22-Deaths of W. P. Forbis and Patrick
Burns at Missoula.-Anacbnda takes
the 'second game of football from
Butte.-Crowds 'flock to Butte to
meet the soldiers.-Reception com
mittees are at Dillon.
23-The soldiers come home.-Death of
O. E. Morse at Dillon.-Killing of
Gus Peters by James C. Thompson
on Miner creek.-Jerry Foley killed
at Butte while attempting to board
a train.-Patal shooting scrape at
24--Various Montana cities welcome
their companies.-William R. Cald
well commits suicide at Butte.
Proposition for a new city hall at
Walkerville.-Walter F. Middleton
murdered at Thompson.
25--Spree ends in murder near Concord.
-Anaconda Copper Mining com
pany granted a franchise for an
electric plant at Butte.-General
Miles visits Montana.-"Chicago
Joe" dies at Helena.
26-At Butte Jack Iafontise defeats
Ike Hayes.-Sudden death of John
W. Holmes at Butte
27-Smallpox in Butte a3mes alarm
ing.-Pay Kohls, a ' nteer. dies
in Butte of typhoid "er.-Daniel
Sullivan killed at Anaconda by
coming in contact with a live wire.
-At Helena "Kid" Oglesby and
Patsy Sullivan fight a draw.
28-Patrick Downey dies suddenly at
Butte.--University eleven defeats
Anaconda High school team at Mis
29-Thomas Barrett killed at Chestnut.
-Sutton's new theater ipened at
Butte.-Murder at Great Falls of
Frank Marhar by John Zupancich.
-Rudolph Jasper killed at Glasgow
by John McIntyre.
0--Death of George F. Kellogg at
Butte.-Governor Smith grants a
'respite to Dan Lucey.
31-Announcement of the death of Cap
tain French.-Frank Riley smoth
ered to death at Great Falls.
1-Death of Dave Blackle at Missoula.
-Milton Howell, murderer of Thom
as Rosling, captured.-Butte doctors
disagree about smallpox.-Duncan
McMillan defeats Cannon in a
wrestling match at Butte.-At Butte
Eugene Lane attempts to murder
his mistress and kills himself.
Butte Traffic club' banquet at the
--At Great Falls, paving contractor
disappears-Rocker is quarantined.
-James Hughes killed by a cave-in
in the Emery mine.
3--levere snowstorm in Northern Mon
tana.-Henry Decker commits sui
cide at Butte.-School trustees at
Butte order vaccination for all pu
.' pils.-Joe Daly run over and killed
4-Murderer Zupancich captured at
Missoula.-Death of Donald Mc
Gregor at Missoula.-Harry Eade
killed in the Gray Rock mine at
Butte.-Death of Hercules Charette
at Anaconda.-Agricultural college
team defeats Billings high school at
football. Governor Smith issues
thaniel Bowers drops dead at Liv
5--Death of John McCoy at Butte.
Butte and Anaconda teams play a
tie game a$ Anaconda.
6-Death of M. W. Hatch at Butte.
TWO NEWSPAPERS WORTH HAVING
George P. Stannard of the real es
tate firm of Griffi & Stannard of Kal
ispell has in his possession two news
papers which can justly be designated
as priceless relics of the earliest at
tempts at newspaper making. The
fact that one of the newspapers is
nearly 200 years old is of itself sufR
cient to place its varue above price.
The copy is doubtless the oldest news
paper in Montana, if not in the United
"ft The one of the two papers of greater
interest is an issue of The Tatler, pub
lished at London. It bears date "From
Thursday, March 23, to Saturday,
March 25, 1710," thus showing that The
Tatler .appeared twice a week. The
number at the top is 150, which indi
cates that The Tatler had been in ex
istence 75 weeks or a year and a half
before the copy which Mr. Stannard I
has was run off the press. It will be
seen thereby that the paper is one of
the first publications in the English
lang. e. Justt under the title is a line
conve.W A to:'the paper's constituency
thti I rmtrtat the publication
w :' 'IanoI BiOlerstaff, Esq."
the copy in' Kalispell has been
f.e~4 and occupies a prominent place
tabove Mr. Stqnnard's desk. In
orm,, and "makeup" the paper is
uniqs* Its size is about 12 by 8 inches,
and 5ttconsists of a single sheet, print
ed on bgth sides. The type is of the
most.tficient style, characters that
greatly resemble the letter '1" being
used for "s," and every noun is cap
italized, as is done in, the German lan
The Tatler contains but on. article
of "news," which fills three of h.e four
columns, the remaining column being
'given up to advertising. But, while
there is but a single article, that one is
a mighty entertaining one, and dem
onstrates the fact that, In 1710, people
-married people especially-acted pret
ty much the same as they do now, and
the sentiments expressed therein show
a clear understanding on the part of
the author of the subject which he dis
cusses. The article is a communication
to The Tatler, and was evidently called
out by something which previously ap
peared in the paper.
