Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, March 25, 1910, Image 2

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IIIONTANA SUNLIGHT. W. L. RICKARD, Pub. •••• WHITEHALL - MONTANA. IL - EPITOME OF EVENTS PARAGRAPHS THAT PERTAIN TO MANY SUBJECTS. ARE BRIEF BUT INTERESTING Record of What Is Going on in Cole , grass, In Washington and le the Political Field. Femme Senor Nib. Pocanha, president of Brazil, gave a banquet to William Jen- nings Bryan, at which the American ambassador, Irving i. Dudley and Mrs. Dudley and the members of the ern- bassy were present. The department of justice will so cept the offer made by Pierre Garven, prosecutor of Hudson county, New Jersey, to furnish the goveenment 'see- ----ere-reidesee, be leve-w* butidelerthe trust mine and -has asked him to tote ward to Wasgington copies of the indictments recently found there. A new bill providing for the erec Hon of American embassies abroad was reported by Representative Low- den from the foreign affairs commit- tee. The bill, which takes the place of the one defeated on the Boer of the house last Wednesday, providel a Met of $160,000 for. any one build- ing, including grounds and furnish- ings. A year and a half have elapsed since an official state act was publish- ed announcing the annexation of Bore __nlarindlisezegovnla and -the geis.nt-ot constitution to those provinces. Now the emperor has given his sanction to this constitution, which, after long ne- gotiations between the Austrian and Hungarian governments, Is at length agreed upon. • A company of distinguished Brit- ons, with many American resident* gave a banquet in London to Former Vice President Charles W. Fairbanks, under the auspices of the Pilgrim so- ciety. The Earl of Salsbury presided despite his eighty-four and talked eloquently of Bunker Hill and Anglo-American friendship of late days. The speech of the evening was made by Mr. Fairbanks.., General. Weston, the pedestrian, is now hile lag through Kansas. Roosevelt's arrival at Khartoum was the occasion for much enthue Wm. Congress will look into buttet prices, but that won't change the price. Hogs establlsned a new top recort In South Omaha Saturday, reaching $10.56. President Lewis of the United Mine Workers, believes a strike can be averted. President Taft's oongressional pro Frew is by no means certain of being carried out. Weary of the long strife, the people of Philadelphia have united in • de. mend that the strike end. On account of railroad washouts, wagons are being used for the trans- portation of mafls;'• In Nevada. Convicts in the penitentiary at Pittsburg, Pa., maintained composure while a fire raged fifty feet away. Pressure Is strong for tne passage of the McCall tell providing for the publicity of campaign contributions. The railroads are much concerned over the amount paid by the govern• ment for,. the Umnsportation of the H. W. Barker, a state senator, has announced his candidacy for the re- publican nomination for governor of Wisconsin: The legislative, executive and Judi- cial bill, carrying appropriations of nearly $34,000,000 has been passed by the house. Louis Paulhan, angered at the eat , ent infringement suits against him, has packed up and prepared to return to France. Town elections In New York show many democratic gains. Glen Falls, Dolgerille and Waterloo elected demo- cratic mayors. President Taft Is soon to sound the party slogan for the next congression- al campaign. At Boxboro, N. C., John Wagstaff, his wife and eight children colored, were burned to death in a fire which destroyed their home. The annual report of the bureau 01 animal industry shows that the an- nual loss caused by tuberculosis In food producing animals is $14,000.000. Pat Crowe is in jail it Clintqn, la., charged with an offense of intoxica- tion. Crowe is widely known as the alleged kidnaper of young Cudahy. The Manitoba government Satur- day issued $2,000,000 in bonds for the purpose of making a start at buying out the present elevator systems in the province. • • . More thous 6,000 steelltge passengert , have left Southampton for the United States within a fortnight breaking all records. Every steamer has taken her full eapacity. Barney Oldfield. with his\200-lartrse. power Benz, showed great form at Dayton, 0., by driving a mile in 27 2-6 seconds, which is four -fifths of a sec- ond better then -the world's record. At Chicago tenitea States Commie stoner Mark A:Vote ordered the de- portation of Bob Leong. -of El Paso, Texan convicted last 