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15 H OURS ft DAY Maryelou. Story of Woman»« Change from Weakness to Strength Iby Taking Druggist'* Advice. ^ Peru, Ind.—"I suffered from a dis placement with backache and drag^np down pains so <9 oadly that at times ~ ^ I could not be on my feet and it did not seem as though I 4SI could stand it. I tried different medicines without any benefit and several doctors told me nothing but an operation would do me any good. My drug E lst told me of ydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. I took it with the result ia \ ». that I am now well \ » ""T and strong. I get jp in the momin^atfouro'clocic, do my housework, then go to a factory and work all day, come home and get supper and feel good. I don't know how many of my friends' I have told what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done forme. "—Mrs. Anna Meteriano. 36 West 10th St., Peru, Ind. W omen who suffer from any such ail ments should not fail to try this famous root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. / JNice Time Was Had. Toniwe (age live)—Yostuilay was muh hi^jhdn.v. Jimnite—-(Jee, -what did yer jia aud nia give yuli? Tounnlo— Ma gimme a bath and pp gimme a lick in'» Don't Forget Cuticura Talcum W hen adding to your toilet' requisites. An exquisitely scented face, .skin, baby and dusting powder aud perfume, ren dering other perfumes superfluous. Y"ti may rely on it because one of the uticura Trio (Soap, Ointment aud Talcum). 25c each everywhere.— Adv. Agitation. "I wish they'd quit saying prices will go down," said the thrifty woman. "It's well meant." "No doubt. But every time the an J""Agenient is made it seems to scare P It people I deal with into making Off.4 nile the sun shines." I! You Need a Medicine You Should Have tha Best Have you ever stopped to reason why it is that so many products that are ex tensively advertised, all at once drop out of sight and are soon forgotten? The reason :s plain—the article did not fulfill the promises of the manufacturer. This applies more particularly to a medicine. A medicinal preparation that has real curative value almo»t sells itself, as like an endless chain system the remedy is reeo-intended by those who have been benefited, to those who are in need of it. A prominent druggist says "Take for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a preparation I have sold for many years and never hesitate to recommend, for in almost every ease it shows excellent re sults. as many of my customers testify. No other kidney remedy has so large a sale." According to sworn statements and verified testimony of thousands who have used the preparation, the success of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is due to the fact, so many people claim, that it fulfills al [most every wish in overcoming kidney, liver and bladder ailments; corrects uri nary troubles and neutralizes the uric fich causes rheumatism. \ay receive a sample bottle of Boot by Parcels Post. Address LDr. Kilinwr Ac Co., Binghamton. N. Y., land encl<Pb ten cents; also mention this paper. Large and medium size bottles sale at all drug Btores.—Adv. Triumph Over Necessity. Manhood begins when we have in Any way mode truce with Necessity; jmgins even .when we have surrend F"d to Necessity, as the most part dy do; bin begin joyfully antf hope jily only when we have reconciled irselves to Necessity; and thus in ï 1 it.v triumphed over it, and felt that ^Necessity we are free.—Carlyle (Es <). Science may lie learned by rote; Klont not,—Sterne. Baby's Clothes >e white as the driven snow laundered if you use C r ,6S Ball Blue ver streaks or spots the s, nor does it injure the jlelicate f%mc. »d grocersit; 5 cents age. ITS Watson E.CoIeman.Wasii ington.ii.C. Books tree, [liffb est references. Best result« II grain grading, inspection AND WAREHOUSE BOARDS ARE SELECTED NEWS OF THE CAPITAL CITY Montana Millers' Association Will Co operate With State Utilities Com mission in Putting New Regu lations Into Effect Helena.—Appointments of members lor three new hoards, grain grading inspection and warehouse commission, ï lie new terminal elevator managers, and executive board of the state voca tional school for girls, created by the Sixteenth legislative assembly, selec tion of members of a new hoard of health and reappointment of two mem bers qt the state board of education have been made by Governor S, V. Stewart. Certain members of the terminal elevator hoard, (lie grain grading com mission arc made upon recommenda tions of farmers organizations and those of the new state board of health upon recommendation o? the Montana Medical association. The latter have the authority to appoint the secretary of the board. These are the members of the grain grading, inspection and Warehouse commission : John M. Davis of Bole, Teton coun ty; Thomas S. Hunt of Broadview. Yellowst^ie county; Thomas Connelly of Havre, Hill county. Each is for a term of two years. Members of the board of managers of the terminal elevator at Great Calls: Harney Foster of Arrow Creek, term of one year, beginning April 1, 1919. For the two year terms: \Y. II. Mc Cormick of Kalispell and F. 8. Put nam of Joliet. * For tlirep year term. Adam Stim pert of Great Falls; Clark Bumgartuer of Fife. Members of the executive board of the state vocational school for girls; Mrs. L. O. Edmunds of Columbus, two years; J. F. Roche of Butte, three years; ]>r. Olive Brazier Cordua of Helena, four years. All terms begin April 21 of this year. slate hoard of Members of 1 he health ; Dr. K. Ai . I'* orter. year; Dr. ] K. i G. lb 1 wo yea rs ; Dr. !.. II ena. three \ ear s; Di alls, one Killings. B. L. Ram pci of Livingston, four years; ]>r. Dan J, Donohue of Unite, five years. Reappointed as members of the s't,,te hoard of education with terms of four years: Ward H. Nye. Billings; Leo H. Faust of Libby. Terms begin Febru ary 1 of the present year. ★ ★ * State Will Sell 400,000 Acres. Approximately 400,000 acres of statt land will be offered for sale at pub lic auction in 23 counties of Montana this season, decided the state land hoard at a meeting last week.-. The largest sales will be those in Valley, Blaine, Toole. Ilill and Teton counties, that were scheduled for last fall and then cancelled because of the influ enza epidemic. Applications for the purchase of about 200,000 acres of land in these five counties are on file. The first sale will he held early in May, probably in Toole county. The matter of raising the salaries of the clerks in the land office was brought up at the meeting, but no ac tion was taken. ★ ★ ★ Compensation Board Four Years Old. A period of four years of operation of the state board of compensation closed Mardi 31. Compensation paid out or pending aggregated 32,250,000. the official report of the board shows. While 22,234 cases have been passed on during the four years, only one ap peal has been taken and that is' pend ing. The entire expense, says Chair man A. E. Spriggs, of the board, has been only $98,351 in four years. This is said to lie less than half the aver age expenses of administration of such work in America. ★ ★ ★ Millers Will Co-operate. Representatives of Montana flout mills in attendance in Helena upon a meeting of the Montana Millers' as sociation were urged by C. W. Sher wood. manager of the Royal Milling company of Great Falls, to co-oper ate with the state utility commission in putting Into effect the new law that places flour mills under the con trol of the commission. He was of tiie opinion that the milling interests would® he unwise to attempt to at tack the constitutionality of the act and said that the interests of every body would prosper more if a spirit of co-operation were shown. ★ ★ ★ Must Have New Plates. Letters asking sheriffs of Montana to arrest automobillsts whose machines have not 1919 license plates have been sent out by Secretary of State Stew art. He states that though there are not loss Ilian (»0,000 ears in Montana, licenses so far this year have been np oi ied for only 32.0(H). "There no ex ,-use now for cars not having license 'tugs," said Secretary Stewart. "We have the supply on hand and licenses ire placed in tlie mails inside of three -lays after the application aud fee have been received." $2,500,000 TO BE SPENT ON HIGHWAYS OF MONTANA United States Forestry Service Will Get Rid of $1,000,000 of This Amount Helena.—Within 00 ihrys. it is ex pected by Uie state highway commis sion, federal projects and other proj ects arranged in co-operation with the state, will be under way, aggregating iibout a million and a Half dollars in cost. The forestry service estimates it will do about one million dollars more. /'" ^ Two sections dr the law ns to federal aid projects govern construction. Sen ator T. J. Walsh lias been info'rmed by tiie national forestry service at Wash ington that the government is to spend about $718,000 in road improvement and construction within forest reserves and immediately outside, tills year, the counties and state hooking up with these roads with an expenditure of ubout $248,000. This work is done un der section eight of the law, which provides for administration of the work by forestry service men. The plans, however, are submitted for ap proval to the state highway commission. Senator Walsh, who has been mak ing inquiries of the department for some time, is informed that among the projects in which the department is much interested is included the Swan river project. Considerable difficulty lias been encountered by the forestry service in obtaining co-operation with the settlers, but hopes