Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, May 20, 1910, Image 2

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meNTANA ---- simmarr. 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. gross, In Washington and is the Political Field. Washington. John D. Rockefeller, always popular among the people of Tarrytown, N. Y., where he lives, is adding to that popularity this pring by his fondness for taking his friends and neighbors out driving. Not a pleasant days goes by without the oil king inviting some Of them, men, women and .children, to ride with him in automoble or car- riage, and it is safe to say that the in- vitations are seldom declined, for his vehicles are the best to be hod, and the drives around Tarrytown are beau- tiful. Mr. Rockefeller, before starting for a ride, always dons a paper vest, declaring it a against and.lsw-lamigta that his guests do the same. After the ride he refuses to take back the garments, and con- sequently in nearly every home in Tar- rytown may be found a paper vest pre- served as a souvenir of a delightful tide with the multi -millionaire. Attorney General Wickersham de- clined to send to the senate, in re-.. spouseto the resolution introduced by Mr. Smith of Carolina, information in connection with his investigation into the alleged pooling in cotton. The state department returned to Governor Shalienberger the extradi- tion papers wIlich he forwarded with the request that the state departmest take steps to return to Nebraska Thomas F. Shireman who is a fugi- tive from justice In Calgary, Canada. and is wanted in Keith county on a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses. Governor Shallop. berger's request for extradition was forwarded through Senator Brown. The house judiciary committee re ported favorably a resolution offered by- Representathe Craig (dem.) Ala- •- balm ealliag on the -attorney gen- eral for information concerning the prosecution by the department of jus- tice of the alleegd \pool\ in cotton. The exchange of ratifications of the treaty of January 11, 1909, between the United • States and Great Britain, known as the international waterways treaty, wait announced by the state department. This treaty was approved by the United States senate on March S. 1909. A rate readjustment is being made by all interstate carriers in the ter- ritory bteweea the Mississiippi river and the Atlantic seaboard. The routes Included are the water-and- rall, as well as the standard and dif- ferential lines. It is understood the Increased rates will become effective about July 1 Genera/. The county treasurer at Seattle forced the Seattle Electric company to pay up $167,000 of delinquent taxes by seizing 12 of its cars. The sundry civil bill carrying an appropriation of $111,649,211, was re- oorted to the house. Carrying an aggregate appropria- tion of $241,000,000, the postoffice ap- propriation bill was passed by the senate after forty minutes' considera- tion. An imperative edict at Peking sum- mons the national assembly to meet October 3 and announces the appoint- ment of ninety-six members repre- senting all classes. Commander Robert E. Peary has accepted an invitation to lecture before the Royal Geographical society of Antwerp. Two companies of militia that have been guarding the Bunsen Coal com- pany's mine No. 2, at Westville, Ill., Were taken to Danville to be held un- der Sheriff Helmick's orders. Eight special deputies are standing guard at the mine. The Internation%& Great Northern railroad is to be sol under foreclosure to satisfy the claims of the holders p? Second mortgage bonds, aggregating $12,165.545.6Q. The date of the sale will be fixed later. One hundred sociologists, land own- ers and men and women interested in the back -to -the -farm movement, at- tended the first general meeting for the promotion of the national tarn) homes association at St. Louts. A soaking rain fell over a good part of Nebraska. Insurgent senators, after a confer- ence, declared they will not be swerved from their course. Regular trips were started on the Missouri river by a cargo steamer. In less than fifteen minutes time the senate considered and passed the pension appropriation bill carrying about $155,000,000. Nearly two hundred miners are be lieved to have been killed by an ex- plosion in an Alabama mine. Many Iowa manufacturing plants will close within a few days unless the mines resume work soon. Five Hunred people are reported killed and a town in Nicaragua de stroyed by an earthquake. Crop damage reports from all parts of the country gave wheat at Chi- cago a net advance. Roosevelt delivered his Noble prise address at Christlinia. The sundry civil appropriation bill will contain an item of $50,000 to en- able the departmenb.of justice to con- tinue the investigation and prosecu- tion of sugar customs frauds. W. K. Vanderbitt's Barbarossa won at Paris the Prix des Cavaliers, $500 for three -year -olds. The house committee on expendi- tures in the treasury department has reported against an investigation in the defaleation of $61,500 In the sub treasury at St. Louis and the shortage of $11,000 In the customs office there. 