Newspaper Page Text
IS MOTOR CAR Hie American Automobile Hag Furnished the Propel! ins Power for Par-Reach biff Conflict, Says Writer. By ISAAC F. MARCOSSON. Tou men who sell Maxwell and Chalmers ears, wherever that may be In this country, do not realise that the selling talk that you are getting over every day has bahlnd it the great me dium and the great agency that has made this war possible. Gentlemen, history may say that this Is a war of contrasts. It may be a war of artillery, It may be a war of a great many other things—a war of advertising, such as It is; but the big, supreme fact about It—and I speak out of contact with every one of the six great allied armies of Kurope, from the Caucasus down to the hail and snow swept Carso of Italy —the one thing that has made this war possible is the automobile. And let me tell you that while we have sent a lot of Junk, a great deal of bad stuff to Europe, shoes with paper soles, flimsy shirts and flimsier socks, the ono American article that has been 100 per cent from the first day of the war until, the last day that I saw it In ac tion, has been the American automo bile. I regard it as a very great privilege to be asociatfd with an industry that has furnished the propelling power, this great, far-flung, closely-organized business of mechanical transport. But the average man who has not seen this war perhaps does not realize that war today Is the most colossal business in the world, it is the most stupendous piece of actual merchandising that any civilization has ever known. Instead of transmitting and changing raw mate rial Into fiished product, Haig and Betaln and Cadorna simply take the raw unfinished human material, con vert them into trained fighting men, and then they sell the product on the terrible fields of war. That is what war is. The greatest problem that Mr. Flan ders today has to meet or confront, that adds from 40 to 60 per cent to the selling cost of every automobile, Is the thing that we all know in business as distribution. Well, distribution in bat tle is nothing more than the deploy ment of these millions of men. Haig la the master salesman of the war. re tain I» the master salesman of war. Hindcnburg is a great salesman. Don't get the idea—and that is ono of the things that I want to speak to you about before wc go into the subject of the automobile in war. In this war I have seen 15-ineli guns rumbling down the roads of France, hauled by automobile tractors. With out tlmgc tractors those guns could never be there, and without those guns the war would have been reduced to a very small area, and it would have bc«n on a par witli other wars. The organization of mechanical transport today is without doubt the finest piece of business merchandising of tiie war. When this war began Britain had 60 automobile trucks; when I last left France she had sixty thousand. I went to a mechanical transport depot once in the north of France, and suddenly T looked on the wall, and 1 felt that I was back in l>etroit, because there on a great sign 1 read the names of 3- American trucks and cars, yours among them, I am very glad to say. 1 said "How does this happen?" and the British officer in charge said, "Well, you see, we have so many Amer ican ears that wc had to set up a spe cial depot for them." It may interest you men to know that on the first of September, 1914, after this war had registered four weeks of its ghastly horror, there were IS American motor trucks in France, and today those 18 trucks are still in commission. I saw one of them inyself, one night, come down the road In Flanders, with shells flying through the air. It was hub deep in mud, and I know that I heard a British Tommy say, "There is some damned thing the matter with these American cars, but the one thing the matter with them, they always run." That car, gentlemen, had been in con tinuous action since the first of Sep tember. 