'summer before Judge Landis of, metuggling Chinese Into this country. lielmore BroWnis • 'eitiedition to Mount McKinley la an effert ,to reach the top, where Lee Cool t said he left' records, will leave Thema On' May 3. The Morgan -Guggenheim syndicate, explained to a senate committee its activity in Alaska. Fighting has been resumed eetween goyernment forces and insurgents in Nicaragua. Senator Cummins spoke against the administration railroad bill in the senate. Zeary;s_claim to honors received ;till another setback befbre the house committee. Ex-Presid,ept Roosevelt positively declines to discuss European or Am- erican politics. Crude drugs, dyes and chemicals comprise a large portion of the United States import trade.. A run on a Cleveland savings bank was met by prompt payment of all iepositors who appeared. Congressman G. M. Hitchcock has formally announced, his candidacy for the United States senate. W. L. Parks of ' the Union Pacific has been elected vice president of the Illinois Centre. Senator Burkett says he is cone' dent of re-election and will depend opon the rank file of the party. Nicholas Tschaikovsky was acquit ted and ?delimit° Breshkovskaya gen- tenced to exile, in St. Petersburg. Three of the defendants with Ma bray in Counct BILffs pleaded guilty, and tow may turn state's evidence. Manuel Taylor, a negro, confessed that he killed M. Mary Albert, the proprietor of a grocery in Kansas City, Kas. General &trade, the head of the Nicaraguarrrevolutionary faction, is readyetereetweemt—airerwissonable terms as a basis for peace. The house committee on naval af- fairs has favorably reported a bill . ap- propriating $600,000 to raise the wreck of the battleship Maitre in Ha, venue tarbor. United States Commissioner Mark A. Foote ordered the deportation of Bob Leong of El Paso, Tel., convicted. last summer before Judge Landis of sinnement-alinese-late_Ahis counery, Only one of the large cities of Uta country,. Chicago, showed so large ag Increase in the postal receipts at the postoffices as did Kansas City, ac• eording to the figures for February. Mrs. Jack Cudahy, .whose hue band attacked Banker Jere Lillis at Kansas City, said that she had re- ceived scores of offers to go on the stage, but had declined them all. By an equally (Raided court the Mk preme court of the United States af- firmed the decision of the federal court of California which held the grazing of sheep without permission on forest reserves a as not a violation of the law. Federal Judge K. M. Landis of Chi- cago, sentenced violators of the feder- al laws regulating the manufacture and sale of oleomargarine. The court fixed the punishment of Samuel Dries - back, who pleaded guilty, at a fine of $15,000 and six years Imprisonment in the Fort Leavenworth, Ku., pen- tentiary. .Robbers dynamited - the safe of the Bank of Edna. Kansas, securing an amount estimated at $3,000, and escaped on a handear.after exchang- ing shots with a number of citizens. One of the citizens was shot, but it is believed not seriously wounded. The house committee on naval af fairs reported unanimously the bill in- troduced by Representavtie Hobson of Alabbama, prohibiting, by fine and Imprisonment, the exclusion of sol- diers and sailors from hotels, restau- rants, theaters, dance halls and other public places. Waserngton. The prince regent of China, accord- ing to official advice@ from Pekin, has issued an edict reiterating in the strongest terms of the former, de- claration that a constitutional govern- ment and a parliament shall be opened in China at the end of the nine year period of preparation fixed by the late empress dowager. The sum of $237.66, spent by the state 'department last year In &floe- ing horses, was characterized as ex- travagance by Representatives Ham- lin and Clark (Mo.) In the house. They failed, however, to have the ap- propriation cut. \What should be said if we undertook to curtail the horseshoeing bill of the secretary of state, whom we intrust with even the great question of whether we shall go to war?\ inquired Mr. Mann (Ill.) lerisively. Three officers who were attached to the Twenty-fifth infantry at the time of the shooting at Brownsville, Texas, have been ordered before the military court of inquiry investigating the af- fair here. 