Isaac Biokerstaff, Esq., introduces the
"From My Apartment, March 24:
"I have received the following Let.
ter upon the Subject of my last Paper.
The Writer of it tells me I there spoke
of Marriage as one that knows it only
by Speculation and for that Reason
sends mem his Sense of it, as drawn
The letter itself then follows, and in
It the writer unbosoms himself in this
wise of his ex .rence in matrimonial
"Mr. B.--I have read your Paper o
this Day and think you have done the
Nuptial State a great deal of Justice
In the Authority you give to Pliny,
whose Letters to his Wife you have
here translated: But give me Leave
to tell you, That it is impossible for
you that are a Batchelor to have so
just a Notion of this Way of Life as to
touchthe Affections of your Readers
in a Particular, wherein every Man's
own Heart suggests more than the
nicest Observer can form to himself
without Experience. I, therefore, who
am an old married Man, have sat down
to give you an Account of the Matter
from my own Knowledge, and the Ob
servations which I have made upon
others in that most agreeoble or
"It is very commonly observed, That
the most smart Pangs which we meet
with are in the Beginning of Wedlock,
wvhich proceed from Ignorance of each
others' Humours and Want of Pru
Wellcome hearing begun before the
8-Conductor W. H. Bovee killed in a
freight wreck near' Culbertson.
Chester A. Moss killed at Anaconda.
9-An Indian murdered near Mlssoula.
-New smelter starts at Twin
Brldges.-Smoke nuisance report
submitted to Judge Lindsay at
Butte.-Death of A. R. McKenzie at
10-Milk trust organized in Butte.
Death of D. K. Harrington at'Butte.
11-At Butte Hercules Tregoning found
dead in bed.-Miles City defeats
Billings on the gridiron.-A new
glaimant to Davis' millions appears
12-Corner stone of the academy of the
Sisters of Providence laid at Mis
soula.-Matt Coma killed near Liv
ingston.-At Butte, Montana Ath
letics and Butte football game re
sults in a tie.-Neil Johnson dies at
Butte from Injuries received in the
St. Lawrence mine.-John W. Tay
lor of Livingston found dead in the
13-Philip Baroni crushed to death at
Belt.-Smallpox appears at Havrre.
-Dominick Mativi accidentally kills
himself near Butte.-Suicide of
Charles E. Sutton at Boseman.
14-At Big Timber S. B. Roberts is ac
quitti d of the charge of murder.
15-News received of the death of Dr.
Hilmantel at Milwaukee.--'Irriflc
explosion at the B. & B. smelter at
Butte, in which Harry Maughton is
killed.-After months in the courts,
Mrs. Monica Frey Callahan secures
a decree.-W. A. Burt commits sui
cide at Butte.-Death at Butte of
James A. Browning.
16-Farmers' association organized at
17-Beasley case postponed at Big Tim
ber.-Thomas Bresnahan killed in
the Never Sweat mine at Butte.
Agricultural college eleven defeats
university team at Missoula.
18-Isaac G. Moore commits suicide at
Butte.-Planing mill of the Big
Blackfoot company burned at Butte.
-Testimony in the Wellcome hear
ing all in.-Agricultural college de
feats Helena Juniors at football.
19-D. C. Conkin dies of smallpox at
Great Falls.-Allport will contest
concluded at Boulder.
20-Inquest into the death of Thomas
Bresnahan at Butte.-Daring hold
up of Gibbonsville stores.-Imple
ment dealers organize at Helena.
21-Scottish Rite Masons convene at
Butte.-Great Northern to build into
Fort Benton.-Federal building and
land office for Great Falls.-Second
trial of "Bob" Shadwell begins at
Butte.-Newsboys' strike at Butte.
