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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1911)
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BY THE TRIBUNE PTG. CO.
EPITOME OF EVENTS
GENERAL NEWS AND NOTES
FRESH FROM THE WIRE.
THE STORY IN A NUTSHELL
Embracing a Condensation of Events
In Which Readers Generally Are
More or Less Concerned.
All the universities and colleges in
the United States will be classified in
the order of their merit when the in
vestigation being conducted by the
United States bureau of education is
completed. Incidentally this investi
gation already is said to have brought
to light "fake" universities and
echools which award all sorts of de
grees with a minimum of study.
One of the most serious attacks
ever made upon the treaty making
power of the United States will mark
the opening of the term of supreme
court of the United States next
month. The Italian government,
through its consul general on the
Pacific coast, will argue that the
United States possesses broad enough
treaty making power to deal with the
settlement of estates of foreigners
who die in this country without leav
ing wills. Public officials from Cali
fornia will contend that the federal
government has no such power.
The Hobo convention, which opened
here was a dismal failure. Instead or
an army of 4,000 delegates to enter
protest against present industrial con
ditions and voice demands to congress
for legislation aimed to enable men
to live without working, less than
fifty knights of the pike were in evi
dence at the headquarters, which had
been provided by James Eads How,
the millionaire hobo, and grandson or
the builder of the Eads bridge at St.
worklyjuis. EmpIo3es of the Western
Maryland railroad went among the
seventy-two hobo delegates and of
fered all of them work, resulting in a
mad stampede, leaving but sixteen in
line. The stampede was to get away
from the suggestion.
Katherine Cecil Thurston, an Irish
authoress, died in London.
Hackenschuiidt the wrestler, says
he will not again return to America.
Tuning Bear, an Indian, lost his
life ai Valentine, Nebr., when he tried
to cross the track ahead of train.
Senator Bailey has confirmed the
report that he will not be a candidate
At Madison, Wis., Irene Leir.bcrger,
7 years old, was kidnaped from her
bed during the night.
That the theatrical season of 1911
12 is to be "hard times" for stage folk
is the assertion of many actors in
Bartlett Richards the millionaire
ranchman, confined in the Hastings
(Xebr.) jail as a federal prisoner, died
following an operation.
When President Taft visits the na
tional conservative congress at Kan
sas City, September 2.r. it is probable
that he will make clear the adminis
tration's future attitude on Alaskan
A telegram received from the purs
er of the Chilean steamer Tucapel,
which was wrecked near Quilca, says
that the total number of persons
drowned was thirty-two. Ninety
others were saved.
Preparations are being perfected by
committees having charge of the
Champ Clark home-coming September
31 at Louisana, Mo. Leading men from
all over the state have been invited
for the event, which probably will
Lave a national bearing.
Henry Clay Beattie. jr., of Virginia,
was found guilty in the first degree
for the killing of his wife.
The reading of a poem containing
130 stanzas which she had typewrit
ten was a feature of the celebration
or the ninety-fifth anniversary of the
Lirth of Mrs. Harriet S. Kidder, held
in Ocean Grove. X. J.
Judge Weaver of the Towa supreme
court was fined one dollar and costs
ly Justice Rankin of Mason City. la.,
for violation of the law governing side
lights on pleasure beats. Judge Wea
ver is spending the summer at Clear
Only three Xebraskans are num
bered among the winners in the land
drawing on the Fort Berthlod reser
vation, as follows: Xo. 2,810 Stephen
D. McGinnis, Walnut Hill station,
Omaha; Xo. 2.703 Oscar E. Carlson.
Sjth avenue, Kearney; Xo. 2073
Albert McCormick, Ragan.
The steamship Moreland. the larg
est boat ever sunk in the Great lakes,
which was wrecked in Lake Superior
a year ago. has beeen floatd and tow
ed into this port. The Moreland is 600
feet in length and cost 400,000. The
steamship will be put back in service.
Miss Nellie Beese. a sculptress,
qualified at Berlin for a pilot's li
cense and gained the distinction of
being the first aviatress in Germany.
