OCR Interpretation


The Western news. [volume] (Stevensville, Mont.) 1890-1977, May 14, 1902, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036207/1902-05-14/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Catarrh
Invites Consumption
It weakens the delicate lnng tissues,
deranges the digestive organs and
breaks down the general health.
It often causes headache and dizzi
ness, impairs the taste, smell and
hearing, and affects the voice.
Being a constitutional disease it re
quires a constitutional remedy.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Radically and permanently cures ca
tarrh of the nose, throat, stomach,
bowels, and more delicate organs.
Read the testimonials.
No substitute for Hood's acts like
Hood's. Be sure to get Hood's.
"I was troubled with catarrh 20 year«. See
ing statements of eures by Hood's Sarsaparilla
resolved to try it. Four bottles entirely cured
me." William Sherman, 1030 6ih St., Milwau
kee, Wis,
Woorf's taesassrWs pront/sss fe
— re and *sm Me prom/se.
Tht Farmer's Interest in It
Farmer Wayback—Those pesky boys
tied a tin pail to that dog's tail and
then ran him 11 miles. I'll sue em!
Mr. Cityman— Was it your dog?
Farmer Wayback—No: it was my
pail.—Somerville (Mass.) Journal.
POINT8 ON BINDING TWINE.
The Farmer Should Know How Many Feet
He Gets for a Dollar.
That the farmer is often taken ad
vantage of in the way of misrepresenta
tion by the store keepers is an un
doubted fact, and one instance that has
come to our attention in the last year
or two, that has been very profitable to
some of the dealers, is in the misrepre
sentation in regard to Binding Tivine.
Of lute years there has been intro
duced into this market a grade called
standard Manila, which is colored
Sisal to represent Manila. It is the
Standard twine of the Eastern manufac
turers, where Sisal twine is more large
ly used than Manila, because it is more
easily obtainable, and their object in
coloring it is, of course, to deceive.
Dealers handling this twine represent
that it is Manila twine. Manila twine
is never made less than 600 feet to the
pound, whereas Sisal twine is never
made over 500 feet to the pound, which
is 20 per cent less, and consequently
should be 20 per cent less in price.
The 600-foot Manila twine sells in the
Eastern market for not less than two
cents more per pound than the Sisal,
and consequently the dealers that can
sell this colored Sisal for Manila twine
are making this additional profit. The
colored Sisal, called Standard, does not
contain any more feet per pound than
White Sisal, so that, if White Sisal
Twine goes 500 feet to the pound, then
the Manila 600-i'oot Twine, being 20
per cent longer should lie that much
more in price, and I'nre Manila 650
foot Twine, being 30 per cent more to
the pound than the Sisal, should be 30
per cent more in price. Consequently
the lowest priced twine is not neces
sarily the cheapest. The milk in the
cocoanut is, how many feet do you get
for a dollar?
It takes the editor to make a long
«tory short.
l®Gü ©'
rdiDiPg
<$L
One may sail the seas and visit every land and everywhere will find,
that men of affairs, who are well Informed, have neither the time
nor the inclination, whether on pleasure bent or business, to use those
medicines which cause exse33lve purgation and then leave the internal
organs lu a constipated condition. Syrup of Figs is not built on those
lines. It acts naturally, acts effectively, cleanses, sweetens and strengthens
the Internal organs and leaves them In a healthy condition.
If in need of a laxative remedy the most excellent is Syrup of Figs, bnt
when anything more than a laxative is required the safe and scientific plan
Is to consult a competent physician and' not to resort to those medicines
which claim to care all manner of diseases.
The California Fig Syrnp Co. was the first to manufacture a laxative remedy
which would give satisfaction to all ; a laxative which physicians conld
sanction and one Mend recommend to another ; so that today Its sales probably
exceed all other laxatives combined. In some places considerable quantities of
old-time cathartics and modern Imitations are still sold, but with the general
diffusion of knowledge, as to the best medicinal agents, Syrnp of Figs has come
into general tue with the well-informed, because it Is a remedy of known value
and ever beneficial action.
The quality of Syrnp of Figs is due not only to the excellent combination of
the laxative and carminative principles of plants, known to act most beneficially
on the system, with agreeable and refreshing aromatic liquids, bnt also to the
orglnal method of manufacture. In order to get the genuine and its beneficial
effects one should always note the full name of the Company—California Fig
Syrnp Co.—printed on the front of every package.