W. A. Clark files his answer in the
Whiteside-Miner libel suit.-Death
of John J. Hopkins at Anaconda.
Death of D. S. Kenyon at Deer
Lodge.-Disappearance of George
Thompson at Bozeman.
22-W-reck on the G. F. & C. near Col
lins.-Mrs. E. H. Harding deserts
her husband at Tacoma.
23-Inquest into the sudden death of
Daniel Agoa at Butte.-Death of
Henry M. Wilson at Great Falls.
Attorney General Nolan files his
brief in the Wellcome case.
24-Death of Judge W. Davis at Boze
/ man.-W. C. Brooks hanged at
25-Lolo, a Flathead, confesses to mur
dence to make a Change from the most
careful Respect, to the most unbounded
Familiarity. Hence it arises, That
Trifles are commonly Occasions of the
greatest Anxiety; for Contradiction be
ing a Thing wholly unusual between a
new married Couple, the smallest in
stance of it is taken for the highest
Injury; and it very seldom happens,
That the Man is slow enough in as
suming the Character of an Husband,
or the Woman quick enough in conde
scending to that of a Wife. It imme
diately follows that they think they
have all the Time of their Courtship
been talking in Masks to each other,
and therefore begin to act like disap
pointed People. Philander finds Delta
ill natured and impertinent; and Delia
Philander surly and inconstant.
"I have known a fond Couple quarrel
in the very Honeymoon about cutting
up a Tart: Nay, I could name Two,
who after having had Seven Children,
fell out and parted Beds upon the boil
ing of a Leg of Mutton. My very next
Neighbors have not spoke to one an
other these Three Days, because they
differed in their Opinions whether the
Clock should stand by the Window, or
over the Chimney. It may seem strange
to you who are not a married Man,
when I tell you how the least Trifle can
strike , Woman dumb for a Week to
gether. But if you ever enter into this
State you will find that the soft Sex as
often express their Anger by obstinant
Silence as by an ungovernable
"Those indeed who begin this Course
e of Life without Jars at their setting
t out, arrive within a few months at a
g pitch of Benevolence and Affection
- of which the most perfect Friendship is
but a feint Resemblance; as in the un
fortunate Marriage, the most minute
e and indifferent Things are the Objects
r of the sharpest Resentment; so in an
g happy one they are the occasions of
e the most exquisite Satisfaction. For
a what does not oblige in one we love?
- What does not offend in one we dislike?
e For these Reasons I take it for a Rule,
- That in marriage the chief Business is
d to acquire a Profession in favor of each
r other. They should consider one an
o:ther's Words and Actions with a sq
cret Indulgence. There should be al
ways an inward Fondness pleading for
1 each other, such as may add new Beau
ties to every Thing that is excellent,
give Charms to what is indifferent, and
a cover every Thing that is defective.
For want of this kind Propensity and
Biass of Mind, the married Pair often t
take Things iii of each other, which no I
one else would take notice of in either
a of them.
"But the most unhappy Circum
stance of all is, Where each Party is
i always laying up Fuel for Dissension I
and gathering together a Magazine of l
1 Provocations to exasperate each other E
with when they are out of Humour.
I Theze people in common Discourse
make no Scruple to let those who are
by know they are quarreling with one
another and think they are discreet
enough, if they conceal from Company
the Matters which they are hinting at.I
About a Week ago, I was entertained I
for a whole Dinner with a mysterious t
conversation of this Nature; out of t
which I could learn no more than that t
the Husband and Wife were angry at t
one another. We had no sooner sat d
down, but says the Gentleman of the p
House, in order to raise Discourse, I
thought Margarita sung extremely well o
last Night. Upon this, says the Lady. a
looking as pale, I suppose she had ii
Cherry coloured Ribands on. t
"'No.' answered the Husband, with a t
Flush in his Face, 'but she had laced p
shoes.' I look upon it. that a stander v
by, on such Occasions has as much s
Reason to be out of Countenance as J
either of the Combattants. To turn off v
my Confusion, and seem regardless of o
what had passed. I desired the Servant c
who attended to give me the Vinegar. ,
which unluckily created a new Dialogue
der at. Missoula.-"Bob" Shadwell
convicted of second degree murder
and punishment fixed at life impris
26-Suicide of Frankie Pearson ft Butte.
