Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, April 22, 1910, Image 2

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MONTANA SUNLIGHT. W. L. RICKARD, Pub. WHITEHALL, MONTANA. EPITOME OF EVENTS PARAGRAPHS THAT PERTAIN TO MANY SUBJECTS. ARE BRIEF BUT INTERESTING Record of What Is Going on In Con- gress, In Washington and Iv the Political Field. Foreign. Richard Kerens, the newly air pointed American ambassador to Austria, accompanied by his wife and daughter. arrived in Vienna. He was met at the station by George B. Rives, secretary of the embassy. The am- bassador will be - rectved by the em- peror in a day or two. Under the title of \Theodore the \Great Maximilian Harden in a lz..e Issueof the Berlin Zukunft makes an onslaught on Roosevelt who; he says. mots noisatian the Whole - ' twenty -eve presidents of the United Stater who preceded him put togeth- er. Yet, according to Harden, he has never achieved anything except to plunge his country into a crisis. con- seiuenoes of which have not as yet been recovered from. The sentimental pilgrimage of Col Theodore Roosevelt 'and his wife on which it had been the intention of the couple to retrace by easy stages their honeymoon trip from Speizia to Genoa, ended abruptly at Genoa. Switzerland, twenty-four hours ahead of the schedule that had been planned. The change in plans was wade in or- der to avoid the constantly increased demonstrations Colonel Roosevelt and his wife were encountering along the road. The Spanish cabinet dispatched to cabinet of Peru and Ecuador tele- /rams enjoining those governments to adopt a conciliatory attitude toward each other. Fourteen battalions of Turkish troops at Constantinople have been ordered to North Albania, where a re- volt has broken out. The trouble is attributed to resentment against the new taxes imposed and is causing the government much anxiety. Genera/. Gifford Pinchot, in excellent humor, concluded his visit with Mr. Roose- velt. Kansas has cancelled ball games with Nebraska on the ground of Mis- souri valley eligibility rules. An expedition which ascended Mount McKinley failed to And any trace of the records of Dr. Cook. Extradition papers were issued for the return from New York to Pitts- burg of Bank President Hoffstot La Follette started a tempest in the senate by a rabid attack on the ad- ministration railroad bill. The memory of the North American Indian is to be perpetuated by a statute memorial in New York harbor. The lavish use of lumber in the United States per capita consumption is from three to ten times greater than that of the leading nations of Europe. The convention' of western pure food officials closed at Boise, Idaho, after electing W. Burke of Wyoming president and L. Mains of Nebraska, vice president Secretary of War Dickinson de - claret false the newspaper statement that Col. Hugh L. Scott, superintend- ent of the military academy at West Point, was to be relieved because of his stand in the repression of hazing. That the province of Quebec will prohibit the exportation of pulp wood cut on the crown lands . of the prov- ince to the United States, was an- nounced in the legislature by Pre. eller Gouin. Italians have bestowed the title of peace apostle on Mr Roosevelt. Colorado coal fields miners received warming to let Intoxicants alone. Halley's comet, it is said, will soon be visible to the naked eye. The expedition reached Mt. Mc- Kinley, but found no records of Dr. Cook. Mrs. Carrie B. Walsh, the widow, and Mrs. Evelyn B. McLean, the daughter, received practically the en- tire estate of the late Thomas F. Walsh. The Philadelphia Rapid Transit company has asked permission of the city to float a new loan of $2,- 100,000. '\I have no intention of retiring from President Taft's cabinet,\ de- clared Secretary MacVeagte! Homer Tood shot and killed his eighteen -year -old wife at Monett. Mo.. and then shot himself. He will die. Secretary Ballinger has opened for settlement under the homestead act 304,080 acres in Montana and 51,40 acres in NewoMexico. President faft has cancelled his visit to Indianapolis on his western trip. The court of inquiry finds the negro soldiers were guilty in the Browns- ville affair. The Scott bill to prohibit transac- tions in cotton 'recently acted upon favorably by the house committee on 140,,culture, was reported to the house!. the average condition of winter Cheat on April 1 was 80.8 per ,cent., evilest 82.2 April 1. A lain granting the franking privis legs to ex -presidents and their widows passed the house Milwaukee elected asocial democrat may or by a majority of 8,000. ' Twice the guest of the King. Theo- dore Roosevelt, was for a time the prominent figure of Rome. State Senator Conger of New York tendered his resignation. J. J Hill, the railroad magnate, had an audience with President Taft. Mrs. W J. Bryan has hurried back ,from foreign lands to be present avian' the stork descends upon the Rome of her son. W. J., Jr. , Tea expedition endeavoring m climb Mt. McKinley, are said to be inaklag .'nod koadwu. 