Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, August 26, 1910, Image 3

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'F'7 777 ' I . 4 •tt t,44 • -r Your Liver - is Clogged - up nat's Why You're 1imd--0111 alt tlissts-4ieve No Yoke. M I S • yes yes risk 'a isw days. Tiwy de link day. cuss trt iniewses, holigestiek a. Sick Beedadis. U.L.SMALLr BULL BOIL. Dietel. mai Genuine saustbec Signature On borne Ministers. The worst o' these here shepherds a, my boy, that they reg'iarly turns he heads of all the young ladies tbout here. Lord bless their little learte, they think it's all right, and loot know no better; but they're the victims o' gammon, Samivel, they're he wictime o' gammon. Nothin' else. tnd wot aggregates me, Samivel, is '.0 see 'em awaatin' all their time and kbor in making r 'other for copper-col- Ired people as ddn't want 'em and tak- ing no notice of flesh -colored Chris - flans as do. If I'd my way, Samivel, rd just stick some o' these here lazy shepherds behind a heavy wheel -bar- row, and run 'em up and down a 14 -inch plank all day. That 'ud shake the nonsense out of 'em, if anythin' ule.-MreMPI11111.:.1 1,7 Dickens. KEEP BABY'S SKIN CLEAR Few parents realize how many es. lineable lives have been embittered d social and business success pre- ented by serious skin affections Web so often result from the neglect I minor eruptions in infancy and ildhood. With but a little care and e use of the proper emollients, babes kin and hair may be preserved, purl , ed and beautified, minor eruptions evented from becoming chronic and orturIng, disfiguring rashes, itching's, rrttations and chafing, dispelled. To this end, nothing is so pure, so weet, so speedily effective as the con- tent use of Cuticura Soap, assisted, ben necessary, -by Cuticura Ointment. nd to Potter Drug & Chem. Corp-, e proprietors, Boston, for their free page Cuticura Book, telling all about e care and treatment of the skin. Sign of. Recovery. \If when the devil te sick a monk DAL De s :',. Amid -Jhsr-e COW sagely, then the devil gets well in double uick time. WItnets that young %Bell ith the ladies,' my kid cousin. Last inter he Was ill, so ill he didn't have y sense of humor left nor any sense Ither. I was staying at the same ho - el, and when I went in to look after irn he virtuously remarked that his oom was no place for a 'Chorus Lady' nd promptly shooed me out. (A few ears ago I spanked that kid.) Then e got scared and sent for a doctor nd the doctor sent for a trained uric. For several days I got bulls. ins of his progress from the cham- rmaid. The fourth morning she set y mind completely at rest. - Sure, ma'am,' said Maggie, 'an' I ink he do be gettin' along very well. he nurse was sluice on his lap this ornin'!' \ Mrs. Wiggins idea of London. During the recent visit of Mrs. Mg - n, the Amerloan author, in London, n interviewer called on her. With end' poised, the interviewer asked: \„And what do you think of London, rs Wiggin?\ \You remind me,\ answered the au - or cheerfully, \of the young lady ho sat beside Dr. Gibbon at dinner. he turned to him after the soup. \ 'Do, dear Dr. Gibbon,' she said, 'tell e about the decline and fall of the moan empire'\ Real Modesty. \An actor should be modest, and oat actors are,\ said James K. Hack. it at a luncheon in Pittsburg. \But know a young actor who, at the ba- nning of his career, carried modesty lmost too far. \This young man inserted in all the ramatic papers • want advertise. ent that said: \'Engagement wanted -small part, eh as dead body or outside shouts referred.'\ A Specialist. n don't see you on the messenger rce any more, Jimmy,\ said the lad ith the envelope in his hand. \No; I've got a good lob with a dog Deter,\ replied Jimmy, as he puffed cigarette. \WM a dog -fancier? What do you- , 0 -feed the dogs?\ \Naw! When a lady comes lp and uye a pet dog I teach 'er - Ovr to It I stle \ ight food is a basis or right living. There ' s only one disease, \ ys an eminent writer — / Wrong living And but one cure — Right living. \ ight food is supplied by rape=Nuts t contains the vital and brain -building ments of wheat and barley - oat important of which is e Potassiunl Phdsphate, town in the grain or rebuilding tissues oken down by daily use. olks who use Grape -Nuts ow this — they feel it. There ' s a Reason \ d \ The Road to Wellville, \ ound in packages. 