'Captain Edgar A. Macklin, Captain Samuel P. Lyon and Second Lieutenant George T. Lawson are the officers. Senator Burkett had added. to the Indian bill an amendment permitting the claims of Omaha Indians to be submitted to the court of claims. He also had added to the bill nuthortsa- tion for the construction of three new buildings at the Genoa Indian school. AKE IN HOUSE INSURGENT AND DEMOCRAT MEMBERS A CHANGE IN RULES. CANNON IS STILL SPEALER Motion is Made to Declare Speaker', Ch•ir Vacant but is Overruled by Vote of 191 to 155—Had Stren- uous Session. • Washington, D. C., March 19.—Joseph G. Cannon, of Danville, ill., is still speaker of the house of representatives. But he lost today the ancient prestige and the wedpon of that office when the allied Rep blican Insurgents and the flemocrF1• took from him not only the chairm nshlp office, but even mem- berkship in the all-powerful committee on rulers, the chief asset in his stock .of power. Amid scenes of the widest disorder, for the like of which one must go back to the exciting days juts prior to the civil war—perhaps even those: times might not duplicate it—the vetern speaker almost 74 years old, _stood erect and defiant, his head \bloodied but a big rat amispted ethieepeaker's daring challenge and irtroduced a res- olution to fling him out of the speaker - ship, the Republicans, \Regulars\ and \Insurgents with few exceptions, ral- lied with almost nnbroken party front and gave him a vote Which almost offset the \repudiation of Cannonlem.\ By a vote of 101 to 155 the Republi- can Insurgents voting solidly With this Democrats, the home adopter] the reso- lution of Reprensative Norris, Republi- can, of Nebraska. requiring a reorgan- isation of the rules committee, In- creasing its membership from five to ten and. declaring the speaker inelgible to membership thereon. By the curiously identhil vote of 191 15a hu wIth-A deeldedle different personnel of alignment, has the house defeated the resolution of Ftepresenta- Bye Burleson of 'Texas declaring the speakers:ship vacant and ordering an immediate election of a successor to Mr. Cannon. Here is the Norrig resolution which was adopted: \There shall be a committee on rules, elected by the house thitherto the committee of five, like all other hopse committees, has been appointed by the speaker), consisting of ten members. six of , whom shall be Members of the majority party and four of them shall be-merqbers of the -minority party. The speaker shall not be a member of the committee, and the committee shall elect its chairman from its, own mem- bership. \Resolved further, that within ten days after adoption of this resolution there shall be electben of this commit- tee and immediately upon - Its election the present committee on rules shall be dissolved.\ The oldest man In congres• make, no pretense of remembering an paral- lels for the sensational scenes which have characterised the last few days In the house. When this day's devel- opment reached a cleats about five teclisek this afternoon he would have been a rash prophet who attempted to forecast the outcome. There were moments when it looked as though the preponderantly Republi- can house might even cap the climax by electing Champ Clark speaker. In fact, not only wax this actually pro- posed in \defi\ to the houge, declared that his enemies should be consisted and proceed to the election of • Demo- eratic speaker. In deed, It was this challenge to the house, daring as It was. which , instantly provoked the Burleson resolution for his dethrone- ment. turned the tele again In his fa- vor and rallied the Republicans, \regu- lar'!\ and 'Insurgents.\ together with few exceptions, to the point of what may well be termed • vote of confi- dence. MAY SETTLE STRIKE. An Argesement Between Strikers and Traction Owners May be Reached. Philadelphia, March 19.—A probable settlement of the street car strike Is ' said to be In sight. As • result of nu- merous conferences which began this afternoon and are still in progress to- night, a proposition has been devised which is said to be favorable to both sides. • The proposition submitted is prac- tically as follows: All strikers are to be taken back and as far as possible given their regular runs. Those who are not immediately put back in their old positions are t be placed on the extra list and given $2.00 a day until such time as they get a regular run./ The matter of taking back the 178 men discharged for the \good of the service\ Is to be arbitra- ted. • Personae Politics in New York will be allow. ed to simmer until Roosevelt returns. Krank B. Kellogg arraigned the Standard D11 company before the ste preme court . The construction placed on Con- gressman Hitchcock's statement is that Bryan is to never again seek office. ' Private Edward , L.