Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1910)
hard wEARTS are WEs-TEO.
* J Ford lor five }etn u r>
f‘«H «f ti» National KuoCu Co.
irUs a tai* of tcfenij that would
wv» tfie hardest fisar* He write*
'fie follow icy Inter >! lie* ho* fie
was fi-.rfcy cured by tfie Failed Doc
tor*. those master medical sje-cialoK*.
• fie have tfi- ir Omaha Institute at
~ X-rtiie block, comer Sixteenth
and iiarmeyr streets.
Omaha. Nek. March ». I»l*.
For tea weeks I lay fiat us my back
with Sdaur rheumatism and kidney
rout!» and could wot move myself a
tfi* bed and when I w as moved, could
“cntcely bear tfie encructatinc pain.
I bed three j£ysJc.*B* and trad tfir* 9
• four diff. rent kinds of pat eat ased
*ca»e ;n the hope of dad my some'fiiay
that would relieve the terrible ayuny
tor I could net move band or foot
wtlb-’.-t suffertny more than it seemed
pos* tie for owe to suffer and lie*,
fict tsc-tiny seemed to help me
One day a friend whose wife was
ssnder treatment by tfie Farr-d Doc
tors. tame to see me. He told me
*»» Rt-xkiy she had been helped
"rom the first by these wonderful
;>«ca:»ts and how well she had been
ver s.nce. and aryed me to make a
creat effort to yet to the:r offices tin
'-he xcs< floor of tfie XevUle block,
toraer s i teen tfi and Harney street*
I fired a mas to help me and fie had
to almost carry me x’* their office..
Taat was four week* ayo and today I
• a-k*-d tat* their office without ev-n
■D =*e of a cane Is two day# after
ficymniny tfi* treatment I could notice
aa Improve m.-rt and n ha* btra a
•teady and yraduai improvement ever
*1 feel that I cannot speak too
Mtfhly of ;oir wonderful new *yst-a
d treatment and would like to urye
all who are r.ck and stiffen** to yo
to tfie Fasted Doctors'*
’X J FORD
&J« 'fl Mr L<fe.
A f'-ry :* told at aa Ear :*fcnaa
who U4 w<u c far a doctor «kll«
•'o : r is f *i *t
"Stac Lao revert do^or." said his
«twer. "hr «w tay ilfre oete "
“RraT> *" yjer*«d the Ft.r .it-rmaa
"Ye». rut te’Hbir tiliL” maa the re
ply; "me caT>r :a aaother doctor Hr
Cf»rr tre medictae; nr *el> vrily
ted V.t eaErr ts at other doctor Hr
fear aad r vr rut n**d>» toe. make nr
telly »*::y tedder S!r caller la Siac
Loo. He bo cone Hr sate my life "
Pe*-*-'*/1 tar ae*s L;~*e of Meetcry.
F 'hat be had started to
■in* a calloo of wtieky frosa a bar
rel :a the *» lar A. C Hidiay. pro
pr<-tor of the Hates Hid lay Bloms
b«Y Ft left tbr *pi*trt turiied oa
aad vest t'.tUin Too hotir* later
be r*nente red « aad bartered there.
He ftwad that it had all res avay
aad lalo the sever Hi* c* he; a tier
-d hi* ;* of a 1'inry viD be about
l.vd — It.liOe.jt-a Record
Dc' t Rise Your Life
Ft r-r it: - ; »:*-v It 1**4* *0
*-^te la T* jm ; jar •**>+ r.x-T r*m
edr far CuveiiiUMC it-*: u SaTTHT*
KWTir <>k uu»> ir* «* e-ei-nt
fr»rr t • *to> Nq*» it 1* tferewti**. it
—• * tie entire d t-rfit *---*trc and
the aidare*. f.f*» lTtyyv* and Kv >-3
1*» ease and »ire •* art- Take
■re -T-f"-n. cT * (**•"—• t
■-f* C-- i f> H i Ail Vr-use.'-m.
Tim A. ii Lev • SI - >1. I- t C® . fit. ' - ■ -e
Area Care fee Ac Om.
