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The Western news. [volume] (Stevensville, Mont.) 1890-1977, May 21, 1902, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036207/1902-05-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Dry, moist, scaly tetter; all formB
of eczema or salt rheum, pimples
and other cutaneous eruptions pro
eeed from humors, either inherited,
or acquired through defective di
gestion and assimilation.
To treat these eruptions with
drying médicines is dangerous.
The thing to do is to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Pills
Which thoroughlycleanse the blood,
expelling all humors and building
up the whole system. They cure.
Hood'I Sarsaparilla permanently cured J. G.
Hines, Franks, 111., of • :zema, from which he
had Buffered some time; and Mila Alvina WoJ
ter, B:i* 212, Algous. Wls„ of pimples on her
face and back and chafed skin on her body, by
which she had been greatly troubled. There
are more testimonials in favor of Hoods than
«an be published.
id'» Sar.ap.rl/I. pro mlamm
and t ops thm premhe.
Obituary Notice of a Mare.
A recent number of the Westminster
Gazette contains the following obituary
notice: "Mercifully sent to sleep at
Landguard, full of years and honor,
Freedom, a chestnut mare, belonging
to Dr. Cowper. She was bred by me
and was named Freedom by Mr. Bart
lett on account of her absolute freedom
•of movement when quite a tiny filly.
In her best days slio would be hard tt
pass on any road."
A Woman's Complexion.
In the spring, when the young man's lancy is lightly
turning to thoughts of love, the young lady of fashion
Is spending her spare time over her complexion, for
the winter months of close stifled rooms, late hours
and the long round of dissiuation demanded by society
begin to tell strongly on the bloom of the feminine
•cheek and a thorough treatment must be given to tone
up the system and bring back the freshness before
-summer arrives. *
The first thing is to look well after the diet and see
that it is wholesome and varied, and sufficient in
quantity to keep up the strength.
Some skins in the spring* of the year are subject to
•disfiguring eruptions and the most approved means of
:getting rid of this trouble is to take Vogeler 's Curative
-Compound, which purifies, cools and cleanses the
blood from all impurities, and removes every trace of
skin eruptions. Beware of any and all externa) face
-and skin remedies, such as lotions, powders, soaps
etc., many of which are absolutely dangerous, from
the fact that they contain powerful chemicals, which
have been known to mark and otherwise disfigure the
face for life. Vogeler's Curative Compound is made
wholly from purely vegetable ingredients, from the
formula of one of London's most noted • living physi
cians, ar.d has no equal for beautifying the complexion,
because it purifies and cleanses the blood and makes
pure rich red blood. It also tones up the system,
gives an appetite, ensures sweet and peaceful sleep
invigorates and strengthens the entire nervous organL
xatioa It makes people well.
A free sample bottle will be sent free by applying to
Jacobs Oil, Ltd., Baltimore, Md.
Ought to Succeed.
Dick—I say, Harry, I suppose yon
haven't a dollar you want to lend me?
Harry—By George, you've guessed
Tight! Dick, with your ability to see
into the future, you ought to be worth
your weight in money.—Boston Trans
Orogon Blood PurINor it
rightly named, because it purifies the
Jblood and tones up the body.
Time Wealed.
Hardline.«—You know that $50 watch
I used to carry?
Hardline»—Well, 1 pawned it for $5.
Funnybiz—That's time wasted.
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup the best remedy to
use for their children during the teeth
ing period.
To Mr*. Brooklyn, from Hubby.
"My husband is going to give me
this portrait for a birthday present."
"That's very kind of him."
"Oh, but he doesn't know about it
jet."—Brooklyn Life.
Eczema is caused by an acid humor is
ihe blood coming in contact with the
skin and producing great redness and in
flammation ; little pustular eruptions form
and discharge a thin, sticky fluid, which
dries and scales off ; sometimes the skin to
hard, dry and fissured. Eczema in any
form to a tormenting, stubborn disease,
and the itching and burning at times are
almost unbearable ; the acid burning
humor seems to ooze out and set the skin
on fixe. Salves, washes nor other exter
nal applications do any real good, for as
long as the poison remains in tbe blood
It will keep the skin irritated.
"For three yean I
had Tetter on my
hands, whiah caused
them to swell to twice
Hhcir natural siep. Part
}f the time tbe disease
was in the form of run
ning sores, very pain
iful, and causing me
much discomfort. Four
doctors said the Tetter
had progressed too far
to he cured, and they
could do nothing for
me. I took only three
bottles of 6. S. S. and
was completely ciired.