'Me New Tort Stock exchlinge be closed for two hours on Friday, May 20, during the funeral of Ling wARpiiiii Edward. Montreal exporters fear a grain fam- ine at that port, owing to the refusal of Manitoba grain men to market last year's crop for less than 99 cents. Advices received at Guayaquil state that the Peruvian government has sta- tioned 100,000 men along the -frontier to resist invasion. Millers' reports of the abandonment of wheat fields makes wheat at Chi- cago turn sharply upward. King Edward VII died at Bucking. ham Palace, London, after an illness of about one week, with pneumonia or complicated throat trouble. All Eng- land mburns for the beloved ruler, and from all over the British empire and other countries condolences poured in. Edward is succeeded by his second oldest son, the Prince of Wales. The French minister of marines has ordered that all ships of the French navy carry their flags at half mast until after the funeral of King Edward. The department of justice at Wash- lugton has begun its crusade against the bucketshope of the country. It would be criminal to sacrifice the Indiviluality of the independent party with a close allian4e with either - democrats or republicans, in the opinion of W. R. Hearst. Max Berbohm, the writer and critic, and Miss Florence Kahn, an Ameri- can actress, whose home` - is in Mem- phis, Tenn., were married in London. 1 .3he sundry civil appropriation bill ao.itain of $50,000 to en- able eke stepaytment-ef **settee to con- tinue the investigation and prosecu• tion of sugar customs frauds. The king's beach in London con firmed the lever court's order for ex- tradition of Frank Waugh), wanted for alleged forgery in St Louis. Approximately 6,000 trainmen and Conductors employed on the lines of the New York Central east of, Boston will receive wage increases averaging 10 per cent. The demand of the administration for two new battleships will be grant- ed, ;the senate committee on naval affairs having pracUcally decided to accept the provision of the house bill on this subject. The federal government will con- struct a wireless station at Omaha. The house passed a bill providing that Indian lands near Falls City in Richardson county; Neb.. be included in 'the Nemaha river drainage provement now being made.' After twelve years the RI -fated bat- tleship Maine is to be removed from Havana harbor and the bodies which went down with the vessel and &UV be interred in the national cemetery at Arlington. The Minnesota democratic state convention will be held in Minne- apolis July 23. The National Conservation congress will not be held- in St. louts in. August. J. B. White, chairman of the executive committee of the congress. has announced that Theodore Roose- velt will. address the congress. A Nicaraugua citizen hay written the American consul that cruelties are being practiced in Nlearitgua. Mayor McCarthy Is trying to shoe that San Francisco Is the proper place for a Panama exposition. There is a disposition of the house sommittee to hold back the postal sav- ings bank bill. The tomb of Edward VII will be be- neath the memorial chapel at Wind- sor. Nearly • thousand bodies have been taken from the earthquake ruins at Cartago, Costa Rica. Fifteen people were killed and fifty inifired by an explosion near the town of Hull, Quebec. The senate judiciary committee has reported favorably a bill to aid the states bordering on Lake Michigan to break up gambling on specially chart ered boats along the coasL Personal. George V was publicly proclaim King of Great Britain. Former State Printer Mark Slater was sentenced to four years in the, Ohio penitentiary. Mr. Roosevelt may be designated a special ambassador to attend the fu- neral of King Edward. A wa,rrant was Issued for the ar- rest of Joseph G. Armstrong, director of the department of public works in the city of Pittsburg, charging him with forgery, perjury and false pre- tenses. Signor Marconi has completed the reconstruction of the wireless _station at Glace bay and is now enroute to Montreal. Orville Wright has denied that he or his brother will