No S.a 1* B. r -3d< Jesd- St ItaJI
be oho caa pay t » bill*
T:e-e if d»a*t le f - ,-L
Are tor Lev* > tap- ii® >r agar fur 5c.
No rn; b ate . d p*ay practical jokeo
mim be k * n«c Wt
Poor health can nearlyl
always l<e traced to a dis
ordered stomach, weak
kidneys, sluggish liver or
ion?tipaled L urels. The
Bitters acts directly on
these organs, makmj : em
stror z ar.d healthy. Try it.
Deere It. 9 Cera Planters
ACE THE BEST
Am • .mar Luc*. r or
JOmr DEERE PLOW CO.. OMAHA
ak»£* 1.4 m Lr> «,n
m* ^ r mcc* f svc - car. ■*»-*' * r*p*.n**.
MRTtCMV MOTOR CO.. Ckunc'i R.uff».
P TAFTS DBTAl ROOMS
a; taf-n St.. Hmu. IEL
*» ma. : ms cm rr-m ftrac far r--» r»-_a «T>«.
■ TCH.OIUO* DRWO CO.. OmRt, kM.
SPLAY BASE BALL?
IAN 00IF0MS ■ STOCK
LONGWORTH IN QUANDARY
Nicholas Longworth is the representative in
congress from the First Ohio district, which prac
tically means Cincinnati Mr Longworth. as
everybody knows, is the only son-in-law of Theo
dore Roosevelt, former president of the United
States Mr Longworth is a millionaire
it is nice to be a congressman, nice to be the
husband of a former president's daughter, and
nice to be a millionaire; still Nicholas Longworth
isn't the happiest man on earth His political
path seems rosy enough; bis marital relations
are ideal and his financial position is one to be
Then why should he not be happy? The an
swer is simple He is the son-in-law of Theodore
Rpr««-Telt He is a "stand-patter" and. as such,
a fiiend of Joseph G. Cannon, speaker of the
‘ " Theodore Roosevelt, the greatest Republican, were he
«u i-ome approve of the conduct cf his son-in-law?
1- a recent speech in Washington Mr Longworth roasted the Insurgents
until they »ere bmsn Next day seme one asked him how he thought
lllMtrioM father ir.-’aw would regard such conduct
•» again" angrily exclaimed the son-in-law. “It seems that
ac cot to be a owed an opinion of my own Let me say right here. I'm
***“i£<* ***J *T I don't care what Mrs Longwortb's famous father thicks
He uederstand each other pretty well and Mr Roosevelt has
made any effort to influence ire one way or the other I wish the
peep.e wot .d le*. me be Nicholas Longworth and not always think of me as
tfce acn-ir :aw of Colonel Roosevelt I was a congressman before I was a
* tra'ter of fact does any one knew what Mr Roosevelt's idea of
’?e present situation is? Being a son in-law In this case and trying to keep
in po. tics u cot all a path of roses I have a great many constituents who
b-.;e*e that when I say anything worth repeating, if 1 do. Mr Roosevelt
-r.sp.red it. and *t»n I say things that appear silly, or are silly, they express
; :ty for my father-in-law The only time they give me credit for being my
self is when I make a blunder
regardless of what anyone thinks. I am ready to take the stump
ar.d taik as long as my voice will hold out and justify my vote on the tariff
hiJ before any audience in the country.*'
They Lave been trying to get Mr. Longworth to run for governor of
Ohio, but he says he would rather remain in congress. It wouldn't surprise
a lot of pe pie if Mr Longworth bobs up as a candidate for the senate some
i f these days i.d.“ says one of his closest friends, "he'll be a candidate on
Li* rei ord as a member of the house, not as the son-in-law of Theodore
BATTLE FOR MCKINLEY
Republicans and Democrats. Insurgents and
stan i-patters agree that there is going to be a
desperate battle In the coming fall for seats in
congress It has been a long time since such a
bitter struggle was so easily foreseen. It always
is that way after congress has made a change in
the tariff law To pass a tariff law that would
please everybody is impossible.
