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Hits MIT USE LESS GRAIN Little Bit of Forethought Will Assure Pasture Through Sutnmer. CARE WltL SAVE PIGS Too Many Lost at Farrowing Time Due to Neglect; Watch Litters. How many pips are lost racli spring that might be raised by a little better care at farrowing time and from then until weaned? My Judgment is that an average of one pig per so» is lost that might easily be saved. Home are allowed to chill and die from the ef fects: many are laid on by the mother and killed. If chopped straw or chaff were used for bedding, many of I hose losSes Would be prevented. Home die from diarrhoea, generally due to over feeding the sow when the pigs are small and cannot take the milk fast enough. The loss from thumps, due to lack of exercise is considerable. With better care an average of about one pig more from each litter farrowed could be saved. If there ever was a time when it would pay to give the pig crop extra care—to save every pig pos sible — surely this spring after having fed the sow the highest priced feed sown ever ate. and with hogs worth |lf> to $17 per t00 pounds this is the lime to nave them. Pasture. Another important feature, particu larly this year is to have, plenty of gooA pasture for the pigs during nil the season. Alfalfa, sweet clover, red clover blue grass, brome grass and timothy are the bent early pastures for the corn belt. Where these are not available oat* or oats and pens, or winter wheat or rye sowed just as early in the spring as the ground cun he worked, will make good pasture for hogs. About May 1 In Iowa to May 20 in Min nesota, North Dakota and Montana four pounds of dwarf Knsex rape per acre sowed In the hog pasture or In the grain fields with a fairly wet season make a lot of good fall pasture for hogs, sheep or horses. Winter wheat or rye sowed In the spring will stay green all summer. Pasture Until Harvest. Hulless or beardless barley sowed Vftry early and rape, sowed therein about MAy 1 to 20 will make good pas ture for hogs during harvest and until new corn is ready, l'rus with any of the grtins recommended makes a good mixture, tfltnt or squaw com to be hogged off early is one of the. most profitable crops the hog grower can plant. Rape or rye or winter wheat can 1 'be sowed at any time of cultiva tion for pasture. Barley to hog off early followed by flint or squaw corn cantos the pigs through the season when we are shortest of feed and bus iest In the field. In the south Burr clover, crimson clover, or winter oats or wheat make good early pasture, bermuda grass fol lows these, then comes the lespedezu, coW peas, soy beans and corn for hog ging off. Let uS grow our hogs in a way that requires Icsb grain and less labor. The hog pasture and grain for hog - ging off early should be the first tilings planted this spring. —A. K. Chamber lain, agricultural extension department, International Harvester company, CARO OF THANKS. We sincerely wtsli to express mir gratitude to the inuny friends for their kindness and sympathy during the 111 neas and death of out' beloved husband and brother. Also for the beautiful flowers. MUS. NOR IN MOEX. MRS. II. W. (iOTHMANX, OSCAR II MO EN. MR. and MRS. \V. 1'K ITU 11 A. HD. — Adv. NOTICE. Having disposed of mv ram h, I will sell at public auction, Friday. April Mb, all niy stock, machinery, and house hold goods at tin ranch I miles smith of Ia»io, t mile west <>r McClain's Spur. —Adv. .1. I'. Met'RAIN. The Ladles Auxiliary to O. It. < and O. R. C. jointly «ill gut a dunci at the Elite hall. April 1st. l'roveedw for patriotic purposes. — Adv. Send your matt orders for nrugs and Kodak Supplies Smith's Drug Store Developing and Printing Go Out to Win his for for bo, it Don't let the years pass without accompliehmcnt or without effort. Start out in Ufa with a purpose and then live tip to it. Success is the «Ml. To attain it you must taka care of your money. Haw much do you earn? How much do you save? The win nara ar« tha «avert. 