Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, March 11, 1910, Image 2

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* •-• NONTANA SUNLIGHT. W. L. RICKARD, Pub. WHITEHALL • MONTANA. NEWS OF THE WEEK CONDENSATIONS OF GREATER OR LESSER IMPORTANCE, A BOILING DOWN OF EATS National, Political, Personal and Other Matters in Brief Form for All Classes of Readers. e f ensign It is unofficially reported In Nice- ragua that Capt. Godfrey Fowler, for- merly of the United States army, who commanded General Chamerro's ar- tillery in the engagement at Mama on Tuesday, has died from his wounds. A special committee of scientists is making an investigation to ascer- tain the glo.bility of the leaning tower at Pima, frilly, from the foundation of which water has b n s 'gaging. for tang time. This said, in weakening the understimettire of the hletoric tower. Meetings of anti -clericals, „mho seek the reopening of the lay ictiols and rival position to the movement, were held in many parts of Spain. At Bilbao, rioting followed a Catholic meeting aed the police charged the crowd, several persons being wounded. Many arrests were made. The reply of the French government to Secretary Knox's proposal for the neutralization of the Manchurian rail- ways, which was communicated to Washington two weeks ago, follows the lines already indicated in the news dispatches, namely, that France de- fers to the attitude of Russia and Japan as the parties most interested In the matter. A Ligon (Portugal) dispatch, by way of the Spanish frontier, says that the government apparently is greatly perturbed by the discovery of a wide- spread revolutionary plot. Arrests of suspects are being Aide daily. Con- Sdential information has reached the authorities that • cargo of arms and ammunition for the revolutionists is being brought from Germany. Omaha Indians In Thurston county, Nebraska, are to be placed on a new footing The court of commerce feature Vail retained in the administration rail. road bill Rufus J. I.ackland, pretident Of the Boatman's bank, St. Louis, died, aged 90 years. Twenty-four are known to be dead in the avalanche in the Couer d'Alene mining region. Insurgents of the house hope Rep- resentative Hinshaw of Nebraska will stand for re-election. Senator Lodge said the facts will be brought out in the investigation concerning high prices. President Taft was the chief guest and speaker at the Board of Trade banquet at Newark, N. J. Representative Henry introduced a bill to compel the extradition of the beef barons to stand trial. Senator Beverklge introduced a bill providing for the permanent retention by the government of the Alaskan coal lands. Mayor Shank announced that he will make an effort to have women appointed to the pollee force of In- dianapolis. At Chicago Judge Landis sentenced a persistent violator of the oleo- margarine law to six years in the penitentiary. -.1lainalez Brown, chairman of the estste- mileage:est favorable report on the hill Creating • patent court ,,qt appeals; Ptof. Louis J. Moore, brother -in. law of President Taft, was elected feline -ot-llberal arta., in the University of ,Cincinnati. The bill granting right - of way to a pipe line across the public lands of Arkansas for oil and gas from the fields of Oklahoma was favorably acted upon by the houee committee on public lands. The movement for a Masonic me mortal to George Washington has taken definite form at Alexandria, Va. Senator Brown of Nebraska, in a speech delivered in the senate, dif- fered with Governor Hughes on the Income tax amendment. In the German reichstag Dr. Stresemann, • member of the na- tional liberal party, referred with so - solicitude to the American exhibition of machinery to be made in Berlin the coming summer. Frank Sweetser, an American real dent of MatagaLpa, has visited Rear Admiral Kimball and protested against the forceful entry of his house by • Nicaraguan officer, who attempt- ed to recruit his servant. Prophesies that the late meat boy. cott would bring higher and not lower prices were realized In New York, when beef sold at $11 a hundred General. President Taft\ wants action by congress, not words, words, words. The Central Labor Union of Phila- delphia voted to go out on sympa- thetic strike. The burning of a cotton