'The Interstate commerce commis- sion says there should be less charge for upper thqo lower Pullman berths. \Reddy\ Gallagher, a notorious burglar, was killed with a club by a Philadelphia householder. The senate judiciary committee vot- ed to recommend favorable action up- on the nomination of Robert T. Dev- lin for district attorney for the north- ern district of California. A new assault on the rules of the house is a prospect of the near fu- ture. • Frank Skala, a mission worker, was shot dead by one of his fellows at Pittsburg, Pa. The knell of the Siberian exile eye tern has been sounded by a declare,- tion of the czar. Eight men were killed by an explo- sion of . dynamite in a Texas railroad constructlod camp. The conference report on the mili- tary academy bill has been approved by the hoUse. It is likely that there will be a eon. gressional investigation ihto the $60,- 000 sub -treasury shortage at St. Louis. In honor of' the late Senator Mc' Lauren in Mississippi, eulogies were presented in the house of representa- tives. Courtensy Bennett, British coon. eel general at New York in his an- nual report cautions immigrants against assuming New York is an \ICI Dorado for the working man.' It is not, he says. - Consbilnite:trPteiteli - \after lwevkil l three ***** be,cause he cheated Gov- ernor Stubbs of Kansas out of eight- een bushels of corn, an Osage county man is preparing to make restitution. Two battleships were authorized by the naval bill passed by the house. Life terms in Slag Sing as habitual criminals, were given in Brooklyn to Harry S. Britton, fifty-nine years old, a civil engineer, and Philip Render, seventy years old. Congress wants to know all about the explosion which occurred a few days ago on the cruiser Charleston, re- sulting In the death and injury of sev- eral sailors. At Ponce, Porto Rico, William Jen- nings Bryan made an address in which he warmly approved the course of'the United States toward the island of Porto Rico. It was nearly a between the wets breaks .jowns A special grand jury brought in an indictment against the Imperial Win- dow Glass company. The body of Justice Brewer was taken to Leavenworth. Kas., for bu- rial. Nebraska towns, by the late eleo lion, are \wet\ or \dry\ to about the same extent as heretofore. • Nine hundred coal mines in Illinois closed down until the wage question is settled. Havelock, Lincoln's \wet\ suburb, went \dry\ at toe late election. neck -and -neck race and drys- in Ner Washington. Senator Brown introduced an amend to the rivers and harbors bill callink for an appropriation of $75.000 to be used between Omaha and the mouth of the Platte on the Missouri river. If the foreign commerce of the United States of the last four months of the fiscal year are as large in pro- portion as during the first eight months it, will be a record year, ac- cording to figures prepared by govern- ment expert. In Imports the year's record thus far exceeds that of any previous year, although the exports for the eight months are slightly less than in the closing months of 1908, the high record year tor exports. Two American negroes on March 26. last, were assaulted and wounded by the commandant at Palms. Ouatte- malt, and later they were thrown Into prison and their friends refused per- mission to dress their wounds. Th6 United States minister at Guatemala city, who reported the matter to the state department, has been instructed to Insist upon prompt and adequate 'redress. It will be entirely practicable to provide adequate 'defenses for the Panama canal at comparatively mod- erate cost. This Is the conclusion of the Panama fortification board, some members of which have just returned from Panama. Tentative plans had been prepared for the probable amounts, and numbers of troops re- - quired for such defenses. The military court of inquiry which during the last year has been investi- gating the shooting up of Brownsville, Tex., finds that the evidence clearly sustains the charge that the shooting was done by the twenty-fifth infantry, colored. The court is also of the opin- ion that if the officers of the regiment had performed their duties immedi- ately prior to tba ii iitting the affray could not have S. GERMANY AND CANADIAN WHEAT LOOKS TO THE CANADIAN WEST FOR HER4SUPPLY. A dispatch from Winnipeg, Manito- ba, dated March 18, 1910 says: That Germany is \anxious to secure a share of Canadian wteat to Supply her im- ports of that cereal.