- Stmpkinse ste Boned at Fott Russell, Wyo., shot and killed himself at St. Louis, President Taft called Senators Bur. kett and Brown to learn their attitude on, Ilan -pending- rallzoad4411. -- Harmony was the keynote of the annual conteention of 'the IllInols - Re publican Editorial Association,.teld in Springfield. • Former United Statei Senator Thureton, while in Omaha, did be would take part In the Nebraska cam- paign next fall. Mrs. \Jack\ Cudahy says If It were eol'for her children she Would go oh the stage. Irene Storrs -Wells, formerly on the stage as Irene Bishop, .has sued her husband's parents for 6500,400 for the alienation of his affections. t Leroy Percy, the newly elected sen- ator febm Mississippi, made his first appearance in the senate. The oath of !Ace .was administered by Senator Keane, who occupied the chair... ‘‘ . End Is In Sight, Washington, March 19.—The \pros- ecution\ in the Ballinger-Pinchot in- vestigation will be concluded next Sat- urday, according to the announcement made near the end. of today's hearing by Attorney Brandeis. Director Frederick H. Newell, of the reclamation service, occupied the stand during the entire arty. He was the last of the witnesses by which PInchot Sromired to prove his 'statemeet that Mr. Ballinger had made a misstatement made near the edd of today', hearing by Attorney Brandeis: , • Conservation Congress' at End. St Paul, Minn., March 19.—The first annual Minnesota conservation end agricultural development congress came td a close tonight 'after successful fbur dae's session. -As. peresult of the con- gress. conservation clubs will be or- ganized in most of the counties of the state, iaving for i tereir object the con- servation and developme'nt Of the na- tural resources of, the state —.The wrisiesee 44-41w , afternoon session was drainage. and waterways. In- the evening the general subject of discus- sion was conservaticht Of 'human life with Edward T. pevIne of Columbia University, principal speaker. ' Raise $86,000 for Orchestra. Chicago. March 19.— Friends and supporters of the Theodore Thomas orchestra, at a dinner In the foyer of Orchestra hall last night, pledge 885,- 000 toward wiping out the mortgage debt of 8350.000 against the organisa- tion. Fifteen thousand dollars is ale ready on hand. Holdup In Chicago. Chicago, March 19.—A typical wild - west holdup occurred here today. Two masked and armed men boarded a streetcar and forced several passengers to dellver_meney at the went of a gun The robbers escaped, Follow this advice. Quaker Ogts is the best of all foods; it Is also the cheapest. When such men as Prof. Fisher of Yale UniverreltY and Sir James Crichton Browne, LL.D., F.R.S. of London spend the best part' of their lives in studying the great question of 'the nourishing and strengthening qualities of differ- ent foods, it is certain that their ad- vice is absolutely safe to follow. Professor Fisher found in his ex- periments for testing the strength and endurance of athletes that the meat eaters eaters were exhausted long before the men who were fed on such food as Quaker Oats. The powers of endur- ance of the non -meat eaters were about eight times those of the meat eaters. Sir James Crichton Browne says— eat More oatmeal, eat plenty Of .it and eat it frequently. 69 SURE THING. Hoe—Papa, is It moths that gee* through ,your clothes? Papa—Yes; it's ma—s all right. A Big Shortage In Seeds. From almost all sections comes the re- port of frightful shortages in seed corns; in some Varieties of seed barley, oats, rye, wheat, flax, clovers and the early varieties of potatoes. This is particularly noticeable in the sreat corn and oat and potato growing states. Thus: The great states of Nebraska and Iowa art, suffering from a dearth of seed The Wide -awoke farmer, in these and other states ore placing their orders early for above seeds in order to be on the safe side, and we can but urge farmers to write at once to the John A. Balzer lewd Co., Box I* La 'Crosse, Whs., for their farm seed atbd corn catalogue. Ti,,' magnitude of the business of this long established firm can be somewhat estimated when one knows that in ordi- Lary years they sell: MOW bushels of elegant seed corn. , luu.ose bushels of seed potatoes. HOMO bushels of seed oat.. Sum, bushels of seed wheat. 