A wealthy, good-natured son of nilnots is the
man who will 'nave to stand the brunt of the
battle for the Republicans this year He is Wil
liam Brown McKinley of Champaign, who was
bom September 5. 1856. in Petersburg. Ill
Representative McKinley is the chairman of
the Republican congressional committee and as
such wil have to lead the fight to maintain the
Republican majority in the house of representa
i . r v no Know Mr. McKinley know b<* is a fighter and they say he
wu. r it be found wanting when the opposing forces clash.
r takes or. es in the congressional directory to tefl who Repre
liautitt McKinley is. not because his record as a citizen and member of
• r-e?« is Dot one of which he may well be proud, but because of his oppo
se a to se-jf-praise Some congressmen who tave not done near as much
1 r i arty or .entry consume three or four times as much space, but Mr
■ ley is content to have his birthplace, age. occupation and the date of
L-t flrst election to congress published
: Set be .-..id by one who know? something about the people’s rep
:ve fr.m "be Nineteenth district in Illinois that among other nice
' - ' * 'at rr. eht be said about Mr McKinley is that he is one of the best
entertainers ;n congress He has given some dinners in Washington that
: s e ! h-’j the uo.k of the town for days. He has taken members of congress,
not only the Republicans, on trips that they enjoyed to the limit.
It has been said of Mr McKinley that he is one of the wealthiest men
:n the house Nobody would think it to observe his conduct. He is jovial,
democratic and makes no display of the fact that he has wealth. Mr. Mc
Kinley cot.tr. s miles and miies of interurban electric lines in Illinois. He
owns farms and he’s a banker.
WICKERSHAM AS A TARGET
" hen George u. Wickersham. attorney gen
eral ci :he L cited Statts. in nis speecn otto re
the Hamilton club at its Appomattox day banquet
in Chicago, commanded the Insurgents to “get
behind Taft or get out of the party.” he made
of himself a target at which grape and canister,
dumdum bullets and 13-inch shells are likely to
In fact one bomb has been hurled at the at
torney general Senator La Follet'e of Wisconsin
having tad some pointed things to say about the
cabinet officer in the same speech in which he
called J Pierpont Morgan a “thick-necked bully ”
Then came Representative Rainey of Illinois, who
nipped the cabinet target through a bullet aimed
at the sugar trust.
Mr. Rainey, however, is a Democrat and ol
course that does cot count, for Democratic congressmen may be expected
to hurl their broadsides at Republican cabinet officers every once in a while.
But the bsc part of the target shooting is yet to come, if reports from
Washington ar» to be belie\ed. It is said that Senator Dolliver of Iowa
is to touch oS the 13-inch gun
In Lis Chicago speech the attorney genera! boldly said:
The time of running with the hare and hunting with the hounds is over.
Everyone must now choose whether cr not he is for the president and the
F.-;*’1 ican parry He that "hath no stomach for the fight" let him depart.
Treason has ever consisted in giving aid and comfort to the enemy. If any
one w ishes tu J :n the Democratic party let him do so But let him not claim
to be a Republican and in and out of season work to defeat Republican meas
ures and to sub* ert the influence of the Republican president of the United
While Mr Wickersham was valiantly defending his chief and reading
the so-called Insurgents out of the Republican party. President Taft was
delivering an address in Washington. Rumor now has it that Mr. Wick
eretain had expected the president to smash the Insurgents right and left
bet the chi*; executive held his fire until a future time,
the proceedings of the convention speak for themselves. And they did.
"1 could not stand for It then and and I can
not stand for It now."
These are the words used by Albert J. Bever
ldge. senior senator of Indiana, as he dissected
the new tariff law paragraph by paragraph, in
his speech before <he Indiana Republican con
vention in Indianapolis recently. The senator's
speech attracted attenUon all over the country
Senator Beveridge has been an active member ol
the upper branch of the nation s congress from
the day he took his seat in that august body. In
one way he differs from many other members ol
the senate. He is not a millionaire. But this has
made no difference with the senator. In odd
times he has used his pen—maybe it was a type
writer—to good effect. A prominent weekly Jour
nal has printed many good stories by the senator
from Indiana. Monthxj magazines also have shown a preference for hit
Mr Beveridge is one of a few members of the senate who does not give
Interviews to the newspapers. He has made it * rule not to .»r~n hi.
opinions of political happenings ia the daily press.