warehouse caused a loss of $385,000 at New Bedford, Mass. A grandson of Ole Bull, the famous Norwegianfvfolinist, is said to be lo- cated in Omaha. It is now estimated that 225 men were killed in the Tisina and Ps. tape (Nicaragua) battles. Russian officials say that China is arming against Russia and profess to believe that war is possible within • decade The annual report of Secretary Royce of the Nebraska banking board shows an average loss of only .16 cents on state and national bank deposits of $1,000. Secretary MaeVeagh was present at a recent meeting of the cabinet, the first time In two weeks on ac- count of Illness. ' Secretary Nagel says $100,000 a year in stamping out the white slave traffic will be money well spent. The euban congress adjourned ua- til April 4. No legislation of any im- portance was accomplished, during the late 11011111011. A IR of sneezing saved Harry R. Sell, a well known Trenton man, from being electrocuted when a live wire fell just above his bead. Massachusetts has been aroused to \the fact that greater safeguards are needed for her treasuries. The Nova Scotia legislature as- sembled in regular session and was opened with the customary cere- monial. a Count Anton Segra, the Hungarian nobleman, who Is to marry Miss liar net Daly, daughter of Marcus Daly of Montana, feached New York. The wedding will take place after Easter. The venerable Colonel Gordon of Mississippi made his farewell address to the senate. His successor has been chosen. The government is preparing to in- struct the Indian in farming. The grand jury at Jersey City re turned indictments against men iden- tified with the big packing houses. Battling Nelsois will take on \Cy- clone\ Thompson for a forty-five round fight at San Francisco. A representative of the English an- ti -slavery society states that the slave trade still exists. D. E. Thompson of Nebraska is pleased with the industrial outlook In Mexico where he 13 interested in railway development. Six people were killed in a snow Slide in the Bitter Root mountains, Montana. The new British government suc- cessfully overcame the initial attack of opposition forces. United States Marshall H. K. Love of Alaska arrived in Seattle on his way to Washington to testify before the Ballinger-Pinchot committee. A duel with pistols was fought at Vienna by two Auatrien government officials, Dr. Oscar Mayer and Baron Hermann Widenofer. Mayer shot Widenoter dead. Repreientatiee Helm of Kentucky attacked the ship subsidy bill in a vigorous speech. Vice -President Sherman appointed a committee to investigate the high cost of living. Fighting has been resumed between governmeat forces and Insurgents In Nicaragua. The MerganGuggenheim syndicate explained to a senate committee Its activity in Alaska. A bill has been introduced in the balms to bring employer and employed weight, wholesale; mutton at 17 cents a pound retail, pork loins at 16 cents and upwards and lambs at 22 cents. The McComber bill to provide tot second homestead entries was ordered favorably reported by the senate com- mittee on public lands. If enacted it would allow second entries under the homestead laws to be made by any person whose first entry had been forfeited or abandoned. Washington. William J. Bryan arrived at Buenos Ayres and was greeted by represent- atives of the government. Mr. Bryan traveled in a -special car 'from the Chilean frontier. Colonel William H. Bixby, chair- man of the Mississippi river com- mission. was examined by the senate committee on commerce relative to the improvements proposed for the Missouri river from Sioux City . to St. Louis or Kansas City to St. Louis. Nicholas Longworth, representative from Ohio and son-in-law of ex -Presi- dent Roosevelt denied that he had any knowledge of the 'hellish plot,\ as he called It, between ex -President Roosevelt, Former Senator Foraker and himself to carry Ohio for the re publican ticket, naming himself for governor, and iroraker for senator. Reforms put into effect at the Philadelphia mint, particularly by the introduction of automatic machines, also are to be applied to those at Denver, San Francisco and New Or- 'eans. Charles B. Brooker, republican na- tional committeeman from 'Connecti- cut and millionaire brass manufac- turer, it was reported here offered, on Isihanl of great corparation of the country, to take up the government treasury deficit if the publicity feature of the corporation tax law was eradi- cated. A dinner in honor of President Taft by Secretary Wilson of the depart- ment of agriculture was described by the attendant guests as 'one of the most beautiful dinners ever given in Washington.