• 'i / \ \ L
\ / it-tmi
i UAi \- \ \
The Price of Admission.
The only son had reached the histri
onic period in his career, ' and was in
dulging in a juvenile edition of "Uncle
Tom's Cabin." His mother's drawing
room was converted into a temporary
theater, and with a view, perhaps, of
playing only to exclusive audiences,
this notice was posted over the door:
"Ladies and gentlemen under 13
years may come in; those that are not
cannot.''-—New York Evening Post.
. Debts of Big Cities.
Trior to the consolidation the net
funded debt of the city of New York—
Manhattan and The Bronx—was $138,
000,000, of Brooklyn $75,000,000, of
Richmond $3,000,000, and Queens
borough $8,000,000, a total of $224,
000,000. The present debt of the
greater city is $294,000,000, an increase
of $70,000,000 in four years. Paris
owes $400,000,000.—New York Sun.
Had tamed Her Retirement.
Miss Susan M. Hallowell, professor of
botany for tiie past 27 years at Weles
ley college, has tendered her resigna
tion. Her retirement withdraws from
the faculty ranks the last member who
served in the opening year of 1875.
The Golfiac.
"I had a terrible time last night. A
crank called at my houso and I had an
awful time getting him to go away.''
"Threatening, was he?"
"Yes; he threatened to tell me all
about his exploits on the links."
PI so'a Cure Is the best medicine we ever
used tor all affectations of the throat and
lungs.—Wm. O. Endsley. Vanburne. Ind.,
Feb. 10, 1900.
While the under dog usually has the
sympathy of the crowd, the one on top
gets the gate receipts.
Hamlin's Wizard Oil is the proper
remedy to use in Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, aches, pains, bruises, soreness;
almost every one knows it.
Charity sometimes begins at home, but
frequently nowhere. t
Spmirvea irinee
3 't Yesxrs.
for
From among the numerous unsolicited
testimonials which have been received in
praise of let. Jacobs Oil we select lhat 01
Mr. Arthur Harrison, of Willford Crescent
East, Nottingham, who suffeied fiom a
spraintd knee tor 3'. years. He says: "1
had been suffering f 1 on« a very bad sprained
knee for 3,'h yeats, through p.aying football
1 hid been under the doctor's care twice,
and had used all kinds of oils and embroca
tions, when [ was recommended to try St.
Jacobs Oil. After trying two small bottler
l am pleased 10 say my knee is now as per
fect and strong as ever. I shoual have
written you before, but wanted to give it a
•horough tiial, and am glad to inform you
hat situe using St. Jacobs Oil I have nevei
felt another twinge of pain.''
What One Needs
When they are weary and worn, without
an appetite, have no ambition, cannot sleep
nervous and irritable. Take Vogeler'
Curative Compound, which purifies, en
riches and vitalizes the blood and maker
people well and strong. It is the only trut
blood purifier, made f*om the formula of an
English physician, lhat is prominently before
the public to day Send to the proprietors
of St. Jacobs Oil, i.td., Baltimore, Md., foi
a free sample bottle.
SUFFER ED 25 YEARS
With Catarrli of the Stomach—
Pe-ru-na Cured.
Congressman Botkin, of Winfield, Kan.
In a recent letter to Dr. Hartman
Congressman Botkin says:
"My Dear Doctor—It gives me pleas
ure to certify to the excellent curative
qualities of your medicines—Peruna
and Manalin. I have been afflicted
more or less for a quarter of a century
with catarrh of the stomach and consti
pation. A residence in Washington
has increased these troubles. A few
bottlee of your medicine have given me
almost complete relief, and I am sure
that a continuation of them will effect a
permanent cure."— J. D. Botkin.
Mr. L. F. Verdery, a prominent real
estate agent, of Augusta, Ga., writes:
"I have been a great sufferer from
catarrhal dyspepsia. I tried many
physicians,visited a good many springs
but I believe Peruna has done more
for me than all of the above put/ to
gether. I feel like a new person."—
L. F. Verdery.
The most common form of summer
catarrh is catarrh of the stomach
This is generally known as dyspepsia
Peruna cures these cases like magic.