The day after the Indiana pol’« convention Senator Beveridge was In
Chicago. He peeted the newspaper reporters who called upon him cordial;
but never a word bad he to say of th- things that transpired In the Renuh
Ucan gathering. *
LEADEkS IN iUErKA^E CONVtiMiiOi*
WASHINGTON—Among the 5.000 women who recently gathered here
tor the big convention of the National American Woman Suffrage
association, none command more respect, admiration and affection
than Rev Anna Howard Shaw and Mrs Carrie Chapman Catt.
Doctor Shaw is the president ot the association and is presiding over its \
sessions with the tact and ability that have won ner the general esteem
of all her fellow workers in the cause. Mrs Catt is the president of the
International Woman's Suffrage association and is known ail over the
world for her statesmanship, literary ability, political genius, dignity and
URGE FAST AS CURE
London Experts Indorse Health
Doctrine with Reservations.
Dr. Wallace. Well-Known Woman l»hy
cician. Says Conditions k ust Be
Right Before Ordeal—How
the Remedy Is Worked.
London.—The experiences described
by Upton Sinclair, an American wri
ter. in the current Issue o' the Contem
porary Review, his search for health,
and how he ultimately obtained it j
after a period of fasting. ha"-e aroused
a good deal of Interest among the medl- '
cal profession here. Many medical ex
perts admit the benefit that one may
obtain from fasting, provided, of
course, that it be discreetly practiced.
Dr. Wallace, a well-known woman :
physician of London, and editor of the
Herald of Health, is a strong believer i
in fasting for certain cases. "Fasting
Is most efficient as a cure." she said in
the course of an Interview. “I have
known it to work remarkable cures in
my own experience. The person un
dergoing the ‘no food’ cure should take
nothing but distilled water and should
exercise caution. The weight should
be taken before starting the fast, and
If it is below the normal food should
te taken in reasonable quantities until
the patient is the right weight and
ready to undertake the complete fast.
A fast should not be started in cold
weather, for that takes away much of
the heat and energy of the organism.
“In my own experience 1 have
known a patient to fast for 15 days
and derive only advantage from the
ordeal. He had suffered from serious
internal trouble since boyhood, and he
came to me to ask advice about the
fruit diet I recommended. I told him '
the fasting cure would do him good
U hen I saw him again several weeks
later I hardly recognized him. He
was the picture of health. He held
himself upright, and his step was alert
and vigorous. His eyes were bright,
his tongue a good color and his pulse
normal. I learned to my surprise—for
1 never intended be should go so long
without food—that he had fasted for :
15 days, taking only distilled water
during all that time. And it certainly
"Another interesting case was
brought to my notice by my friend. Dr. ■
Hiller. In Canada. A workingman, suf
fering from a tumor, fasted six weeks,
keeping at work all the time, and he
completely overcame his complaint. I
have known many cases of short fasts
of ten, six and five days, and the mem
bers of my own family have fasted
w-ith much benefit. I know of a young •
typewriter girl who fasts for one week
in each year regularly in order to '
preserve her figure. I have no hesita
tion in saying that fasting is a great;
curative agency, and of the utmost
value in many cases of disease and Ill
A leading specialist in the West end
of London also expressed himself as a
believer in the fast cure—“for the
“For that class,” he said, “it Is an
excellent health reviver; but for the
poor it is extremely dangerous. The
reason of this lies in the fact that the
w-ealthy are inclined to indulge in
luxuries every day of their lives, with
the result that their systems become ’
overstocked with poisonous matter
There is no doubt that well-to-do peo
ple eat far too much, and that a con- I
siderable number of cases that come
before the doctors are the result et i
Russia May Have Close Season.