-Glbbonsville highwaymen cap
tured at Anaconda.
27-Ed Hendricks killed near Shelby
Junction.-Strike at the Royal Mill
ing company's plant at Great Falls.
-Charles Noakes found dead at
Butte.-Charles Lawson convicted
of manslaughter at Helena.
28-G. F. & C. train blown from the
track at Shelby Junction and one
man killed.-Patrick Judge killed in
the Anaconda mine at Butte.
Michael Lyons killed by falling into
an excavation at Butte.
29-Death of Mrs. P. Carney at Rome,
30-Thanksgiving day.-Millers' strike
at Great Falls Is settled.-Death of
Mrs. Lizzie M. Mazer at Butte.
Butte defeats Montana Athletic
club at Butte.-Funeral of D. N. Ely
1-Convict Henry Cottrell, the recipient
of Thanksgiving executive elem
ency,-State officials protest against
the seating of W. A. Clark.
2-An Indian policeman killed at Shel
by Junction by a bartender.-Trial
of John Hesley for murder begins
at Butte.-Smallpox at Boulder.
Lou A.'Daniels, Pat Ril-.' and Har
ry A. Edmonston killed in a wreck
near Neihart.-George Thompson
return to his home at Boseman.
3-Elks' memorial services in Mon
4-Proposition to increase Helena's in
debtedness for new water plant is
knocked out.-Wellcome's attorneys
file their brief.-Text of the protest
against the seating of W. A.
5-Larkin case concluded at Butte.
Semi-annual meeting at Helena of
the state board of education.
6-John Kielty killed in the Bell mine
7-Death of Mrs. C. E. Coleman at
Missoula.-At Butte, Malachia
Dwyer drops dead in the public
library.-Whiteside bribery case at
8-William Haller, a wood chopper,
falls heir to $100,000 at Butte.-Hes
ley, found guilty of manslaughter
and his punishment itxed at six
months.-John Pearson drops dead
in a Butte saloon.-Collections be
gun at Anaconda for school funds.
M. A. Bucke killed in a runaway
9-Sigmund Deutsch, once rich, dies at
poor farm at Livingston.
10-Death of Miss Nellie Dow at Mis
soula.-Report of state mine inspec
tor made public.
11-Death of Charles J. Wagner at
Butte.-Death of William J. Rob
erts at Ubet.-Death at Butte of
R. W. Whitman.-Final brief in
Wellcome case filed by attorney
I2-Death of W. L. Ramsey at Bill
14-Cornelius Sexton, sr., dies at Great
Falls.-Shriners meet at Helena.
Million-dollar suit begun at Butte
by Adolph Wetzstein against the
Boston & Montana.-Butte city
health offlcer orders general vacci
of Hints; for 'as far as I could gather
by the subsequent Discourse, they had
dissented the day before about the
Preference of Elder to Wine Vinegar.
In the midst of their Discourse, there
appeared a Dish of Chickens and Spar
agrass when'the husband seemed dis
posed to lay aside all Dispute; and
looking upon her with a great deal of
good Nature gald,. Pray, my Dear, will
you help my Friend to a Wing of the
Fowl that lies next to you, for I think
it looks extremely well. The Lady in
stead of answering him, addressing
herself to me, Pray, Sir, said she, do
you in Surrey reckon the white or the
black Legged Fowls the best? I found
the Husband changed Colour at the
question, and before I could answer,
asked me whether we did not call Hops
Broom in our Country? I quickly
found they did not ask Questions so
much out of C(uriosity as Anger: For
which Reason I thought fit to keep my
Opinion to myself, and as an honest
man ought, (when he sees Two Friends
in Warmth with each other) I took the
first Opportunity to leave them by
"You see, Sir, I have laid before you
only small Incidents, which are seem
ingly trivial, but take it from a Man
who am very well experienced in this
State, they are principally Evils of this
Nature which make marriages unhap
pY. At the same Time, That I may do
justice to this excellent Institution, I
must own to you, There are unspeak
able Pleasures which are regarded in
the computation of the Advantages of
Marriage, as the others are in the usual
Survey that is made of its Misfortunes.
"Lovemore and his Wife live together
in the happy profession of each otht rs
Hearts and by that Means have no in
different Moments, but their whole Life
is one continued Scene of Delight.