0 Lie. \wee ktio:, icsr ',tee ' , Nese 'afir , ,tio , El Odd News From Big Cities 4404eme=... wawa Stories of Strange Happenings in the Metropolitan Towns , Sell Eggs by the Pound in New York Pre ALL RICHT i've HOT BEEN RI DRAGE war( ow MEW YORK.- Produce dealers 11 throughout the country are watch- ing with interest the enforcement of the ordinance recently passed in New York requiring dealers to sell eggs by the pound. When eggs are sold by the pound the buyer is more likely to get all that is coming to him. It is con- ceded that a fresh egg of average size weighs more than one that is stale, there being always more or less evapo- ration when an egg comes out of stor- age. The difference is abottt an egg to the pound, eight fresh eggs being equal to nine out of storage It is only the idealist or the optimist '' , 0 0 110 1 0 1 1 19 Wthiat eggs are either good oc bed, with eto half way about the matter. Really this is a fond delusion. There are as many grades of eggs as there are ways of making an omelet. The range is all the way from that rare article, the honestly labeled \strictly fresh\ egg down to the \cull.\ The cull is a doubtful egg from the start, but sometimes deposits, and emerges months later. Even then it is not as low as an egg can sink, for there is the desiccated egg, which was laid in China, and has ben a world traveler before getting to the ultimate consumer here. These desiccated eggs are removed from their shells in China, put into cans with preservatives, and then shipped across the Pacific and the con- tinent to this city, where they are sold in bulk for use In bread and pastry making in the cheaper bakeries. ; Some doubt has been raised as to the nutri- tive value and legality of those fresh China eggs as a food product. But they have one great advantage, from the consumer's point of view -no way has been discovered yet of putting theahii., am esuag. alum- ea cree i t i f*egg's from a Long Island farm. New Yorkers are not apt to get any- thing more foreign in the way of eggs in their shells than the product of the henneries of Germaky and Austria. Within a week, 80.000 dozen of eggs from those countries have been receiv- ed in New York City by way of Hull. England, and are now in the local mar - wet. As many more are on the way, and they sell for a few cents less than the American egg. Covered with a paraffin preparation which excludes the air, they remain in the \fresh\ class for a long time. Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, the vgoern. ment food expert, told congress, through a committee, that there is on- ly one sure way to get a fresh egg - that is to watch the hen, seize her egg the instant she lays it, boil it or fry it on the spot and eat immediately be- fore a commission merchant or a cold. storage man sees you. That is not always practicable. Another test is to drop the egg in a bowl of water con- taining a 10 per cent solution of corn. mon salt. If the egg sinks it is fresh; if it floats it is only fresh in a trade sense, which is an entirely different i;leasts,g the eggs consumed in this city every day would make under such a teat is shown by a simple sum in arithmetic Assuming that the population of New York City is 4,000,000, there are enough eggs sold for every man, wo- man and child in the town to have one a day. Putting it in the figures ref the trade, there are 72.000 cases of eggs used by the New York people every week. Each case contains thirty dozen, so the total for every seven-day period is 2,160,000 dozen, or approxi- mately 28,000,000 eggs. That is what the town eats. But the receipts of the genuine fresh eggs sold there with- in a week aftentibeir production on near -by farms do liot exceed 5,400,000 eggs, as against that total of 28,000; 000. So the 22,000,000 and odd eggs must come out of the cold storage and from the foreign supply and the ship- ments from remote sections of this country. It is possible that if the New York idea of selling eggs by the pound proves practical and satisfactory other 'RAP ResTeRialsr selt t do wholesaler declares the retailer must rearrange his prices to suit. So far as the former is concerned the rates are not affected. The average weight of a case of eggs is from 45 to 63 pound% dependable upon freshnees and size. This Woman a Modern