\ The recent ad- justment of the trade relations with Germany has made it possible to carry on a Canadian -German trade with much fewer restrictions than in the past, and considerable development of trade between the two Countries is now certain. The great men of the United States are alive to the Wheat situation in this Country now, and there is consequently the deepest interest in every feature that will tend to increase and conserve the wheat supply. With its present 650,- 000,000 bushel production of wheat and all efforts to increase it almost unavailing, and the rapidly growing consumption of its increasing popula- tion, there is certainly the greatest reason for the anxiety as to where the wheat is to come from that will feed the nation, The United States will be forced as Germany Is to look to the Wheatfields of Canada. One province alone raised last year one - eighth as Much as the entire produc- -414.414e...1/akeieloOrstileato ear/ Aka. &- twelfth of the wheat area has yet been' touched. The Americans who have gone to Canada, are to -day reaping the benefit of the demand fo'r Canadi- an wheat and they will continue to join in the benefits thus reached for a great many years. Splendid yields are reported from the farms of that Country, and from land that the Goy- ernmeta gives away In 160 acre blocks, and from other lands that have been purchased at from $12 to $15 an acre. John Munter, pear Eye- brow, Saskatchewan, a former rest dent of Minnesota says: \Last fall got over 30 bushels of wheat to the acre and had 30 acres of It; also 20 acres spring breaking on which I had flax of which I got almost 20 bushels per acre. Had 20 acres in oats and got 78 bushels per acre and 500 bushels potatoes on one and three quarter acre, and can therefore safely say that I had a fine crop and am well satisfied with my homestead.\ He is considered but a small farmer, but he will be one of the big farmers, some of these days. There are many others, hundreds of others, whose yields were beyond this, and whose average under crop was vastly greater. The story of the experience of American farmers in the Canadian West is a long one. The time to go, would appear to be now, when splen- did selections may be made, and where land can be purchased at prices that will be doubled in a couple of years. Something Stronger Than Wind. Senator Depew, apropos of March winds, said, at a dinner in Washing- ton: \An old-fashioned fellow, one year when Easter came in March. paid too Many Easter calls and drank too many cups of eggnogg, and, alas, was quite overcome. \As the old-fashioned fellow lurched, In the late afternoon, toward home, a little girl watched him from her window, curiously. \'Oh mamma,' she said. 'come and look at Mr. Stuyvesant. Isn't the wind blowing him about!'\ Personal. The senate has passed a bill appro- priatidg $61,000 for the repayment to private citizens of the sum advanced for the ransom of Miss Ellen M. Stone, the American missionary ab- ducted by Bulgarian bandits in 1901. Mr. Roosevelt and Gifford Pinchot had an extended conference. President Taft has a long list from which to select a successor to the late Justice Brewer. In a speech on the floor of the house Speaker Cannon taunted the republican insurgents. A nineteen -loser -old bay was killed in a prize tight at Passaic, N. J. Governor Hughes sent a message 'lerallitife7Eillfliig an 1nvest1111. of alleged corruption. Charge is made that rotten meat is fed to old soldiers at the state home at Grand Wand, Nebraska. The socialist mayor -elect of Milwau- keee says there will be no overturning' Of business. The \socialist\ landslide in Milwao the result of the recreancy of the other parties due to the seductions Of business interests. Reports from eastern railroads show that an increase in cotnmodity rates Is being considered. A number of Ohio districts have signed the miners' wage scale. The Erie railroad has settled on a new schedule of wages alth its me a -Meer'. Care of Horse's Feet.