Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, November 10, 1899, Image 3

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

The Y o u t h s Is thetioe to subscribe for the volume for 1900 to take advantage - at t he 3pecfat -eftsf tetowi- Companion Issued Every Week. ( 1.75 a Year. IWAMOUS soldier, and * ■ tailors, statesmen, tcholart, travellers, htmtea, and the most gifted writers of stories will enrich the pages of The Companion during 1900. Send your address on a postal card, and we will mail you our Illustrated AMOUfltemrat Number, giving a tuft Pros­ pectus of articles and au­ thors already engaged for the 1900 Volume. ....FREE.... CEND fr.75 at once with 0 this slip or mention this paper, and we will send you IjHE COMPANION FREE tor the remaining weeks of 1899, and then for the 5: weeks of the year 1900. The Companion Calendar for 1900, given also to ali New Subscribers, lithographed in twe’ye colors, is the most beautiful one in the long series of exquisite Companion Calendars. o 303 THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, BOSTON, MASS. HOMESPUN PHILOSOPHY. Most telegrams relate to births ei deaths. After a young man and woman get married, they quit buggy rldiug. What ue are locking for Is a glr whose shook are not a tulle too large. People hate a man or woman wb tells everything; particularly a womai When a paper speaks 111 of a man b begins to discover that It has a larg circulation. No need of casting bread upon Hu water; there are pleniy of people at hand who need it. When a man pays his wife a compll ment, he adds, \but - —,\ and then sayt Something to spoil It. When a church gets a new preacher. It has the same eltect for a time on the members as a New Year’s resolution. A young man's troubles ave partly with the people. They won t give lilu. a chance to do business If the old mat Is around. Are the men hypnotist d? They hav. allowed the bustle to creep Into society and grow larger and larger without s word protest. For about six mouths in the course o' & man's life, uuless lie marries twice he does not suffer by comparison with any novel hero. Most people bi-lli-ve that a mat should be permitted to do a reasons bit amount of lying about himself, with out calling him down. When the boys begin to hang around a house where there are nmirlageabh girls, the girls' father begins lo under stand his father-in-law belter. Society Is that place where young people ruin their digestion while took Ing for husbands and wives with whom they are not happy afterwards. The world Is getting easier for the women; they can buy everytb'ng cooked, everything ready made, and men are becoming more subdued every day. What has become of the old fash foned sentiment that regarded It a great Joke on a man, and somethfug tr be ashamed of, If he had never had any children. Every girl who has a brother tmisi often be Impressed wltb the fact tha' boys talk a great deal, and she governs her actions when with young men ac­ cordingly. It is terribly hard for a boy to believe In the veracity of his father whpn he hears him declare that uo one Is truly happy and contented unless he hat work to do. The popular Idea of a woman who goes to lots of trouble Is one who \sett the table\ for the Sunday supper, In stead of compelling her family to eat off the pantry shelves. When a merchant sees all the Imyert going next door to look at peaches, and passing his by, be can understand how a mother feels when all the marriage­ able young men roost next door. The movement of a drawer at both ends Is equalized when being opened or closed by a new attachment, con­ sisting of a pair of levers formed into an X, with a pivot pin a t the Junction, the ends being secured In the rear to the drawer and the inBlde of the case, to move In equal Angles Chicago News. < t e if : T w * Yaaur*. ■ VWa Qlerich ia the name of tha meet remarkable child In the State of Iowa, If not tyx tbo world. She la only two years and on# month old, yet aha la possessed of the gravity of a woman, and. Indeed, bar face Is tbs face of s mature, Tha » s»M * c Itottei-. . ; dor to 1‘eaaeo. James BtdweU Best!a, former tm- basatdor to France^ v i e died s t New- port recently, came of an old Massa­ chusetts family, botwasborn to Near I Orleanrln 1834. his father having gone A west Inman