\ Personal.' -- Jose Domingo de Obaldia, prest- 'lent of Panama . , Is dead. J. Plerpont Morgan has arrived at Naples in good health. - Secretary Wilson and Mr. Pinchot clashed before the senate committee. An Ameritan tariff commission will try to settle differences with Canada. War Is to be *aged upon souvenir postca ds which ridicule the Irish, 'obinel Roosevelt, during his hunt ale th Nile,, killed two balls, and one c • orthe' giant MO. President Failleriel,-. received Charles W. Fairbanks at the Elysee palace In Paris. Sixty years of married life together withoot a harsh word is the record claimed by Oliver Ross and his wife of Spokane, Wash. Colonel Yiliby of the Mississippi river commission says the money for improvements would be well spent if g .,,,,, e rnment gets control of the re- lalmed lands. Twenty-seven members of a class of 106 applicants for admission to the West Point Military academy success- fully passed an examination. Dr. L. F. Cain, toituerly member of t h e Ohio legislature, but now neer,- tary to Representative • Creager of Oklahoma, will , probably be appoint- ed deputy auditor of the navt depart. ra meat. BIG STRIKE IS ON PHILADELPHIA LABOR UNIONS JOIN IN SYMPATHETIC STRIKE. DISORDER MARKS EVENT Big Labor Demonstration in Independ- enceSqu•re Despite Mayor's Or- ders to Contrary—Disor. d•r Occurs. Philadelphia, March 5.—Disorder In many parts of the city mark the first day of Philadelphia's great sympa- thetic walkout of organised labor, to back up the light of the trolley mon against the Philadelphia Rapid Transit company. Nearly every section had its tale to etll of care attacked, of men assaulted by strikers or sympa- thizers, or of clashes with the police. The scene of the itost general dis- turbances shifted from the more tur- bulent Kensington dierict to the very center of the city. The gratest trou- ble was experienced at Independence square, where despite announcement of Mayor Reyburn that no demonstra- tion could be held ea that. historic i. .M....esseselectiettenwted at -26, persons, gathered to participate in or watch the demonstration 'of organized labor. Policemen, mounted and afoot. were there by the score with strict orders to keep the crowd moving. This was accompfliifiand it was true to the patience, carefulness and steadi- ness of the police that no serious out- break occurred. A great crowd of strikers paraded through the square and were not molested by the police. There was a wide difference of opinion totiay as to the extent of the strike. Saturday being a half holiday and MI some Industries no work being don* at all on the last day of the week, it was impossible to let more than • rough estimate of the number of men that quit work. The committee of ten of the central labor union which 'is conducting the strike. In a statement made tonight, announced that reports show that 76.000 union men are out and that the welkout has affected 10,- 000 other workers. Secretary Hope of the central labor bureau declared that the bakers, milk wagon drivers and clerks were not called out and would not. It was not the desire of organised labor, he said, to inconvenience the public to the ex- tent of handicapping the delivery of the necessaries of life. There were other labor leaders found who said they figured that 66,000 men responded to the strike order and that number would be greatly increas- ed by Monday. HEARSAY WITH PINCHOT. Former Secretary Garfield Is Called to the Stand. Washington, March 6.