1914. The regular truck equipment of the British army on the day the war began was 18 motor trucks In England. She had to have trucks, she had to buy them every plaça She scoured the world for anything on rubber tires. The net result Is today that Great Britain uses over 167 different kinds of cars. One big truck that she uses has 67 different types. The result of all that is that she has to use. to keep In stock in one place in England, 2. 600,000 different spare parts. The trag edy of the mechanical transport in the war has been that they have not standardized truck, that there are no Interchangeable parts. Wars may come and go, but the thing you are in. business, goes on for ever. Peace will some day come, and the smoke will clear away from the STOP CATARRH! OPEN \ NOSTRILS AND HEAD J Says Cream Applied in Nostrils \ Believes Head-Colds at Once. . If your nostrils are clogged and your head is stuffed and you can't breathe freely because of a cold or catarrh, just get a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm at any drug store. Apply a little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream into your nustrUs and let it penetrate through every air passage of your head, soothing and healing the inflamed, swolen mucous membrane and you get Instant relief. Ah! how good It feels. Your nos trils are open, your head is clear, no more hawking, snuffling, blowing; no more headache, dryness or struggling tor breath. Ely's Cream Balm Is just what sufferers from head colds and catarrh need. It's a delight mm battlefields, but you have got to sell automobiles till kingdom come. Why T Because, the world he* got to make a living, and the worid has got to have a ment ticket, and no war ever gave the world anything to eat, It took away from It the things to eat That Is why t say that lit the Midst of this war America must prepare for the greatest trade battle that ever hap pened, the war after the war. We will be in competition with countries so wonderfully organized through the war that the old fetich of American effici ency and quantity output will be a back number. Let me tell you two concrete things. In Great Britain today there are 4,800 controlled factories, 4.800 great big In dustrial concerns making shells or guns or motor trucks. You ask any man who runs one of these factories today what he is going to do nfter the war. Do you know what he will tell you? "I am going to make cheap mo tor cars,'' or safety razors, or nov elties. DEALERS CALL MOTOR SHOW INDISPENSABLE 1 TRADE INSTITUTION "What do you think of automobile shows?" was the question put to Franklin dealers after the close of the show season last year. And the answers that came back indicated that the great majority regarded the show as an institution In the trade which, because of the rapidly growing inter est year by year, is proving itself in dispensable. "Every year proves to be a record breaker. This year the admissions w ere double Inst year's, and we thought that a wonderful record, hut from past experience, we look forward to next year's show as better than ever," said a Franklin dealer In a large Ohio city. This is a fairly, representative view of the majority of dealers. In speaking of the results, dealers acknowledge the great stimulus which the shows exert upon automobile in terest This reason, they say, alone makes the effort well worth while. The volume of sales, of course, has varied widely, y ( t more and more this par ticular phase is being outstripped in importance by the educational value of the stiows. While there have been times when dealers have gone Into shows for the reason that the other fellow is represented, yet today the show is accepted as an exceptional means for dispensing information, if the opinion of Franklin dealers is In dicative of the general trend. BEVEL-EDGE BODY STYLES DOMINATE Feature of 1918 Shows Orig inated by Studebaker. no "Each succeeding motor exposition brings forth design refinements of many kinds—many of which arc but the whims of individual designers and never gain recognition," Bays It. T. Hodgkins, general sales manager of the Studebaker corporation. On the other hand, the keen observ ât the automobile show sees eaeli son some dominant design keynote which has suddenly and inexplicably sprung into tieing as na approved mptor fashion adopted simultaneously by dozens of the more expensive cars which cuter to the elite of motordom. 