attempt an aero- plane flight from Dayton to Chicago. Governor James 0. Davidson of Wisconsin, it is authoritatively an- nounced, will not be a candidate for renomination as governor or for any other office. President Taft has sent to the sen- ate the nomination of William H. Davis to be postmaster at Pittsburg. Pa. Gompers says he is not, trying te form a new party, but wants farmers to be non-partisan. Turning Hawk, an Omaha Indian, saw the comet seventy-five years ago when he was a young man. Thirty-two awards of medals for acts of heroism• were made by then Carnegie hero fund commission at its spring meeting. Secretary Wilson promise ti Senator Burkett he would loo kinto the hog t eholera situation in Nebraska. ? Senators Cummins and Dollivet were in Iowa to open the campaign -of progressive republicans. ' It is not likely that congress will tdjourn before July. 'The late ling of England was me of the best beloved monarchs of Europe. Right Rev. John II- MacGinley ot Philadelphia was consecrated bishop of Nueva Caceres, Philippine Islands, Dr. B. C. Hyde and his wife were star witnesses for the defense in the Kansas City murder trial. President Taft conferred with sen- ate leaders on the status of the ad- ministration railroad bill Roosevelt was weletionisl by the king and queen upon his arrlial Ilk Christiania. NEW fiti)(14N INDIANS WITH GRIEVANCES START OUT ON EXPEDITION. CENSUS STARTS TROUBLI One Ranch Raided, Buildings Burn- ed, Fences Destroyed and Women Attaoked--Settlera Arm for - Defence. Taos. N. W, May 14.—rtanchmen throughout thle section spent a sleep- less night keeping vigil against a pos- sible organized raid bv Pueblo Indians from the reservation north of here, but at daylight no word of any furth- er movement on the part of the braves had reached this town. Following raids of yesterday and the day before in which the ranch of I. S. Meyers was attacked, the build- ings burned and the fences destrOyed and, it is reported, the female members of the family attacked , everybodY• urmed themselves and gathered In groups for better protection. Troop@ from Banta Fe and °the% points ordered yesterday were due to arrive this meriting but in the mean- time A general massacre was feared as authentic news came that fifty or more of the warriors of San Juan and other tribes were waltilig for paint and en- gaged In war dances. • -None of iffilleellesv:te:Abw• the war ,bonnets, but matty of the young men were reported as haying joined the uprising. Several causes are given as a pos- sible reason for the outbreak. Op- position to the census taking and a general dissatisfaction with the whites because of what the Indiana believe to be encroachments on their rights generally accepted as the cause of •rouble. • The attack on Meyers ranch is ex plained by the fact that.. Meyer's had fenced in -a. section of land over which the Indians had enjoyed undisputed -elan for many years. Santa Fe, N. M.. May 14.—Sixty met of the First regiment of infantry, Na- tional guard accoMpanied by Adjt. Gen. A. S. Brocket, left here early to- day for Taos, where the Pueblo Indians have been threatening trouble. Kaiser Gives Gift to Roosevelt. Berlin, May 14.—Amid the quiet surroundings of the Roosevelt library at the University of Berlin, Roosevelt this morning again tackled the cor- respondence which has outrun him from the moment that he emerged from tits listritem Jennies. lis• -tinned -Se- latch up, but made great progress. Laterthe former president received and had a chat with Prof. C. G. Schil- ling and Paul Niedieck, two of Ger- many's well known bunters of Afri- can big game. Roosevelt had lunch as the guest of Joe. C. Grew, the sec- ond secreary of the Allitielcan em- bassy. Roosevelt concluded the after - neon with a visit to the zoological - farthing Today Emperor William sent to Roosevelt a vase from. the Royal por- celain works. The vase is three feet in height and bears upon one side the likeness of his majesty. On the opposite side are two views of the im- perial palace in Berlin, one from the Bridge of Elector showing the eques- trian statue of the Great Elects., and the other the palace terrace with a statue of William of Orange. One of the newspapers suggests that a medal should be struck commemor. atilt( Roosevelt's visit to Berlin. Hyde Jury Undecided. Kansas City, may 11.