—Gifford Pin- chot concluded his testimony before the congressional committee of inquiry today by stating anew that he had practically no personal knowledge of the subjects regarding which he had testified. He proceeded then, however, to sum up ,once more the \Inferences\ he wished the committee to draw from the documents already in evidence and from the statements of witnesses yet to be heard. Dr. Pinchot has been on the stand four days. The cross and reeram ex- amination. of the witness were brought to a rinse only after members of the commillee had repeatedly cautioned counsel on both sides against dilatory methods. Attorney Vertrees made a point to- day in his cross examination of Mt. Pinchot that pormlble misstatements made by Mr. Ballinger, upon author- ity of others than himself, constituted a \willful deception of the present\ . while the admitted misstatements by Mr. Pinchot to the president were re- ferred to only as \simple mistakes.\ The entire morning session was tak- en up wtth \Interfere-ces and conclu- sions\ on documentary evidence al- ready on record.- This plainly irritated the members of the committee who de- clared they were perfectly capable of terming their own 'conclusions. At the beginning of the afternoon session former Secretary of the Iner- teller James R. Garfield was called to the stand. During the hour and a half that he was on the stand today. Garfield went into detailed history of his adminis- tration of affairs in the department of the interior, and particularly with re- spect to withdrawal of Ian& contain- ing water power sites. He declared there had been no subterfuge, no deal- ing in the dark. Mr. Garfield insisted that supervi- sory power of the executive to_with- draw and hold lands from entry had existed from the beginning of the government and was an Inherent right vested in the president as custodian of public property. As to the charge that the power site withdrawals were too large. Mr. Garfield said he thought a great mistake had been made in not making some of them larger. tinewslide in British Columbia. Van Vouver, B. C., March 5.—In a snowslide eraly this morning between Rogers Pass station and Glacier, on the line of the Canadian Pacific, In the Rocky mountains, 60 men were killed. All victims were workmen for the rail. way company and more than half of them were Japanese. Yeggmen Coming West. Minneapolis, March 5.—Yeggmen will invade Minnesota and the Da- kotas within a few weeks and make assaults on country banks all along the line, according to Charles R. Frost, secretary of the Interstate Protective association. \We are all ready for their com- ing.\ says Mr. Frost. \We can't keep them out of the state, but we can meet them on their arrival and see that they are personally escorted by our detectives when they start to look up robbery prospects. We are making every arrangement to inform ourselves as to the movements Floods Subsiding. Spokane, Wash.. March 4 --After causing a damage estimated at 81,500,- 000 in central and eastern Washington, the wheat country and the fruit belt. the floods are beginning to eubaide, although the water is still standing in the streets in the towns of Palouse, Hope is held out by the railroads that commtmicitIon will be re-estab- lished with most places by tonight. Towns along the Snake and Clear- water rivers In southeastern Wash- ington and nearby portions of Idaho Lbw., had no mall 11111C11 Sunday and • a The giraffe had a ,..nderful plan— t. would dress In th, • garnitnts of man! But as each of hK,,ilurs Would have cost loin ten dhilars, lie decided: \I drni think 1 can!\ HOW A DOCTOR CURED SCALP DISEASE \When I was ten or twelve years old I had a scalp disease, something like scald heag, though It wasn't that. I suffered for several months, and Most of my halt came out. Finally they had a doctor to see me and he recommended the Cuticurs Remedies. They carted me in a few weeks. I have used the `Cuticura remedies, also, for a breaking out on my hands and was benefited a great deal. I haven't had any more trouble with 'the scalp disease. Miss Jessie F. Buchanan, R. F. D. 3, Hamilton, Ga., Jan, 7,1909.\ Kept with Barnum's Circus AlimIlimegfebe-Anasorm 4111011e man, mice wrote: \I have had the Cuticarra. Remedies among the con- tents of my medicine chest with my shows for the last three seasons, and I can cheerfully certify that they were very effective in every case which called for their use.\ ! A !Want- Idea. Yeast.—It is said that the baya bird of India spends his spare time catch- ing fireflies, which he fastens to the sides of his nest with moist clay. On a dark night a baya's neat glows like an electric itreet lamp. Crimsonbeak.