Unrricsa* - ! thither from Bostoa and become fa- ’Jeta, by -Recently traveled up the rmw st *>»< » m J 1 mom as -a lawyer. James Emits was. VIOLA OLBUII U. A STHIMIKNT FOOD I,AW. 8TEVENSON'S BOYISH PRANK. H a r m e d N o th in g E x c e p t His Tender L ittle Scottish Conscience. Stevenson was still a rather little boy, says Chambers’ Journal, when In the summer holidays, having been reading a number of \detective” novels of a bad kind, he was passing one Sun­ day afterhoofi along a road which ted through one of the suburbs of Edin­ burg, and saw a deserted house, left furnished, bot apparently without a caretaker. It sndenly struck Stevenson that 11 would be a very gallant thing to break Into thla house. No one was'ln sight and stealing round be found It poesi- ble to open s window at the back and so climb In. It really was unoccupied and be prowled from room to room looking at the books and pictures In great excitement of spirit until he hearrf as he thought s noise in the garden. This sent him immediately ia an instant collapse of courage under a bed and then terror seined him. He Im­ agined himself pounced upon, charged with robbery, marched home with gyves upon his wrists and arriving Just as the family were assembling to at­ tend eyeotof service. He burst out crying and couldn’t stop, and bis sobs echoed la the empty bouse. He crept out where be had crept in. having done no harm to anything ex- tender Scottish cea- B*t the spirit of adventure was satire to him, aa exempBfied Is the stay, tad a t e a sort of aoReud* aa a f a bey efcfifed to play by hhueeff form a ted ether g tetee and h u r£an fe l*roliil»Ha th e l *e of ArNcitIc or Alum In A ll A r tiele* o f D iet. ' <The law enacted by tlu* Missouri leg- inSaUue, a copy of which wua le.enuy pub­ lished in our cohmma, and which prohib­ its the manufacture nr sale of any article intended for food, which contains alum, arsenic, ammonia, etc., places that, folate in the lead in the mailer of sanitary leg­ islation. restricting the u*o of alum in bread have been in force in Kngland, Ger­ many and France for many ycais. Jn this country, in Minnesota, Wisconsin. Ohio, Kentucky and several other stales, direct legislation in reference to the sale of alum baking powders has also been effected, in several of these states their sale is pro­ hibited unless they are branded to show that they contain alum, and in the DU tiict of Columbia, under the laus of con­ gress, the sate of bread containing alum has hern made illegal. Following are the names of some of the brands of baking ponder sold in this vicinity which are shown by recent anal­ ysis to contain alum. Housekeepers and grocers should cut the list out and keep it for reference: K. (.' ................................... Contains Alum Mtmf Jiy Jayui*fl Mfg C’o., Chicagu. (5ALI MFT.........................('outains Alum Manf. uy Calum e t Huking I’ uwi H t C o . Cliktigo 110MK ................................ Contains Alum Manf. by Home Uuk. I'mvd. Co.. .Sun Fram-iano. \\ A.S11IMil U S ................ C nt.iiiiH Alum Manf. by Pacific Chemical W orks, Tucomii. CUbSC'ENT ....................... Contains Alum M anf, by Crescent Mfg Co., Beattie. WHITE LILY .................. Contains Alum M«nf by 1). 1'vnera A Co., Tarotna. BEK TldVE.........................<’ouluins Alum Mutif. by W ashington Mfg Co., Hun Francisco IM)N BON .......................... Cmituiua Alum Manf. by G rant Chemical Co., Cnlcago. I) EFIA N ( 'K........................(’on t a i ns AI u m Manf. I>y Portland Coffee & Bpi< e <\>.. Poi tluml PORTLAND ...................... Contains Alum Manf. by lbmo A Pallia, Portland. The housekeeper sliouhl ht-tiv in mind (hut slum makes a cheap baking powder. It costs but two cents a pound while cream of tartar costs thirty. The quality of the powder is therefore usually indi­ cated by the price. A frictional self tightening fastening for pulleys has been Invented, In which a curved wedge Is Inserted In a pocket formed Inside the hub of the pulley, with a weage-shaped or eccentric slot In the shaft Into which the wedge is forced by the turning of the pulley. M AK E ] INTO YOUR SHOES. Allen’s Foot-Eease, t powder for the feet. It cures painful, swollen, smarting, nervous feet, and Instantly takes the stins out of corns and bunion a. It's the great­ est