'We remember the first fore-door models, the cowl dash, the first gen eral attempts at stream line effects, the innovation of one-man tops, and, the era of the crown fenders. This ar's siiow brings a new member to this style family, a new touch of re finement which fits gracefully into the evolution which goes forward con stantly toward the ultimate ideal of perfect motor car design. "1918's style innovation is to he found in a dozen or more of the finest motor tars at the show. It is a con spicuous bevel along the top edge of the body—a bevel which turns inward at .an angle of about 45 degrees. "This long stream-line bevel accen tuates the length of the car and gives It a low rakish appearance. Trimmed In a contrasting colhr to that of the main part of the body, it adds an out standing touch of color, which immedi ately bespeaks the aristocrat. 'The fact that this new element of design is so prominent among the fin est cars at the show this year, and that well-informed designers say it will be a decided favorite for years to come, make it of interest to know where the ntw style originated. "Investigation discloses the fact that while this is the first time the new bevel-edge effect has been on stock ars, the same Idea appeared on a custom body job several years ago. At hat time J. Horace Bourgon, body en gineer of th« Studebaker corporation, arid long famous as a creator of dis tinctive body types, brought out a special Studebaker job which made use of the stream-line bevel Just as it ap pears on these motor car aristocrats at 191% shows. The creation was called the Studebaker "Bourgonctte" and won considerable recognition at the time as one of the finest special custom body jobs that had ever been produced In America. "This year Mr. Bourgon utilized the same idea In working out the body design of the series 19 Studebaker Big Six. and a score of other designers have followed In his footsteps to such an extent that the bevel-edge, born with the Studebaker "Bougonette,' Is now the accepted quality feature of design among the finest 1918 models of American motor cars. "The Studebaker Big Six, in addition to pioneering the new bevel-edge, brings forward other features of strik ing design. A very advanced working out of the angular straight line ef fect is evident and the massive lamps of unique design and harmonising symmetry put the Big Six In a class by itself." _ to as is It ist is in of to of as MMT IT COSTS TO CRANK AUTO Electrical Current is One of Definite Costs In Opera tion of Motor Despite In clination to Disregard It One of the very definite costs in the operation of an automobile, according to the proprietor of the Willard Serv ice station is electrical current. "Most motorists,'' says Mr. Rugh, "are inclined to regard the electrical current with which they crank their engine and light their road at night, as a fret" gift of the manufacturer. Something which, like the frame or wheels of their car, is part of the car and needs no attention whatever. "To a certain degree, if a motorist is careful, the electric current con sumed is almost a gift. It Is a by-prod uct of the motor. But. the battery which holds the enqrgy in readiness for instant use will not last forever. It Is going to wear out in time. The price of a battery then, spread over the length of time that the battery lasts, might he called the cost of the electric current. "Added to this are other necessary cost*. For instance, the wise motor ist has his battery taken down and thoroughly inspected, and perhaps the insulation renewed every season. This adds to the cost of electric cranking and lighting. In winter, if he stores his car, he will see that his battery is left in safe hands. This means stor ing nt the Willard Service station or in a similar place In chargo of a bat tery expert. Tills again adds to the cost of electricity on the automobile. "The