—Say, there's a bright Idea for decorating that keyhole In my front door! Storm Episode. Two handsome young women, be- comingly dressed, slipped and fell to- gether in the slushy pool of the cross Mg. They arose wet and angry. \Wring out, wild belles,\ comment- ed an observer, such an addition of in- sult to injury being condemned by all who overheard..-.n.PhitadelPhia UAW. Excellent Connection. \Is his family well connected?\ \Extremely so. They have an ez. elusive private 'phone.\ The diminutive chkins of habit are seldom heavy enough to be felt till they are too strong to be broken.— Sanibel Johnson. Home Training. Teacher.—And what do we call those things that men like to see flying In the air? Little Claude.—Razzahs! — Denver News. OR. J. M. RINDLAUB (Specialist), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. A Practical Success. \Is his airship a success\ \Well It's practical, at any rate. He uses the motor to no • wood sawing machine.\ BRIAR MP TWA? COUGH subiseis s i c the popular family rea- lly, lt rams alis=er remedies tall. All deal- ers. Mc 140.ER There is nothing that makes men rich and strong, but that which they carry within them. Wealth is of the heart, not of the hand.—Milton. pit= CURED IN di TO 14 DAYS. PAZO 0171Thl I• guaranteed to cure any came et itching. fillnd. Illeediea or Protrodin e ma. IS $te le Oaf ow fames refsagelL Some men go to their graves with- out discovering that they were not as Important as they thought they were. Dr Plerre'• Vleaennt first pot op 40 year. men They ovulate and lavieorate stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar-ooaled tier granules • It doesn't take one long to become au expert fault finder. WE PAT 1110H PRICE FOR IIIDES imul Furs, and self siumi and traps cheap. N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneattolls, Minn. The man who worships a woman will never develop into a free thinker. Domis KIDNEY Your Liver is Clogged up That's Why You're Tired—Out if Sorts—Have No Appetite. CARTER'S LIT UVER PILLS will pie you right in • iew clays. They do their duty, Cure C -- ties, Bd. ssig Sick Residads. SMALL Pia, MAU. DOSS., SMALL PaKII GENUINE mud bear signature: CARTECS ITTLE IV ER PILLS. 4 01 0 4 1 4- ..; -- 2 1 \2e ' is the word to roossoier when you need atesedif frCoucali ATTENDANCE VERY LARGE PINCHOT A N 0 BALLINGER'S COUNSEL IN ARGUMENT. Pinchot Under Cross Examination, Ad- mits Ballinger's Letters to Presi- dent Were Fair. Washington, March 4..e -Although in- terest In the Ballinger-Pinchot Inves- tigation has been attended by large crowds at all the sessions of the committee, the crush to get in since Gifford Pinchot took the stand, has been such that the handling of news- paper copy out of the room has been at times impossible. Louis R. (Davis was the hero of the throng while he was on the stand ac- cusing Secretary Ballinger, but he has gone into a relapse now that Mr. Pin- ( -hot, deposed forester and the friend of conservation. Is holding the center of the stage. Washington, March 4.—The cross- examination of Gifford Pinchot pro- ceeded slowly before - the congressional investigating committee today. Mr. Vertrees, counsel for Secretary Bal- linger, got in4o long arguments with Mr. Pinchot as te the meaning of some of the lawyer's questions. The attorney and witness argued almost conUnnocalY as to tipe.,kfeeetege tift$1,97M 5 57 - I1fe'dOcumentary evi- dence. Mr. Vertrees did draw from the witness that the latter's only first - handed konwledge of any reflecting upon Mr. Ballinger in cnrot. , tion e Cunningham case, was based on a letter sent by Mr. Ballinger to Presi- dent Taft on Mov. 15. With reference to Mr. Pinchot's declaration that Mr. Ballinger had de- ceived the president concerning a de- cision by the controller of treasury. Mr. Pinchot admitted that Ballinger's written staetment to the president was fair and that the documents that the secretary admitted were all that properly bore upon the case. The witness insisted, however, that there was \unaverdable inferences\ that Ballinger had communicated in some other way with the president. Mr. Vertrees also brought out the fact that the co-operative agreement with the forest service, which Bal- linger discontinued, was not the usual arrangements whereby one depart- ment lends its employes of the rdlu ment lends its employes temporarily to another, but provided that employes ag-tha Interior department 'should be under the exclusive control and jurist- eictIon of the forester. PREPARE FOR STRIKE, Arbitration Has Been Failure in Phil- adelphia. Philadelphia, March 4.