4% Interest paid an eavinge and tima deposits. American Bank and Trust Co. or wttouLA. F t u sses sere ta tha E a aw d in a u t aw American Bank mamm*mswani " i- ■ ■ ' ■ ■ Fight Stampede Fans Would Like a Bit of Boxing. Followers of Fistln na in Missoula are urging the Stampede committee to make an attempt to provide fistic en tertainment for the hungering fight fans of Missoula during the 121S Stain - pofle. it is believed that such a bout could be staged on the military reser vation at Fort Missoula without un due interference, providing everything was arranged In a manner satisfac tory to the authorities. The first two Stampedes were featured liy a number of hot ring bouts, which were financial and artistic successes in ev ery way. though the promoters were unable to retire from the receipts realized, because of the large sums paid to Ute high-class glove perform ers brought hero to exhibit their wares before western Montana fans Every Stampede bout in the past had a full house, full In several ways. It Is true, and evert seat was general ly sold a day In advance, fin the even ing of Inly :i, luir,. during the first Stampede, a howling, cheering crowd, composed mainly of Bitter Rooters und Missoula folks, witnessed a whirlwind clash between Maurice Thompson und Paul Cantway. the Hitter Hoot Kid. which after la slashing rounds tesulpd in a victor, fur Cantway, though lie took a heating iti the first four rounds that, lie never »ill forg'd, on the fol lowing night Iso Hens of Hqtte, the big butcher who later met xvith con siderable success in eastern arenas, nnd Frank Ha tries u, sturdy wellet Weight champion of the northwest, slurred through to fast rounds to a draw, though Barrirait was given a shade by those who witnessed the set to. Gibbons Hurt Arm. Mike Ribbons was to have appeared against Barrleau in this battle, having accepted an offer of a big guarantee, made by Jimmy Piquet t, peerless matchmaker, who was at the head of tin' Rochester Athletic club, but Cib lions injured his arm while training at his St. Paul gym late in June and was unable to come west. tin the evening of I in- first day of the 11*1 ti Stampede, John Tillman of Minneapolis climbed through the ropes to meet Paul Cantway, the Hitter IRoot's pride, in a Hi-round match, which was tile last real fistic enter tainment staged in Missoula, until last January, when a feeble attempt was made to revive the game. The fight between Tillman and Cantwuy »as one of the kind that brings the fans back, no matter it their pockethooks are. Hit hard, as both boys fought from the first bell with fervor and fierceness. Many Real Scrappers. There are any number of good fight ers In the northwest who could be brought to Missoula to battle during tho coming Stampede. It is believed that Cantwuy would make a desirable party for the match, not because he Is tho best or most popular fighter in tlie state,, but because he 1ms a tre mendous following in (lie Bitter Root vallVy. which alone would guarantee sufficient gnto recalpts to warrant the promoters of a bout in offering a real purse to n first-class boxer. And it takes a first-class man, one with a fighting heurt and soul and rod blood in his corpuscles to heat tho Bitter Root Kid. whose style is especially conducive to the defeat ut » craven or "yellow-streak" fighter. "Murr' Bronson, Frankie Farmer, Young Gilbert, Chet McIntyre, Mickey King. Frank Barrleau—any of these would furnish real opposition and first class entertainment at a price that would neither demand exhorbltant prices from the fans or too much of a risk on part of tho management. Leader of Gold Rush Relieved to Re Dead Halifax, N. S. Oapt. Louis JMxon, n fortnor Halifax jvHhtont who tod a party of mon on foot from Ktlmonton to tin- Yukon during; tin* trold rush In I^H, is boliov t tl 11 » hnvo boon lost whlb making his >v\ a y from tlu Maskun boimdurs to I**in* o Kuport, aorording I«» udvit-os rem him; hero from Trl»* ^rabh (hi t lx. I i \ 1 >ixoii, who was oollootor of i imtoniH at tho boundary, !•• 1 < i\t'd word to n port at b'rinco liu l*t rt, and sot out ulono, Novornlu-r ?x liif-d, in a skiff. Nothin# has been hi4ird from bis since, and a soarvhintf party ortfnnitted at Wrangoll to seek him. has r« ported that ho probably lust his life. OFFICIAL NOTICE. Xotire is hereby -dveji that the time for the op»*niuK and rlomnK of the polls for the election on April l, 1 !'1H. will bo, nccnrdiiiK to the new time as adopted by tho United States govern ment . HU Til K. KKLLOOO. Adv. ('it y Clerk. Man must take the world as ho finds it and leave it in pretty much the same condition. BACKACHE Lintbor Up With Panatratlii« Hamli n's Wiz ard Oil A harmless and