Grace Darling krel C LEVELAND. -White as • sheet and shaking like a leaf, Mrs. H. 0. Blandford, Shady Cove, Lakewood, stood for three hours In great anxiety on the lake front in the rear of her home the other morning watching sig- nals of distress from six men in a swamped power boat three miles from shore in a choppy sea. Thiswas after she had done every- thing in her power to save the im- periled men. Mrs. Blandford was looking out on the lake when her at- tention was attracted by something white waving off shore. ,Immediately a thought struck her It was a danger signal. She rushed into the house for her field glasses, and through them could plainly distinguish six men in a launch balling water with all their might. One of the men was frantical- ly waving a white cloth fastened to a cane. She hurried to the telephone In her home and called up the life-saving crew. Then, you should have seen that woman, standing full of anguish and anxiety watching the men in dis- tress. She waved her handkerchief and screamed frantically to them Finally, she ran into the house, un- fastened the horn from the -piton°. graph and used it as a megaphone. The wind was so strong, however, that her voice failed to reach the men. It was sometime before the life saving boat hove into sight. When tint crew did come, they could not make directly for the distressed boat, but were forced to describe a circulat path of several miles before they could reach them. The six men aboard the launcb were members of a vacation party. They 'left early in the morning in a rough sea, and when about three miles off Highland avenue the waves became so high as to reach over intc the boat. The water crippled the en- gine, and the men were at the mercy of the sea. About all they could dc was to cast anchor and ball the water out as It was rushing in, and try tc signal some one on shore. Captain Hansen and his crew ol life-savers finally reached the boat and rescued the imperilled men. Or dinartly the life-saving crew is first to espy any boating accident, but OE this particular occasion the crew was out on another call and had it not been for the efforts of Mrs. Blandford before the attention of the crew the men would likely have perished could have been attracted. Waging War on the Worthless Curs HOLY MOO i tc.3 TN! 13.PC sawaguilim B ALTIMORE. -The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals is waging a war of extermination on worthless and ownerlese curs. In one day 109 such dogs inhaled carbonic acid gas, administered by the agents of the society, and out went their lives. Their bark ceased forever and their bite is a danger of the past. Hundreds of dogs have been caught by the society's agents during the summer months and 'destroyed. \Where do all these worthless dogs come from?\ This question was asked George M. Diedeman, secretary to the Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals- \The city has its (Am sup- ply,\ said Mr. Diedemen. \This supply is largely augmented by daily arrivals from the country round about. They wander into the city from the sub urbs, lose their way and become ma rauders until they fall into the hands of our agents. That is the last heard of them.\ \How about the supply of worthless meowing cats that live in garbage boxes and make sleep impossible al night?\ \There is no diminutlert theft supply. The cats, like the dm, ars ever with us. The cat Is a more else sire animal than the dog. It can skill over the backyard fences and bide le inaccessible places. The dog can't climb. The cat is harder, therefore to captere. We hesitate to deal with cats in many cases because warring neighbors often grab each other's pet cats and send them to us for tine; trefitment. We are thus made Moo cent parties to family quarrels. WI are doing all we can, however, to en terminate cats.