—Having failed to reach • verdict at 11:11 o'clock to- night, the Hyde murder jury was sent to it. hotel by Judge Ralph S. tat - thaw. - The jury will be returned to its room fn the Criminal Court build- ing tomorrow morning at II o'clock. If. however, the jurymen can arrive nt a verdict at the hotel, they have the court's permission to do so. By law, a verdict may be rendered on Sunday. Judge Latshaw said to- night that In case of an -agreement be. Mg reached tomorrow he would imme- diately read the verdict % open court Pittsburg Grafters Sentenced, Pittsburg, Pa,. May 14—Ten prom-. Inent men of affairs of Pittiattnif, in- cluding bankers, physicians and for- mer prominent politicians, faced Judge Robert S. Frazer in criminal court to- day to receive their sentences on va- rious charges of bribery and conspir- acy in connection with the council- manic corruption recently exposed. Of the ten men appearing in court today, all expect one have already pleaded no defense to the indictments alleging giving and receiving of_bribe money. Special Tern, Supreme Court. Fargo, May 14.—It has been an , nountied by the supreme coltrt that a specrial term of that body will be held at Grand Porks, June 11. This will be solely for the purpose of admitting new attorneys to practice in North Dakota, Seventeen Horses Burned, Aberdeen, B. D., May 14—A large barn owned by A. D. ROAM. on his farm near Warner. 8. D., was de- stroyed by fire, with 17 horses and a quantity of grain. Japan to Annex Cores. Victoria, B., C., May 14.—George M ficidmore 'of Wisconsin, consul general at Seoul Korea, arrived yesterday on the Kimura Mans from Tokahema. He says the reports of the annesatien of Korea by Japan were premature, al- though events certainly tend lb that direction. The insurrection Is not se- rious, being nothing more than scat- tered brigandage. Viscount Scone, the resident general. Is expected to resign, owing to 111 health, and Japanese newsetteere state the choice of his successor will ilk fall between Gen. Viscount Terauchl sad Admiral Count Yamamoto Earthquake is Retarded. Washington, May 13.—An earthquake was recorded early today by the seis- mograph of Georgetown unlvetsity. The movement began at 3:26 and lasted for 48 minutes. The interruption was only moderate, the maximum movement be- ginning at 3:38 and lasting for five minutes. The motion of the instrument was from east to west, indicating that the quake was west of Washington. Cleveland, 0., May I3.—The seismo- graph at St. Ignatius college today shows • record of a heavy earthquake shock shortly after 2 this morning. The trews\ s lasted 1 hour and 1,7 minutes. • •0 • II AM. Cyrus—Say, Mandy, 'Drank tells me them New Yorkers hez dinner at six o'clock. I reckon ac, ordin' ter thet they must hey supper when th cock crows. BABY WASTED TO SKEI1TON \My little son, when about a year and a half old, began to have sores come out on his face. I had a physi- cian treat him, but the sores grew worse. Then they began to come out on his arms, then on ether parts of his body, and then one came on his chest, worse than the others. Then I called another physician. Still be grew worse. At the end of about a year and a half of suffering be grew so bad that I had to tie his hande In cloths at night to keep him from scratching the sores and tearing the flesh. Ile got to be a mere skeleton, and was hardly able to walk. \My aunt advised me to try Cuti- cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment. I Sent to a drug store and got a cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of -the Oint- ment and followed directions. At the &Belot irro•snaattts the sonte.trete - aft. well. He has never had any sores' of any kind since. I can sincerely say that only for Cuticura my child would have died. I used only one cake of Cuticura Soap and about three boxes of Ointment. \I am a nurse and my profession brings me into many different fam- ilies and it is always a pleasure for me to tell my story and recommend Cuticura Remedies Mrs. Egbert Shot. don, Litchfield, Conn., Oct. 23, 1909.\ A Divided The bright ex -year -old daughter of a physician happened into his recep- tion room the other day and a wal ing woman patient engaged her 11 versation. \I suppose you go to church and Sunday school?\ she asked. \Oh yes, ma'am,\ she replied. \And what denomination - do Tour parents belong - to?\ I \Why said the little one. \mam- ma's a Presbyterian and papa's a stomach specialist.\ J. O.. RUMMALIIIPTitenetingthTf, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. Oft bath even a whole city reaped the evil fruit of a bad man.—Hesiod. PERRY DAVIS' PAINKILLER draw. the pale and Inganuartion Imes two-etheig and insect bites. Soothes sad allay. tlee awlIal ltehleg of tounIn110 bite& us, So and 00e WOK elf -love is the only kind that puts a man in the undertaker's hands. It WOMAN By Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Black Duck. Minn.