effective prépara» tion to relieve the pnir.s of Rheuma tism. Sciatica, Lame Back and Lum bago is Hamlin's Wizard Oil It pen etrates quickly, drives out soreness, and limbers up stiff aching joints and muscles. You have no idea bow useful it will be found in cases of every dav ailment or mishap, when there is need of an immediate healing, anti septic application, as in cases of sprains, bruises, cuts, burns, bites and stings Get it from druggists for 30 cents. If not satisfied return the bottle and get your money back. Ever constipated or have sick headache? Just trv Wizard Liver Whips, pleasant little pLuk pills, 30 cents. Guaranteed. This is Ansco Week You wouldn't stick to any one way if you knew of a better way of making photographs—would you? The Ansco way is the better way, from the exposure with the Ansco camera to the finished Cyko print. Come in and learn bow and why it's a better way. Ask all the questions you like. This is Ansco week and we are giving free demonstrations. We carry a full line of Ansco sup plies, including The Superb ANSCO and it will be a real pleasure to show you how to get the utmost in photographic results with Ansco goods. What ever camera you use, you need Ansco Film for the clearest and sharpest pictures. Sizes to fit all hand cameras. Sent Postpaid Anywhere Missoula Drug Company Wholesale and Retail. Missoula, Montana HERE'S THE OTHER SIDE OF THE RUSSIAN REVOLT Tilt I '.ob-lii \ iki ha \ • • taja in IOinhLi. The mon.i I » hi L ' nt or y is tol»f to the w» lino* niuct tin- l.t-nin lii'Kotiations hr^an, by I» of Kustda's Id for tho* first Trntfcky pracc Madam« \nas~ task* Sonvorina. own« r of tho Idttb* Theutor In I Vd rot; rad. star act ross and playwright tin ro. wife »>f the rormnund infT officer of tin* former <'zar Nicholas* private yacht "Standard," daughter of the owner and editor of Ibis,sin's three ! largest newspapers, including- the No- | vue Vremya. 'The revolution cannot last." said Madame Sonvorina, reaching San Kran cisco in her flir.ht for life. "There' are too many different rares of people in Russia. Autocracy is all lln*y un derstand, and all they will how to. ''What is the revolution doing? Kill ing, killing, kilting! How can mere slaughter perpetuate anything, much less Itself? "No! The monarchy will come back. held tin whole | A. czar will rule again in Russia when | havi covered from their the people debauch." Madame Sonvorina is biased. She makes no secret of that. Tho czar's favorite actress, premier graduate of the Paris dramatic school, of Russian noble family, sin* Is a royalist to her fl ngerttps. Hhe 1» more than that. Ah daughter of the owner of the official newspaper mouthpieces of the old regime—the Morning Times and the Evening Times in Moscow, to give the names their English equivalents she was steeped from childhood in the propa ganda of autocracy in Russia. She has looked upon that autocracy, and found it good, in her eyes. And she hopes and prays for It. Also she tells the woman's tale of it. "Ha. Hû!" Madame Sourvorinu laughed as scornfully as she could ever have laughed on the stage, "the world seems to think Russia is just finding her soul. | tell you Russia Is losing - her soul," .tie! the woman \vb< laid claim to rank ;»« the first actress in Ru.HMia painted a vivid t lot urè of wl\nt happened when the IVtrograd mob der Ido» I the Sonvorina tie nfo r be longed to the proletariat instead of to Maflame Sonvorina. ' It was Hi»' night of the premier© of Tht Flower of Cvii.* m> own i-hiy," she r*aid. as she prepared h»*r trunk for the customs offleer w Idle the steamer \ »*m *ut la drift» ! into Its slip in San LTam lseo harbor ' You know the trn«c sphere of the moment tain is about to rise <-tn at mo il 1 hr* cur* » new play. Ah Mada rinn tagine that tens» hundred fold, h ma was being play» Through Ihre bling for l \v flinch. < >h, ves. then 1er was t»> • When the f players beeume dram* tix poor tittle play, I revolution. Is we I lu yin 1 trrin. lotermined not to d been wanted my * , n 1 I moment •eause a xi tu Hiulunee turned player. Th blotted out the fine draperies of mv stage. •I rushed to the footlights. ! tried to I aim them. I could not. Tied were mad -wild 1 left tin- stag«'. Me sup porting actors pleaded with the mob. You will take the bread out of our mouths if \ ou close Madame Souvu rin.Vs theater,' they