\ Nerve -Racking Noises of the City S T. LOUIS. -That the majority of people would live to be more than a hundred years old in these days of scientific comforts if nerve-racking and unnecessary noises were elimi- nated is the belief of,Dr. Charles H. Hughes, one of the city's nationally known neurologists. The noises of civilization are more than a nuisance, says the doctor. They are a peril to the public health, be- elines) they rob people of restful sleep. No one in the crowded section of cities, these days. gets as much sleep as he ought to have. The people wilt are renovating the slums, seeking IC give the residents of tenement di* tricts fresh and pure air, are doing good work, but they would do a great er work if they would give the peopiii more rest. Restful sleep is quite as essential as good food. Every adult should have at least seven or eight hours of perfect, dreamless, rebuild lug sleep; but with all the noises 01 the city this seems almost impossible To rob a person of sleep Is as much thievery as to put your hand into his pocket and take his money, for ado quate sleep means money, health and life to the man who must labor In or der to live. The coming generation. will pay as much attention to promot Mg rest to the citizens of the corn monwealth as to guarding then against poisonous microbic influsucear Ostrich Feathers There seems to be something irre- sistibly attractive to women in the fluffy, nodding plumes of the ostrich, and if this great bird could not be bred on ostrich farms his race would become extinct. Like many another wearer of fine plumage, the goddess of fashion would pursue him to the death. Although go9,1 ostrich plumes are as costly as ever, they are in wider demand than in all the history of mil- linery. Everyone wants plumes, and other ostrich leathers. in all the va- ried beautiful mountings e !itch the artists make them up. •--Tnese is a wonderful variety to choose from. The introduction or \willow\ plumes, that is those hav- ing the flues lengthened by tying on extra pieces, has brought out all sorts of color combinations and plumes of long sweeping fibere. They are very beautiful but not as practical as the unpieced plumes. In buying high priced ostrich feathers the French plumes with king, slightly en -led flues are by far the best investrmnt. They can be cleaned and recuried at a core iteratively ^ smail outlay and may bought on a guarantee from the dealer that they will stand wear. Moisture doesn't do them any permanent harm. On the other hand the willow plume canuot be guaranteed to wear. Those in black are especially fragile, some- thing in the dye causes them to come untied or to break off when the air is damp. The white and light colors wear better than black. When one does not need to think of economy there are beautiful effects to be wrought out by using plumes with d flues, which are well worth the price. Three fall bats are illustrated here showing the simplicity and richness of ostrich used for trimming. They are mounted in groups of three or more toward the back of the hat as a rule. Nothing else is needed on the shape and the addition of a band and bow about the crown is • matter of choice, for a shape bearing • full tuft of plumes is amply trimmed. JULIA SOTTOMLEY, NEW TOUCH IN JEWELRY Quaint idea That Has Only Recently Wade It. Ap. s ,ejtle, sad Ors Welcomed. Jewelry, at any rate, In our loose acceptance of the term, for no stones art visible in this pretty fancy. I have spoken of the gold lace pins crocheted wit% lace. Now far-seeing manufac- turers have brought out wooden oresments in all manner of sorts and shapee-collar pins, hat pins, belt buck- les, cuff links, slipper buckles - all to be covered with this cro- cheted lace. One may have a whole set of them for an afternoon's work, and they make the daintiest of gifts for brides and \[text Christmasers.\ If crocheting is not in your line, fine lace can be darned around these wood- en fetindations, of dotted or figured net may be used instead. Whatever material is used, they are as quaint and pretty as the lace -covered gold eens, which is saying a great deal. - Exchange. The Tidy Girl. Never puts hi., clothes away uh- brushed Never neglects to put trees into her boots, If she own, them; if, not, she uses tissue paper, stuffed into the toes, as a substitute. Never sits about the house in a walking dress. Never forgets to pull out and straighten gloves when she takes them off. Rolls up her veils leaving them on her hat. Keeps any jewelery she may elect to wear Immaculately clean. Fastens her collar straight in the back instead of having it gaping in sections, or the pins set in at all an- gles to each other. Bracelets Over Gloves. Few women seem to realize that bracelets over gloves are almost or quite as bad as rings over gloves. If one wears a bracelet