St. Petersburg—The greatest mar
ket In the world for undressed furs
held at the Irbit (Siberia) fair, where
hunters' guilds and tracers' and buy
ers' associations meet annually, hag
just taken an important step.
la view of threatened depletion of
Russia's fur supply a petition was
unanimously adopted asking the gov
ernment to proclaim a ciose season
for all furred game, and to prohibit
absolutely the hunting of sable for
Boy lies Saved Many Lives
Returning Home on One Occasion He
Receives Sound Thrashing
From His Mether.
London.—A tribute to the heroism
of a boy of 12. Roland Mitchell, who
works as a “half-timer" in a mill and
has saved five persons from drowning. ■
was paid at an inquest at Preston on
a four-year-old child named John
Mitchell dived into ten feet of water
to save the child, who had fallen into !
the canal. He brought the body to j
the bank, but the child was dead The '
jury, in returning a verdict of acci
dental drowning, strongly recom
mended that Mitchell's gallantry
should be brought before the Royal
"You will agree." said the coroner
Mr. Parker, "that Mitchell is a cour
ageous little chap. It does not fall to
the lot of many lads to save five lives.
In fact. I never heard of such deeds
being done by a lad of his age. He
ought, indeed, to be recommended to
the Royal Humane society."
Mitchell, whose face could tarety
be seen above the witness box rails,
was carried shoulder-high by his
master and school-mates, and a purse
was collected for him. The boy had
only just learned to swim when,
twelve months ago, he rescued a lad
uamed Gardner from drowning when
he had got beyond his depth in the
canal and was disappearing for the
second time. In April Mitchell res
cued two small boys from drowning
»n :h£ canal, and in May he rescued a
lad named Banks, who slipped from a
stone and fell into deep water. In
July he saved another boy from
drowning in the River Ribble.
Once the young hero went home
drenched to the skin and received a
sound thrashing from his mother be
fore she knew that he had jumped
into the canal to save life.
William King, aged 18. was drowned
in the canal at Leicester In an effort
to save a child who had fallen into
the water. A boy of 13, named Wil
liam Bale, plunged in first, and King,
seeing the two struggling in the
water, dived in to their assistance.
The child was got safely to the bank
by the two lads, but King was ex
hausted and falling back Into the
i water was drowned.
Says Conditions in His Section of
Country Indicate $9,000,000,000
Year—Talks of Rates.
Chicago.—James J. Hill passed |
through Chicago, returning to St. Paul j
after a trip to New York. Mr Hill
has an optimistic view of general
business conditions, declaring that
the crops should exceed those of last
year, but was inclined to take a
gloomy outlook of the future pros- ‘j
pects of the railroads unless they are ,
allowed to advance freight rates to
be able to make needed improve
"Business conditions are favorable."
he said. "Railroad traffic is good
The crops in my section of the coun
try and those in which 1 am especial
ly interested appear to be three weeks
ahead of last year.
“The last government report, as 1 ,
recall it. showed a total value of farm j
products, grain, cattle, hogs. etc., of
something like $8,400,000,000. If that
is correct, this year ought to show
close to nine billions."
Mr. Hill was asked whether the '
railroads were going to advance
The demand for railroad transporta
tion Is continually increasing and the
railroads must increase their facili- i
ties and equipment for handling such
an immense traffic.” he replied. "You |
notice how it was Eround Chicago
this winter, when traffic was con
gested for weeks on account of lack
of facilities to cope with a severe
“The same thing will happen again
even without a bad winter, if the rail
roads can't get the money for im
provements and extensions. And how
are they going to raise it. if Its in
vestment doesn't show a profit com
parable with other business? People
with capital want to invest It where
it will produce a favorable return. If
the roads can't raise money under the
present rates, and If they are going
to increase their capacity as required,
an increase In rates is imperative.” j
CLOTHES HORSE FOR WEALTHY
Prof. Davenport of University of Mis
souri Says Modem Fashion
Columbia. Mo.—The fashionable
woman was characterised as simply a
I "clothes horse for some rich man to
show off his wealth.” by Dr. H. J.