cried. "'It is lvd her theater. It Is ours,* raine the cries. And I guess they wen light. For the first time T realized it —the engulfing wave of revolt. After all 1 am only n woman 1 cried But —I did not cry long I seized my twn dogs and ran for my life." Madame Sonvorina escapist to Japan, taking her two small sons, twins, a few clothes and pictures she hastily tore from her dressing room. Her husband was arrested and she has never heard from nor of him. j brother, likewise, has been swallowed I up in the revolution Beside the the ! a ter, her large estate near Petrograd I her jewelry and fine clothes, were ! taken hy the revolutionists. Alt three i newspapers wove confiscated by the ! Bolsheviki. j Her two small sons, aged five and ; one of her dogs she had to leave tn Japan She has come to America to I begin life anew. She hopes to build a ! theater of her own here. I "Yea, the monarchy will come again," solemnly Sonvorina. 'Rut, Madame, xclaimed .Mada the Hermans are within six hours of Retrograd. '* If cannnot be true." "Rut it is true," Madam»*. "Well, then." she said thoughtfully, "it serves them light. It is tin* end of the Rolshcvikl. outside of Petrograd, they are nothing. When Petrograd is lost, they are lost." And then, triumphantly- - "The monarchy will come, back!" French Continue to Drive Germans Back (Continued From Page One.) in (lays past again tore great holes the ranks of the field of gray as they ( ndeavored to press on. Ho great have been tin.* losses of the ^rim.ms in front of the RiitLsh north hut the French held them and in uddi tlon recaptured s»*veral villages. f the Somme that Sunday saw them unwilling again to take up the gage of battle. Along the Scarpe, the Brit ish themselves went on the offensive and to the east of Arras captured the village of Feuchy. On the southern end of the line, where Von Hindenburg Is endeavoring to pierce through to tho eld German positions as they stood bt - fore hki retient in 191».*, the British und French troops together, have met the enemy In furious combats and o' cry where defeated him with san guinary losses. Moreuil Center of Battle. The town of Moreuil changed hands four times, but finally rested in the hands of the British and French, while the wood to the north of the village was captured by the French. in the bend of the line between Moreuil and Eassigny the Germans made frantic efforts to break through. the its in t Not alone has V large numbers < Wounded, but boil I'Yetieh a I mies ha\ abb- number of ne\ eupttircd machine n Hindenburg' lost men killed or the British ami taken a consider* prisoners and also uns. At last «r founts the Germans hail launched a fresh a I tuck In tin* region between tie* fixers Liu-e and A're* mid Ren t* fight ing was in progress. Allies Stop Retreat. Th» reports from both the Rriti-h an»l I it neli w ar office*» se *iningly in dicate that the allied troops have i*.u hed the limit *f their retrograde movement. In unv event they have conceited the eilgu g«*m» fit of Field Marshal von HimbnVmrg made with himself to take dinner in thirls on AH Fool's day. Insteu»! of the truffles and \ lands w ith w hich the German com mand« t in chief hud predicted he would r» uah* himself in the French capital nn April 1. his fare will ho that of the Gorman army; and instead of passing triumphantly through the boulevards <>f tht e|(\ a victory over the French n*l British troops he will bo busily * imaged in dodultu. the shot and shell i t ied at him by them and endeavoring to withstand the heavy thrusts of their iulanti N. Fighting Continues In Italy. «•n tie* other butt to fronts tin fight iim coutimuu of a minor character, al lbough the ma umners in the Italian theab r Mill seem to indk'ate the near approach of hostilities of a major < haracter. The British troops are now holding a portion of tho Asiago plateau sector, over which strategists have pre dicted that the Teutonic allies would endeavor to pass In their attempt .to gain th*» Venetian plain. The aerial activity in this region 'ontinues intense. Since the British flying* corps began operations there they have accounted for 83 enemy planes and themselves lost only ten. u clothing store clerk. Forstrom ap par entiy had txeen decoyed to a lum- I I, er yard, where his throat was slit j from ear t u He had Just drawn pay from his employers, hut th,s I money was not found on his body. * ________ | if* the bill for a woman's stunning I Faixtcr gown that shock« her husband MURDER CHARGE. liuquiam. Wash.. March -31. Wank I'aiow. a Dermal! alien enemy, 21 years old, was arrested here today, charged | with the murder, shortly before mid- j night last night, of Charles Forstrom, j, CAMP LEWIS NOW MORE HEALTHFUL Fewer Contagious Diseases Reported Among Soldiers in Training. OPEN BUTTE BUILDING Vaudeville Shows Principal Attraction for Saimnees at Cantonment. Camp Lewis, April 1.