with long gloves at all, it should be worn under them; but, If possible, it should not be Worn. CHIC TUSSOR FROCK This Illustration shows a simple but good looking frock for a young girl made from Tussock milk and trimmed with spotted satin foulard and Guipure collar. The belt of suede matches the ground of trimming. For Rod Haired Persons. It Is all very well to talk about au- burn, and Miens, but some of is do have carroty red hair and know it In that case, we should avoid the greens and light blues usually recom- mended to us, and dress in black and white, In dark blues, molts greens, in an occasional yellow, and, above all, in brown -brown of every shade and description, morning, afternoon and al- most evening. PRETTY FANCY OF FASHION Jeweled Laces Are Marvelously Beau tiful, Though Only for Those With Long Purses. The very newest thing in jewelry is the reproduction of old and priceless laces in tiny pearls and diamonds' mounted upon gunmetal, platinum or diamond net. The exact pattern of the lace is copied, and the whole is formed into a jabot or a lace fall for the collar. Sometimes there is a bow above, composed of some colored stones -emeralds or amethysts or ru- bies -set in solid. This new and wonderful work has revolutionized the art of the jeweler, since the workmanship has become quite as valuable as the stones them- selves. These laces of jewels are, of course, ruinously expensive, but they are such marvels of beauty that a wo- man might well dispense with all oth- er ornament for the sake of possessing one of them. Low -Cut Neck Edging. A ready-made dress of dark blue lawn seen recently had at the round Dutch neck a tiny piping formed from the edge of a fine hemstitched hand- kerchief. The effect was cool and dainty, \and the handkerchief had paint on it, anyway,\ said the bright originator. The Swan -Like Throat. ThIg is t o be a great season for col- larless frocks. But one pretty neck is often harder to acquire than the dozens of chemise ettes we may have done away with. A good neck depends much upon the general health, but considerable may be done that is of direct benefit. Many an otherwise lovely neck Is ruined by an awkward poise of the head. The best cure for this Is to sit or walk each day with a book on the head. Do not stiffen the muscles to hold this weight Manage It by balancing. Plenty of sleep and an abundance - of milk, with raw eggs beaten up in it should help considerably. TlIe neck should be washej well evert eight with warm water, f mived by $ ;fold sprit> , and massaged atter ward with a cold cream. MATU The first indication of kidney die- irder is often backache. Then comes pain in the hips and 'ides, lameness, soreness and urinary troubles. These are the warnings- miture's signals for help. Doan's Kidney Pills should be used at the first sign. Mrs. W. R. Cody, 403 15th Si., Lewis- ton, Idaho, says: \I bad a bad case of dropsy and bloated 40 lbs. in weight. My ankles swelled and I had to wear ehoes two sizes larger than usual. 1 WAS nerv- tem, restless and much run down. After using Doan's Kidney Pills I came down to natural weight and my kidney, became normal.\ .Remember the name-Boans. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a bee. Foster -Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. iitherculosle in the Prisons. ' 'The fact that 100.000 prisoners are discharged from the jails and prisons of the c4untry annually, and that from 10 to. 1,5 per cent. of them have tuber- eulooli, makes the problem of provid , irig special places for their treatment while they are confiked it serious one. So important is the problem that the Prison ntlanclatiOtt of New York 14 co- operation with the State Charities Aid association, is preparing to inaugurate see -the prevention of tuberculosis in the what institu- tions of the state, and will seek to en- list the co-operation of all prison phys- icians and antituberculosis societies in this work. He Had No Eye for Color. There came to tbe home of a Negro In Tennessee an addition to the fam- ily in the shape of triplets. The proud father hailed the Prat man who came along the road and asked him in to see them The man, who was an Irish- mau, seemed greatly interested In the Infante as he looked them lying In a tow before him \What does yo' think' . asked the parent. Waul\ -pointing to the one in the middle -\I think I'd save that one.