100,M0 bushels of pure clover and timo- thy seeds, together with an endless amount of other farm seed• and vege- table seeds, such as onions, cabbages, car- rots, peas, beans, lettuce, radishes, toma- toes. ete. There is one thing about the Balser firm -they never disappoint. They always fill your order on account of the enormous stocks they carry. Send them Scents for a package of their great See prise Corn and Catalogue. Ad- dress, John A. Balser Seed Co., Box 183, 1.4 Crosse, Wis. An Irresistible Petition. \And now, Lawd-uh,\ a bit ominous- ly proceeded square -headed Brothen Tarr, in his supplication, \in de con- olution dat am gwine to take place soon's I meet up wid Brudder Dingford —sneaky seoun'rel wid side -whiskers dat's been up-slippin' an' up-slidin' 'round muk yeller wife—be nootral. Lewd; dat's all I axes—I'll do de rest! \I has been, as you kin see for yo' - eel by de church books, a With in good an' efficient stan'in' for lo dese many yeahs, an' de tudder gen'teman am a pubsidin eldah; so I hasn't de brazen statuary, Lewd, to ax yo' to take muh side in de battle. But if yo' Will help, dess hang off an' be noo- tral. Git yo'se'f a comfable place in de shade som'ers, an' sed down, an' yo'll see one o' de peartest fights yo' ever, had de pleasure o' witnessin'. Amen!\ Record for Strangeness. - A Niagara Falls man tells this story: \A Buffalo man brought a relative from Scotland here to see our grand spectacle. The two gazed at the tall in silence a long time. Then the Buf- falo man heaved a sigh and said: \'Ah Cousin Donald, did you ever see anything so beautiful and stranger \The Scotchman, after a moment's thought, answered calmly: \'Weel for bonnie, you's a richt; but for strange, no—fur I once saw in the Town o' Peebles a peacock wit' a wooden leg.'\ A Tough One. Redd.—Why do they call that prize fighter the Young Bantam, do you suppose? Green.—I'm sure I don't know. A young bantam is not supposed to be tough.—Yonkers Statesman. The Point of View. Newlywed.—What, $30 for a hat! Why, It's simply ridiculous, my dear. Mrs. Newlywed.—That's what I thought, Harold; but you said it was all we could afford.—Lippincott's. A LITTLE THING Changes the Horne Feeling. Coffee blots out the sunshine from many a home by making the mother, or some other member of the house- hold, dyspeptic, nervous and irritable. There are thousands of cases where the proof ls absolutely undeniable. Here is ope. A Wis, mother writes: \I was taught to drink coffee at an early age, and also at an early age be- came a victim to headaches, and as I grew to womanhood these headaches became a part of me, as I was scarcely ever free from them. \About five years ago a friend urged me to try Postum. I made the trial and the result was so satisfactory that we have used it ever since. ' \My husband and little daughter were subject to bilious attacks, but they have both been entirely free from them since we began using Postum in- stead of coffee. I no longer have headaches and my health is perfect.\ If some of these tired, nervous, ir- ritable women wemid only leave off coffee absolutely and try Postum they would find a wonderful change in their life. It would then be filled with sun- shine and happiness rather than weed - Descend discontent. And think what an effect it would have on the family, for the mood of the mother is largely responsible for the temper of the chil- dren. Read \The Road to Wellville,\ in pkgs. \Thersee a Reason.\ Ever road the above letter? A sow sae appear. from time to time. They are 11 1. 01111111e, true, sued fall of buileara Interest. IN SESSION ALL NIGHT DEMOCRATS AIDED BY INSUR- GENTS WOULD CHANGE RULES Troubles Corns. up Over Technicality —Delzell Acts as Speaker and is Overruled by House. Washington, March 18.—It was a me - morales fight which daylight found in progress in the lower house of congress. Beginning late yesterday afternoon and continuing all night without a mo- ment's intermission the \allies\ con- sisting of 'the democrats and \insur- gent\ republicans pounded the \regu- lar\ position relentlessly, The late hours of the night were spent in angry efforts on the part of the democrats to find out why the sergeant -at -arms was bringing In none of the republican absentee, whom he had been ordered to hale before the bar of the house. He did bring in five demo- crats. A stubborn 11i/buster, on the part of Speaker Cannon and the house organ- ization, an equally relentless attack of part of \allies these were the dis- tinguishing features in the hottest fight that has yet been made to over- throw the present control of the house. It was extraordinary in many ways. For instance, the odd spectacle was presented of a house, preponderantly republican, ordering the arrest of the weawalewere.oteiliateeseeee WO .enneirie of a dernOcrat, end with the mandate car- ried -by democratic votes. Washington, March 18.