\ If the horse already has defective feet keep them carefully trimmed and shod if necessary. The soft hoof should be shod and reshod every six or eight weeks in winter where the ground is frozen and at all times of the year where the roads are rocked or graveled. By keeping the horse with poor feet properly shod it will do good service without loss of time. But it is best to breed for good feet His. Way of Doing It. \I met young Faker on the street some time ago and he told me he was making money very fast.\ \He made It too fast.\ \How was that?\ \Went to the:penitentiary for coun- terfeiting.\ The Spartan Son. The Spartan mother sent her son Into battle. \Come home with the moving pic- ture or in it,\ she commanded him. Herewith he rushed to the fray. DINES ROOSEVELT GRAND FUNCTION CONCLUDES STAY OF EX -PRESIDENT AT AUSTRiAli COURT. EMPEROR ESCORTS GUEST Into the Banquet Wad and Seats Him at His Right Hand -Treated as Royalty Wherever He i• Entertained. Vienna, April 16. -The EflftfArlar's dinner at the Imperial Relies Id Schoenbrunn tonight constituted the concluding social function of .Col. Reuseveles visit to the Austrian capi- tal as the hour of the dinner was set for 6 o'clock. Colonel ROO/ (welt and Kermit. In evening &este left the hotel in a court carriage a half hour earlier. Arriving at the entrance of the palace, a come officer tnet and escorted them up the broad night of stairs, where, penal dinners. Count Bellegardo, mas- ter of the kitchen, wes in waiting. He clinducted them to. the 'Wrier • room, shere the other guests had assembled. As the ex -president and his son reached the threshold, the doors were thrown open and the emperor, wearing the uniform of a field marshali, ad- iesseeeizi.eseeleate u 4Sasaleigefaffeetce 40,41C. , After greetings, Colonel Roosevelt presented Kermit, and in a few minu- tes the emporor, with the former pre- sident on his left, led the way through several apartments to what is called the \Small Oallerr -a white, gala apartment where small court dinners 'usually are given. The gallery over- looks an exquisite garden, in the ('en-, ter of which a marble fountain is con.' 'Gently playing. Thirty-five additional guests sat down to the table, with the exception of the Americans all the guests were v It sat at the emperors right and I full court uniform. Colonel Am- bassadorRamie- Kerene at his left while Ker- mit was removed nine places from his father. TAFT NOT ANGRY. Assures Women Suffragists H. En- tertains No Hard Feelings, Washington, April 16.-A graceful and courteous reply from President Taft flately declaring that he enter- ta)ns no personal feeling in connection with the hissing when he spoke at the ruffrage convention and mingling his regrets over the incident with the sor- row of the delegates because It might be used in an unfair way to embarrass the leaders of the woman suffrage movement Is the latest event In the chronology of the one sensational fea- ture of the forty-second annual con- vention of the National Wpman Sur - !rage association. The presidents response to the ass°. Mations official expression of regret that his address had been interrupted by a manifestation of dissent from the views he voiced on woman suffrage was read to the convention today and enthusiastically received. A CHINESE COMMISSION. Will Tour Principal Cities of the United States, San Francleco, April 16. -The most distinguished party of chinamen that has visited the United States in a dozen years will make a tour of the country, paying special attention to schools and military organizations. Arriving at this port April 22, the Chinese commigtion will slowly make its way eastward. Before the tour is over it is planned that every state in equal power. in sending the commis- sion to America the Chinese govern- ment announces that it is anxious to have its members learn war methods of this country along with a study of the school' system. Since China has placed herself on a war footing of 22.000,000 men, the government officials declare much investigation is required make the new move practleal. MISCHIEF MAKER A Surprise in Brooklyn. An, adult's food that can save a baby proves itself to be nourishing and easily digested and good for big and little folks. A Brooklyn