This was fifteen years
3 (o, and I have never
nee aeen any sign of my old trouble.*'—Mas.
!.. 8 - Jackson, 1414 McGee St., Kansas City, Mo.
S. S. S. neutralizes this acid poison,
cools the blood and restores it to a healthy,
natural state, and the rough, unhealthy
skin becomes soft, smooth and clear.
MR MR MR cares Tetter, Bry
si pelas, Psoriasis, Salt
^^k Rheum and all shin
i^Jsj jhfi diseases due to a poto
oned condition of the
blood. Send for our book and write us
about your case. Our physicians have
made these diseases a life study) and can
help you by their advice ; we make no
-change for this service. All correspondenci
es conducted in strictest confidence.
Btrangert Are Awed bjr the Dignity
of the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court la a ceaseless
source of Interest to tbe stranger in
Washington. Even when the court Is
not In session the chamber In which tt
sits,Is viewed by a constant stream of
visitors, tfcho enter It with quiet rever
ence. Ordinarily It Is the dullest place
where men aasemble to do busluess.
Tbe decorum Is painful, but this does
not deter the American who comes to
inspect the seat of government from
lingering fondly about the place. When
the famous Kentucky case was argued
not only was the chamber filled, but a
long line of Visitors waited in the hall,
says the Washington Post.
The manner of these pilgrims at the
shrine of the law does not Indicate any
loss of respect on the part of the plain
people for th(s august body. Tbe two
places In Washington where 'he van
dal stands In awe are tbe Supreme
Court and the White House, and the
latter has not been afforded invariable
protection. In all other places may be
found* the dirty finger prlpts of the
vandal. The monument Is chipped,
statues are marred, fragments are cut
from the hangings of the Senate and
House of Representatives, names have
been scratched Into tbe marble and on
the bronze doors, but something holds
the most ruthless In check when he
comes to the Supreme Court.
There Is no talking among the specta
tors when the court Is In session, and
even when the bench Is vacant and
strangers are viewing the deserted
chamber they uniformly speak In whis
pers. The old white-bearded colored
mnn who sits at the door is the personi
fication of silence and dignity, and the
sight of hint Is enough to make the
most frivolous grow grave and walk on
their tiptoes. He silently opens the
door for each comer and noiselessly
closes It. If the chamber is full he
stands with his hack to the door. and.
without uttering n' word, keeps others
from attempting to enter.
The other day two lawyers met In
front of the courtroom doors, one attired
In a light suit and tbe other in dark
clothes. The one In a light suit remind
edthe other that he had on dark clothes,
but a purple necktie. The colored tie did
not bar him. But the lawyer In the light
suit could not venture into the cham
ber. Though they were merely specta
tors. they must wear dark clothes If
they would appear within the bar of
the court. What awful thing would
happen If one should appear before the
bar of the Supreme Court In a light
suit is not known, for no one has ever
had the temerity to try It
The great trapper, hunter, scout and
Indian fighter, Kit Carson, Is popularly
supposed to be buried In Santa Fe,
N. M.. where a handsome granite mon
ument has been erected to his memory.
Tourists are shown this monument and
led to believe that the valiant "Kit"
lies beneath It In reality he is buried
In the little graveyard In Taos. N. M..
and his tombstone is a wooden cross.
But his grave is always decorated with
wreaths and flowers and American
flags. Some one is faithful to the mem
ory of one of the most picturesque char
acters In American history.
Mankeys as Coin Testers.
It Is said that the great ape of Slam
In lu great request among the Siamese
merchants as cashiers in their count
ing houses. Vast quantities of base
coins are knovvu to be in circulation In
Siam, and no living hutnnu being can
discriminate between the good and
bad coinage with as much accuracy as
these apes. These monkey cashiers
possess the faculty of distinguishing
the rude Siamese counterfeits in such
an extraordinary degree that no train
ed banker can compete with them in
their unique avocation.
In plying his trade the ape cashier
meditatively puts each coin presented
to him in his mouth and tests it with
grave deliberation. From two to five
seconds is all the time this Intelligent
animal requires in making up his de
cision. If th> coin is all right, it is
carefully deposited lu the proper re
ceptacle; If base. It Is thrown violent
ly to the floor, while the coin tester
makes known bis displeasure at being
presented with the counterfeit by giv
ing vent to much angry chatter. '
Where the Tan Shoes Have Gone.