The only change brought about by"
the death of the Standard Oil com
pany will be in the bookkeeping
thirty sets will now be kept in place
The government will throw open
S0.000 acres of land to settlement in
northern Minnesota. S2.000 at Cas3
Lake and 8.000 at Fond du Las, Aug
ust 22. It will cost 51.25 an acre to
any American citizen not owning
more than 1G0 acres.
Taft wishes to meet the people of
the west and to learn how they stand
upon things in general, according to
Senator Xorris Brown.
B. E. Glyek of Foxholm. X. D.. drew
homestead No. 1 in the Bertto'd In
dian reservation It is worth Si 0.000.'
An Omaha prrccVcr hns just married
Lis 2.500th courle.
fri-rco Temarats of Illinois!
J ai'e tryins to get control of the party
It Is reported that the government
Is about to take action against the
steel trust, the biggest trade com
bination in the United States.
Crop conditions improved only
slightly during the month of August.
The death was announced at Brus
sels of Imbart de la Tour, a Belgian
Threats of a native rising come
from the province of Szechhuan,
A genuine La Follette boom was in
augurated by progressive republicans
The United States may hereafter be
made a party to any agreement that
The American mission at Wahu has
received a report that 100,000 persons
have been drowned by the floods.
In a speech at Des Moines, Senator
Cummins, disclaiming attempts at
discord, lauded Senator La Follette.
A total production of 12.918,200
bales of cotton as the final yield this
year is indicated by the department of
agriculture's official report on August
At Parame, France, Roland G. Gar
ros, the French aviator, broke the
world's record for altitude in an aero
plane. He ascended 4,250 meters
September 1st marked the beginn
ing of the operation of the workmen's
compensation law in Wisconsin by
which the state inaugurates a system
of compulsory industrial insurance.
W. G. Comstock, a rich Nebraska
cattleman, was released from the
the Hastings jail, on order issued by
President Taft, to permit him to at
tend the funeral of Bartlett Richards.
The value of the railroad between
Port Arthur and Tang Sur, including
rolling stock, which Russia surren
dered to Japan by virtue of the
treaty of Portsmouth, has been fixed
at approximately $40,500,000.
David Rockefeller Smith, a cousin
of John D. Rockefeller, died at his
home in Warrensburg, Mo. Mr. Smith
was born in Sunbury, Pa., eighty-one
years ago. He served during the Civ
il war in the Fourteenth Ohio caval
ry. The Chinese cruiser Hai-Chai, the
biggest war ship in the Chinese navy,
is due to arrive in New York early
next week. She will be the first
Chinese warship that ever visited this
port. She comes as the guest of our
A relic of the wreck of the battle
ship Maine, the gold class ring of
Assistant Engineer Darwin R. Mer
ritt of Iowa, who lost his life in the
explosion of that vessel in Havana
harbor thirteen years ago. was re
ceived at the. navy department.
Census Director Durand will sub
mit in the near future to Secretary
Nagel of the department of commerce
and labor the manuel of the interna
tional list of causes of death, based
on the second decennial revision by
the international commission which
sat in Paris in 1909.
Gen. Benjamin H. Crierson, aged
seventy-five years, is dead at his sum
mer hume at Omena. Mich. His death
leaves but two of the major generals
of the civil war. In 1SC3, he was com
missioned a brigadier general by
resident Lincoln for gallant and dis
tinguished service in Ceierson raid
The big 10-inch gun on the coast
defenses at Sandy Hook may be tak
en away by the war department to be
come a part of the defenses of the
Panama Canal, according to advices
received by army official tests to be
the most powerful piece of ordnance
in the world.
At Rambouillette, France, a cabinet
council, presided over by President
Fallieres, was held to consider the
disorders arising from the cheaier
food agitation and to adopt measures
intended to ease the cost of livins.
The cost of everything eatable is high
er throughout France today than
At Rapid City. S. D. parents of school
children are agitated by a ruling of
the hoard of education compelling ail
scholars to submit to vaccination :!
they are to continue in school.
According to the orders of tin
Iowa commission of health, Iowa live
stock will be protected from disease
in the future by the most stringent
set of rules in force in the United
The Braun arbor of the gleaners ir
Northfield township passed a resolu
tion to boycott the state fair at De
troit on September 18 because Presi
dent Taft is to be present on that
date The .resolution declares that the
president lias shown himself in favo:
of ruining .home markets and agricul
turists by securing reciprocity for the
David Smith, an early Omaha plo
neer. died in the east.