—\About a year ago I wrote you that I was sick and could not do any of my housework. My sickness was called Retroflexion. When I would sit down I felt as if I could not get up. I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound and did just as you told me and now I am perfectly cured, and have a big baby boy.\ — AN - NA ANDERSON, Box 19, Black Duck, Minn. Consider. This Advice. No woman should submit to a surgi- cal operation, which may mean death, until she has given Lydia E. Pinkhatn's Vegetable Compound, made exclusive- ly from roots and herbs, a fair trial. This famous medicine for women has for thirty years proved to be the most valuable tonic and invigorator of the female organism. Women resid- ing in almost every city and town in the United States bear willing testi- mony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia Pinkham's VegetableNesompound. It cures female ills, and creates radi- ant, buoyant female health. If you are ill, for your own sake as well as those you love, give it a trial. Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn. Mass., Invitee all sick women to write her for advice. Her advice Is free, and always helpful. A $ Dak- for a Dime Wily spend a dollar when 10c buys a box of CASCARRTS at any drug store? Use as directed—get the natural, easy result. Saves many dollars wowed on medicines that do not cure. Millions regularly use CASCARETS. Buy • box now -10o week's treatment—proof in the morn- ktg. 94 CASCARWre • Dos for s week's treatment, •Il druggists. Biggest metier In the world. Minton boxes a mouth. 'HOMES IN SUNNY SAN JOAQUIN Send for aeseripuve matter of lands for homeneek. Cr. now being plaeed upon the market by the °Ideal established real estatellrm in Ban Josetila Cona 1 7. Oalifornia. Nifty year• experience In the Moslem In this city and county. Personal attention given to every Inquiry. Lruers promptly ammonia. TraeteSrom at., sat aere. These lands have never had an, boom advertin ng and at the present time 2:er be bought at very low prices as compangd to portions of the Mete for land of the name Obeeheter. L Cailiee e. I II IL neater 111.,11teelitea. re& Move. e-st7 frron ,1a. Send e ., eeee I.Z Wry elte senNout 00., Nene* SABATH PROVISION OUT ..•lb•••=1.1••••••••• SENATE CONSIDERS OPENING OP FT. BERTHOLD RESERVATION, Old L•w Regarding Registration Is Favored—Indian• to Get $2.50 an Acre for School Section• Washington, May 13.—Senator Pur- cell today secured a favorable report from the senate committee on Indian affairs on the bill providing for the opening of 400.000 acres in the Fort Berthold Indian reservation in North Dakota. , The Sabath prevision enabling pros- pective settlers to register anywhere in the cuantry wan eliminated from the bill and the old law substituted. The prohibition clause was retained, also the feature providing for the payment of 82.50 per acre to Indians for school sections 16 and 36. Senator Purcell today offered a so- lution of the long and short haul con- troversy In the senate by forcing the raletoads to charge 25 per cent less at terminal points along the line. An amendment embracing this ides will be offered by the North Dekoia, in the senate late this afternoon. This provision probably will command COU. sideruble strength, OPPOSE OLEO BILL. N. D. State Dairy Commissioner Pro- tests Against its Passage. Washington, D. C., May 13.—R. Flint, state dairy commissioner of North Dakota, is in Washington op- -pasiast.tht Fareamps...JoesuaiwarNsa JAL 'ffiver-eneasure' is regarded as a bloc.: againet the legitimate dairy interests of the state. The dairymen of the country are daily being given hearings Defers the house committee on agriculture in 00 - position to the oleomargarine bill. Today representative of Minnesota dairy interests appeared, the follow- ing being present: J. R. Morley, of the Minnesota Dairy association and Mr. French, Minnesota State Dairy and Food commissioner; E. K. Slater, secretary of.the National Dairy union, and J. J. Farrell, president 4:1 the Na- 'ioas.l Buttermakers association, jllre Minnesota dairymen announce at they will insist on the 10 cent tax on oleomargarine and the strengthen- ing of the existing law by classifica- tion as colored oleomargarine, all oleo treated with palm oil. Had Narrow Escape. Logansport, Ind., May 13.