If yon do not derive prompt and sat
isfaitory results from the use of Pe
runa, write at once to Dr. Hartman
giving a full statement of yonr case
and he will be pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr.' Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
Puzzled Him.
First Tramp (in the road)—Why
don't you go in? The dog's nil right.
Don't you see him waggin' his tail?
Second Tramp—Yes, and lie's growl
in' at the same time. I dunno which
end to believe.—Tit-Bits.
Oregon Blood Purifier is
rightly named, because it purifies the
blood and tones up the body.
An Obstacle.
"There is always room at the top,"
said the Good Adviser.
"Indeed, yes," answered the Unfor
tunate Person, "but the elevator *s not
always running.".
Stinke Into Yonr Shoes.
Allen's Foot-Kase, a powder. It cures painful,swol
len, smarting, nervous feet, and instantly takes
the sting out of corns and bunions. At all Drug
gists, 25 cents. Accept No Substitute. Trial Pack
age I? ree. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
Simple.
Friend—Why do you imagine that
drink drives away your troubles?
Old Tank—Oh ! I exchange one
load for another.
BIGGEST IfftUM ON EARTH
HAS TONE LIKE THUNDER.
Th« biggest bass drum In the world
Is In St. Louis. It Is the invention ol
M. Waechtler, official bass drummer
of the Symphony orchestra and In
structor of the Social Turner dram
corps.
The drum is so large that two strong
men would be required to carry it In
parade, the player walking by its aid*
cv
y a
f
comparative picture'of drum.
The dimensions as given by Mr.
Waechtler are: Diameter of heads. 06
Inches; width, 29 inches.
The skins for the heads were secured
in Philadelphia after several months'
delay. The drum is for use In grand
concert work and would easily suffice
for a band of 200 men where four ordi
nary drums would be required. Its
tone Is deep and resonant and n smart
blow gives forth a note resembling a
thunderclap.
WHAT A DROP OF WATER
DOES AS A MOVING POWER.
Bend a match in the center so that
it: forms an acute angle, and place it
over the neck of a large bottle; on top
of the match place a piece of money, a
cent, for instance, as shown in figure.
The trick is to put the money into the
bottle without touching the match or
the bottle. Dip your finger in water,
holding it over the place where the
^matcb is bent, and allow one or two
drops of water to fall on that point.
The two steles of the angle will open
slowly, allowing the money to drop
Into the bottle.
THE AMERICAN FATHER.
Average Man of Family Gives Too Lit
tle Time to His Children.
Is It right to the child that be sees
and knows so little of his father? Is
all this commercial strife worth the
price of a child being almost a stranger
to his own father? Men are sometimes
surprised that their ehildreu go in
stinctively to their mothers, and so
little to them. But aside from the nat
ural instinct which draws every child
to his mother, why should the fact
cause any wonder? A child attaches
himself to thosé who give him the most
attention, to the one who joins him in
his play. And if. as so many fathers
do, a man places busiuess first in his
life all during the week, and buries
himself In those modern curses, the
Sunday newspapers, on the day when
he is at home, what can he expect from
his child? it is a case of the child not
seeing the father during the week, and
the father not seeing the child on Sun
day. A man must be the wage-earner
and the family supporter. That Is the
duty laid out for him. But when that
is accomplished is it worth his while to
push on into the commercial maze at
the expense of the sweetening that
should come Into the life of every man?
In short, what profiteth it a man sup
pose he gain the whole world—and
not know his own child?—Ladies'
Home Journal.
A "perfect gentleman'' is usually a very
disagreeable person. A manly fellow, who
is also a gentleman, is always his superior.
Tired Out
M I was very poorly and could
hardly get about the house. I was
tired out all the time. Then I tried
Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and it only
took two bottles to make me feel
perfectly well.''—Mrs. N. S. Swin
ney, Princeton, Mo.
Tired when you go to
bed, tired when you get
up, tired all the time.
Wny? Your blood is im
Ç ure, that's the reason.
ou are living on the
border line of nerve ex
haustion. Take Ayer's
Sarsaparilla ana be
quickly cured.
JI.M * botfl*.
AU SnaM*.
Ask yonr doctor what he thinks of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla. He knows alt aboutthls grand
old family medicine. Follow his advice sut
we will be satisfied.