are entertained that it may be secured this year. How ever, the forestry service lias arranged for the construction of the lake sec tion of the project and the entire cost will be provided from the federal funds. Senator Walsh asked about the Still water project and tiie department states thai the matter will be taken up with tiie district forester at Mis soula and efforts made at once to provide federal money for tiie project, providing the balance necessary is furnished by local people. The esti mated cost of ibis project is $479,201. Nearly one million dollars of road work with federal aid is provided for in the joint data regarding the" "Mon tana road plan" which is to he under forest service supervision as provided in section eight. It takes in 338 miles. This is exclusive of the $1,500,000 of federal aid project work in co-opera tion with the state and counties and under the supervision of the highway commission, as provided for in sec tion six, making a total, if all the proj ects are improved, about $2.500,(HH) of road construction and highway im provement in Montana this year. BIG SANDY WOMAN SLEEPS SOUNDLY FOR THREE WEEKS Ailment /o.iows Attack of Influenza.— Patient Is Fed, but ~yes Are Unopened Big Randy.— For .more than three weeks now Mrs. L. Stevenson of this city has apparently been in a sleep so sound that it has been impossible to rouse lier. It is presumed she is a victim of the so-called "sleeping sick ness," of which four cases have been reported i:t tiie United States recent ly, all being patients who previously had the influenza. Mrs. Stevenson had the influenza late last fall when the epidemic was at its zenith, and seemed to recover her usual health for a time. A few weeks ago she seemed sud denly to start a decline in health and became strangely weak, and within a few days was compelled to take to lier lied and lias since been under the care of physicians. Nourishment is supplied tiie patient at regular intervals and although it seems impossible to get her to take the normal amount of food prescribed because of the sleeping condition, the patient is aroused in a measure, aud although never opening her eyes, is fed by her attendants. SHRINERS HIRE THREE BANDS'FOR BIG PARADE Memorial Day Exercises Will Be Held in Helena by Masons and War Veterans Helena.—Algeria temple of Shriners of this city has employed tiie Living ston and Helena bands of 30 pieces each and is now negotiating with the Kilties band of Calgary, Canada, to come to this city on Memorial day. May 30, to take part in the memorial exercises of tiie local veterans' or ganizations and the Shriners' patriotic parade which will be held here on the evening of Memorial day, precçding its annual ceremonial session, which will take place that night. The Shriners have also hired a local theater for the afternoon of Memorial day, to lie placed at tiie disposal of the war veterans organizations for their memorial services without cost. INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK MEET DATE IS SELECTED Missoula.—May 7 to 13 has been an nounced as the date for the Sixteenth Montana interscholastic track meet by tiie interscholasfie committee of the State university of Montana. Last year G5 schools were represented in the meet. This year, with tiie return of high schools to tiie pre-war basis and tiie return of many high school athletes from tiie service, the meet is expected to be bigger and better than ever before. MONTANA NOTES TREASURE STATE TALES TERSELY TOLD Enrollment at the .State university at Ätesmila has reached 422, accord ing to announcement of university of ficials. It Vus stated that this number would probably reach 500 within a few days. o o Three mines of t he Anaconda Copper Mining company at Butte have been closed. Between 400 and 500 men are affected. o o A distressing accident occurred at Avon a few days ago when the four year-old son of Walter Kimmerly was poisoned and died before medical aid could feach him. It was first suppos ed the boy had gotten hold of some poisoned candy, but further investiga tion showed that it was probably some of the poison that had been put in wheat for the extermination of the squirrels that the little one had got and eaten. o o Damages in tiie sum of $15,000 are demanded of E. B. Prosser in a suit begun by D. B. Kendrick, who was reecntly acquitted at Miles City of ex tortion in a case in which Prosser was the prosecuting witness. o o If the county commissioners of Dawson heed a resolution adopted by the board of school trustees of Glen dive, Dawson county taxpayers will vote on the question of issuing bonds in the sum of $40,000, ihe proceeds to be used for tin» erection of a dormi tory to tie used by non-resident stu dents attending tiie Glendive high school. Tiie resolution asks the coun ty commissioners