motorist who realizes the Im portance of his storage battery has no further cost than this. Care Is neces sary. however, if he Is to keep his bat tery coat at tills minimum. He must see to It that his battery is filled reg ularly with distilled water. He must bave Ills battery tested regularly with tlic hydrometer syringe, either doing this himself or letting the Scrlce sta tion do it. He should take advantage of all the battery service that is of fered by battery manufacturers, for, by keeping in touch with service stations and letting the expert look the battery over, he is very frequently able to forestall battery trouble, lie should that his battery is neither starved nor overheated. In short, lie should keep an eye on his battery and give the same attention that he does to the other parts of Ids machine. Of course, the cost of the clectlrlc conveniences on an automobile varieu with the ear-owner. A doctor, for In stance. who makes short runs and many stops, naturally Involving a great deal of cranking, must assuredly have his battery charged occasionally at the service station; for the machittu lias not run far enough to allow the gen eiator to restore the energy to tho battery that is used after cranking. Tho man who does a lot of driving at night arid practically none in tho day timu will find frequently that it is necessary to have his battery charged. The cost of this charging outside the car must again be added to the maintenance cost of the car and to the cost of operating electric conveni ences. The point is this. To keep the cost of electricity at tho lowest possible point, tho owner must take onto of tho battery. He must not expect tho bat tery to last as long as the mechanical parts of his car; and just as regularly as he has the engine torn dow n to insure Its perfect running, so he should have ills battery torn down to insure perfect efficiency. By these means alone can lie keep his cost ut the minimum." At the Churches at are will will the ing, 0 L., and old ert be of in on el will Immanuel Baptist. Corner of Woody and Pine streets, Rev. W. T. Lockwood, minister. Sun day school is called at 9:45; I >r. .1. W Howard, superintendent. A senior adult class lias been organized with Mrs. F. O. Smith as teacher. Morning wor ship at 11 o'clock; sermon theme, "The Sources of Life." H. Y. P. I\ hour at 6:45. Evening worship at 7::P»; sermon theme, "The Christian and Education." Good music at all these services; R. (1. Bailey, chorus director. The mission circle of the church will meet with Mrs. D. K. Chandler at 127 South Fourtli street, I gist, Thursday afternoon, Mrs. C, H. Elliott, leader First Methodist Episcopal. Corner of East Main and Washing ii streets. Rev. Charles It. Crouch, D., pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 m.; Lewis M. Himes, superintendent. Daly Addition Sunday school at 3 m., Mrs. L. E. Sargent, superintend t. Morning worship and sermon at o'clock; subject of the sermon 'Without Stammering." Epworth league <ii votional s* rviee at 6'30; topic, 'Am I Iming Anything I Would Con demn in Another?" The Hoy Scouts of Missoula will celebrate the anniver sary of the organization of the move ment at 7:30 o'clock. A special service has been arranged with an address by the pastor. The boys will attend uniform and take part in the serv Monday evening the Kpworth league 1! hold Its business meeting. Wednes day evening prayer meeting at 8 o'clock. Thursday afternoon the I .end - a-Hand society will entertain the la dies of the church and congregation LEAKY RADIATORS REPAIRED We make over and repair any kind of Auto Radiator. Batte rlea charged and kept full of pep. Missoula Auto Specialty Co 527 South Higgina Opp. Milwaukee Freight Depot. at the parldf» of the Y. W. C. A. at 3 o'clock. The new ladies of the church and congregation will tie guests of hon Frtday evening the young people will give a Valentftto social in the par lors of the church, beginning at s o'clock. All young people of the city are cordially invited to he present. A comfortable pew and a welcome for you always at this church Special Sunday music as follows; Anthem, "Sweet Hour of l'ruyer" (Adams). Anthem. "Remember New Thy Cre ator'' (Adams). Solo, selected. Christian. l'ostofficc block.