Congressman Norris in an addresi
at theXebraska state fair told why he
Burgess, an Englishman, swam the
English channel, being the second
man to accomplish the feat.
Colonel Astor and Miss Force are
not yet married.
The mayor of Gary. Ind., is undei
arrest on a bribery charge.
A retired Baptist minister has been
found who was willing to marry Col
onel Astor an dMiss Force.
J. W. McDoagall, who had sold
goods through Xebraska, was found
dead in a Xew York hotel.
Senator Bailey of Texas says he
will not be a candidate for re-election
to the senate.
Senator Cummins declares Taft is
not a progressive and hopes he will
not be renominated.
J. J. FrisLie. Curtiss aviator, was
killed by a fall at Xorton. Kas.
The president and Mrs. Taft made
a ten days' visit to Isleboro. Maine.
The itinerary of Presiden: Taft's
western trip has been completed. He
will travel 23.000 miles.
Senator La Follette may make a
speaking tour, following up President
John E. Buckingham has been ap
pointed general baggage agent for tee
Notice of a desire to alter their
! contracts was served in the Illinois
1 Central by the union leaders.
DEATH BEFORE HO
YEARS IS SUICIDE
Prof. Munyon Says Ignorance
of Laws of Health Explains
Early End of Life.
NOTED SCIENTIST HAS
MEN AND WOMEN
"Death before 100 years of age has
been reached Is nothing more or less
than, slow suicide. A man (or woman)
who dies at an earlier age is simply Igno
rant of the laws of health."
Such was the original and rather
startling- statement made by Professor.
James M. Munyon. the famous Philadel
phia health authority, who Is establish
ing health headquarters in all the largo
cities of the world for the purpose of get
ting in direct touch with his thousands
Professor Munyon Is a living embodi
ment of the cheerful creed he preaches.
Virile, well poised, active and energetic,
he looks as though he would easily at
tain the century age limit which he de
clares Is the normal one. He said:
"I want the people of the world to
know my opinions on the subject of
health, which are the fruit of a life-time
devoted to healing the sick, people of
America. There Isn't a building in this
city big enough to house the people In
this State alone who have found health
through my methods. Before I get
through there won't be a building big
enough to house my cured patients in
this city alone.
"I want, most of all, to talk to the sick
people the Invalids, the discouraged
ones, the victims of nerve-wearing, body
racking diseases and aliments for these
are the ones to whom the message of
hope which I bear will bring the great
"I want to talk to the rheumatics, the
sufferers from stomach trouble, the ones
afflicted with that noxious disease, ca
tarrh. I want to tell my story to the
women who have become chronic In
valids as a result of nervous troubles. X
want to talk to the men who are 'all run
down.' whose health has been broken by
overwork, improper diet, late hours and
other causes, and who feel the creeping
clutch of serious, chronic Illness.
"To these people I bring a story of
hope. I can give them a promise of bet
ter things. I want to astonish them by
showing the record of cures performed
through my new system of treatment.
"I have taken the best of the Ideas
from all schools and embodied them in
a new system of treatments Individually
adapted to each particular case. I have
no 'cure alls.' but my present method of
attacking disease is the very best thought
of modern science. The success which I
have had with these treatments In this
city and all over America proves Its effi
cacy. Old methods must give away to
new medical science moves. I know what
my remedies are doing for humanity
everywhere. I know what they will do
for the people of this city. Let me prove
my statements that's all I ask."
The continuous stream of callers and
mall that comes to Professor James M.
Munvon at his laboratories. Fifty-third
and Jefferson streets. Philadelphia. Pa.,
keeps Dr. Munyon and his enormous
corps of expert physicians busy.
Professor Munyon makes no charge for
consultation or medical advice: not &
penny to pay. Address Prof. J. M. Mun
von. Munvon's laboratories. Fifty-third
and Jefferson streets. Philadelphia, Pa.
His Part in the Proceedings.