man says: \When baby was about eleven months old he began to grow thin and pale. This was, at first, attributed to the heat and the fact that his teeth were coming, but, in reality, the poor little thing was starving, his mother's milk not being sufficient nourishment. \One day after he had cried bitterly for an hour, I suggested that my wife try him on Grape -Nuts. She soaked two teaspoonfuls In a saucer with a little sugar and warm milk. This baby ate so ravenously that she fixed a sec- ond which he likewise finished. \It was not many days before he for got all about being nursed, and has since lived almost exclusively on Grape -Nuts. Today the boy is strong and robust, and as cute a mischief - maker as a thirteen months old baby la expected to be, \We' have put lefore him other foods, but he will have none of them, evidently preferring to stick to that which did him so much good -his old friend Grape -Nuts. \Use this letter any way you wish, for my wife and I 'can never praise Grape -Nuts enough after the bright- ness it has brought to our household.\ Grape -Nuts is not made for a baby food, but experiensiff with thousands of babies shows it to be among the best if not entirely the best in use. Being a _scientific preparation of Nature's grains, It is equally effective as a body and brain builder for grown-ups. Read the little book, \The Road to Welltille,\ In pkg.. \There's a Reason.\.. Veer read the &lave setter? A sew see appeare from (lase to time. They are oeseelse, tree, and fell of Amman bitterest. Tennessee Fights Octopus. Washington, April 16. -The govern- ment has for the moment given way to let the state of Tennessee wrestle with the Standard 011 in the arena of the supreme court of the United States. While the main attack upoa the great old corporation under the feder- al anti-trust law has been deferred for weeks, or perhaps even months, by the court's decision that the case must be reargued, a subsidiary battle will be fought before the court early next week.oyer the attempt of the state of Tennessee to oust the Stan- dard 011 Co. from doing huffiness there because of alleged violation of the anti-trust statute of that state. The state courts have adjudged against the corporation, which now appeals to the federal supreme court from the judgment of the ousters. Arrests Member of Slacichand. Geneva, April 16. -It was announced here today that an Anarchist who has been identified as a member of the American blackhand, was arrested on Wednesday at Chits°, Switzerland, near the Italian Frontier, on the suspicion that he had designs upon the life of Roosevelt. The police think the sus- pect, who had In his possession eeveral cipher telegrami tam the United States was en route for Venice where he ex- pected to find the former president. TAFT AND BEVERIDGE. Both Endorsed by Indiana Congres- , sional Convention. Marton. -Ind., April 16. -John Thompson of Marion was nominated for congress from the eleventh district by the republicans in convention here today oit the I22d ballot. Resolutions adopted hold that the Payne tariff law, \though not perfect in all its ached - the republican. idea of kbe Policy of protection to which doctrine we affirm our steadfast Ad- herence.\ The resolution further in- dorsed President Taft and \all of the official acts of Senator Beveridge.\ Railroad Bill Before Senate, Washington, April 11. - Promptly after the illisposal of routine business of the senate Senator Elkins, chairman of the interstate commeree commissions of the senate moved to take up the administratio n railroad bill. The mo- tion prevailed and the consideration bill was proceeded with. This measure will be kept -before the senate constant- )), until disposed of. New N. D. Postmaster,. Washington, April 12.--R. C. Davis was today appointed postmaster at Belfleld, N D. and Robert Coleman was appointed at Hebron. The Important Problem confronting anyone in need of a laxse tive is not a question of a single ac- tion only, but of permanently bane- flcial effects, which will follow proper efforts to live in a healthful way, with the assistance of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna, whenever it Is re- quired, as It cleanses the system gently yet promptly, without irritation and will therefore always have the preference of all who wish the best of family laxatives. The combination has the approval of physicians because It is known to be truly beneficial, and