—At .,2 o'clock this afternoon the house, after sitting ter fwenty-six hours took a re- cess for two hours by a voice of 181 to 151.. Nine insurgents voted with the regulars in order to get time in which to consider the compromise Wen which all parties have, been working. The recess was taken qn motion of Representative Martin of South Da- kota. Cheers mostly born' the republican side greeted the vote to take recess. The democtats and insurgent; declar- ed that the vote indicated no loss of strer-th on Or main propoeleion et Mute - Representative Champ - Clark said: \This little recess means noth- ing. The fight Is still on. and when the final vote is taken. It will show that the other side of the house is licked.' Representative Underwood said that the democrats voted against the re- cess becauae they considered that the fight was won, and that no compromise was necessary and no conference on any subject required. Burke Makes Speech. St. Paul, Mine; March 18.—One of the direct results of the conservation congress Is the organisation by coun- ties of associations to carry out the work started by suggestion in the state meeting. Today Minnesota road mak- ers' association and farm managers' associations were formed, and it le expected that by the time the next state conservation congress meets ev- ery district in the state will be or- ganized along conservation lines. Governor Burke of North Dakota Who . was in Minneapolis today was brought over to St. Paul to the con- servation congress in the afternoon and In a short speech endorsed con- servation in all its environments. Arkansans Hang Two Negroes, Mallon, Arkansas, March 18.—Both Austin and Charles Richardson, ne- groes, were lynched in the courthouse square early today by a mob of 300 men. The victims were charged with aiding and abetting a jail delivery here Monday night. At 3 o'clock the mob quietly formed, and marched to the jail. The necroses after being quietly taken out were hanged to a, tree in front of the courthouse. The mob worked rapidly and without con- fusion, Raises Discount Rats. London, March 18.—The directors of the Bank of England. at their weekly meeting today, raised the minimum rate of discount from 3 to 4 per cent. This action was caused by the con- tinued foreign demands for gold, which seriously depleted the bank's re- serves. which are new nearly $25,000,- 000 lower than at the corresponding time last year. Prospective further elthdrawala of the metal necessitated measures to increase the bank solding. Senator Daniel Unconscious, Dayton, Fla., March 18.—After pass- ing a fairly restful night. United States Senator John W. Daniel, of Virginia, was reported today as prztetleally_wn unchanged condition from yelitegity. The coma In which he had lain was maid to be less profound, but he still was unable to recognize any of those about him. Burglars Make Haul. Aberdeen, B. D., March 18.—Two un- known men last night broke into the jewelry store of Burns Bros.. at Pier- pont, S. D., securing $2,500 in watches and Jewelry. The ri”.n are supposed to haw gone to Pierpont on a freight, the train reaching here at 8 o'clock. Had Better Attraction. Washington, March 18.—Owing to the conditions prevailing in the house it was impossible to obtain a quorum ef the Ballinger-Pinchot Investigation ommIttee this morning. Novel Donation to Hospital. ,London, March 19. — The London hospital hats received $150 collected by an East End girl in halfpence and pence from theater and Music hall au- diences in the district. Still Hope for Settlement. Philadelphia, March 18.—Although the many conferences had apparently been fruitless. all hope of an early settlement of the street car strike was not abandoned today. The , principel hitch in bringing the Philadelphia Rapid Transit directors and the men together was over the question of re- instating all the strikers, including the 175 men who' were dismissed 'before the strike was declared. If an !Err,- ment could be reached on this qierstion, It is believed the union will Mistruct all ex -employee to return and then appoint committees to take up the grievances with the compeer, Taft at Albany. Albany, N. V.. March 19.