\ - Everybody's Magazine. --- DviDOrtent to Metnore Examine carefully every bottle of CASTURIA, a safe and sure remedy for infante and children, and see that it llearethe Signature w In Use For Over MO Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought. Asiegedalsge'• Summer, Solomon \Think of the number of plants I have to remember to eater stills they are all away for the summer,\ he cried. Herewith he doubted his title to wisdom. When Rubbers Become Necessary And your shoes pinch. shake Into your shoes Allen'. Pout -Ham, IN. antiseptic powder for tbp feet. Cures tired, aching feet and taker the sting out of Corns and Bunions. Always use It for Breaking In New shoos and for dancing parties. Bold everywhere 31... Kemple mailed Imes. Address, Allen B. Olmsted, Le Hoy, N. Y. Domestic Amenities. \Hubby. I sere your light Pants a poor tramp.\ \And what am I going to wear summer? Kilter Wm. Winslow.. goatlabag Ityrap. Forehildren teethtne eaten•thestons. reloceele• aalinlaatIon.allar•ualn oreetirled owe:. Mee bullies Isn't is ',hocking when you hear a nice man complain of anything? - - - .‘ 4 Faults In American Character. in an address on botanical educe - lion in America, Prof. W. P. Ganong remarks that \disregard of particulars and a tendency to easy generalities are fundamental faults in American character.\ and he insists upon the necessity of laboratory and experi- mental work in all scientific study. Books \ease the wits.\ but independ- ent observation is the source of sound knowledge in science. And some people never appreciate a rose until they encounter the thorn. it irr k \ 4 11 4 7 11 ;=„ -77 \\ 011V — ie • Hot San— Dusty Roads illy ths time you reach town and licht you'll Do hot and tired and your thrust dry with dud and dist. Mum spa *oda fount•in and treat 'moot, to A Glass or. liotti• of Mt as cooling smiths bottom smsi tents BMW hotme. You'll and it relieve, I. - too, and wash*. away all the thig Mid Mist as nothing else will. It tessehell * ULM • lehashlag • Illoissons 5c Everywhere Our Free Booklet ”The Trutt, About Cutu-Cols' . teils all about Cota-Cols—wItat It Is sad hy It la ot, &llama. wholesome and hearticiaL It ries tundra , * nude y scientists and armies from mats mere. mesh, its *write mai wraelesomenets. Your ease ended - dens oa a postal lutag yes this lammoing bookie. The Cora -Cola Ca.. Atlanta ,Gs. I, School Days Are Near The children must have new *boss, Oet them Pla-Mote Shoes See the ahapo-plenty of Merriam allows Stet to deselop naturally mad so easy. boles are clear oak, genuine Uotni) ear welts, and fell extension keels protecting ninters. Outlast two pates of ordinary ak... Its lobe er tttttt ts, boy ehe•t, oboe* fur children. Oct Plo.-Moiet Meow and your little ones will •Ils Imlay and 114111414 dry feet Mtge. Clots. button and it.... In all let . es -s. It not on sale at your. send lie Isi• name with aim 608 style t.t elloe desired end we to III nee that you ass quickly supplied. WILLIAMS. MOTT Si CO. 1110CIISSTIBIL N. Y. 01.75* $1.00 DYSPEPSIA 'Mining taken pair wonderful Vases feta' for three months and being entirely I think • word of praise is Tai s t Cured of stomach catarrh and dy 'Cucarets' for their wonderful composi. non. I have taken numerous other so- called remedies but without avail, and I Sod that Cascareta relieve more in a day than all the others I have taken woe ki in • year.\ James mcOune, rod Mercer St., jersey City, N. j. Pleasant, Palatable. Pore*, Tame. Qaed. po flood. Hoeg* gicksoMmtkon or Grips. 10c. Mc. 90c Never sold la balk. TN aw alas tablet stomped cc ouarsessed to ewe wpm saw nem Ns Northwestern 40 Instructors to Conservato r., 00 Students sesrecem..kokia tbe, All lierowl,.. ol Moeda Art sad promote. Art I On hoots/iota Band Inanonent• Normal C.ourse in lmubl,, 3aowl Aii. Plane. Mormeal ins. Deallalint 34.0414,4 lees Ilessmats. fatabiLhet 0. A. [VIM. Pres. Alimmeasolio Kim W. N.' u, FARGO, NO. 46-1910. WELCOME WORDS TO WOMEN Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their sex should write to Dr. Pierce sod receive free the advice of • physician of over 40 years' experience -a skilled and successful specialist in the diseases of women. Every letter of this sort hos the most careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly confidential. Many sensitively modest women write fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shriok from telling to their local physician. The local physician Is pretty sure to say that he cannot do anything without \as examination.