—A count today of the laborers employed by the Caeparis Stone Co.. at the quarry col- ony called Trimmer, which was torn the explosion of 300 pounds of dy- last night, revealed the fact . mowed and eight others painfully cut by flying glass. Most of the houses were shuttered by the blast and had it not been for one heavy building, which acted as a buffer between the thawing house, where the dynamite that exploded was kept, and the main magazine, where five- tons of -- explosives — were stored, an of the several hundred men asleep in the community would have been biedib to bits. . The cause of the explosion has not been discovered. Studies Charity Work. Merlin, May 13.—Roosevelt, in com- pany with Burgomaster Kirshner mo- tored this morning to Bech, a suburb, where a colony of 1,500 ben and women who are out of work, are maintained in relative comfort at the expense of lie city oeBerlin, The subject of public dependents is being pursued by the former president, who, while in Denmark, lavestagated a similar institution. The public charges at Bech are mad, e up of aged. Infirm and those temporarily incapa- ble of working They are not only sup- ported reasonably, but in cases of sick- ness received thorough medical treat. nent. Returning to this city Roosevelt was the guest at luncheon of Ambassador Hill at the American embassy. The luncheon party was a large one. One Million immigrants. Washington, May 13—That the Unit- ed States will receive 100,000 immi- grants clueing the fiscal year ending June 30 is the prediction Of the offi- cials here, During April, 133,276 ar- rived, making a total of 801,225 thus far this year. The last million immi- grant year was in 1907. Figures received at the immigration bureau show that 4.246 Chinese en- tered Canada from July 1, 1906 to Dec. 31, 1909, the revenue from which on account of the head tax was 22,123,- 000. To Probe Disaster: St. Louis, May 13.—Orders for feder- al investigation of the sinking of the river packet City of Saltine in which twelve lives were lost Wednesday night were Issued today. The crtw of the wrecked steamer wit be brought here from Glen Park for investigation as soon as they can be spared from the boat. Ten of the bodies are still in the water. Nets have been placed around the half oubmerged boat to pre- vent the bodies from being carried ioen the river. Bandits Wreak PeetefRes, Scottsburg, Ind., May 14.—A gang of robbers in endeavoring to rob the postoffice here early today practically wrecked the building, fired at citizens who had been aroused by the explosion and escaped vrithout, it is believed, securing any ntoney. Dutch Princess Well Amsterdam, May 13.—Princess Juli- ana Is perfectly well. The reports pub- lished in Paris and eleswhere yester- day that the little princess was seri• ously Ill are without foundation in fact. It will be recalled that when Mr Roosevelt visited Holland he was not able to see Juliana for the reason that she had been vaccinated recently and had not fully recovered from the ef- fects. Since then she has been re- stored to her normal health. On Tuesday Queen Wilhelmina took the princess for a long drive in an open cagriage. Hyde Expeois Acquitter. Kansas City, Mo., May. 13.—By to- night the jury which is to decide the fate of Dr. B. C. Hyde accused of the murder and poIsoning in connection with the monumental Swope mystery, will have retired to consider its ver- dict. The attorneys believe that the final four pleas, two for the state and two for the defense, will be finished today. If this is not accomedished a night session will be held. When some ode suggeoted to the ac- cused physician this morning that to- day was Friday the 13th. he said he was not in the least stspertitious. Shows Value of Steel Car. That the steel car le oi great value as a protection to passengers In the event of collision was demonstrated in a recent clash of two trains in the Hudson tunnel, New York city. There was _w such telescoping as would probably have Occurred with wooden cars, and the injuries were merely such as resulted from the pas- sengers' being thrown down by the shock of the collision. Cause of the Rush. \Sad sad, to see humanity ever en- gaged In a mad rush for wealth.\ \Ferget it. Them fellers is on their way to the ball park.\ ood's Sarsaparilla Cures all blood humors, all eruptions, clears the complex- ion,' creates an appetite, aids digestion, relieves that tired feeling, gives vigor and vim. Get it today. In usual liquid form et tablets called Barsataba. 100 Dose. St Fargo Directory SPORTING GOODS Bicycle*. Kodake. Baseball and Tennis GoeAk rag •ruts, Tents, Rotor Cyglea lediamPlantogrophaaaa J. E. JOHNSON CY ' ZT. I A . SUPPLY HMSO 216 lirondway, Fargo, N. D. PoiirHides,WooliPelts Ti BOLLES & ROGERS FARGO, N. D. PARALYSIS taenenosor /OM Conqueredat Lad Chains Blood • fra i Ttre si kera th wrziok . nrro i l im =nrg PATENTS 1.1.•=71 7 „=\aer... ! = Mealarles, int womb I•••• as ••;••• angle:rag& DEFIANCE STAIN. ma.