Davenport, professor of economics, in
a lecture before the Home Economics
clubs of the University of Missouri
the other night
"Fashion fixes Incipient wings on
women’s shoulders, humps on their
hips and balloons about her feet. It
creates artificial and unnecessary im
modesties. It presides over the color
of our baby blankets; It noses us
around through life,” he raid. "Our
pocket book* ere emptied by fashion
in order that our wardrobes may be
filled with exhibition garments It
makes half our garments unwearable
when not yet outworn. It pursues us
to the grave. If there U anything
more vulgar than the wedding it la
Bats Bring on Small Panic
Frighten Dozen Young Women, and
One Bites Only Male Member—
Crowd Watches Fun.
Philadelphia.—A swarm of bats In
vaded the boarding house of Mrs. John
Bellam and threw 12 girl boarders
into a panic, several of them having
fainted before the bats were driven
off or killed. William Leyhe. the only
male boarder. In his fight against the
winged intruders, was bitten on the
hand, the bat's teeth sinking in to the
bene. He was treated at the Pennsyl
Miss Agnes New. who occupies the
third door front, was first to discover
the bats. They swarmed through her
window, flapping their wings and ex
tinguishing the gas. Screaming with
terror, the girl tried to reach the door,
but was unable to find It. Her eris:
aroused the other occupants, who ran
to her room and opened the door. The
bats burst through the opening and
fled in the face* of the other 11 glrla,
who were gathered la the corridor.
The dozen girls’ shrieks aroused the
entire neighborhood. A crowd gath
ered about the house, while Leyhe.
who had come to the rescue, attempt
ed to fight off the intruders. He suc
ceeded in killing two and driving off
all the others but one particularly
ferocious animal darted about him
and finally succeeded in biting him
Leyhe disregarded his wound, and
after a chase killed t$e animal, which
measured 16 inches from one wing tic
to the other. • *
Falla Five Stories, Unhurt.
New York.—Mary Davis, s thirteen
year-old schoolgirl. Is In good health
and cheerful spirits today despite the
ftct that ab« fell backward from a
fire escape fire stories up. in Harlem
and landed plump in a basket full of
wet clothes In the back yard below.
She was scarcely scratched. As she
feU she barely missed striking Mrs.
Peter Little, who was hanging up the
Brass Troy Pound. Used for 85
Years. Is Too Heavy.
Tests of Standard Brought Over by
Gallatin in 1827 Indicate Light
ness of “Yellow" Money
Watchful Eeyes Guard.
Washington.—By comparison with
the government system of weights
here the discovery has been made that
the brass troy pound, the basis for the
standardization of weights used by the
mints and assay offices of tre United
St -tes. has increased by oxidation
seven one-thousandths of a grain since
:t was brought to this country in
A suggestion that the accretion by
oxidation to the pound probably had
amounted to two or three grains
caused consternation among treasury
officials for a time, for gold coined on
such basis would be profitable for ex
port as a commodity. Iridio platinum
will be substituted as a standard for
the brass if congress sanctions the
change. This metal is used in the
majority of other countries and at the
bureau of standards
The brass troy pound was brought
to the United States by Albert Gaila- j
tin. then minister to England, in 1S27. !
and since that time has ueen the
standard of the American mint. It Is
kept within the innermost of three
separate boxes at Philadelphia, and ts j
opened only once a year, this being
on the occasion of the visit of the
government assay commission, ap
pointed by the president to test the
weight and fineness of the coins o the
l nited States. A key to each one of
the boxes is kept in different cities,
thus preventing possible tampering
with the weight by unauthorized per
Discovery of the change in the meta!
is due to Edward Rigg. superintendent
of the machinery of the royal mint at
London, who at the invitation of A.
Platt Andrew, director of the United
States mint, was present at the maes
ing of the assay commission at Phila
delphia in February. When he was
told that the standard weight shown
to him was the same that had been in
use for 83 years, he expressed the
greatest surprise and ashed whether
any test of its accuracy ever had been
made by modern standards, and at the
same time suggesting that in all prob
ability there was a considerable accre
tion in grains due to the lapse of ume.