comfort discovery of the age. Allen’t Foot-Eaae makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It la a certain curs for Ingrow- Ing Nalls, sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching feet. We have over 10,000 testimon­ ials. Try it today. Bold by all druggists and shoe stores. By mall for tSc In stamps. Trial package FREE. Address, Allen B. Olmsted, be Roy, N. Y. To prevent flags from wearing them­ selves out In strong winds a New Yorker has patented a device which stiffens the edges and prevents fraying, pockets being formed at the top for the reception of a flexible wire or other material, which bens slightly In wave- like curves. I f * CLAIMANTS FOR D C M C I A I U | L write to NATHAN r l l l l O l U n I r BICKFORD,Washington, D. C„ they will I f receive qutak replies. B. 8th N. H. vote. «t*ff ftfch eorpe. proMcutinff claims atcoe 1871 Differing degrees of lariness and tim­ idity make up tee main differences we see in mankind. f t T w m u m a f Corea. eeSearneryeasaee 11 riksr S n t dar’l ass of Dr. B t n n Great Warn Bratorar. Bari Air r a n WM bottle and treatise. D t, R. ELaLIJi*. Lot, •» Area stress. Phlladetphla. Pa la the Islands in tee straits of tee sound tee natives at yoor going will stoop down and clasp your foot. P i n a a * Iran W w r ta. PORTLAND W OT A IRON WORKS; WOT tad hen faaetasr, stee* raffias. ace. « Aider The “Auf wefderschen” of the Aus­ trians is tee most feeling expression of farewell. the way, is a very pretty child and gives promise of developing Into u beautiful young woman. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ole- rich. Her futher was recently super­ intendent of the-public schools of Lake City, but he gave up the post for the purpose of devotlug himself to the work of writing u treatise ou educa­ tion. When Viola was one year and eleven months aud twcuty-five days old she passed an examination before two com­ petent teachers. At that time the child knew not less than 3,000 substantives. It Is probable that the vocabulary of this baby was at that time much larger than that of the ordinary man. Her father says that Viola knows more nouns thuu the average adult knows words. The unusual precocity of the child was nurtured and developed by the parents, and when she once begnu to learn she burned so rapidly that her natural guardians were scarce tilde to keep pace with her. Records of the child’s work were kept by her parents and at e very luler- estlng. There Is first a scrapbook In which are pasted (he pictures of 1,100 various objects. Viola can tell the name of any of these objects by look­ ing at the picture. In a separate book Is kept a record of tbe names of Hie objects tbe plcturcs'of which ave past­ ed In the scrapbook.. Viola calls tbe scrapbook the \picture book.\ She readily l'ecogul/.es all the pictures In the hook, and cannot only do Ibis but Is also able to read a number of simple sentences. Her education has been conducted on the \sehteuee method,” oe the syn­ thetic rather limn the analytical sys­ tem of teaching. The results have been most marvelous. The child can understand things which do not come into the mind ordinarily until the age of fifteen or sixteen has been leached. Mr. Olerlcb’s theory, of teaching Is what lie calls the \mitnrnl method.\ It rests on three principles, which he de­ sert lies as follows: 1. To awaken a keen Interest for ed­ ucational work by tlie use of attractive apparatus—playthings for the child. 2. To treat the child at all times with the greatest of klndnesf and equality. 8. All the eduoHliounl works of tlie child should lie an interesting game of play—purely voluntary. No element of coercion or even undue solicitation should ever lie resorted to. \The secret of such wonderful suc­ cess in the use of the natural method of Instruction,\ says Mr. olerlcli, \lies in tbe fact that great Interest means undivided attention, and close atten­ tion means retention. Kind treatment and voluntary learning continually In­ crease the delight for further Inquiry. With all her precocity, Viola has never ‘studied’ a lesson In her life. She has only ‘played,’ and she always wants to play longer.” D e w e y ’* F a m ily , . (Ten. F. V. Greene tells the following atory of Admiral Dewey, which we have not seen In print. When he ar­ rived In Manila with re-enforcements he went on board the Olympia to pay hie respects to the Admiral. After the two men bad exchanged compliments Dewey said: \Come Into my cabin, General. 