= , • • The Overland 7 --- \ — vrhe Simplest Cai.\' .\.\\\° r 4 TIM wonderful sale of the Overland— greater than any other car ever known— is largely due to simplicity. The man who runs his own car wants a trouble -proof car. We are turning out 140 such cars every day, but we never yet have been able to make as many as people wanted. FEZIl to Operate The Overland, operate by pedal control. One goes backward or forward, fast or slow, by simply pushing pedals. It is as simple as walking, and the hands are left free to steer. The Overland has fewer parts than any other automobile. One part is made to take the place of ninny. It is free from complexities. The operations are all au- tomatic. A novice could run an Overland from coast to coast the first time he tried. One of these cars has run 7,000 miles without stopping the engine. C05 Y!z Low Prices The Overlands are made—as watches are made—by modern automatic machinery. And we devote • whole factory to one model alone. Because of these Acts, and our enormous neatest: we glee wasewieritlfweirewees tima' anyone else. We have cm the cost 20 per cent in the past year alone. We now sell a 25 -horsepower Overland for $1,000 in roadster style, or for $1,100 with tonneau. - -The car has a 102 -inch wham base, and is easily capable of 50 miles an hour. We sell a 40 -horsepower Overland — fa. $1,250. Other Overland models coat $1,300, $1,400 and $1,500. All prices include gas lamps and magneto. You will find no car that compares with an Overland at anywhere near its price. The Car You'll Want You will see why the Overland, outsell all other cars when you make your com- parisons. Wherever you are you can do this, for there are Overland dealer, everywhere. But the first step is to send for our catalog—to see all the styles and know all the facts. When we send it we will tall you our nearest dealer. Please send Os this coupon now. The Willy• -Overland Co. F47 Toledo, Ohm Licasssd Usdcc Sad'. Palest Please mond me th• catolog free. Laanget (7 1 3) Tb.15-ho '\ P \ , rb e e r == l o s .,7.14TLZUJI;°, 1 :1 1 r. n .\— • :111'6171I1,3S to \'\'''' Really a Serious Dilemma. \The chap who works on one side of me,\ said an office man, \has been mar- ried six weeks and he sneaks to the telephone about four times a day and calls up his wife, and then I hear him saying: 'Dear, how le your headache now? I hope you are feeling better.' Then pretty soon he comes back to his desk and goes to work again all smi- ling. \The man who works on the other side of me has been married six years and he goes to the telephone only when he's called apd then I hear him saying: 'Why, I can't possibly do that, I can't spare the money;' and then he comes back to his desk all scowling. \And really, when I hear the way these two men go on I don't know what to do. I don't know whether to get married or to stay a bachelor.\ Too Lavish. Mrs. Dobbs was trying to find out the likes and dislikes of her new board- er, and all she learned increased her satisfaction. \Do you want pie for breakfast?\ she asked. \No I thank you,\ said the new boarder, with a smile. \Pie for break - feat seems a little too much.\ \That's just the way I look at it,\ said Mrs.. Dobbs, heartily. \I say Die for dinner is a necessity, and pie for supper gives a kind ‘o' finishing touch to the day; but pie for breakfast is whet I call putting on airs.\—Youth's Companion FITTED TO BE STARS. Wiggins—Say, Reny, it's a wonder dey hasn't started up de baseball game in Russia long ago. Ragsy—What put dat in yer head? Wiggins—'Cause dey are such good runners. Mr. Ades In Europa Second Assistant Secretary Adee of the state department is on his annual vacation in Europe. In company with Mr. Thackera, United States consul general at Berlin, and Mrs. Thackera, he will devote about six weeks to a bicycle tour of southern France. He expects to return to Washington about the middle of June. New Fly Trap, A Californian has taken advantage of the fact that files always walk up a window by inventing a trap to be fastened to a pane In such a manner that a fly will enter it without being • aware that It has left the surface of the glass. Some Sweet Day You may be served • Postum cot:ea-Ito Limited 11.7 Popular pkg. 10c Family size 15c. Sold by Grocers. Post Toasties and Cream Then you will know what a dainty, tempt- ing food you have been missing. Every serving wins • a friend— \The Memory Lingers\ Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mir - h. 50 a • :c it a

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 20 May 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.