marsh, Prances ' Anderson, Mabel Terry, Maude Wilkins, 'Vivian Mel. chiot-, Winnifred McLatighlin, Bess Wirde ai'd MaIy Conlon; Messrs. Ray iBailly, Sadler, 'Harrah, Maloney, Pat. terson, Pyle, Conlon, Buck, Campbell and dkeels. Progressive Dinner. MisSes Lbona Forbis, 'Marguerite and Florence Coen, Constance Batch. eller and Edmee Deschatnps enter talided at dinner Wednesday evening, serving the courses in turn at their several homes. Their 'guests were Messrs. Paul and Harold Batchelleri Holley W.lkinson, Earl' Speer and Frank Campbell. Music and dancing followed the dessert course at the home of ;Miss Deschamli,. Mr. and Mrs. Hershey. Attorney and Mrs. E. E. Hershey had as guests at dinner on New Years day Professor adid Mrs. De Loss S.iith, Rev. and 1Mrs. Harold Griffis asid son, Glen, 'r. and IMrs. R. E. Perkins, Major and Mrs. Catlin, Miss Harriet Taylor and Misses Beth and 'lice Hershey. Presbyterian Ladies. - The Ladies' Aid society of the Pres byterian church will meet Thursdaf afternoon in the church parlors. Mes dames C. D. Miller, R. C>Giddings and 0. M. Elton will be hostesses for the afternoon. At Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Lucas were host and hostess at a delightfnl New Years dinner Thursday, in their home up the Rattlesnake valley. Their'guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Stennett, Ida and Alfred Stennett, .Mrand Mrs. L. C. McGuire and Leonard McGuire, Mrs. Adam Whiston df Butte and Leland, Mary, Ollie and ktta Tucker. Mrs. Tucker was to have been of the party, but was kept at home by ill ness. West Side Club. A session, interesting and well at tended, was held by the West Side club last Friday afte.noon at the Lowell' school. :everal good papers Were read by menmbers and plans were discussed for art entertaihment to he given soon. The next nteeting of the club will be on'January.23. His Stomach Troubles Over. Mr. Dyspeptic, would you not like to feel that your stomach troubles were over, that you could eat any kind of food you desired without in Jury? That may seem so unlikely to you that you do not eved hope for an ending of your trouble, but permit us to assure you that it is not altogether impossible. If others cAn be cured permanently, ard thousands have been, why' not you? John R. Barker of, Battle Cre~ek, tMich., is' one of them. He says. "I was, troubled with heart burn fiidige t1on, and liver complaint unltl I used Cbamberlaih's Tablets, then my trouble was over." Sold by all druggists.-Adv. Lame back may come from over work, cold settled in the muscles of the back, or from disease. In the tw6 former cases the right remedy is BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It should be rubbed in thoroughly over the affected part, the relief will be prnqmpt }d . satipfatory. ae,C2t.e ,, slo, and. Ut.o per bottle. Sold byGIr. den City Dlrug C6.-Ad'v.