because it has given satisfaction to the millions of well-informed families who have used it for many years past To get its beneficial effects, always buy the genuine manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, supa. la Bingo -What does a man have to b... to be burled with Masonic honors? Jingo -Dead HIS HANDS CRACK Et OPEN \I am a man seventy years old. MY hands were very sore and cracked open on the insides for over a year with large sores. They would crack open and bleed, itch, burn and ache so that I could not sleep and could do but little work. They were so bad that I could not dress myself in the morning. They would bleed and the blood dropped on the floor. I called on two doctors, but they did me no good. I could get nothing to do any good till I got the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment About a year ago my daughter got a cake of Cull - cure Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment and in one week from the time I began to use them my hands were all healed up and they have not been a mite, sore since. I would not be without the Cuticura Remedies. \They also cured a bad sore on the hand of one of my neighbor's children, and they think very highly of the Cuti- cura Remedies, John W Hasty, So Ef- fingham, N. H., Mar. 6 and Apr. 11, '09.\ The Response Mechanical. It is the custom in convents for the nuns to respond to a knock at the door with the words: \In the name of God,\ the phrase being equivalent in con- ventional parlance to our worldly \enter\ or \come in.\ In a convent in one of the western cities not long since the mother supe- rior had a never -to -be -forgotten expe- rience as a result of this custom. Some one in the outer world called the con- vent telephone number by mistake. The mother superior, roused from her meditations, picked up the receiver and responded, mechanically; \ha the name of God.\ \Madam!\ called an irate masculine voice at the other end of the wire, \there is no occasion for you to swear at me, even if I have made a mistake in the number. Profane language is prohibited over the telephone!\ Moonlight During the Arctic Night. The moon continues to shine at the north pole during the six months' abeence of the sun. DR. J. H. RINDLAUE (Specialist), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. Remember that life is not a fulfill- ment of one's ideals, but an eternal compromise with them. COLDS AFFECT THE KIDNEYS. SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE -To em. onstrate the value of Peruna in all Ca- ta [ - that troubles we will send you a sam- ple bottle absoluteiy free by mail. The merit and success of Peruna is to well known to the public that our readers are advised to seed for sample bottle: Address the Peruna Company, Columbus, Ohio. Don't forget to men- tion you read this generous offer in the If in need of advice write our Medical Department, stating your case fully. Our physician in charge will send you advice free, together with literature con- taining common sense rules for health, Which you cannot afford to be without.' INCLUDES NORTH DAKOTA ANOTHER CRUISE IS BEING PLAN. NED FOR GREAT FLEET. Second Demonstration Will be More Remarkable Than First-fileme Number of Vessel New York, April 15. -The war fleet is to go on another around -the -world cruise. Rear Admirals Wainwright, Nicholson and Potter are mapping out the cruise. The plans are almost certain to be approved by the president and secre- tary of the navy. The leet will sail from Hampton Roads, and its going will be another review, such as marked the departure of the fleet under Ad- miral Evans, when the sixteen battle -- ships were reviewed by President Roosevelt. The direction this time will be east Instead of south, the ships heading for a port in Europe, probably Gibraltar. On its arrival at Gibraltar the fleet will divide into four divisions, one or the other of the divisions visiting every im- portant port in the Mediterranean. Many naval officers say they would not be surprised if the voyage were continued through sues canal and to the Philippines. The route may be extended to San Francisco and then home * way of the strait of Magel- lan, which would mean another round- the -world coy e. The fleet that will , ./tat i 'llf..! ,- TAX131 greater aggregation of fighters than the fleet which sailed under Evans. In numbers It will be the same, but in strength It will be almost double that of