—With American and British flags on all sides and the city taking on a holiday ap- pearance. Albany. welcomed President Taft this afternoon, and, for the first time In it. history, the governor gen- eral of Canada, In the person of Earl Grey. Day of the Moving Picture, London, March 19.—Less than three hours after the royal procession had arrived at the houses of parliament yesterday, the entire pageant Was, re- proeluced on the bioecope at the Lon- dod Hippodrome. HAVE YOU TRIED THIS? Simple Prescription Said to Work Wender. for Rheumatism. This has been well known to the best doctors for years and is now given to the public. \Get one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla compound and one ounce Tons compound. Then get half a pint of good whiskey and put the other two ingredients into it Take a tablespoon- ful of this mixture before each meal and at bed time. Shake the bottle before using.\ Good effects are felt the first day. Many of the worst cases here have been cured by this. Any druggist has these ingredients on hand or will quickly get them 'from his wholesale house. A TOUCHING APPEAL Beggar—Kind lady, won't you help a poor man woes out at de knees? Kind Lady—Mow came you to be out at. the knees? Beggar—Why—er—er—prayln' fer work. ma'am. 83.50 RECIPE CURES WEAK • KIDNEYS, FREE RELIEVES URINARY AND KIDNEY TROUBLES, BACKACHE, -STRAINING, SWELLING, - ETC. ' Stops rain In the Bladder, Kidneys and Back. Wouldn't it be nice within a week or so to begin to saY goodbye forever to the scalding, dribbjing, strpining, or too frequent passage of urine; the fore- head and the back -of -the -bead aches; the stitches and pains in the back; the growing muscle weakness; spots be- fore the eyes; yellow akin: siallatisn bowels; swollen eyelids or ankles; leg cramps; unnatural short breath; sleep- lessness and the despondency? I have a recipe for these troubles that you can depend on, and if you want to make a quick recovery, you ought to write and get a copy of It. Many a doctor would charge you $3.60 just for writing this prescription, but I have It and will be glad to send It to you entirely free. Just drop me a line like this: Dr. A. E. Robinson. K-270 Luck Building, Detroit, Mich:, and I will send it by return mall in a plain envelope. As you will see when you get It, this recipe contains only pure, harmless remedies. but It has great healing and pain -conquering power. It will quickly show you its power once you use it, so I think you had bet- ter see what it is Without delay. I will send you a copy free—you can use it and cure yourself at home. -Airing the Poodle. The messenger boy towed the lead- ing lady's pet poodle In front of the big ventilation fan and tied him: \Great Scott, boy!\ exclaimed a by- stander, 'excitedly. \Do you want to blow that dog away? Why, that fan is worse than a cyclone.\ \New!\ snapped the messenger boy with a pout. \Let him stay there and get aired. That blooming actress hires me two hours every day to air her blooming kihoodle, and I want him' to get enough of it.\ tteware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, is mercury will surely destroy the mom of limed and completely derange the whoie system when entering It through the mucous Ittlrfar.1. Suck articles should never be used <Inept on prescrip- tions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do to ten fold to the good you ran possibly de- rive from them. Italia Catarrh Cure. manufactured by F. J. Cheney .& Co . Toledo. 0. contains no me, eury, and 12 taken internally acting directly upon the blood and mucous eurtanes of the system. Is buying Hails Catarrh Cure be sure you get the .r t , s i g irie. It J ig taken \ k internally and o n , :sde o:, Toled /Mid by fsTake .rti=ty Pills toe m perbottle. Hall's The Simple Life. Hungry Guest—Afraid I'm a.bit late, but hope I haven't kept breakfast wait- ing. Hostess—Oh, I forgot to mention that we're trying the \no breakfast\ plan, and feel so much better for it. We do trust it will bave the same ef- fect with you. ' Couldn't Have Hers. \I hope I get a good husband.\ \Well keep your hands off mine.\ PERRY DAVIS' PAINKILLER when thoroughly rubbed In relieves strains and sprains In_Juints or muscles from any canto All druggists. is. Lien OIN.B. Leese Witte. the cheapest It's difficult to convince a woman that other women are as good as they want her to think they are. TO CORE A COLD TN Owl DAY LAX.STIVIII BROM° Quinine Tablet& Pruggisterefund money if it falls to care. /1. W. lliktOgIgn signature is oneself box. Sc. Hope is a fine thing, but it doesn't always enable a man to deliver the goods. Dr. Peree's Pleasant Pellets rerolat• and Invig- orate stomach, liver and bowels Sugar -mated, tiny granules. Basy to take an candy. OMEN OF MIDDLE AG; Need Lydia E. Pinkham'. Vegetable Compound Brookfield, Mo.