Clarence is a darky who is as proud
of piloting Mr. Hillside's costly auto
mobile as Mr. Hillside is of owning it
"Well, Clarence," said a neighbor. "I
saw you in the Taft parade, but you
didn't have the president in your car,
I noticed." "Xo. sir," the chauffeur
answered. "I didn't have the presi
dent, but I had a reporter, and I
reckon Mr. Taft might have talked up
there on the bill all night long and no
body in town would have knowed
about it next day if it hadn't been for
me and that reporter." Exchange.
Another lawyer's story arrives. We
are told that a man was charged with
picking a pocket the other day and
that when arraigned he pleaded
"guilty." The case went to the jury,
however, and the verdict was "not
guilty." And the court spoke as fol
lows: "You don't leave this court without
a stain on your character. By your
own confession you are a thief. By
the verdict of the jury, you are a
liar." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Uncle Mose, a plantation negro,
was being asked about his religious
"Tse a preacher, sah," he said.
"Do you mean," asked the aston
ished questioner, "that you preach the
Mose felt himself getting into deep
"Xo, sah," he said. "Ah touches
that subject very light-" Success
The more virtuous a man is. the
more virtue does he see in others.
A feeling of superiority is about all
the satisfaction some people get out
of being good.
Time is the oldest and most
fallible of all critics. Rousse.
A LADY LECTURER
Feeds Nerves and Brains Scientifically.
A lady lecturer writes from Philadel
phia concerning the use of right food
and how she is enabled to withstand
the strain and wear and tear of her
arduous occupation. She says:
"Through improper food, imperfect
ly digested, my health was complete
ly wrecked, and I attribute my recov
ery entirely to the regular use of
Grape-Nuts food. It,has, I assure you,
proven an inestimable boon to me.
"Almost immediately after beginning
the use of Grape-Nuts I found a grati
fying change in my condition. The ter
rible weakness that formerly prol
trated me after a few hours of work,
was perceptibly lessened and is now
only a memory it never returns.
"Ten days after beginning on Grape
Nuts I experienced a wonderful in.
crease in mental vigor and physical
energj, and continued use has entire
ly freed me from the miserable in
Eomnia and nervousness from which
I used to suffer so much.
"I find Grape-Nuts very palatable
and would not be without the crisp,
delicious food for even a day on any
consideration. Indeed, I always carry
it with me on my lecture tours."
Read the little hook. "The Road to
Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a reason.
Ever read the abve letter f A new
eae appear freaa tlaie to time. Taer
are seavlae, trse, aad fall at haaiaa
NEBRASKA IN BRIEF.
News Notes of Interest from Various
The harvest home at Hildreth was
attended by 3,000.
Over 60,000 people attended! the Ne
braska state fair on Thursday.
Omaha schools opened this year
with an increase of 2,000.
Albion schools opened with an en
rollment of 542 scholars.
Four new brick buildings are about
to be completed in Syracuse.
Old settlers of Scottsbluff county
held a reunion lasting three days.
Mrs. Wolke of Gage county suffered
injuries in a runaway that may have
The Southwest Tennis tournament
at Arapahoe, the first held, was well
The schools of Beatrice opened with
a slight decrease of scholars as com
pared with last year.
Cherry county has a splendid hay
crop, notwithstanding the rainfall was
The Nebraska Telephone company
has completed rebuilding the line be
tween Stella and Shubert.
The Swedish conference of the
Kearney district closed a three days'
meeting. AH the meetings were well
Francis Patterson, six years old,
was run over and killed by a street
-car in Omaha as she was on her way
to a nearby grocery.
Charley Livingston, living three
miles south of Talmage, died follow
ing an accident which befell him by
the falling of a hay Stacker.
A lecture course association was or
ganized at Shubert by the business
men. D. H. Weber was elected presi
den and J. F. Shuber, secretary and
Miss Maude Carpenter has been
elected to the position of supervisor
of music in the Peru normal school.
She has occupied a like position at
Nebraska state fairs are bigger and
better as the years come and go. The
one just held was a record breaker,
both in point of attendance and ex
hibits. Mrs. Nellie Geiselman of Kearney
is sued by her husband, Frank Geisel
she attempted to kill him on tne night
man. for divorce op the grounds that
of June 27 and did grievously wound
Sheriff Kennedy returned to Broken
Bow from Wyniore with Jerome Kipp,
who is charged with having defrauded
Zeittle King out of a homestead re
linquishment to 640 acres of land
near Thedford. The deal was closed
in Broken Bow.