— "The acute contagious diseases are diminishing in number," says the weekly health re lu rt for Camp Lewis, made public yes terday ly Lieutenant Colonel I\ C. Field, div ision * urgeon. "No increases < meningitis have oceured in the past t o wo*« ks. Measles are fewer in num ber than for the past several weeks. "During the past week there have b# en mare, cases of influenza, (mild) tin* attack lasting L't to D hours. They an- due !<* ieb-rtimi to nose, throat and upper air passages transferred mainly >s sputum. The disease appears sud denly and spreads rapidly. "Three »baths occurred during the week, one due to lobar pneumonia, following measlgp: one due to lobar pneumonia, following* diphtheria; one »liu* to aor I i< aneurism.** Mumps Common. With the mean strength of the ramp plaeod at lb>.there wen* reported during the week 1 »; eases of measles, sr\ru of lobar pneumonia, of scarlet fever. ?17 of mumps, two of broncho pneumonia and three deaths. The Butte building. $50.000 Camp Lewis athletic gymnasium built f»*r all the men ;it camp by A. .1. Davis »>f Butte, Mont., was opened tonight for its first basket ball game between the Ninety-first division team nnd the Se attle Y. M. c A. The play for the regimental championship will be started Tuesday night. Capacity houses for vaudeville and musical farce attractions at the Liberty theater during holy week is tin? best argument for the sirdlengc book with which patriotic civilians are providing the soldiers here. Faster services are to be held for soldiers of both protestant and Cath olic faith tomorrow, in the morning there will be mass in each of the Knights of Columbus buildings. Fol lowing mass Datholie women from Ta coma will serve breakfast to the men in the Knights of Columbus buildings and break fasts will be taken to the mm who are in quarantine and unable t » attend. , For Burning Eczema Greasy salves and ointments should not be applied if Rood cCar skin is wanted. From any druggist for 35c, or $1.00 for extra large size, get a bottle of zemo. Wheti applied a9 directed it effectively removes eczema, quickly stops itching, and heals skin troubles, also sores, burns, wounds and chafing. It penetrates, cleanses and soothes. Zemo is a clean, dependable and inexpensive, penetrating, antiseptic liquid. Try it, as we believe nothing you have ever used is an effective and satisfying. The E. IV. Rose Co., Cleveland, 0. WE LL FEED YOU WELL MERCHANTS' LUNCH 12 to 2 45c REGULAR DINNER 6 to 8 75c Fish, Shellfish and Other Spe cialties served in perfect style. Open Till 1 A. M. PALACE HOTEL I j I * I c* t Victrolas and Records ORTON BROS. 118 East Cedar Street _ | - j m j, W« m,ki and Sell Only Nt'l Cash Registers and Credit Files Lowest pries. Small monthly payment«. Ko miervst c srg«a. Written gua antaoi OldregJ»*ersr- paired, rebuilt, heue! , «old »nd exchanged, Thomas Weaken Agent tho N :!on»l c*«h Register ( '., lïf & Broadway, ' utl* M»*ni **hor»i> S I Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co. VICTOR .Victrolas AND Records JEFF DAVIS* GRANDSON TO FIGHT FOR FLAG Young Man First Lieutenant in Artillery Regiment. N'ety Orleans.—First Lieutenant Jef ferson Hayes-Davts is a grandson of Jefferson Davis, president of the con federate states. He is the son of Joel Addison Hayes and Margaret Hotvell Davis Hayes, the oldest nnd only mar ried daughter of Jefferson Davis. He was born in Memphis, Tenn., October 1884. When he was fi years old the legislature of Mississippi, by special act, changed his nnm- to Jefferson Hnyes-Davis, it, oordance with (he wishes of the family. President Davis was then living. , Young Hnves-Davis married Miss Doree De Witt and has two children. Addison Jefferson Hayes- Davis and Adele Hayes-Davis. He graduated at Princeton in 11*07 and from Columbia university as