—\Two years ago was unable to do any kind of work an unds. My troubl tea back to th time that wome may expect natu to bring on the the Change of Lif I got a bottle o Lydia E. Pinkham' Vegetable Co pound and it mad me feel much betty and I have conti ued its use. I a very grateful to yo for the good healt am now en o —Mrs. SARA , LOUSIGNONT, 4145. Livingston btree Brookfield, Mo. The Change of Life is the most exit cal period of a woman's existence, at neglect of health at this time .invi t disease and pain, eked* ber that there is no other remed known to medicine that will so se , cessfully carry women through thl trying period as Lydia E. Pinkham' Vegetable Compound, made from i dye roots and herbs. For 80 years it has been curing w. men from the worst forms of femal ills—inflammation, ulceration, placements, fibroid tumors, irregula ties, periodic pains, backache, nervous prostration. If you would like special advi , about your case write a confld .\ tlal letter to Mrs. Pinkham. a Lynn, Mass. Her advice is - gw1 always helpful. An aching back is instantly relieved by an application of Sloan's Liniment. • This liniment takes the place of massage and is better than sticky plasters. It penetrates — without rubbing—through the skin and muscular tissue right to the bone, quickens the blood, reeves congestion, and gives permanent as well - as temporary relief:, Here's the Proof. Mr. JANE. C. Lye, of 1100 9th St., E.,WeithIngton. writes: \Thirty yean ago I fell from A scaffold end ger& ously Injured my back. I suffered terri- bly at times ; f the small of my beak all aroulid icy stomach was Just III II I bed been beeten With a club. I used every plaster I could get with no relief. Sloan's Liniment took the pain right out, and 1 can now do ma much ladder work se say alas la the shop, clunks to loan's., Liniment Mr. J. P. Esteem, of Mt. Airy, Oa., Gaya \After beteg afaleted for three years with rheumatlem, I used Sloan's Liniment, and was cured sound and well, and am glad to gay 1 haven't been troubled with rheumatism since. My leg was badly swollen from my hip to my knee. Onechalf • bottle took the pain and swelling out.\ Sloan's Liniment has no equal as a remedy for Rheu- matism, Neuralgia or any pain or stiffness in the muscles or joints. Press, Me ase $1.00 illienaht - keels eft hew..., Cattle, sheep,. ig r d , I t •eai Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Bettor, Man., U.S.A. BABY'S FIRST SHOE' SHOULD BE Baby PlasMates It Is most essential that when Baby is ready to lake Its first steps it should have shoe, that will assist and not retard the little toddler. Baby Pia -Plato Shoos have features found in no other sheen—note the extreme width and fIntness of outeole which allows the little one to step out NO confidently. These cute little Shoes are made with a genuine/ Goodyear welt; btoad, fret, non -slip sole; full extension heels, and are as flexible -lie a: hand.v urned alive. Made in button and lace styles In pratent, tan' and black leather of. finest quality. Ask yonr <feeler for Babe: Pia -Mato Shows, if on in etock, send us his name and etyle and else desired and we will tee you are supplied. Williams, Hoyt Si CO. Rochester, N. Y. p. Father Time was probably nursed PATENTS w-e.v.\-r-or • _ In the lapse ef ages. RICH,, FRAGRANT TEA Ceylon's Choicest Leaf and Bud' The finest tea the World preduces. When yoL are not quite satisfied with the quality or price of the tea you are using—it is a healthy sign, and implies that you know a good tea when you've tried it. Then try a drawing of \Salado\— and if you enjoy a pure, fragrant and full -flavored Tea, use half the usual quantity, boil the water (not the tft,), and steep the tea for five minutes. Ydh will find \Salada\ delicious, inrieorat- log and wholesome. An absolutely pure, uncodtaminated Tea, fresh from the Tee Gardens of the world. Prepared by modern and cleanly methods, and the best tea, the most economical tea in the market at the price or any price! For sale by all grocers, in sealed lead packets only. Fresh from the gardens of Ceylon, the finest tea -growing country in the world. \SAL It goes much further /and costs no more than ordinary tea.- 41 ASK YOUR' CROCE!' —e— -

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 25 March 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.