to submit the ques ti« *n. o o 1. W. Choate of Bozeman, who has been an assistant attorney general for the past six months under Attorney General S. C. Ford, lias been appointed code commissioner by the supreme court, at a salary of $5,000 a year. Tiie appointment was made under (lie pro visions of tiie law. passed by tiie Six teenth assembly, providing for the codification of t lu» session laws and the old 1907 code, and making an ap propriation of $25,000 for the work. o o A granite shaft costing $5,000. bear ing the names of tin* Missoula county men who died in the world war. will lie dedicated at Missoula on Mothers' day. May 11. by the Colonel Rotiert K. Maxey chapter of tiie War Mothers of America. o o After hearing Hie evidence in the case of some of Hureka's delinquent boys. Judge Thomson evidently decid ed that the best tiling to do was to break up tiie gang. Consequently one of tiie hoys was sent to Michigan, an other to Washington and a third to Missouri to spend some nine with rel atives. o o "Montana's divorce record is worse than that of the nation at large," de clared Bishop John P. Carrol, speak ing upon "Divorce," at the cathedral in Helena recently. The bishop stated that, so far as divorces are concerned, Montana, Oregon and Nevada are in a class by themselves and in proof of the assertion as regards Montana, de clared that while the divorces in tiie nation are 12 to every 100,009 of pop ulation, that in Montana they number 323 to every lOO.(HH) ol' population. o o Frank Conley of Deer I.odge was chosen chairman of the state highway commission at a session of that body in Helena. He succeeds Oscar Itohn of Butte, resigned. It was announced that much preliminary work had been done and Hint tin* Commission is pre pared to begin actual road construction soon. Another meeting will he held on May 1. o o While liis wife is busy wiping en gines for the Northern Pacific at the Helena yards, C .('. Parsons is taking it easy. This is tiie gi.-t of a com plaint made against Parsons who was arrested for vagrancy and pleaded not guilty and is held in the county jail in default of *100 bail. o o Slate Game .Warden J. L. DeHart lias gone to Georgetown, in Deer Lodge county, at which place a state fish hatchery is located, and will ar range for the starting out of Hie state fisli car to distribute l'ry. At tiie Somers and Georgetown hatcheries there are more than four million fry to be distributed this year. o o Bids for the sale of bonds in (lie sum of $50,000 for Hie erection of an annex to the capitol at Helena to pro vide an office and laboratory for the state board of health will be opened by the state board of examiners May 5. The bonds bear five per cent interest, are secured by Hie state capitol land grant fund, run for 30 years and are redeemable any time after 15 years at the option of the state. Insisting that under tiie provisions of the law enacted by the Sixteenth assembly a poorer quality of gasoline than ever is permissalile in Montana, garage men and nutomobilists who have studied tiie provisions of the act, are contemplating asking tiie state board of examiners —which is vested hy the act with the power to do so— to change the regulations. o o Announcement has been made by the forestry service at Missoula that one million seedlings will lie set out this spring on Montana and Idaho for ests. Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" Always marked with "Bayer Cross" For Pain Headache Toothache Earache Rheumatism Lumbago Colds Grippe Influenzal Colds Stiff Neck Joint Pains Out of Pain To Comfort! Proved Safe By Millions! Adults—Take one or two "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" witH water. If necessary, repeat dose three times a day, after meals^. Ask for and Insist Upon "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" American owned—Entirely! 20 rent Bayer packages—also larger Bayer packages, I'uy Bayer packages only—Get original package. Aspirin is llie trafic mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceticacidester of SalicylicacM The Substitute. "Was that man who talks so much really overseas?" "Not quite." "What do. you mean by that?" "He is frequently half seas over." CALLUS CORNS LIFT RIGHT OFF Doesn't hurt,to lift them off with fingers \ HQ Don't suffer! A tiny bottle of Freezone costs but a few cents at any drug store. Apply a few drops on the corns, calluses and "hard skin" on bot tom of feet, then lift them off. When Freezone removes corns from the toes or calluses from the bottom of the feet, tiie skin beneath is left pink and healthy and never sore or tender. Appropriate. "A friend of mine who is a very busy girl has asked me to get her a liât. What kind would you get lier?" "If she is such a busy girl, I would get lier a beaver." BOSCH EE'S SYRUP Why use ordinary cough remedies when Bosehee'r. Syrup lias been used so successfully for fifty-one years in all parts of the United States for coughs, bronchitis, colds settled in the throat, especially lung troubles? It gives the patient a good night's rest, free from coughing, with easy expec toration in the morning, gives nature a chance lo soothe the inflamed parts, throw off the disease, helping the pa tient to regain his health. Made in America and sold for more than half a century.