—The Bible school will convene at 10 a. in., a full attend ance is desired; Dr. T. M. I'caree. su perintendent. At 11 o'clock Rev. .1. J. Hutchinson of Grand Junction, Colo., will preach; the subject of iiis theme. The Militant Life." Special music by the choir. The evening service will ho held at 7:30. at which time Rev. Hutch inson will deliver a sermon on "Moses." The Intermediate and Senior Endeavor societies will meet at 6:15 p. til. Mid week prayer meeting Wednesday even ing, 7;30, followed by choir practice. Salvation Army Services. 129 West Front street. County Jail, 0 a. m.: holiness meeting. 11 a. m.; ompany meeting, 2:30 p. m. A lively children's meeting with classes for all ages. Interesting chorus singing by the lilldren. A good Bible class where non-essentials are not discussed. Y. 1\ L., a young people's meeting with life and vim. Good singing and bright tes timonies. Battle for souls, x o'clock. An old - fashioned full Salvation Army meeting with bright, interesting testi monies, lively singing, good music and solos. Sermon subject, "A Divided Christ." Meetings every night at 8 o'clock. Captain and Mrs. A. M. Hol brook, officers in charge. -Manses a 7:i s ir,, !» 15 anil 10:3«, till last one being H solemn High Mass; célébrant Rev. .1 Hruck ert ; deacon Rev. A. Krebsbu •li; suh deacon, llev J. Stack master of cere monies. Hex .1. Kenn clly. This mass opens the 40 Hours' A lorn linn and will be followed by the S. ileum I' •oceHsiou of the ltles set! Sa er mient. Sunday school at 2 In the evening at 7:3« special devi t lulls Hint a Herrn«» i on the Holy Kueharist, follow« «1 by lienciilc tlon. On Monday High Mass it * and in the evening at 7:30 an<»th« Herman on the Hoi y Kucha ri st. On TueHdiiy High Mass i t 8 and In the evei at 7 .* 30, el oh Ihr the to hours \ villi sole mn Pro CfHSiOll. Wednesda being Ash Wednesday, the Ilrsl il i y of He it, ashes will be blcHHod »ml «lintrlbule 1 inline diately before the High Mas, at X. Wednesday evening it 7:30 Rev. J. Stuck will begin a special lenten course of li et lires. I riday evening at ECONOMIZE In these trying times it is well to practice economy, and with this in view we are offering some exceptional bargains in used cars. These cars have been over hauled and are in first class condition : Series 17 Studebaker, 7-passengcr touring car, used 00 days as demonstrator; newly varnished; as good as new in every way; exceptional bargain at...........$1,000 Series 17 Studebaker, 7-passengcr touring car; owner gone to war; newly painted and overhauled; lor quick sale will take.........................—..........,.............................$900 Reo Touring car, late model ; electric lights and starter, all good tires; if taken at once, only $500 Chalmers Touring car, six-cylindcr; electric lights; newly painted....................................................................$450 Terms to Responsible Parties » Studebaker Show Room 127-129 West Cedar Street AUTO DIRECTORY D..* L MISSOULA BUICK CO. U U1LK «12 8. Higgirts. F. F. BARNE8, MGR. Phone 156 CADILLAC McCullough Turner Co. HUPMOBILE 629 Bouth Higgins An, WHITE TRUCKS Phono 1000 CLEVELAND TRACTOR Ford II. O. BELL & CO. •II South Higgins A vs. GRANT SIX Johnston Motor Car Co. Corner of Ft ont and Slevena Sta. Oldsmobile LOUIE'S GARAGE 115 W. Pine St. Phone 256 High Grade Motor Cara and Motor Trucks. Missoula Motor Company L. H. BARTON, MANAGER. 129 West Cedar Phone 31( 3 s 7:30 the v-ay of tho Cross, followed by Benediction. Prssby tsrian. South Fifth st lï-xî. West, one Itltfrk off Higgins avenue; Rev. J. N. ManJiran, l>. 1 >., minister; residence, 320 Stevens street.