Sheriff Kennedy of Custer county
returned from Aberdeen, S. D.. with
Alfred Lindsteadt and Miss Clara
son and Lindsteadt will either marry
the girl or stand trial on a criminal
charge. The girl's parents live near
Gothenburg, and claim she is but 16
years old, but the girl says she is 19.
Louis Hornkohl, living near Wilson
ville. was shot through the thigh by
his brother. Charles, on the farm of
McDonald Bennett, which they had
rented. The brothers quarrelled over
the division of hay, and fought, at
first with their lists. Presently
Charles drew a revolver and shot.
Charles then rode four miles and
gave himself up.
Turning Bear, an Indian, was
struck and killed instantly at Valen
ine by No. 3 west bound passenger
train. His family was all on the de
pot platform and he was running, try
ing to get 'here also from the other
side and spectators who saw the
whole thing say that he wasn't three
feet from the engine when he tried to
cross and it seemed like he ran right
into the locomotive.
The university board of regents
accepted the resignation of J. L.
McBrien, head of the extension depart
ment, and passed the following reso
lution: "Be it resolved, that this ex
pression of appreciation be given to
Mr. McBrien for his industry and
faithful services for three years as a
member of the administrative staff of
the University of Nebraska," Mr. Mc
Brien's services cease October 1.
Sheriff Fi&clier, his son Roy and
Carl Scharp were returning home
from Lincoln in an automobile, where
they had been to place an insane man
in the asylum. When six miles north
of Nebraska City they ran their ma
chine into a number of telephone M)les
and wires and both the sheriff and his
son were dragged from the car by the
wires lying across the road ar.d were
A Phelps county cow has done well
in the matter of solving the problem
of high cost of living. In the stomach
of a 3-year-old heifer killed by local
butchers was found a remarkable col
lection, as follows: Ninety-seven
nails, ten screws, one horseshoe nail,
one fence staple, one carpet staple,
two carpet tacks, five iron washers,
one hog ring, three pieces of glass,
one piece babbitt metal, one large
shot or bullet, two pieces of scrap
iron, one screw eye, one screw hook
and one hairpin.
A luncheon and a speech at the
Lincoln Auditorium are the principal
features of the program so far ar
ranged there for the reception of Pres
ident Taft October 2.
The citizens of Gretna at a mass
meeting organized and will hold
a silver anniversary picnic Septem
ber 22, to commemorate the twenty
fifth anniversary of the town of Gret
na. Sufficient funds have already
been raised to make it a most suc
cessful occasion. It is planned to
have an airship as one of the attrac
tions. Rev. Thomas Bitiell. pastor of he
Methodist Episcopal church of Fre-.
niont, and at one time president of
the Methccist conierence, uas an
nounced his retirement. He will go
to Omaha to live.
While driving his car at the rate i
of forty miles an hour Chris Thorning '
of Paxton crashed into a barbed wire i
fence and received serious injuries.
The wire cut his throat, hut broke
just before it reached the jugular
vein. Thorning is in a serious con
dition, but hopes of his recovery are
HARRIMAN IN Rl
STRIKE WILL ENSUE IF KRUTTS
CHNITT DOESNT YIELD.
MEN'S MINDS ARE MADE DP
Labor Officials to Talk to Workmen
. and Kline Will Probably Come
to Omaha for Conference.
San Francisco. Unless Julius
Kruttschnitt, vice president and di
rector of maintenance of the Harri
man lines, recedes from his absolute
refusal to recognize the federation of
shop workers or its committees on
(itose lines, he will be confronted
with a strike. No reason for believ
ing that he will recede has been
found by labor leaders here.
General advisory committees of the
five international shop craft unions
which are comprised in the federation
concluded here a three days' confer
ence with the international officers of
of those unions. The general officers
were entrusted with full charge of the
situation henceforth and Internationa
President J. W. Kline of the black
smith's union, their appointed spokes
man, said that the general officers
had made up their minds what they
"Mr. Knittschnitt will . have to
make concessions," said Mr. Kline to
night, or the public for which he has
exhibited so much regard probably
will suffer because he does not."
"Will the general officers ask for
another conference with Mr. Krutts
chnitt," was asked.