—The Fresco Painterly union gave notice to its men to quit at 5 o'clock this afternoon and remain away until further notice. While the city authorities have been working for a week perfecting plans for the proposed gigantic strike, Di- rector of Public Safety Henry Clay, head of the police force, still believes that a general strike will not amount to what the taper leaders predict. He says he believes that more than 20,- 000 men will quit work this week and added that he based this belief on police reports. Philadelphia, Pa., March 4.—The beard of directors of the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Co. met this morning to consider the offer of the striking carmen made last night, that the board Join in petitioning the court of com- mon pleas for the appointment of arbitrators to adjust the differences existing between the men and the com- pany. Labor men say acquiescence of the tractioa directers In the pro- posed arbitration will mean the calling off of the general strike ordered to go into effect at midnight tonight and the return of the striking trolleymen to the cars. Labor leaders are going ahead with their preparations for a big walk -out ordered to take place at midnight to- night. Carpenters and joiners, whose national officers are here, decided to demand •n increase in wages as well as joining in the general sympathetic strike. SAYS TEN ARE SAVED. Uneonfirened Reports State Passengers Are Rescued, Everett, Wash., March 4.—The re- port circulated here last last night that ten persons had been found alive In a ear excavated from a mass of snow covered wreckage at Wellington has caused great excitement here but has not been confirmed, A wire to Will- ington was lost during last night's storm and it's impossible to get direct news from here. The Great Northern offices had heard nothing of the res- cue of the imprisoned passengers and are In dined to doubt the story. The telegraph company expects to get a line open to Wellington today. The storm, which started last night and swept down the canyon to Scenic, changed into a drentchIng rain this morning, incresing the discomfort and danger of the men at work digging for bodies, War on Moonshine Oleo. Washington, March 5.—War to the knife against the Inlet coloring of oleomargarine which sold for butter, is being conducted by the interna- tional revenue burean. So notorious has the practice grown, It is said, that there is more \moonshine oleo\ made today than whisky of that class. Indian Chief Asphyxiated. Washington, March 4:—Chief Bay Bun Mah Si Wa Skung , 90 years old, who signed the treaty of 1866 be- tween the Chippewa Indians and the United States, and the second oldest chief of, the tribe, and 'Chief A. Ni Wuy Way Auek, of the same tribe Were found dead this morning in the Washington hotel, chiefly patronized by the visiting red men. Gas was flowing from an open jet In their room and both the window and the doc rwere closed. That they blew out the gas before retiring is the general suPPosllon. Chief Witness Suicides, Tiffin, Ohio, March 4.—Walter Da- gen, who was expected to be the chief witness for the state in the prosecution of former county commis- sioner indicted here recently for al- leged grafting, committed suicide to day. His death will seriously hamper the prosecution. Sixty Dead in Blast. Juneau, Alaska, March 4—Sixty are Seed and many Injured as the result at a magazine exp'osion in the main shaft of the Treadwell mina today. Twenty-three bodies have been re - /ewers& Do farmers eat the proper sort of food? The farmer of today buys a much larger proportion of the food that goes on the table than he did ten years ago It's a good thing that this is BO because he has a great variety to select from. He should, however, use great care In selecting for the best results in health and strength. The widespread tendency in the city to increase the amount of Quaker Oats eaten it, due very largely to the recent demonstrations by scientific men that the Quaker Oats fed man is the man with greatest physical endurance and greatest mental vigor. Farmers should give this subject careful thought and should increase the quantity of Quaker Oats eaten by themselves, their children and the farm hands. 