Their Passion for each other communi
cates a certain Satisfaction, like that
which they themselves are in, to all
that approach them. When she enters
the Place where he is, you sec a Pleas
ure which he cannot concehl, nor he or
any one else describe. In so consum
mate an Affection, the Presence of the
Person beloved, has the effect of the
most agreeable conversation. Whether
they have matter to talk of or not, they
enjoy the Pleasures of Society, and at
the same 'time the Freedom of Solitude.
Their odinary Life is to be preferred to
the happiest Moments of other Lovers.
In a Word, they have each of them
great Merit, live in the Esteem of all
who know them, and seem but to com
ply with 'the Opinions of their Friends
in the just Value they have for each
The advertisements in the fourth and
only remaining column of The Tatler
consist of the reception of proposals
"for printing the Lucubrations of Isaac
Bickerstaff, Esq." The advertisement
goes on to name the works of the au
thor and to describe them fully so that
publishers may know just how to bid
on the "lucubrations" of Isaac Bicker
At the bottom of The Tatler's col
umns is the announcement that the pa
per is "sold by John Morphew, near
Stationers' Hall, where advertisements
are taken in."
The other ancient newspaper in Mr.
Stannard's possession is a copy of the
Dublin News Letter, which bears date
"From Tuesday, June 23, to Saturday,
June 27, 1741." The copy is No. 468,
Vol. V. Evidently the Dublin News
Letter belonged to Richard Reilly, for
that gentleman's name appears at the
top of the paper, in large letters, above
the title line. This copy cames nearer
the present idea of newspapers than
does The Tatler. The News Letter is a
print of four pages, divided into a de
cent number of columns. The first page
of the News Letter contains a credit
able cut of "The plan of Carthagena,
its Harbour and Forts." In picturing
the "harbour" the art department of
the News Letter left no doubt as to the
position of the British ships, for the
vessels are about three times as con
spicuous as any mountain or other ob
ject on land or sea. The location of
various points of concern, in the "plan
of Carthagena" are numbered, with
corresponding reference numbers be
The News Letter also refers to
nation.-Death of Michael O'Mara
at Anaconda.-Washington centen
15-Funeral of Csptain French at Great
Falls.-News of the death of Benton
16-Owen Thotnton killed at Butte.
17-Standard issues its Christmas edi
tion.-Death of Mrs. Mat Staple at
Florence.--Thomas Martin killed in
Belt coal mines.
18-Death of Samuel Sprague at Phil
ipsburg.-MiC.ael J. Driscoll killed
in the Never Sweat mine at Butte.
20-D. A. Campbell of Steele commits
suicide.-Order for compulsory vac
cination in Butte is resclnded.-J.
Fred Loeber charged with insanity
at Butte.-Suit for $2,000.000 brojght
against the Anaconda and Boston
& Montana companies by Burdette
O'Connor results in the issuing cf
a 'temporary restraining order.
Buffalo slaughtered at Helena for
21-Leprosy at Mitsoula.-Hurricane at
Great Falls.-Butte lighted by pow
er from the Big Hole plant.-Wetz
stein million-dollar suit comes to
an abrupt end at Butte.--Restrain
ing order in the O'Connor stilt dis
solved.-Lorend Miller. a pioneer,
dies at Anaconda.-August Johnson
killed at Livingston.
22-Schools close for Christmas holi
23-John B. Wellcome disbarred.-Re
port of state boards of insane and
penal institutions.-Death of Mrs.
E. A. Brier at Butte.-School chil
dren at Anaconda ordered vaccl
nated.-Timothy Sweeney killed
near Helena by railroad train.
24-Incendiaries at work at Missoula
and Dillon.-Suiclde of Camille
Paumie at. Butte.-Patrick Joyce
killed in the St. Lawrence at Butte.
--Al Malley arrested at Anaconda
for implication in the Bimetallic
25-Christmas day and the arrival of
Santa Claus.-K. B. Rheim. W. A.
Dixon and two tramps killed in a
wreck near Bonita; four others In
Jured.--Dan D. Sullivan murdered
at Butte by Ed Gillman.--Death of
Mrs. Kate Cleary at Anaconda.