1 want to show you my family,” In one corner of the cabin was a great ptie of photographs, dozens upon dozens, and each was the picture of a baby boy. There were fat babies and lean babies, pretty babies and ugly babies, sad babies and smiling babies. \Wbat to the world are these?\ ask­ ed General Greene, somewhat bewil­ dered. \Why said Dewey, \it's Just the family of my namesakes. They are Joneses, Smites and Jenkinses, but every one’s a George Dewey, and their parent* want me to know it.” We have often wondered that to tha erase for reform, and tbe erase for irargery, it has never been decided to cat off a thief 's hand*, to core him of stealing. aatt-trtctioa hearing -**} which th* nadir portion carries a m - orvolr t>f ,cU, with an endless chain ot small wfoaria running through tbo oil and around tee Journal to divide the weight on all aides of the bearing. M o t e n w O flad Mrs. W W t o r t ftooOfaf Wftwf the beat m a d y la a a tor th r irdd d n a daring tee toaflldagf*. The genial Jap will take his slipper off as you depart and shy, with a smile: \You are going, to leave my despicable house to your honorable Journeying—-I regard thee!\ acted in an entirely; different' manner frum any other storm. Sometimes dyspepsia act* the some way. it refu-es to yield to treatment which has cured “Similar cases. Then Hostetter'a Si.mmdi Bitters should betaken. It has cured stimuli trouble for half a ceutury. | How Koto Hod Com pony. The housekeeper knows no such con­ tent as. that which follows the solution of the servant problem. ' After u dozen misadventures it Washington forty se­ cured a colored woman who summed up all the virtues ot waltlng-malds. She was tidy, quiet, respectful, alert, never asked tor an extra afternoon, and never had a visitor. Judge, then, of the Amusement or her mistress, when one day, if wc may be­ lieve the New York Sun, she heard the girl cry out to Bharp, hysterical ac­ cents: \How d’ye do, Aunt Jane? Well, gran’pap, l deelar! And Uncle Job, too! I’se glad to see you, ’deed 1 Is. Well, well, de baby’s come, tool W’y, you deah 111’ cully-head pickauluuy, jus’ you kiss media mluutc! Well, 1 ncvahl To think Aunt Sullle's along with you all. I nevab was so glad to see you befo’, nevah! How’s uiothah? \V\y for didn’t she come ’lougV She Jus’ might's well’s not. Mary, you jus' tell her how 1 hollered about her!\ The mistress could stand It no lunger. If all the darkles of Virginia were to come trooping lu, the kllchou would presently overflow into the parlor. Kim stepped to the kitchen door and opened It. There sat the girl entirely ulouc, busily shining her tins. \Why Kate!” said her nilsiress. \Where are all your relatives? Weren't they all here excepting your mother?\ “ ’Deed, uo. miss,” replied Kate, \i'se Jus' homesick, so I had lo prltleut like Use talking to the folks's, else I'd got to J ub ' Bet down nud oryl 1 hope 1 ulu't done nothin’ wrong?\ “No,\ replied her mistress, kindly, \you’ve done nothing wrong. You're a good girl, Kate, and I'm glad to have you talk to your family whenever It will make you feel better.\ educated at Harvard and began the, practice of law in New Orleans shortly before the civil war. By' virtue of hi* native gifts, which were of a high or­ der, and his family wealth, be soon oc­ cupied a distinguished position in the public life of the city.- With the firing on Fort Sumter Euatls Joined the Con- W outdo, kind of Sl»t~My stomach w oaldMi , (Mata «aMd B mm A *hs gala Y a m * -am—; stomach and bowels was BO toU a se ' S i , _ _ ................................................ f jabob*, oi Ktobnlond, advised mete Avaur isay- « i w « r llntoi 'I CtC*/ JAMBS II. scsris. federate army, as a staff officer of Ma- gruder. After the war he became a member of the. Louisiana Legislature and achieved fame as a lawyer. He was elected United Mates Senator In 18TT and Bat uutil l.HIH. In IHIIH Presi­ dent Cleveland sent him to France as ambassador. Upon his return to this country lu 18i>7 he located In New York. He wire one of the most polish­ ed speakers that ever sat lu the Senate. There are rumors in the air of a great English coal combine, and during the past few days various rumors have been circulated on the Quay-side, New­ castle, as to a most, important amalga­ mation of tbe Weardale Coal and Iron company with other Iprge. collieries In the county of Durham. At the quarterly meeting of the Lan­ cashire, Eng., Asylums Hoard, at l’res- ton last week, the chairman referred to the great Increase of lunacy in the county and said they would have to look out for a site for a sixth asylum In the very near future. (lomnienting on the Chicago trust conterence, the New York Herald says: It is significant that the addresses made by the college professors all not­ ed In one way or another the fact that the success of these great aggregations of capital toward state socialism.\ I’ayln t a Debt. Some years ngo an affray among the ! miners of Ihe West resulted lu murder, I and Senator Thurston, believing the| accused to have been Innocent In totem- j tlon, took up his case and greatly mttl- j gated the lad’s punishment. Slz months afterward a man, armed to the teeth,; appeared In Thurston's office. j \Re you Squire Thurston?\ i \Yes.” “Re you the man that defended Jack Ralley at court?\ The Senator, thinking Ills last hour was emue, again answered, \Yes.\ \Well l’ui Jack Halley's parduer, and I've come to pay you. got any moa.ey, but I'm a muu of hon­ or. Anybody lu town you don't like?\ As the Senator smilingly disclaimed any thirst for booty or blood, the caller Insisted Incredulously, “Rut om your hat, squire, and Just walk down the street. See anybody you don't like, throw up your thumb and I’ll pop him.” ta-chtef of tbe Boer army, and ia look­ ed on' aa tbe country's savior to th* event of war being declared by th* English. The General Is t!8 year* old now, aud scarred by urn tty a wound from English bullet aud native assegai. Y'et Ue Is sturdy of frame nud keen of eye, ami withal crafty as a North Amer­ ican Indian. He led the Boers at Ma- juha Hill, where 280 English gave up their lives, General Jouliert losing but five men. lie bent the F.ngtlsh at Ladoga Nek, commanded the forces at Bronkhorst and Spruit, aud finally caught Jameson like n rat In a trap through quick moblllzatlou ot troopi and superior marksmanship. that l cannot desotox It. iqphllna \ C! tak* Dr. W liiiaius'Rlnk Pill* to * Pni* “ .................................................and. to trow won* j lost! my nerves war* completi «d, and I waa vary weak. Fanpia i hagan to u u tbs pUU»a tbs first effort waa the restoration of my appolttSt and tbs quieting o f my unaltered nervous eyatsu. iba- tuu to regain my lust strength, and take tha pill* 1 was able to d o my hou—work. 1 Have gal n*d M pounds and te duy am lu good health.\ From (he Frrc Free* RurMnptoa, IX Dr. WUHene' Pink PHIe ter Pale PaMla are saner »»W ki lbs Serve ar haadraf, kul always la geekijes. A) Ml dramMs. « direct Iren lb* 0> William* Nadlelm {* , SchenecUdy. N. Y . U vyel* par l*», IhtKUfU.CO. \ 1 A western man has applied a system of friction gearing to the propulsion ot a bicycle, haring a rubber-covered hoop mounted on one side of the frame to connect the crank shaft and the rear huh, with an adjustable wheel piae«d under the saddle to depress the hoop • -------------------------- and increase the friction. Two Englishmen have patented a leg-; — ---------------- — ging which can be rapidly strapped oil | Improved Tr»l» Equipment, the leg, consisting of a sl.igle sheet o f : The O. K. & N. and Oregon Short material whose edges lap each other; Lina have added a buffet, smoking and when lu place with a buckle ut the top; library car to their Rortland-Obioago and bottom, a single strapped being ; through tisin, ami a dining ear Mivio* wrapped around the leg In a aplral and ; ha* been iiiauguarated. Th* train il fastened In the buckles. j equipped with the latest olrair carl, . . .... .......... ....... — day coaches and insurious flrst-oU** I HOW'S THIS9 W* offer Oita Hundvtirt l»ollar* H o w ard for kny case of C a tarrh th a t utmnol bo cured by Hall o C a tarrh Cure. F. J. C H B N E f ft CO., Toledo, O. We, the unriemtgneri, have known F. J. I h a v e n ’t ' cllf,n°y It,r to** w year*, and believe him lierlet-tly honorable In ell buttimont tranim o U u n i in ti Hnunolally able to curry out any obligation! omtle by tliulr hint. WKHT A TRUAX , W M e e a le Ihrugglete, To­ ledo, * >. W AGGING, K IN N A N ft MATtVIN, W hoieeftie D rugglet*, Toledo, O, H a ll e C a tarrh Cure le taken Internally, ac t ­ ing d i rectly upon the blond end m u c o u e aur- faces of the eyatem . Te^tliuonlala se n t free, Price 76c per bottle. 