J. C. Aran Co.. Lowell, Has*.
RECENT JUDICIAL DECI8IONa
The absence of the Jury from tha
courtroom for a few minutes, nnattend
ed by an officer, was held by the Su
preme Court of Mississippi, in the case
of Carter vs. State (29 So. Rep., 148),
to subject the Jury to a suspicion of
Improper Influence, and is an irregular
ity which vitiates the verdjet.
The mere fact that a conversation Is
by means of a telephone does not put
upon the party proving ltltny greater
burden of proof than that involved in
the establish'ng of any oral contract
made through an intermediary, bolds
the Supreme Court of New Jersey In
the case of Henderson Manufacturing
Company vs. Moore (48 Atl. Rep., 525).
The promise of two persons to take
each other as husband and wife in the
presence of one who holds himself out
as a minister, and who performs a
marriage ceremony, followed by living
together, constitutes a legal marriage,
holds Judge Gildersleeve of the New
York Supreme Court, special term. In
the case of Herz vs. Herz (69 N. P.
Supp., 478).
The rules of a newspaper publisher
forbidding his employes to publish any
statement reflecting on any one, with
out due Investigation, are held by the
New York Supreme Court, Appellate
division. In the case of O'Brien vs.
Bennett (69 N. Y. Supp., 298), not to
be admissible in an actioii for libel, as
bearing on the question of malice, but
are only pertinent to the question
whether the article was published
without proper inquiry as to its truth.
In North Carolina a church member
was expelled from his church for vot
ing the Democratic ticket. The per
sons instrumental in the expulsion
were Indicted under the statute provid
ing that any person who injures,
threatens oppresses, or attempts to in
timidate a voter because of his vote at
any election shall be guilty of a misde
meanor. The indictment was quashed
by the -lower court, and the Supreme
Court, on appeal, sustained this-action,
holding that none of the elements in
the statute is embraced in the defend
ant's expulsion from the church, since
he did not suffer loss of property or
gain and was not in any way restrain
ed of his liberty or otherwise controll
ed in the exercise of his personal con
duct. (State vs. Rogers, 38 S. E. Rep.,
34.)
In the case of Wood v. Gas Co., 61
N. E. Rep. 674, the Supreme Court of
Indiana holds that a natural gas com
pany which has been permitted by the
city to lay Its mains In the streets for
the purpose of furnishing the citizens
with natural gas, is bound to furnish
it to every citizen who makes applica
tion therefor and complies with the
reasonable regulations of the company,
and that the failure of its supply of
natural gas is not a sufficient legal rea
son for the refusal to supply new cus
tomers. The court says that the com
pany's powers were granted in consid
eration for its engagement to bring to
the community a public benefit, and
that if the beneficial agency shall fall
short, It can make no difference in the
right of all to participate in It on equal
terms.
A Relic of Barbarism.
The time-bonored custom of giving
the bride her husband's name on the
wedding day is a relic of the epoch
when woman was a mere appendage.
She was an integral portion of'the
gens or family, now of her father, now
of her brother, now of her husband.
Site bad not independent entity of her
own. Hence she took over the sur
name of her legal protector, giving up
that of her father. Names were a la
bel indicating ownership, and changed
accordingly. This is so true that
wherever woman's rights were ac
knowledged—as was the case among
many wild tribes—the child received
the mother's name, or the appellation
of her gens, not that of the male par
ent. Thus the head of the family has
always bestowed his name on the
members, and the first outward sign
of female emancipation, when it does
come, will he the maintenance by
young wives of their maiden names,
with or without the patronymic of
their husbands. Why should it not be
so even now? A wife is said to be her
husband's half, very often sheHs his
better half. Is it not meet that this
relation should appear In tbe family
name? Tbe dualism of family names
is no unheard of innovation. In Bel
gium man and wife very often unite
surnames when they bind bands and
hearts, and "double-barreled" names
are as plentiful as blackberries in au
tumn. They bave usually a distin
guished ring about them as if they
were titles of nobility. Sometimes they
are alarmingly long; that, however. Is
not the fault of the system, but only
of the country.
Output of Oleomargarine.
The number of oleomargarine fac
tories in tbe United States is only
twenty-four, but tbeir annual output
sells for more than $30,000.000. There
go into it 23,000.000 pounds of milk and
cream. 33 . 000.000 pounds of beef fat
olco, 37,000,000 pounds of neutral
lard and 11,000.000 pounds of cotton
seed oil. The amount of oleomargarine
made in the Netherlands is greater,
and that made in Germany double tb&t
produced in the United States.