—Adv. The Real Trouble. The other day two cousins were on their way to Hie store to do some shop ping. The lit tip boy was complaining of not having any time to play. Florence said : "You know, Edward, the- days are very short." "Oh," said Edward, "the days are not so short, but the errands are too long." . Golden Silence. Willie—"I'a. what is the better part of wisdom?" I*a—"To know when you have said enough, my son." Grow Wheat in Western Canada ' One Crop Often Pays lor the Land UIBIPUM Western Canada offers the greatest advantages to home seekers. Large profits sue assured. You can buy on easy payment terms. Fertile Land at $15 to $30 per Acre— land similar to that which through many years has averaged from 20 to 45 bushela of wheat to the acre. Hundreds of cases are on record where in Western Canada a single crop has paid the cost of land and production. The Govern ments of the Dominion and Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta want the farmer to prosper, and extend every possible encouragement and help to Grain Growing and Stock Raising.< ThoughWestem Canada offers land atsuch low figures, the high prices of grain, cattle, aheep and hoga will remain. Loans for the purchase of stock may be had at low interest; there are good snipping facilities; best of markets; free schools; churches; splendid climate; low taxation (none on improvements). For particular, aa to location of lands tor aal«, map«. Illustrated literature, reduced railway rats, ole., apply to Sept. of Immigration. Ottawa, Can., or W. E. BLACK. Clifford Block. Grand Forks. N. Dak.| a K. HADILLAND. Dana Block. Great Falla Moat. „ _ Canadian Government Agents Two Simple Questions. The Rev. l^r. Phillips sat in his slmly one Sunday morning going over Hie bends for bis forenoon sermon. Suddenly bis five-year-old granddaugh ter entered with an air of importance. "Grand-daildy," she said, "I wants to ask you sump'll." "Honey," said the clergyman, "grand daddy is very busy. Run away now and come buck this afternoon." "But it'll only take you a minute to tell me," persisted the little one. "Well," le* said, knowing from past experiences that she was not to be dis sunded from her purposes, "if it will take only a minute, go ahead. What is ii you wish me to tell you?" "I want," said Hie child, "to know nboiff condensed milk and the Iminacu liue Conception." To keep clean anil healthy take Doctor Pierce's Pleàsai.t Pellets. They regulate liver, bowels and stomach. Adv. Back to the Ranks. At one of the officers' training schools a young candidate for shoulder bars bad a company of new men out drilling. After calling some easy squad formations be suddenly yelled for a company maneuver and in executing it threw tiie men out of formation. After vainly trying to straighten them out he finally shouted; "As you were ten minutes ago." And lie wondered why lie failed to get his commission. When a dog barks at the moon all night it is a sure sign of insomnia on the part of the dog—and others. Health Was Shattered Mrs. Hayes Was Discouraged Until Doan's (lade Her Well. "I was in awful shape from kidney trouble." says Mrs. Frank Hayes, 42 Dover 8t., Boston. Mass. "When I got up out of a chair, I felt as though someone had stuck a knife into the small of my hack and it fairly took iuy breath away. "The kidney secretions passed often and only a little at a time. They were so scalding l would scream so 1 believe I could be heard a block away. They deposited brick-dust like sediment and their odor was something awful. Mv complexion became sallow and I had large Ml». Hay«» puffs under my eyes. "I was troubled with spells of gasp ing for breath and had such-dizzy at tacks 1 often fell right over. $pots floated betöre my eyes and I got so nervous 1 couldn't stand any noise. 1 cried over nothing at all, became ir ritable and imagined ull soi-ts of things. My health was shattered and l be came discouraged. "1 continued to grow worse in spite of any treatment and came pretty near dying several times. After several months of this horror, 1 heard about Doan's Kidney Pills. 1 used a dozen boxes of Doan's and was cured. 1 was entirely well and have enjoyed good health ever since," Get Doan*« at Any Store, 60c a Box DOAN'S "pTJkY FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. W. N. U., BILLINGS, NO. 15-1919.