-Death of Captain G. M. Lyons at
26-Saloon and other buildings wrecked
at Havre by expllosion of acetylene
gas.-Death of Peter Johnson at
Anaconda.-Funeral of Albert C.
Clarke at Helena.
27-Pioneer John Black dies at Fort
McLeod.-John Wyand dies at Butte
of alcoholism.-Death of Joseph
F. Murray at Butte.-Death of Mil
ton H. Sackett at Missoula.-Fenian
agitation in Montana.-Announce
ment of killing of Jucob Johnson by
his brother, John Johnson, near
Phlllpsburg.-Annual meeting of
State Teachers' association at Hel
ena.-Summons received from
Washington for witnesses in the
Clark investigatlon.-Interesting re
port of the state game and fish
28-Judge Clancy renders decision in
Pennsylvania mining rase.--PIrlo
sition for soldiers monument at
lGreat Falls.-Death of William B.
Crowell at Dillon.-Four mien blown
up in the Colusa-Parriot at Butte.
Wesleyan university wins Inter-col
legiate debate at Helena.
"American colonial troops,'' their land
ing, condition, etc.
In its foreign news columns, to
which a greater portion of the pl.lper is
devoted, is included the latest doings in
Poland, Holland, Russia. Italy, Spain
and France. One of the items relates
that there has been a disturbance in
Mecca, "which will probably be the
cause of a 'b.dody war between the
grand signior anr the konll kan."
All the news::ltems are signed with
the initials of the correspondents, thus:
GE, SJE, MS, M, LE, LG, and othere,
contributing a few lines get their
"name in the paper" without cost.
Of greatest interest to Mr. Stannard
is the announcement in the News Let
ter of the dates of the "summer as
sizes. 1741," under the heading "In Cotn
naught circuit," it is stated that Jus
tices Rofe and Eaton Stannard will
hold court upon a certain date.
Now, this Justice Eaton Stannard
was the great, great, great grandfather
of Mr. Stannard of Kalispell. Eaton
Stannard was a member of parliament
from Middleton from 1727 to his ,e
cease in 1755. He was counsel for the
celebrated Anglesea peerage case im
1743. He bore from Cork to Dean Swift
the box containing the patent of the
freedom of the city conferred on the
Dean in 1737. HIe was also one of the
executors of the Dean's will and died
ARE YOUNGER THAN THEIR YEARS.
Men Past the Miidday of Life Who Are
Are Still Vigorous.
From London Scraps.
Plutarch was long past 70 when he be
gan to learn Latin: Socrates was near the
end of a long life whetlhe undertook the
study of mush'l and Cato was 80 when he
began to wlestle with Greek roots.
Ludovico Monaldesco waited until he
was 11i before lie thought of writthg his
famous memoirs, and in later years Dry
den was 6S before he undertook his trans
lation of the "Aeneid." while Dr. Johnson
had passed the allotted span of life when
he plunged into the intricacies of Diitch
gutturals, and Queen Victoria was stutdy
ing Hindoo ollong after she had passed her
At the age of Si Dr. James Martinseau,
whom kindly time has forgotten so long,
was Itusy editing hlis "Essays, Reviews
and Addresses." Dr. Samuel Smiles, al
though "too old for recreation," was busy
writing his "Jasmin: Barber, Poet. Phi
lanthropist," inll his 80th year. At 70 John
Ruskin was as busy with his tten as when
he wrote his "Modern Painters," more
than half a century ago.
Herbert Splencer still llies anill indus
trious pen, although nearing his S)ith year.
George 1eredith is little less industrious
at 70 than when he wrote his first poems
in the year of the great exhibition. Mrs.
Alexander. although she is 74 and crip
piled with rheumatism, sito as bravely at
her desk as she did half a century ago,
and MIr. Henty,. at 67. still "won't be hap
py" unless he writes his invariable three
lovels a year.
Lords Esther and Brampton. and a few
years ago Vice Chancellor Bacon, have
proved that a Judge may be as ele r
headed and indefatigable at 80 as at 50.
Mr. Gladstone. Mr. Villiers and Lord Cot
tesloe all proved that a man may bhe a
keen politician while in the neighborhood
of the nineties; and their successor, Sir
John Mowbray, is a virile "father of the
house" at 83.
It seems only yesterday that Sir Harry
Verney was running races when long
past S, and at the same age Major Knox
Holmes was making world's records on
his tricycle on the racing path.