As to Silver.
He—So they were married at home,
eh? What did you think of the ser
vice?
She—Not much. Although I looked
very carefully 1 couldn't Hml tbe "ster
ling" mark on it, so it must have been
plated.—Philadelphia Press.
There's no fool like a young tool who
tries to act like an old fooL
Contagious
Blood Poison
There is no poison so highly contagious,
Bo deceptive and so destructive. Don't be
too sure you are cured because all external
signs of the disease have disappeared, and
the doctor says you are well. Many per
sons have been dosed with Mercury a«d
Potash for months or years, and pro
nounced cured —to realize when too late
that the disease was only covered up-—
him Anmifa lia- driven from the
" surface to break
out again, and to their sorrow and mortifi
cation find those nearest and dearest to
them have been infected by this loath
some disease, for no other poison is so
surely transmitted from parent to child
as this. Often a bad case of Rheumatism,
Catarrh, Scrofula or severe dein disease,
an old sore or ulcer developing in middle
life, can be traced to blood poison con*
nmnmofOm M
life, for it remains smoldering in the sys
tem forever, unless properly- treated and
driven out in the beginning. S. S. S. is
the only antidote for this peculiar virus,
the only remedy known that can over
come it and drive it out of the blood, and
it does this so thoroughly and effectually
that there is never a return of the disease
to embarrass or humiliate you afterwards.
cures Contagious Blood
"V Poison in any and all
stages; contains no
Lh mineral to break down
your constitution ; it is
purely vegetable and the only blood puri
fier known that cleanses the blood and
at the same time builds up the general
health.
Our little book on contagious blood
poison is the most complete and instruc
tive ever issued; it not only tells all
about this disease, but also how to cure
yourself at home. It is free and should
be in the hands of everyone seeking •
cure. Send for it
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. ATLANTA Ok.
"^oid i>y öt'ä
Dougins Stores^
and the best
V shoe dealers
t\ everywhere.
Vi CAUTION !
\\ Tlie genuine
\\ liaveW.L.
H Douglas'
Il name and
II prteo on
II bottom jO
WORLgi
/W
50
SHOES
UNION MADE
Notice i"crease of sales in table below i
714.Palm.
180 *
Kssaai
898.182 Paire*
1899
airs.
1901== 1,560,720 l*nirs.
Business More Than DoutLd in Tour Years*
THE REASOM91
W. L. Douglas makes and sells more men's
$3.00 and $3.5J shoes than any other two man*
uf 'Cturera in the world.
W. L. Douglas $3.00 and 63.30 shoes placed
side by si lo with $.1.00 and $ *X0 si.oes of
other makes, are found to bo just as p od.
They will outwear two pairs of ordinary
$3.00 and $3.50 shoes.
Made of thy bist leathers. Including Patent
Corona KM, Corona Colt, and Nat 'onal Kangaroo.
F ml Color KtsIfIr ami A 'warn Rinrk Hooka t'aed.
W. 1». Douglas $4.00 "Gilt Ed«e Line"
cannot be equalled at any price.
Bhoea hy mall 9ftftc.ex.tr;«. UNtulofffrre.
1*. Jftomgliut. llroHtton.Mim.J|
"BEE
LINE"
BUGGIES.
jm& BUGGIES. '
Give better satisfaction than anything os
the market at anything like tbe price, be
cause they are made of good material to
stand "Oregon roads'' — Iron corners on
bodies, braces on shafts, heavy second
growth wheels, screwed rims. If yon want
to (bel sure that you are getting yonr mon
ey's worth, «sk for a "Bee Line'* or s
■•Mitchell" (Uenney) Buggy. Wo guaran
tee them. a
UHohmtt, lew/s A Afsras 0s.
Seattle, Spokane, Boise. Portland. Or.
der y * "»
u
ON
HEALTH RESTORE
Telephones bsSS
D 0 ERR. MITCHELL ft CO.
Spokane, .... Wash.
reliable assays
...................* I Gold and Silver.
....................go I Gold.silv'a.cop']
Promut returns on mail samples
OeOCM ASSAY OOmYAMY
Ma 16th Bt., Denver, Colo.
So. 1 », 11 * 02 .

xml | txt