the former fleet. This time four great battleships of the Dreadnaught type, the largest and fastest of which will be the North Dakota will be in - eluded in the sixteen. The battleship Connecticut •-Will again fly the Pen- nant of the cdrnmander in chief. The officer in command will be Rear Ad- miral Seaton Schroeder, RIVERS AND HARBORS BILL Is Now Before Congress -Burton In Opposition. Washington, April 15. -The great river and harbor bill carrying an ap- propriation of more than $52,000,000, today temporarily displaced the rail- road bill. Almost every senator in the chamber had a personal Interest In the bill, and general concern was man:- feeted by a prickling up of ears when Senator Nelson called the measure up for action. In the absence of Senator Frye, the Minnesota senator was in charge of it. The bill was no sooner laid before the senate than Senator Burton of Ohio took the floor In opposition. Explainiag that before coming to the senate he had been for ten years chairman of the house committee on rivers and harbors, he said that he disliked very much to criticise his former associates than he did to criti- cise his present colleagues of the sen- ate. He did not consider the sum large, but he said that under the present methods many injudicious and wasteful brojects were sure to be in- cluded with many that are maritorl. ous. Strike Nears End, Philadelphia, Pa., April 15. -The ac- tion of the executive committee of the street railway strikers in voting to ac- cept the terms laid down by the Trac- tion Co. a month ago, will very like- ly be ratified by the men and It is ex- pected that a general mass meeting of the strikers tomorrow will formally vote to accept the terms and officially declare the strike at end. Under the terms the old, men will be taken back as fait as possible; the cases of the 176 men, whose discharge precipitated the strike will be submit- ted to arbitration; the wages will be increased gradually until 25 cents an hour is reached; the open shop will prevail. Influx of immigrants. New Tork, April 16.-fhe influx ot immigrants which has been unusually heavy this week, reached a point yes- terday that It was Impossible to handle them all at the Ellis Island im- migrant station. The steerage pas- sengers on the Caronia. Oceanic and President Lincoln, 4.6118 In all, were left on board the vessels all night, where they will stay until they can be examined for admission On the island today are 6.666 aliens. The immigration officers think the seek may be almost a record breaker. Ask Government Confirmation. Fairbanks, Alaska. April 15. -The committee in charge of the Fairbanks Mount McKinley exhibillos desires, it was announced today, that the United States government shall detail signal service of the mountain and report whether the Americans flag is flying on the summit. Thomas L Lloyd, lea&r of the expedition, declares March is the safest month of the year for the ascent, the snow being then firm and there being no avalanches. Put Strike to Vote. Philadelphia, April 16. -Contrary to expectations the striking motor men and conductors of the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Co.. did not call off the strike at today's mass meeting but de- cided to put the question to a vote of all the men tonight and tomorrow. 300 Toledo Tearrisiters - Strikek Toledo, April 14. -r -Three htrneviesh teamsters went out on ts strike. here after their demand for k 92 a week In crease had been r.efbieel by employer,. Bills Reported .Fairerebty. Washington, April 16. -The senate committee on public lands today fav- orably reported Senator McCtimbers bills granting relief to Charles 0. Han- na and Geo. Thompson in the Willis- ton and Buford Trenton irrigation pro. iect respectively. Ref used Extradition. Montreal, Que., April 15. -Archibald ,McTeer, held for **tradition on a charge or friffii1111 Miley under 'Mae pretenses from the firm of the Hatcher Brothers' corporation of Grand Forks, N. D., has been discharged from custody, Killed Woman and Burned Body, Richmond, Ind., April 14-A 19 -year - old boy, Charles Revelee, today oon- reseed that It was he that beat and burned, to death Mrs. Charles Allisani at her home near Ceenbridge City, ac- cording to a statenftt of Chief o Police Merrill who arrested Revels° a f t' e hotel in this city. Fire at Winnipeg. Winnipeg, April 14 -The Calgary Milling Co.'