What has become of all tbe tan
shoea? This was a question asked by
many until the damp wether of early
March, when several wearers of sup
posedly black leather shoes discovered
that their pedal adornmeut was only
out-of-date tan shoes dyed black. Now
It is told in the Shoe Trade Journal
that two Chicago dye houses alone have
recently changed 18,000 pairs of shoes
from tan to black. But the dye won't
stand the dampness, and tbe firms who
have thus victimized their patrons have
lost a great amount of trade and dis
covered that their greed' to economize
has cost them dearly.
It often happens that when parents
think they have married a daughter
off. they have only taken a son-in law
When you consider the chances a hoy
takes, it is a wonder that any of them
live to vote.
Our Working
Life to tbe moat favored to not always
full of sunshine, but to the average
American girl or woman who is obliged
to work fpr her living, and, perhaps
to help others at home, life is often »
heavy drag in consequence of illness
Women who work, especially thoSf
who are constantly on their feet, are
peculiarly liable to the development
of organic troubles, and should par
ticularly heed the first manifestations,
Buch as backache, pains in the lower
limbs and lower part of the stomach,
irregular and painful monthly perioda
Visa Ella Bbexkzb, E. Rocaxsraa, One.
faintness, weakness, loss of appetite
and sleep.
The young lady whose portrait we
publish herewith had all these symp
toms. and in addition leucorrhoea,
and was cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. First, she
wrote a letter to Mrs. Pinkham's lab
oratory at Lynn, Mass., describing her
trouble, received in reply accurate in
structions what to do to get well, and
now wishes her name used to convince
others that they may be cured as she
The same helping hand, free of
eharge or obligation, is extended, to
every ailing woman in America. If
you are sick you are foolish not to get
this valuable advice, it costs you noth
ing. and she. is sure to help you. Don't
wait until it is too late — write to-day.
in Search of Quiet.
Hostess—I thought you were going
to play "bridge."
Host—So we are; but they are play •
ing ''ping-pong" in the dining room
and "fires" in the billiard room, Jack's
trying to imitate Dan Leno in the
drawing room, and Dick's got that in
fernal gramaphone of his going in the
hall, and they are laying supper in the
smoking room, so we're going to the
Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Eaie,
A powder. It Cures Swollen, Sore, Hot, Callous,
Aching,Sweating Feet and Ingrowing Nalls. Makes
new or tight shoes easy. At all Druggists and 8hos
stores, 25 cents. Accept No Substitute. Sample
'Free. Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeBoy, N. Y.
A Measure of Time.
The Pupil—It seemed to me that I
must have practiced all of two hours
The Professor—But I'm sure you
didn't. If you had practiced two hours
it would have seemed like six.—Puck.
(ITS Permanently Cured. Kolli« nervoci
H 1 9 altar drat dar'« uae of Dr. KUaa'n Groat Narra
Raatorer, Send for FKBE|kl.00 trialbottleand tn
tee. Da.it. H.KLiaa, Ltd..uixrchSt- Philadelphia,
Passing It On.
Ambrose—Archibald's a mean fellow;
he never will lend a dollar.
Arthur—Oh, he's not the worst; he
always tells you of some other man
who might lend it.—Detroit Free Press
We thank you for trying Hamlin's
Wizard Oil for Rheumatism or Neural
gia, ijben you thank us. Ask youi
Clara— How long will your engage
ment to him last?
Maud— Why, I don't know how
much money he has saved up.
I do not believe Plso's Cure for Con
sumption has an equal for coughs and
colds—John F. Boyer, Trinity Springs,
Ind., February 15, 1901.
Job's Advantages.
"What's the matter, little hoy—"
inquired the kind lady, stopping before
a sobbing urchin on the street.
"I—I got a boil on my neck,"
whimpered the boy.
"Yes; but just think* how many
boils Job had."
"I know; but think uv the pashence
be had, too!" replied the boy.—Ohio
St I to Journal.
Little Liver Pills.
Must Boar Signature of
j * omuma ,
1 ?s cm» I
Nursft Says : " Pe-ru-na is
Tonic of Efficiency "
Mrs. Kate Taylor, a graduated
nurse of prominence, gives her ex
perience with Peruna in an open
letter. Her position in society and
professional standing combine to give
special prominence to her utterances.
CHICAGO, ILL., 427 Monroe St.—
"As far as I have observed Peruna
the finest tonic any man or woman can
use who is weak from the after effects
of any serious illness.