57 What He Was After, George Washington Henry Clay Lin- coln Carter, one of Georgia's younger darkey citizens, was suddenly called upon not long ago to explain his pres- ence at 1 a. in. in the henhouse of a white neighbor. \Stealing my chickens, are you, you black rascal?\ the owner demanded. George W. H. C. L. C. rolled his eyes until' they were all whites. \Now now, lookyeh, Mars George,\ he.D.rolawled,:',doteln't no way ter.itc' . 'please doff ittt dat gun' at me dat er way, cunnel, sah,\ he hastily added, holding up his battered hat as a shield. \Ah 'clar An warn't gwine steal no chickens; no, sah! A tfte er diatece gtory—an Ah des' come moseyen roun' hyah ter git local color —yas, sah, dare all Ah was after. Ah 'clar to de Lawd hit was!\ If She Had Her Choice. A gentleman who finds great amuse- ment in telling his wife which lady of their acquaintance he will select as her successor when she dies, and who, one day, had been teasing her with numberless mock -serious allusions to the subject, suddenly called their lit- tle daughter to him and lifted her, shaking with laughter at his own wit: \Madeline how would you like to have a a her?\ Th child considered far a moment and then, with great earnestness re plied: \I think I'd much rather have a stepfather.\ Betrayed by the Tipping Habit.' \Your friend, the count, my dear,\ said the millionaire to his blooming daughter, \has an odd way of extend- ing his hand. Did you notice when we parted to -night that he held his palm uppermost?\ His daughter sighed \I was in hopes,\ she murmured, \that if Alphonse was exposed it would be found that he was at least a restaurant waiter—but I'm afraid he was only a shoe shiner rh a barber shop.\ Not Willing to Commit Himself. The teacher had called upon Fred- die Brown to give an illustration of the proper manner in which to com- pare the adjective \clean.\ \Mother im clean,\ said he faltering- ly, \father is—cleaner—\ Here he paused. \And prompted the.teacher. Freddie was still siTent and very thoughtful. \Hallen't you some other relative?\ asked the teacher, smiling. \Oh yes,\ replied Freddie, \there's auntie—but I ain't sure about her!\ . $100 Reward, $100. The Wade. at this Paper will be pleased te NMI ghat there la at least one dreaded disease teat kande he. been able to cure In nil Its wages sad teat is Catarrh Hall's Catarrh f'ure it the only posILV.. gore now known to the Olettleal fraternity. th being • conwItutional disease. rrquires a mmHg)* tine& treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken a- tonally acting directly upon the blood and mums Iltlefarell of the .,,tem. thereby destroying UM loundatkm of tbe disease. and riving the NUM Prength by building up the constautkie and solig• Ing nature In doing ita work. Tbe proprietor', baut so much faith in He curative poem that they ollw One Hundred Dollars for any rase that It fade 10 eure Send for list of tertirnonMla Addreve F. J. CHENEY & CO.. TONdO. 0 - Sold by all Druggists 75e, Take Hall's Fatally Ma tar eseseestam. - - - - An Appreciated Distraction. \So you think the automobile has made life much pleasanter?\ \It has for me,\ answered the *com- fortable citizen. \I drive a fast horse and my son rides a bicycle. The au- tomobile has taken the minds of the police off both of us.\ Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of In Use For over 30 Years, The Kind You Have Always Bought. Insufficiently Clad. Chappie.—I was sitting by my bed wrapped In my thoughts.— Dollie.—Goodness! Didn't you take an awful cold?—Cleveland Leader. TO CURE A COLD TN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVA BROW° Quinine Tablets Drunlete refund money if it tails to core. X. W. GWYN'S signature Is on Sigh hoe. Ilk. Bear your own burdens first, after that help to carry those of other pee- ple.