— Public worship at II a. ill. anti 7:30 |>. m. There Will ho reception of members and the •observance <tt the Lord's supper at the morning lit-rvico. Hunday school at 10 a. ni. Y. T', ft. c. E. at 6:30 p. m. Westminster guild meets at the home of Mrs. Lynn Ambrose on ^loLeod nvenue on Tuesday evening. U* he entertained by 7Krs. Ami (rose and MIM Ruth Kellogg Braver meeting cn W ednesday evening at 7: 30 p. nt. Tht* musical program will he us fol lows : Morning. Brelude. "Nazareth" ((Gounod). Processional. "Holy, lHoly, Holy." Invocation. Hymn, "Crown Him With Many Crowns." Scripture and prayer. Fourfold A nn«v Anthem, "Seek Ye the Lord" (Rob erts). Soprano solo. Miss Frances Myers. • Hymn, "I Am Coming to the Croup.' Offertory, organ solo, "WlegenUS'd' ( MVrseht. St do, "Battle Prayer" (lilrutjiell), QuIneV Scott. Ilyin». "Not Worthy, Lord." Sertmki. Hymn. "Savior. Thy Dying Love Thou (invest Me." l'ostludo. Evening. Prelude. I'roeesslntvil, "Onward, Christian Sol diers." Invocation. Anthem, "Incline Thine Ear." Hymn, "O For a Thmmuiul Tongues to Sing." Scripture and Prayer. Threefold Amen. Quartette. "Crossing the Bur," Mes dames High and l*rice, Messrs. Scot! and Brice. Violin, "Spring" (Grieg), Helen Much. Duet. "My Ain Countrle," Miss My ers and Mr:;. Price. ( >rfertor>. Double quartet, "Savior, When Night involves (lie Sky," Miss Myers, Mes dames High, Ransom and Price; Messrs. Williams, Price, Wiekes and Scott. 11 y mn Sermo Hymn Post hide "Tell Me the Old, Old Glory." "liven Song Is Hushed ill Si Trinity Methodist. Corner Hazel and South Sixth street west; Rev. B. 11. Mobley, pastor; lesl donee parsonage. 3(17 South Sixth street west; phone 802. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. School graded and classes for all ages. Morning worship and ser mon at ll o'cloek; sermon theme, "The Christ; Historical, Idealized and Hcnl ! ized." Evening worship and sermon. Sermon theme, "The Loving .Sacrifice." Senior Epworth league. 6; 30 p. m.; Miss Agnes Nottingham, lender; topic. "What Methodism Stil mis For." Junior Epworth league Wednesday, 4:3(1 p. in,; Alberta Colvin, lea«li>. Midweek pray er meeting Wednesday, 7; 30 p. m. Choir rehearsal Thursday, 7:30 p. m.; \Y. A. Stratton, director. Monthly meeting of ! the Woman's Missionary society at the iiotne of Mrs Carter on Russell street, Thursday nt 2;30 p. in. Monthly busi ness meeting and social of the Epworth league at the home of Miss Agnes Not tingham on Vine street. Friday, 7:30 p. m. a cordial welcome for all at this church. Emanuel Lutheran. 432 West Alder street: T. V. Ander son, pastor.— Sunday school nt 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11. No evening .service. Monday evening the Dorcas society meets with Miss Manna Bro man, 1236 Wolfe avenue. Swedish Congregational. 520 West Spruce street; X. .1. Bolin, pastor.—Sunday school and Bible class at to o'clock. Breaching servies s nt 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Y. P. S. at 6 o'clock. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at .8 o'clock. First Church of Christ, Scientist. Corner Pine and Patten streets. - Sunday services nt ll a. m. and S p. in. Subject, "Spirit." The Sunday school convenes at the close of the morning service. Wednesday evening ts'stlmon Inl meeting at 8 o'clock, Reading room In tin; church building Is open every afternoon except Sundays and holidays, from 2 until 4, and on Thursday and Friday evenings from 7:30 until !>. All are cordially hulled to the services and to enjoy the privileges of tho rending First Evangelical Lutheran. Fortier of Hazel and South Sixth reels; Gu.tnv Alert/.. I :t#dor. Sunday ■hool at 10 a. in. Worship with holy iintnunlon at 11 a. in. Worship at 3o p. m. special music at both ser\ lees. Members and friends please note CAVE money in many di Rrcnt witys by grinding your feed at home by our modern, scientific roller process. Save the miller's profit, the Jong haul to mill, gasoline and time. Veed efficiently and economically. Make the best use of your grain ami add tq your income by grinding your feed in a HOW ELL Roller Feed Ml// Grinds twice as fast and at half the expense with the same power required by the best buhr mill. No bulirs or stones to wear out. Will not heat the feed. Guaranteed to get the wild oats. Built on same prin