"I have seen it used in a number of
convalescent cases, and have seen sev
eral other tonics use I, but I found that
those who used Peruna had the quick
est relief."
Peruna seems to restore vitality,
increase bodily vigor and renew health
and strength in a wonderfully short
In view of the great multitude of
women suffering from some form of fe
male disease and yet unable to find any
cure, Dr. Hartman, the renowned spe
cialist on female catarrhal diseases, has
announced his willingness to direct the
treatment of as many cases as make
application to him during the summer
months, without charge. Address The
Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio
Death Menaced the Hidden Scoots
from Two Directions.
Many and vnried were the expert
ences which befell the heroes of Indian
warfare. Jack Stilwell and "Pete
Trudeau, two border scouts, had a pe
culiar adventure one day in northern
Kansas when on the way to summon
help to the little fort on the Arikaree
River, which was besieged by tbe In
The two scouts had made their way
under cover of the darkness until they
thought they were safe from pursuit
Then they plunged boldly forward.
They were crossing a level plain
when they descried several Indians on
horseback. Hoping that they had not
been seen by the savages, the white
men dropped to the ground, and seeing
the skeleton of a buffalo not far dis
tant, they quickly got behind it and
concealed themselves In some weeds
which grew rank and high about
Poor though it was, it was the only
shelter in the vast plaiq.
They had not been long hidden when
they heard the galloping of horses
hoofs, and the Indians came to a halt
not a hundred yards from where they
lay. They gave themselves up for lost
for a moment, but soon ascertained
that the Indians had halted merely for
At that very Instant, however, they
were menaced by an unexpected dan
ger. They were pressing close against
the buffalo skeleton, afraid to move for
fear of disclosifig themselves to the
Indians, when they heard a peculiar
whir, and to their horror saw a huge
rattlesnake coiled within two feet of
their faces.
It was a trying moment. Death
threatened them on either hand. Both
men remained motionless, however,
and at length the angry rattler quieted
down and its tail ceased its rapid vibra
tion, although it still remained in coil.
The slightest movement on the part of
the scouts sufficed to set the rattles in
motion again.
For what seined a long time the sit
uation remained unchanged. Then
Jack, who was solacing himself with
a large chew of tobacco, suddenly spat
squarely on the snake's head.
The reptile was taken by surprise
and the result was good. The snake
uncoiled and glided off, actually crawl
ing over Trudeau's leg as it went.
. The Indians rode away soon after
ward, and the two scouts drew a breath
of relief. But It was not for t several
hours that they dared to venture from
their place of concealment.
In music tbe thumb Is counted as a
Huger, otherwise thb fourth fiuger is the
little finger.
In some of the farming districts of
China pigs are harnessed to small wag
ons and made to draw them. —
All birds serve as weathercocks when
they are perched on trees or bushes, as
they almost iuvariably face the wind.
In Zululand, when the moon is at the
full, objects are visible at a distance of
seven miles. By starlight one can read
with ease.
A Recognized Trait
"Her little boy has such
way about him."
"Yes; I noticed when I was there
the other day that be found fault with
what they had to eat."
Never Hit Him.
Judge—What did you hit this man
with, anyway?
Prisoner—I didn't hit him wit' any
thing, yer honor.
Judge—But look at him He's in a
horrible condition. Surely, you didn't
do that with your fists?
Prisonre—No, yer honor. I ketched
'im by the heels an' bumped 'im
against a brick wall a few times. But
I didn't hit 'im wit' anything wanst.—
Chicago Record-Herald.
Faithful Employe.
At a Northern horse fair recently, an
intending purchaser arrived late in the
day, when the choice was limited. He
noticed three animals huddled together
in a corner; so, going up to tho attend
ant, he said:
"Trot out the middle one, mate."
"What!" exclaimed the attendant,
'and let the other two fall down? Not
I know it! Wait until the boss
comes. I'm taking no risks!"— 1 Tit
A Business Killer.
"Business is frightfully dull today,"
said thé junior partner of the tailoring
"No wonder," said the senior part
ner, angrily. Who wrote our ad for
£he papers today?"
"I did. Why?"
"Because it says: "Do you need an
overcoat? Try our Melton and
rieze."—Philadelphia Press.
"That boy," remarked old Cerberus,
drily, after the youthful hope and pride
had been led off to the spanking de
partment, "has the bump of litigation
very strongly developed ; he is already
vigorously engaged in contesting the
parental will."
The hardest wood in the world is not
ebony, but cocus, which is much used
for making flutes and other similar in
Nature's Cure!