Sitr Algernon West recalls the time,
when, as a small boy. not yet promoted to
the dignity of the Eton jacket, he ran a
race against the Duke of Wellington,
then more than 70. and Justice VWills, the
most youthful of all English judges,
makes light at 70 of a 16-mile walk from
one assize town to another, and can still
ellmb an Alpine peak as well as when
he -helped to found the Alpine club 40
One of the ablest of American judges
did not begin to study law until he was
nearing his 60th year. Mr. Benjamin, Q.
C'., who name from America to wrest the
chief prizes from the English lawyers.
was almost the same age when lte was
IWeak Nerves Cause Paralysis !
Pale, Nervous Women
Weak, Debilitated Men
3i ...Be Cured by Hudyan
Nervous Exhaustion is in itself a serious disorder,
but when we take into consideration the danger
ous complications that are directly due to a let
tiug-down of the nerves, it makes Nervous
Exhaustion double serious. Paralysis, Partial
Paralysis, Apoplexy, Spinal Troubles, Brain
Affections and Locomotor Ataxia, all these come s
from "Weak Nerves." The figures describe the
points of weakness when the nerves are letting
Get Hudyan SYMPTOMS Knowing your
now-it will That Dente Vital Weakness danger, take steps
not fail you. at ente Vital Weakness to avert it." All
Hudyan al- PAT. IN BAC] TW'ITCHIING OF MUSCLES
lays all pain PAIN TN STOIMAC II OUDE.D MEMORY the symptoms men
a PAIN IN SIDE CSTIVENESS tined are arn
and gives PAIN IN JOINTS I INC ING IN EARS tioned are warn
strength and PAININ IUSCLES .\PALP ATION OF IIHEART ings that tell you
tone to the .LOSS OF FLESH I ACK OF ENEROGY of your danger.
LOSS 1OF APPETITE NI R\OUSNESS
entire nerv- PALENESS COATED TONGUE Take Hndyan
DIZZY SPELLS HOLLOW EYES
ous system. :IEEIIENESS TENDENCY TO FAINT Hudyan averts the
Hudyan al- PLEEPLESSNESS AND IN WOMEN"
GENERAL EAKINESS PAINFUL PERIODS danger, for Hud
lays nervous D)ESPONDENCY IRIIEGI .LAR PERIODSB
exciaiiAGGARD APPEARANCE IECORRIOEA .an cures one and
SALLOW COMPLEXION PAIN OVER BOWELS all these weak
IN WOMEN SICK STOMIACH CHRONIC INFLAMMATION
VDOTS BEFORE EYES AND ULCERATIONS -nerve conditions.
Hudyan cures Hudyan promotes
all uterine and Hudyan -ures a regular din
ovarian troubles charge of every
and gives 50c bodily function
strength to the makes you feel
delicate nma- like a new being.
IHudyan eured Mrs. Wilson
IT WILL CURE YOU
Dear Doctorss: 1 wuus in ver poor health, sul'ering from female weakness and
nervous prostration. Ies weak acd wouldl slhake like a leaf at times. I cosld
scarcely drag moyself around. Had hcadac'hes a great deal, pain in back and palp
itation. No appetite. After seeking two years for a cure,. without esult, I began on
Iludyan.. I so..O began IF , get better, an. withi In a fer weeks' inme I was completely
IBurlinctnlo. owa. iouns sisncerel, I11,S. C. I. IVILSON.
You can get Hudyan from your druggist, 50 a
package, 6 packages for $ .50. If your druggist does . 2,
not keep it, send direct to the '
Hudyan Remedy Company 1
Cor. Stockton, Ellis and Market Streets, San Francisco, Cal. '
You May Consult Hudyan Doctors About Your Case Free of Charge. Writ
A4i. A SAA A A LM' ý
called to the English bar, and yet, within
five years, he was making three tl, ms a.
One of the most wonderftl climbing
feats In the Alps of recent yers.l was p'. -
formed by a Strasburg woman at the .,n
of 75, and Mile. d'Augavelle, who first
climbed Mount Blanc at 41, made her 21st
aseent (of the Oldenhorn) when she wal
In her 70th year. It was only0 then uIts
the intrepid old lady thoulght it prudent
"to abandon the alpenstock before It
M. Boryskl of "Warsaw recently quail
fled as a doctor at the age of 75. He be.
gun his studies 54 years earller, but they
were interrupted by want of means 1an1
by a long period of exile In Siberia. But
M. Boryski is an infant practitioner conm
pared with an Algiers doctor, who was
practicing not long ago at the age of
Two of the most remarkable old men
In the world are Dr. I\. A. Russell of
Massachusetts and his brother, James.