6»ld by all D ruggist!. H e l l 's fa m i ly I'tllg are the heat. The first f!v« mluutcs after an accl- deut, a umu Is grateful that he es­ caped with Ids life; after that, he be­ gins to complain Iiecuuse Ids pautg were torn. In the RUlilppliies tile parting bene­ diction is bestowed In the form of rub­ bing one's friend's face with one's hand. The Bloux and Black feet, will at part­ ing dig their spears lu the earth as a sign of confidence and mutual esteem. This Is the origin of the term burying the tomahawk. The Cuban would consider hlB hood hve anything hut a cordial one unless he was given a good cigar. The South Bea islanders rattle each other's whale teeth necklace. and ordinary sleepmi. Direct connec­ tion made at Granger with Union Pa­ cific, and at Ogden with Rio Grand* line, from all potot* in Oregon, Wash­ ington and Idaho to all Eastern (title*. For information, rates, etc., oali on any O. ii. St N. agent, or address W, 11. Hurlburt, General Passenger Agent, Portland. ________________ _ The Russian form of parting saluta­ tion Is brief, consisting of the single word “prnBchal,\ said to sound like a sneeze. The Otarelte islander will twist the end of the departing guest’s robe and then solemnly shake his own hands three times. The German \lobe wohl\ Is not par­ ticularly sympathetic in its sound, but It Is less embarrassing to those It speeds than the Hindoo’s performance, who, when you go from him, falls In Hie dust at your feet. Society will not make us a present of solitude. K T ikiiMiititwiiti iGitiiijitiiiiiiiiitiittiHitimiiiiimimiGiiiiitiMiiiiiiiiiiitiii \ Circumstances A fter CasesJ b eases o f scrofaltu aaH rhettm, djra- pepata, nervousness* catarrh, rheumatism. $ 1 0 0 . 0 0 R e w a r d will be promptly paid to any one furnishing us evidence on which we can secure conviction of any substitutor or dealer who attempts to palm off inferior imitations when C ascarets Candy C athartic are called for. Be on the lookout for imitations and counterfeits of Cascarets, and don't you ever buy preparations that are made and sometimes pushed by unscrupulous dealers whose intention is to mislead the buyer and infringe on our trade­ mark and trade-name. As soon as some one tries to sell you something else when you ask for.Cascarets, look out for him l Get all the details and confidentially write us on the subject at once.? C A N D Y j _ _ C A T H A R T I C , k O U j C C U O A . THIS IS TH E TA B L E T ANNUAL 6 A L E 8 . B .0 0 0 , 0 0 0 B 0 X E 8 . ^ORK W HILE YOU SL E £^ tOc. 2 5 c. 5 0 c. D R U G G ISTS CASCAKBTS an ah*»l«t*Iy kirnleM, t *«n»y **i*t»M* Mopmt. >• swnarial « stoat Miami pill-»ri*aa I* Cueant*. Catwnta fnMgriy, rihrtivtly i d *“ ■“ •**** I every disorder of tkt 8t*mtck, Uv*r «*d I*ta«tiBM. They sot oaty ran eoairiyttio*, hot rarnet u y u d rnqrfcrn of implanty ri tea haw*Si,iiMWI»f Sie-CYwu f If MS In | y Plaanat, gatatshl*, yotut. Tista goat, do goo*. Bern rickta, m i n i m (riy*. Writ* ter hoaUatud fiat iiMyk. Addma IT B U M HNSBT CO , BBCA80 « WW TOM- n tt*4 lAilli la Iceland men and women are in every respect political qgnnis. The na­ tion, which cambers about 70,000 peo­ ple, is governed by representatives ejected by men find women together. erapUons. etc.. ihe d rrwmsUncti may he ahtred By purifying awt ttwkhmg ike fbaiw B k S h a f t S a raagm f£ B is (he faeai remedy for aB atgta attd hoth sexes* K i m to p a I f a r t * * * * ■ * - New Zealand, is spite of all its so­ cialist legislatioa and its government ownership of railways and telegraphs, has a bona fide su r p lu s this year of J2,479,M>0. I l l T B IU C L F I • t o r , Over 12,000 maumfactnrers of Barce­ lona. Spain, refaue to pay tee new id manr B a d owner* have de­ rided to follow I M r example. AH the labor of getting out tee Worker* RepoNS* « f DehBn. 1* done for t o f BUY THE GENUINE ... myCTACT O O ST «. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. m o T K THE EA.X&. S W E L L

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 10 Nov. 1899, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.