\ Dr. Pierce hold. that these distasteful examinations ara generally need' leas, and that no woman, except in rare came, should submit to them. Dr. Pierce's treatment will cure you right In the privacy of your own home. His Favorite Prescription\ hes cured hundreds of thousands, some of them the worst of ossu. It is the only medicine of its kind that Is the product of a regularly graduated physician. The only one good enough that its makers dare to print its every Ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy, It will bear examine- tion. No alcohol and no habit-forming drugs are found in It. Some ulous medicine dealers may offer you • substitute. Don't take It. Do ' s:77;1T: with your health. Write to World's Dispensary Medical Associatiou, Dr. R. V. Piero', President, Buffalo, Pl. Y.,-taks the advice received and be well. [STERN CANADA'S 1910 CROPS Wheat Yield in Many Districts Will Be From 25 to 35 Bushels Per Acre Land sales and homestead entries inereasing. No rtersetatiOn in numbers going from United States. Wonderful oppOrtunitiee remain for theme who Intend Making Canada their home. New districts being opened up for settlement. 'Many farmers will net, this year, 110 to FIN per acre from their wheat crop. All the advantage, of old settled/ countries ars there. (toed schnola, churchat, splendid market., exeollent railway facilities. he, the grain exhibit at tha different State and some of the Count/ fair. Letters similar to the following are reoeirel every testifying to saglAlsotory soadltions; other districts are as favorably spoken of TAIT serer FOB TOXIN SON. Maidstone, Nast., Canada. Aug. /eh, 1910. parent. eager here front leder Pt/Is.Iowa, }mortar, age, ant were.,, well pleased with this country they sent to Ooenr d'Alene for toe, I have taken opS homeilleul neer them, .51 .0 per/wolf satisfied to stop Isere.\ Leonard Donal.. WANTS SIFITI.NR14 DAVIS YON Ins smock. Mettler, Alberts, Jot,' Mat, 1910. Well I not up here from lomat City. Iowa lest sp,lsgbn 'o'4 shape wIth the .0,15 and .vnrythlag, •m going hack there now 000n to get them and an other -Sr tip here Ono fall. What I would like ,to k,. , wl,, If there Is any chance to get a cheap rate hack again, and when we return to Canada I will loll at youtonice for our rertificates. - Fours Only, It. A. WIN WILL MANN lila SONS IN CANADA. Brainerd, Minn.. Aug Ie. Itill). ..1 no) going t,, Canada a week from today and Intend to make my home there. My husband luta been here •Ig week. and Is well pleased with the enentry, so ho Want. pia to 0,00 ea 4080 an pos- sible. jle filed trn a Helm near !Anil\ Nast.. and by hie description of It It must toe a pretty place. My mother- In law. Mr. Frank J. limner, live. there and It wit•ehrouge hike that we decided to boatels Canada. ' Yount Mg, We Riche, 110117 TANN!) Illit BROTIIIIIR-IN-LAWSI ROAM TOIRIT. Taylors Falls, Nina., Wag. 7, Wig , h4 shan di ro to tiatarees Una Yell with my settle sad • nd m 'h AL0= 1 1 . 1.-fa i r, t A s itel NOrdst P rtnat her le las this itestro; wants me to come there. Ile formerly lived Is Wilton. North Dakota. I am sole/ to buy or tate homeatstad when I get there, he, fdo not want It ravel two Om. there for I take my brother-I:plate\ word about the country, and want to get your low Toats truly Peter A. Nelson. WANTS Ti) IIMTCRN TO CANADA. Feeta., Minn., July kith, I went to Canada nine year, ago and took spa smarter section of railroad laud and a homestead hut my boys have never taken up any land yet. I 7 LT . had int,. \a account of my topeolensaLltstk„:,,: 1,1 4 . 7 ,.. el !t ime If lea. get the eThea... truly. p ratee P01 , 14 to on. A Otto. Pa.z.kow Stun.1 v Pend for literature and ithit the local Canadian t;neernment Agents for Aseursion Ratea beet districts In which to locate, and when to CHAS. PILLING, Clifford Block, Grand forks, North Dakota AXLE GREASE Keeps the spindle bright and free from grit. Try a boA. Sold by dealers everywhere. Continental 011 Co. !Incorporated) 5.

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 26 Aug. 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.