Soon after the brass pound was
brought to Washington, where a com
parison with the metric weights at the
bureau of standards showed the slight
increase that almost a century had. de
As the treasury has accepted and
coined the gold on the same basis of
weights, it has not lost any money.
Following the disclosure made by the
comparison of the brass pound and the
weights at the bureau of standards the
calculation was reached that the dif
ference between the two on $100 000,
000 of gold coinage would amount to
$121.53. The coinage last year
amounted to JS9.000.000.
Sirfi'mt Orvr AVw Afmfi', Xc:i-x*
AVAii-rv^J/r t «A// TaA / A - A L'-XA T
Mrs. Joseph LaceOe, lit Bronson St.,
Ottawa, East, Ontario. Canada, writes:
“1 suffered with backache mad bead
mcbe for over nine months and nothin*
relieved me until I took Peruna. Thta
medicine is by far better than any other
medicine for these trouble*. A few bot
tles relieved me of mv miserable, half
dead, half-alive condition.”
"Is he ambitious?"
“Ambitious? I should say he la.
He's even now planning for the days
when he'll be rich enough to start a
In almost every country the howling
of a dog is regarded as a bad omen,
generally predicting death to soma
person of the household.
r\rt>*ntr to cm o
'» tih* tints to ». TV**
Ikr-'ta pwra.Vi*'"- a**l tb* d&hitr Is ittHM C»
tqcaW for oott*. »»r* tbno*i. q !*»▼
We don't mind seeing other peopla
get up in the world so long as they re
frain from using us as stepping stone*.
TV. P***rr**» err**
C^cs^r-ir.fn ;» »h«p o>?w ^ icirt
Uk> oms« &a«l you v*un CLwaaaap fiur so gate.
There is danger in delay; also In
Wbat 1.1. HiH.th* Croat RaBroad Manat*.
Says About its Wboat-Rrodadoc Rowan
Upwards of 12S Mlltioa
Bushels of Wheat
win bareesiedln 19W. Iona
ct t>e three peer ace* ot alberta,
Saakau-hewxa ami Manitoba will ha
apwanisof S3 bushel* per ana
t ree homesteads of IManta
amt adjolalna rrr-empttaaaat
160 acre* at S3 o r acre-, art to
be had la the choicest tbtztcta
Schools cow ee ole at. Htmate
rtrellent soil the eery heat,
railways Hose at hand, bwlld
In* lumber cheap, fuel easy to
Cct and reasonable la price,
water easily procured, at tied
fsrmln* a ewrrm » rear as tc
best piare foe sett . si t- swots'
lew i-...way tma ceecr-ptire il.n
t rated "Lest hnt VM ' seat tree
l« appl teat: . am* ,v her lafrrwa
t-.wa. to Supt ct laaioabra.
Wifl Be Sent
Free of Charge to Every
Reader of this Paper.
Gires one a sweet breath; dean, white.
Cenn-free teeth— antisepbcaUy dace
mouth and throat—purifies the breath
perspiration and body odors—much ap
preciated by dainty women. A quick
remedy far sore eyes and catarrh.
A fade Psztne powder <£s
robed m a (Us of bet water
makes a ddqlbtfaj
lew. Try a :
large box at
The PAXTon Toilet Co..
them in the world CASCARETS tba
biggest seBer—why? Because it's the frst
medicine for die fiver and bowels. It's
what they w3 da for yam—not what
are say they will do—that makes
CASCARETS famous. Millions toe
CASCARETS and it b aBtfaemedbpe
that they ever need to take. w
CASC.UtSTS rc • box hr • will
treatment. all dnarntx Eug.K arller
1b the world. MiUtoa tnun Booth.
Gold Bw4 AW.lwl.lx Iwot
It TOO hove money to lanM. wriM
PACIFIC COAST TRUST COMPARY
i-h!»«Me BMc. Soa ITaalOn
WA QUiyy uwa, im.
a Us oiiinn wmww* ««
ThsMpssa's Eyt Vatsr
Powered by Open ONI