—George Washington. For Fain In For sore throat, sharp pain in lungs, tightness across the chest, hoarseness or cough, lave the parts with Sloan's Liniment. You don't need to rub, just lay it on lightly. It penetrates instantly to the seat of the trouble, relieves conges- tion and stops the pain. Here's the Proof. Mr. A.W. Price, Fredonia, Kans., says: \We have used Sloan's Lini- ment for a year, and find it an excel- lent thing for sore throas,chestpains, colds, and hay fever attacks. A few drops taken on sugar stops cough. ing and sneezing instantly.\ Sloan's en is easier to use than porous plasters, acts quicker and does not clog up the pores of the skin. It is an excellent an- tiseptic remedy for asthma, bronchitis, and all inflaturnatory diseases of the throat and chest:. will break up the deadly membrane in an attack of croup, and will kill any kind of neuralgia or rheu- matic pains. All druggist.. keep Sloan', Liniment. Mose tic., 60c., l $1.00. Di b i r kg S. Sloan, . YAWL COMM TR Cured Right at Home by EI.ECTROPODES Sr. Electric Treasurer- Galvaalc le•olas—sopper nod zinc—more bede shoem, lao rnot..,',, bode. Nerves become \II. wirla•• Podthe cum for Neusalfla s liedsacle. Kldeer aarl 1-1rer complaints. Prlat only ii 00. VOUS moose, returned II not satIslectary. (sem.. It lehli each sal. lectropodei 00 ...debts 00 raw [sorrier A wed w US& able whether Ion son or looms. VIZWIERN ELECTROPODE CO. 245 Les Ample' Bt. Lee Ase•les. CeL WESTERN CANAD What Governor Den•en, of 1111 Says About Its r Denson. of Illinois, new suas- ion of Mud in rakaLeoenraa. Canada. o hes meld is an Inter. owl \As •n Arnerkan ea delighted to we the Irs. marksble ro r•se of Woofers Veda. Oar no peopleltagarrow the bOanclary In time. sands and I base sot yet met one who admitted he had male • mtealna Ther are all doing well. There is scarce!, • ma - w nity la the Middle or 4.terat State. that Ina not a nmresentailve la Manitoba, geakat. h .ren or Alberta.\ 125 Million Bushels of Wheat in 1919 Neatens Canada field erop• fee We sill easily odd to the farm- er 9170,000.000.00 In cash. r Fe H Fr... ormeetendairof 160 acres. and pre-emption• of aeo 51 54.00 An sere. Reilwera LasdOrimprinle. have land for sitreworoode prle.. sine, fano- bare paid for their lend rest tbe eseelle tATC\d. '\\ . nt railway ;1 \ .; JIt' e leal.10111, f ralta ,. rates, wood. water Woe **many obtained. pamphlet -1.4.4 thyt West.\ n d rtloa k. lart .. aa u.v to voltabla locatiOn to ta! of Umenstir::„„St'ff'' or to Comedies AVIt commi m C it HAS. Pl erm ILINP a rtc m. (Ow addgem agersell yea) (13 Plo:Mate Shoes Are the Best Shoes Built for Children Only the best material and finest workmanship go Into Fidik. — Pight45 8/10421111 —just as good in every ways. the finest shoe for grown- ups. Notice the shape of the shoe—it follows the natural lines of the foot and allow, It to develops, Nature intended it to. The children like them becauee they are soft, flexible and so comfortable—the parent. like them because while they coot a little more to start with, they are the cheapest in the end SO one pair of Pls. — Mate Shoes outlast two pairs of ordl• nary elaildren's shoes, and they hold their shape RO filmes 4 to 12, in all suitable leathers and In lace, button and oxford styles. If you can't it,, Pis — ka.te Shoes from your dealer, send to. his name and state size and style and we will see that yoU are quickly supplied. Williams, Hoyt at Co. Itoehester. Pl. T. $2.75 & $2.00 The Finest flavoured Tea T HE pure Ceylon fragrance and flavor of \Salads\ attest its own rare quality and purity. Always uniform and standard. Ceylon's choicest tea leaves and buds are unequalled in the world, prepared by modern methods in spacious factories, rolled by machinery and not by Mongolian hands or feet. Modern Anglo-Saxon skill, care, clean- liness, superseding the primitive, unsani- tary, unwholesome methods of handling that still prevail an all other Tea -growing countries, have made Ceylon Tea the standard of exellence throughout the Oriental as well as the Western World. \Salads\ is for sale by all grocers, in sealed lead packets only. The choicest product from the finest tea -producing country in the world. is the best value because. It is richer, more fragrant than other teas. 45 AXLE GREASE is the turning -point to et onomy in wear and tear of wagons. Try a box. Every dealer, everywhere rot BAER ST CONTINENTAL OIL CO. dstoltrOaarani

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 11 March 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.