. big elevator at Calgary, Alberta, was destroyed by fire thie meriting with 60,000 bushels of wheat, 26.000 bushels of other grains and sev• oral cars of produce. ER SUFFERING FOR YEARS Cured by Lydia E. Pink- hanesVegetableCompouad Park Rapids, Mlnn.-\I was sick for years while rohtiai of 6 eandwi hardly able to be around. After tak. hut six bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound I gained 20 pounds, am now able to do my own work and feel well.\ -Mrs. En. La Lou, Park Rap- rookville, Ohlo.-\I was irregular and extremely nervous. A neighbor recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegatable Compound to me and I have become regular and my nerves are much better.\ -Mrs. R. Kuffiuscac, Brookville, Ohio. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Corn. pound, made from native roots and bdrba i \drngi Ceaj , an ti6 d n i .4 juir y ho 4\ Idslre record b for the largest number of actuals t uree of female diseases we know or and thousands of voluntary testimonials are on file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., from women who have been cured from almost every form of female complaints, inflammation, ul- ceration,displacements, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, indigestion and nervous prostration.. Every suffering woman owes it to her- self to give Lydia E. Plnkham's Vege- table Compound a trial. If you want special advice write Mr& Pinkham, Lynn, M aria., for it. It is free and always he lpf UL Your Liver is Clogged up That's Why You're Tired -Out ef Sorts -Have No Appetit*. CARTER'S LI LIVER PILLS will pot you rigid in a lee days. They do dtetr duty. Cme falsities - Goa, ea. isseassa. Ledigestion, aid Sick ileaAtorle. SIAM PILL MULL DOSE SMALL PIKS GENUINE must bear sagnature 1 / 7 -• 1 -4 40 -•'\ 4\ .0 ---- Zrze W. L. DOUGLAS' $3 . 00 01113 .50,114.00 & f6/5 . 00 un' Bop' 85oss Mad ' \; SHOES *2.00a 82.80 W. L. Douglas shoes are worn by more men than any other make, BECIALISE: w. 1.13eitaglaa S.1.00 and 11111.60 shoos are q th it y e allt l ' W e el ltweld p e r re ic d e , in the world. W.L.Donglas 84.00 and 1116.01.1 •hoe• equal, In style, fit and wear, other make. Matti oggill.00 to SLOP. Fast Coder Eyelets. The genolas have W. I.. Nostra was and We stamped oli the bOttolT. Take a. iterheMtate. st tom dealer for W,L Boma. shoes. If they ars n ot brush, roar learn write for Mall (led.,' cantata, w ring full dirertiose how to order by Snail Shoes e ntered direct from factory delivered to the wanner sit Mame prepaid. W. L Doggie.. Brockton, Mega Cheerful homes Many 'things combine to make home cheerful, but no one thing plays so important a part as artistic taste in wall decoration. Beautiful, cleanly and wholesomb is The Sanitary Wall Coating We have Ideas on color harmonies, classic stencils, and much that will In- terest the dlaerlininating house owner. These Ideas have cost us money hut are free to you. Ask your dealer or write direct. Alabastine Co., Grand Rapids,Mich. WESTER1 CANADA _ of Iowa, sayer... , I osa/mu* trotted *m at Ur i e o r v reolltif t adj: rod tyst\\itat i tz olie l lyere l pialklag pen- pie:t '• aommtfor he removal of so many lows termini to Canada. Oar people are pleass4 srltJa It. Ciorlbrrusent and the in0.11Pnt trattort at taw. end they are coming to you In tam of thousand,, and th_ey are still coming'. lows contribeted Isom ly to the 70.000 Anted. their home during C 19 van fanner. who made Field crop returns alone duringyear added tothe wealth of the eosin try upwaett• of 51 70,000,000.00 oral. Irmwloir , Mixed fawn - Mg, rattle mining and dairying are all profitable. Pre* Henn. Wanda of 160 scree are or be had In the very beat dletrarM 160 acre pre-emption* at 03.00 'en acre within eertain areas. ricilools and church.* In ev,v mttlement. ell mate uneseeir poll the riche/it, wood, water IfEld b VVIZT Mitt tnet gir1611*11 1 : tOw se:tler!' railway rates and de . sir . l. 114 I 417 1 \ d a 174 . 7 ey atone.. ties. writs to Put a 414 . 2= t1.4 Ottawa. Out., ow to Os Government Ageok CHAS. PILLING WSW Ilea Staid froth, N Wee address neareidlos.) fk) R of this paper, de- eaders siting t shed in is columns shoi l ak pr i ti epos having whet they ask lor, refs* all atibeireee or intestate. Urea, w omi • n a 'Iwo railroads. Teelli=rat. WANTVII ettiiN 11111'gl., t,v($.14. M. D. (nettles tepidly o oomptstitton. Ad.

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 22 April 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.