"That is not in our present plans,,,
he replied. "We are going to Los
Angeles tonight and may find some
way of approaching the ' subject
again, but none has occurred to us so
"Recognition of a federation of
unions involves no principles that are
not included in recognition of individ
ual unions, already conceded by the
Harriman lines, and no principles not
already utilized in the formation of
the Harriman system Itself. It is our
right and we shall insist upon it."
Asked concerning the prospect that
the federal statutes against combina
tions in restraint of trade may be in
volved by officers of the international
unions, he said:
"Here we took office, we took all
responsibilities of the office. If these
include going to jail, we will go to
LATTA NOT SO WELL.
Congressman From Nebraska Has
Change for Worse.
Rochester, Minn. Congressman J.
P. Latta, who underwent a serious
operation in this city a few days ago,
has taken a change for the worse, and
his condition is causing anxiety
While he still has a winning chance
in his battle for life, the outlook is
not so bright as a few days ago.
It Is now nineteen days since the
operation was performed, and al
though Mr. Latta at no time has
been past the danger mark everything
seemed to favor the patient, and
there seemed little doubt but that he
would recover. He has received some
nourishment and been allowed a few
hours in the open air in a wheel
Harmon Attacks Taft.
Boston. President Taft's attitude
toward tariff reform was attacked by
Governor Judson Harmon of Ohio In
a speech ':cibje the gathering or
democratic clubs. Governor Harmon
said that the president's course in
vetoing tariff bills passed by the
special session of concress indicated
that he had been readied by "wrong
Takes Issue With Taft.
Chicago. John C. Richberg, presi
dent of the Illinois commission on uni
form state laws, declared that Presi
dent Taft is seriously mistaken on the
subject of uniform divorce. Mr. Rich
berg's statement was brought out by
the announcement that Mr. Taft will
discuss the divorce question freely
while on a 10.000-mile tour, beginning
next Friday, and will urge the neces
sity of a uniform law. .More than SO
per cent of the states, according to
Richberg. already have uniformity ol
Nine Killed in -Election Riots.
Mexico City. Nine persons were
killed and more than twice that num
ber wounded when Reyistas and Ma
deristas clashed in Tuxtla Chico. a vil
lage in the state of Chiapas, near the
southern boundary of Mexico.
Spanish Strengthen Outposts.
Madrid. Five thousand Spanish
troops have received orders from the
ministry of war to reinforce the Span
ish garrison at Melilia, on the Rifl
coast of Morocco.
Three Killed, Many Injured.
Los Angeles. Two persons were
killed and ten others were injured,
when the California Limited passengei
train of the Southern Pacitic hit a
suburban trolley car of the Pacific
Electric railway at Covina station
Miss Clara Barton Very Low.
Oxford, Mass. Miss Clara Barton
founder of the American Red Cross
is believed to be near death at her
cummer home in this town. She is J
ninety years old.
China Concentrates Troops.
Peking. The Chinese government is
concentrating troops on the borders
for the purpose of suppressing the
alarming disturbances in the province
of Sze Chuen, if the provincial forces
are insufficient in number or prove
disloyal. Sixty Canadian Methodist
missionaries are among the Cheng Tu
refugees. These in all number about
100 of whom thirty are Americans,
and nothing has been heard from thexa
for the past four days. It is believed
that they are being escorted by Chin
PENT HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS.
A Cas of Terrible Kidney Trouble
and How It Was Cured.
Charles' E. Berg, 815 N. Sixth St.
Walla Walla. Wash., says: "A sharp
pain like the stab of a knife caught
me while stooping and after that it
was with me con
stantly. I becameso
had 1 had to take to
my bed. My face
swelled and my kid
neys were in terrible
shape. I lost weight,
and was bothered by
dizzy spells. I spent
hundreds of dollars
without relief. Doan's Kidney Pills
cured me permanently and I believe
they saved my life."
"When Your Back is Lame, Remem
ber the Name DOAN'S."
For sale by druggists and general
storekeepers everywhere. Price 50c
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. T.
Coachman Had to Earn Bequest.
A quaint paragraph appears in the
will of Mrs. Julie Hall of Brighton.