ciple as large custom mills. Will grind Graham and Rye fle ur. iJaüe In 13 size«—any rapacity— a sise for airy en tint. R. R. HOWELL & CO., Manufacturer Established I86'J Minneapolis, Minn* Carried la stock in jour town and sold exclusively bj Gaspard E>eschamps, Agent Misst tula, Montana. MONTANA BLOCK -DIRECTORY The Only Fireproof, Modern Office Building in Western Montana. Abstracters MI8SOULA COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY Room 214 Phon* 216 Attorneys ALBERT BESANCON Room» 400-403 Phono 839 Rod. 8. J. BI3CHOFF Rooms 609-510 Phono 338 WALTEH M. BICKFORD Rooms 512-13-14-16 Phono 173 PHILIP 3. BROWN Room 607 P h <> n « 42 R. C. W. FRIDAY Rooms 602-604 RONALD HIGGINS Room 407 P h °"« 154 HOBLITT A SMITH Rooms 404-8 Phono 1017 E. G. 8MITH Room 406 Phono 1017 A. B. HOBLITT Room 408 Phono 1017 C. A. RUSSELL Rooms 603-505 Phono 614 MADTEN A CAMERON Rooms 409 1 9 Phono 2/3 MURPHY & WHITLOCK Rooms 512-13 14-15 Phono 1/3 JOHN E. PATTERSON dooms 308-310 Phono 809 PATTERSON, HEYFRON & SI M ES Rooms 309-310 Phono 809 LEWIS M. SIMF.S A. J. .VIOLETTE Room 609 P h °"« 42 WILLIAM WAYNE Room 511 Phono 30« F. C. WEBSTER Room 405 Phone 519 Banks WESTERN MONTANA NATIONAL BANK Ground Floor Phono 39 Civil Engineer C. E. WOODWORTH Room 312 Dentists C. H. McCOMB Rooms 213-215 Phon* 622 DR. R. H. NELSON Room* 210-211 Phon* 1009 CHAS. L. SMITH Room* 303-305 Phon* 692 Black DR. W. B. WALKER Rooms 200-201-203 Phon* 151 J Opticians N. H. SCHWEIKER Room* 205-207 Phon* 185 J Music Studio ELSE E. SWARTZ Rooms 606-608 Dressmaking MISS MALcY Rooms 604-506-608 Forest Service BITTER ROOT NATIONAL FORES! Room, 413-414-415 Phon* 44« LOLO NATIONAL FOREST Rooms 601-602-604 Phon* 944 MISSOULA NATIONAL FORE8T Rooms 500-501-602 Fuel ROUNDUP COAL COMPANY Room 212 Phon* 32S Miscellaneous U. S. OFFICE OF PUBLIC ROADS AND RURAL ENGNEERINQ Rooms 813-815 Phono 640 QUADRANGLE OIL CO. Room 411 SOUTHERN MONTANA OIL CO. Room 105, Ground Floor Phono 783 SUPERIOR LAND CO. Room 607 Phon* 42 CRYSTAL BARBER SHOP Basement . Phon* 692 R*d C. L. COWELL Room 314 Phon* 1021 Physicians C. L. BOURDEAU Rooms 305-307 Phon* 982 H. B. FARNSWORTH Rooms 202-204 Phon* 71t DR. E. H. FREEZE Rooms 207-209 Phon* 117 G. F. TURMAN Rooms 300-301-302-J03 Phon« 17* Public Accountant E. L. FREEMAN Room 312 Real Estate and Insurance 4 BLACKFOOT LAND DEVELOP« MENT COPMANY Ground Floor Phon* 848 DAN H. ROSS Rooms 206-203 Phon* 88* M. R. C. SMITH Room 212 Phon* 82* WESTERN MONTANA LAND CO. Rooms 401-402 Phon* 1*7 Water Power Section U. S. FOREST SERVICE Superintendent of Con struction 1 JOHN M. BRECHBILL Room* 206-208 Room* 506-8 . Phon* WH ; tiae addition of tho nrwlBf • T» lese will be continued' dui ; n«xt monthte. The LadteaF Aid ; will meet "Wednesday afternoon hiv'iooi at Hie tear of Norwegian Evangelical Lutheran. ' Rev. Theodore Aaberg Of UvingWoa will preach in the school at the nlf of tlic First Evangelical Lutheran ctlWroh building at 7:30 in the evening. The service will he in the Norwegian lan guage. Ml Beautiful Hair Tiatlup Nothing so robs a woman of h*r good looks and attractiveness as gray, streak: d or faded hair. And there is no more tts s-\ _ son or sense In tolerating un attractive hair _ than there to d « been in I n g gowns. The one hair stain that stands su p r e in e is " Brownntone." It is simple ^ and easy to V T use. No mix ing. Just comb or brush it. into your hair. It can not he dot pi led, will not rub or wash off, acts Instantly, and Is absolutely harmless. j "Brow na lone." will give any shade desired from, light golden brown to black. Your drujrgtst sells "Brownntone" or Will get it for you. A sample and a booklet xvMl lie mailed you upon re el lid of B* cents, and your orders will be filled direct from our laboratories If you prefer. Mention shade de sired. I Two sines 35c and 81.15. Insist I*n "Brownntone" at your hairdresser's. Prepare^ by the Kenton Phurnmcal Fo., t;ss C'oppln ltldg., Covington, Ky. Sold and guaranteed in Missoula by Missoula Drug Co. and Garden City long Co. Geo. Frelsheimer, Prop, and other les. ding dealers.