Vogeler's Curative Compound is peculiar
to itself, quite different from any other med
icines, from the facj that it is made from the
private formula of an eminent living London
physician. The ingredients are purely vege
table, carefully and scientifically combined.
It cures diseases by naturalizing, purifying
and strengthening. To any man, woman or
child who is suffering from dispepsia, or any
disease arising from constipation, it will
practically give a. now stomach. To
make the cure of any disease complete and
permanent, the purifying, nourishing, correct
ing and building up process must begin and
end in the stomach, for the stomach is the
power producer of the human system. Vog
eler's Curative Compound acts especially
on the stomach and blood, with the result
of a pure rich blood (which gives that beau
tiful pink and white complexion), healthy
heart, liver and kidneys, strong and sound
lungs, steady nerves, a cool brain and a
beautiful soft velvety skin, quite free from
every blemish. It makes men and women
well. A free sample bottle will be sent on
application to the proprietors, St. Jacobs Oil
Ltd., Baltimore, Md.
ii Northampton Hoad. Clerkenwell, Ohio.
Gentlemen—I think it only riR t to inform you of the relief,
I may say cure, I have experienced from usin^ St. Jacobs Oil
I had the misfortune three weeks ago to severely sprain »1
ankle, and for som: days used an embrocation with little efTe<
My son advised me to try St. Jacobs Oil; I did so, with the
result that I can now attend to business Being engaged in
very large estab'ishment. I shall recommend it to all.
Yours sincerely. HhNKY READER
The Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the Signa
tur« of Chas H, Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over 80 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations And
« Just-as-good " are but Experiments, and endanger thS
health of Children—Experience Against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA® "
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotie
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and. Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
- Bears th^Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years. ^
Gold .................... 9 .50 I Gold and Silver..! .75
Lead....................SO I Gold.silv'g.oop'r 1.50
Promet returns on mail samples
_1429 16 th Bt., Denver, Colo.
W HIN writing to advertiser, plena«
mention title paper.
No. 80, 1008.
Lost Hair
" My hair came out by the hand
ful, and the gray hairs began to
creep in. I tried Ayer's Hair Vigor,
and it stopped the hair from com
ing out and restored the color."—
Mrs. M. D. Gray, No. Salem, Mass.
There's a pleasure in
offering such a prepara
tion as Ayer's Hair Vigor.
It gives to all who use it
such satisfaction. The
hair becomes thicker,
longer, softer, and more
glossy. And you feel so
secure in using such an
old and reliable prepara
tion. $1.M a kettle. All dreutsti.
If your druggist cannot supply you,
send us one dollar end we will express
The Clubman's Motor.
Clerical Caller—I am glad to know
that your husband has taken my adviec
and bought a wheel. And you Bay ha
goes out riding on it every night, eh?
Hostess—When the weather permits,
Sammy (from background) — He
wasn't out on his wheel last night, ma.
Hostess—How do you know, Sammy?
Sammy—'Cause I heard him tell
Mr. Tippell that he was out on a bat.
—Richmond Dispatch.
A Stunner tor Mamma.
"Mamma," began little Edith, who
had been seeking infomration all
morning, "I just want to ask you—"
"Oh, Edith!" interrupted the weary
mother, "don't ask so many ques
"But, mamma," said the little in
quisitor, "if I don't ask questions what
can I ask?"
Would Come Out All Right
Grimes—I wonder Tom should marry
a woman several years older than him
Uncle George—Oh, that's all right.
It won't be long before she is younger
than he. There's something peculiar
about women's ages.—Boston Trans
, Had Its Reasons.
Irritable Old Gentleman— What on
earth do yon stop at a station like this
Objectionable Passenger (alighting)
—To allow me to get out.
Irritable Old Gentleman—Ah! Isee
it lias its advantages then.—Pearson's
Not Prepared.
Whyte—Bjenks calls himself a prac
tical politician.
Black—A practical politician! Why,
I asked him tp changea $10 bill for me
on election day last year and he said
lie couldn't do it.
Give better eatInfvtlon than anything»
the market *t anything like tbe prlceTbe
enuee they ere made of good materiel te
stand "Oregon rond«" — Iron cornera on
bodies, braces on «hafts, heavy second
rowth wheels, screwed rim,. if yon wan!
I reel eure that you are getting your meo
i. nek for a "Bee I.lne'* er a
Mltoto/r, lewb A Stmvmr i
Beet tie, Spokane, Boles. Portland. Or.
®a. %

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