England. At the reading of the will
the other day it was found that she
bad bequeathed 100 to her coach
man, provided he is in her service at
her death, and "if I do not die
through or from- the effects of a car
riage accident when he is the driver."
' A Humane Man.
Elderly Countess Catch this
fly; Johann, but do it carefully.
put him outdoors without Injury.
Footman It's raining outdoors,
countess. Shall I give him an umbrel
la? Mergendorfer Blaetter.
A cold on the chest weakens your lungs.
Tubercular Germs attack the weak spots.
Keen your lungs utronjr by curing colds
quickly with Hamlins Wizard Oil and you
will not get Consumption.
Following tc simile.
"Life." said John W. Gates, valiant
lover of conflict, "is a gamble."
And death? Why, death is the haz
ard of the die.
Stop the Pain.
The hurt of a burn or a cut stops when
Cole's Carbolisalve is applied. It heals
quickly and prevents scars. 25c and 50c by
druggists. For free sample write to
J. W. Cole & Co., Black River Falls. Wis.
Two things operate to rid us of a
friend pleasure in which we do not
need them, and trouble in which we
do need them. Petit-Senn.
Sincerity is the saving merit now
and always. Carlyle.
ncss and Rest. Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Not Xarc otic
fiimpli St J'
A perfect Remedy forConstipa
lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
and LOSS OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
The Centaur Company;.
Guaranteed under the Food
I sr, 3U A
j. nil mil ii iiTTTT'TTTiiiiiiiiii i ii i,,ih iiii'inCT
r ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT I
k rtffable Preparation for As-1
&3 tNgrheStomadisandBoWlsor I
Gives a touch of freshness to
summer dresses, waists, and the
like not imparted in any other
Ask for "Defiance" Next
Time The Best Hot or
Cold Water Starch.
SWEEPIN6 CROP FAILURES THIS YEAR 11
711.010 additional acres now oprn for entry under the Cary Act. at alier,
Montana. YTorka arc 0 it cent, completed and are constructed under the
uperTWnn of the Carey Land Board. 40.000 arres Irrigated In 1911. Rich
soli, no drouth. Mire crops, abundant water. deUtchtful climate. CO bushel
wheat and 100 of oats per acre. Terms, tiOZ.0 per acre, 85J50 cash at time of
filintr, balance la 14 yearly payments. We sk no one to file on these lands
trlihoutmakiuracarefal.pers.onal inspection. If you are Interest! write
tor JTurther information to CLINTON. HUETT 4 CO., VALIER, MONTANA.
A Senate ef Lawyers.
In the senate of the United States
there are 61 lawyers, five bankers,
eight business men. four farmers,
three journalists, two in'ne operators,
two manufacturers, on;, author, one
doctor and four member whose calV
ings are not given. Of the four farm
ers, two are from the same state.
South Carolina. They are Tillman
and Smith. The lawyers clearly out
number all others.
In all its forms anions1 en tges of
horses, as well as dogs, cured and others
In the same stable- prevented from having
the disease with SPOHN3 DISTEMPER
CURE. Every bottle guaranteed. Over
730.000 bottles sold last year. Best remedy
for chicken cholera. GO cents and $1.00 a
bottle. $5 and $10 the dozen. Any good
druggist, or send to manufacturers, write
for free book. Spohn Medical Co.. Spec.
Contagious Diseases, Goshen. Ind.. U.S.A.
Too many people waste their time
In condemning the work of others in
stead of spending it in trying to im
prove their own.
Lewis Single Binder, straight 5c man)
smokers prefer fhem to 10c cigars'.
Do not yield to misfortunes, but
meet them with fortitude. Virgil.
HEI YN FEEL
you can always blame it
on a lazy liver and clogged
bowels. This disagree
able sick feeling can be
quickly corrected by
It has helped thousands
will help you, too.
TRY IT TODAY
to rarnu iabm. fruit and daikt;
LAMM IN A TtMPUATE CLIMATE AS'
roe a MscMTiON or camas rAi.
IT afflicted with
Thtapsm's Eya Wattf
For Infanta and Childrtn
The Kind You Have
11 Mm ft
Full weight 16 -ounce
package for 10 cents.
If your grocer does not
keep it have him get
it for you.
Defiance Starch Co.
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