a mining engineer in 1?1! and was with the Utah Copper company and the Don't Wait This Year Until Everybody Else Wants to CLEAN HOUSE DO IT NOW And thereby give us a chance to serve you as we would like. Simons Paint and Paper House 1 Will Stil ut Public Auction at Wm. Edwards Ranch, 4 Miles Up Rattlesnake AT CLARK DAM TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 1918 Sale Starts at 11 o'Cloek. -<) head choice milch cow« and heifer«, 2 gasoline enxines, 1 cream separator, .1 butter worker, 1 cider press, 3 slip scrapers, 1 Deering mower, 1 Doering lake. J farm wagons, 1 platform scale, 1 folding wood saw, 1 boat, 2 fo-d cutters, 1 chicken feed grinder, 2 road carts, 1 blacksmith's outfit, l spring wagon, 3 walking plows, 1 riding plow, 2 single buggies, 1 horse power, 1 drill seeder, 1 disc harrow, 2 saddles, 2 double work harness, 2 single harness and 10 horse collars, all sizes, 4 slings, 2 hag; forks, 1 hay carrier. FREE LUNCH AT NOON Terms—Sums $20, cash; sums $20 and over a credit of 8 months on bankable note at 10 per cent. Col. K. L. Kirkhart R. Swanson, Auctioneer Owner F. J. White, Clerk. MONTANA BLOCK -DIRECTORY- The Only Fireproof, Modem Office Building in Western Montana. Abstracters MISSOULA COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY Room 214 Phone 216 Attorneys ALBERT BESANCON Rooms 400-403 Phone 839 Red S. J. BISCHOFF Rooms 509-510 Phone 338 WALTER M. BICKFORD Rooms 512-13-14-15 Phone 173 PHILIP S. BROWN Room 607 Phone 42 R. C- W. FRIDAY Rooms 602-604 RONALD HIGGINS Room 407 Phone 154 HOBLITT A SMITH Rooms 406-408 Phone 1017 E. G. SMITH Room 406 Phone 1017 A. B. HOBLITT Room 408 Phone 1017 C. A. RUSSELL Rooms 503-EOS Phone 614 MADEEN A CAMERON Rooms 409-410 Phone 273 MURPHY A WHITLOCK Rooms 512-13-14-15 Phone 173 JOHN E. PATTERSON Room* 306-310 Phone 809 PATTERSON. HEYFRON A SIMES Rooms 309-310 Phone 809 LEWIS M. SIMES A. J. VIOLETTE Room 609 Phon« 42 WILLIAM WAYNE Room 511 Phone 306 F. C. WEBSTER Room 405 Phone 519 Banks WESTERN MONTANA NATIONAL BANK Ground Floor Phone 39 Civil Engineer C. E. WOODWORTH Room 312 Dentists C. H. McCOMB Rooms 213-215 Phone 622 DR. R. H. NELSON Rooms 210-211 Phene 1009 CHAS. L. SMITH Rooms 303-305 Phone 092 Black DR. W. B. WALKER Room* 200-201-203 Phon« 151 J Opticians N. H. SCHWEIKER loom« 205-207 Phene 185 i Music Studio ELSE E. SWARTZ Rooms 606-608 Dressmaking MISS MALEV Rooms 504-506-508 Forest Service BITTER ROOT NATIONAL FOREST Room* 413-414-416 Phon« 446 LOLO NATIONAL FOREST Rooms 601-602-604 Phene 944 MISSOUA NATIONAL FOREST Rooms 500-501-502 Fuel ROUNDUP COAL COMPANY Room 212 Phone 323 Miscellaneous U. S. OFFICE OF PUBLIC ROADS AND RURAL ENGINEERING Rooms 813-215 Phene 640 QUADRANGLE OIL CO. Room 411 SUPERIOR LAND CO. Room 807 Phone 42 crystal Barber shop Basement Phene 692 Red C. L. COWELL Room 314 Phone 1021 Physicians C. L. BOURDEAU Rooms 305-307 Phene 982 H. B- FARNSWORTH Rooms 202-204 Phene/19 DR. E. H. FREEZE Room« 207-209 Phene 517 G. F. TURMAN Rooms 300-301-302-303 Phene 173 Public Accountant E. L. FREEMAN Room 312 Real Estate and Insurance BLACKPOOT LAND DEVELOP. MENT COMPANY Ground Floor Phone 544 DAN H. ROSS Room» 206-208 Phene 308 M. R. C. SMITH Room 212 Phene S2S WESTERN MONTANA LAND CO. Roome 401-402 Phot» 157 Water Power Section U. S. FOREST SERVICE Rooms 206-208 Superintendent of Construction JOHN M. BRECHBILL Room« 506-508 Phone 151V China Cofcpdr company until Nov. 13. 1815, when he was elected assistant cashier of the First National hank of Colorado City, Colo., his fa the? being president of the bank. This position he held until he entered the atony. He first Joined the army in June, 1816. and remained at Golden, Colo., until he went to Texas on thé Mexican border, remaining there until May, 1917, when, returning to Colorado Springs, he was mustered 1 out'of the service. He again entered the service'in Au gust, 19H In June, 1917, he wait elect ed lieutenant of Bhttery C, firtt field artillery. Colorado national guard, and is now first lieutenant in the Forty first division, One Hundred and Forty pighth artillery, and ' connected with the division headquarter*. SOCIAL DANCE. Union hall, every Wednesday and j Friday night. Missoula Club orches itra. Dance. 10 cents. —Adv. ATTENTION, MOOSE! i After April 1, Dr. Conyngham will be lodge physician and attend to all dû mes of the office.—Adv.