The brothers met recently to celebrate
Dr. Russell's 99th birthday, Jalmes be
ing a "mere boy" of only 91. This is how
the veterans spent the day: "They lplayed
whist and croquet, climbed apple ltrsl.
filling their pockets with the fruit; tw,ict
in swimming, took a tramp of about foulr
miles after the cows, !Dcked s, v\eral
quarts of blackberries on ihe way; went
to a corn roast in the evening and ended
the ilotous day with a brenlakdown in the
kitchen and a inal rountid of whist."
KILLED HIS MAN WHILE A BOY.
M(lobile Lawyer Did Not Tannt to Fight,
but SWas Forced to It.
From the New York Tribune.
"A story I read the other day," said A.
G. Hepworth of Atlanta, "strongly re.
minds me of one that I heard of a MIo
bile lawyer. This lawyer, who was lame
and had something of a reputation as a
fighter, was at one time attorney in a suit
that caused much ill feeling. He won the
suit for his client and the loser vowed
vengeance. 'In pursuance of that same,'
In the language of Truthful James, he one
day went Into the lawyer's office and sub
jected him to a tirade of abuse that would
have caused a salt water captalln to diA
from pure envy, such was his talent in
vituperation. The lawyer answered him
nothing, to the surprlris of two or three
men who were present, but. getting out
of his chair, began to hobble backward.
His enemy, thinking he was retreating,
followed 1im up. with more hobuse and
threatening gestures. The lawyer's foot
finally struck against tile wall. when he
suddenly straightentted up, and saying,
'Gentlemen, I call on you to witnesn
that, on account of this wall, I have re
treated as far as possible' the general
law of homicide), drew a derringer and
shot his opponent. At the trial he was
acquitted, his witnesses being the men
present at the time of the killing, who
testiflled to the lawyter having retreatled
as far as possible.'
COOK REMEDY CO.
HAS THE ONLY INOWN eURE FOR
B nL 0 10Primary, Secodary or 1v%
SPOISON - -tiary Blod Poisoe ,
geItly cured in 15 to 35 days
You can be treated at home
for the same price under same GUARANTY. If you prefer to come here
we will contract to pay railroad fare and hotel bills and no charge Eitfe
fall to cure. If yuu have taken MERCURY, IODIDE POTASH, and i~tR
have aches and pains, MUCOUS PATCHES in mouth, SORE THROAT, PIMPLES.
COPPER-COLORED SPOTS. ULCERS on any part of the body. HAIR or BT-.
BROWS FALLING OUT. It is this BLOOD POISON that we GUARANTP.E to
cure. We solicit the most OBSTINATE CASES and CHALLENGE THE WORLD,
FOR A CASE WE ('ANNOT CURE. This disease has always BAFFLED THU
SKILL OF THE: MOST EMINENT PHYSICIANS.
Several of our most prominent public men, kings and emperors of foreigS
lands, have succumbed to this disease-even when under the treatment of the best
talent tinllmited wealth of nations could employ, but we have a SECRET REMA.
DY known only to ourselves. During FOURTEEN YEARS of our existence no le.s
than twenty different concerns have started up to imitate our treatment. prompte[
by our unprecedented success; to-day not one of them remains In business.
We Stand Alone Without a Single Successful Competitor.
THE COOK REMEDY CO. has permanently cured thousands and has a worlk'
wide reputation for speedy cures, honesty and integrity.
No Deception, No Free Sample Latch Nor 1. 0. D. Methods.
Advice and ABSOLUTE PROOFS OF CURES AND UNBROKEN PLEDGED,
cent sealed in plain packages on application. NO BRANCH OFFICES.
ONE MILLION DOLLARS BEBIND OUR GUARANTY.
Address eOe C REMEDY eo., 1926 Masonic Temple, bhicago, IIt
COPPER RIVETE D. Iu
Neustadter Bros., San Francisco, Cal., Manufacturers
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