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The Circle banner. [volume] (Circle, Mont.) 1914-1939, January 04, 1918, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053024/1918-01-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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Do Your Com Foil to Citas?
This Is & serions condition and re
quires prompt attention
Dr* IHavld Robert«*
Cow Cleaner
a bund
gives quick relief. Keep It
and prevent the ruin of your
Read the Priclic«! Home Veterinarian
feoitd Tor fr»c b.-ohlet »a Abort!«« lm Cows
dealer in your town, write
fir. David Roberts' Vet. Co., 100 Grand Avanue, Waukesha. Wit.
OLAtn î» CUTra '* ,LUUE1 ""t
'Wf fresh, reliable ;
P p referred by
9 Mg I H W western Block- " "T-ir!
men, because they Ft
iPB JHP protect where ether 1
vaccines fail. V
If Write lor booklet and testimonials. #,
10 -dottskf.BlaeklxPill«, $1,00 V
50 -don pkg. Block!•( Pills, $ 4.00
Use any Injector, but Cutter's simplest and strongest
The superiority of Cu
years of specializing in VACCINES AND
ONLY. Insist ON CUT-IKE'S. II unobtainable,
order direct
, Ifci Cottar likmlnr. Intilif. til., it Cklew, HL
products is due to over 15
hair balsam
A toilet preparation of merit.
Helpe to eradicate dandruff.
For Restoring Color and
Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair
60c. and $1.00 at Drug-gists.
W. N. U., BILLINGS, NO. 52-1917.
She had long been noted for her
economy in the culinary line, but it re
mained for conservation to bring out
Just what she could do, relates an ex
They sat down to dinner and the
soup was served. To the man-of-the
house it did not seem familiar. It
certainly was a new variety for, float
ing on its surface were queer little
puff balls. He prodded one and then
he tasted. They were good and he
tried another, but curiosity getting Hie
bettor, he inquired: "Would you kind
ly tell me just what this Is I am eat
"Well," she replied, "if you must
know, there was one batter cake loft
from breakfast and I put it in the
Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure Catarrhal Deafness,
and that is by a constitutional remedy.
through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces
of the System. Catarrhal Deafness is
caused by an Inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube is Inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed. Deafness Is the
result. Unless the Inflammation can be re
duced and this tube restored to Its nor
mal condition, hearing may be destroyed
forever. Many cases of Deafness are
caused by Catarrh, which Is an Inflamed
condition of the Mucous Surfaces.
case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot
be cured by HALL'S CATARRH
All Druggists 75c. Circulars free.
F. J. - p ' rv,
ToV/ir». Ohio.
There is something charmingly
homelike to Americans in at least one
passage of a recent alleged interview
between a newspaper correspondent
and Hie Russian revolutionary Foreign
Minister, Mr. Trotzky. Said the Eus
slan official, as the correspondent re
ports him : "A few of our intellectuals
who held ministerial posts got cold
feet recently and resigned." Cold feet !
What is Eussinn for cold feet?—Chris
tian Science Monitor.
That Itch, Burn, Crack, Chap and
Bleed—Trial Free.
_ In a wonderfully short time In most
cases these fragrant, super-creamy
emollients succeed. Soak hands on re
In the hot suds
dry and rub Cuticura Ointment Into
the hands for some time. Eemove sur
plus Ointment with soft tissue paper.
Free sample 'each by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
Re-enforced Concrete Dry Dock.
The completion of the first dry dock
made of re-enforced concrete was cele
brated at Moss, a city In Norway. This
dock Is in the nature of an experi
ment, as it will receive ships of only
100 tons, 00 feet long; but It is said
to be successful and much cheaper
than steel and more quickly built. The
shipyard that built this dock is now
receiving inquiries for docks up to
8,000 tons.
Red Cross Ball Blue gives to every
housewife unequaled service. A large
5 cent package gives more real, gen
uine merit than any other blue. Eed
Cross Ball Blue makes clothes whiter
than snow. You will be delighted.
At all good grocers.—Adv.
An Ultimatum.
"Henry, we must raise the salary of
our house girl."
"AVliy, she's the worst we've ever
"That doesn't make any difference.
The Glifhersbys next door pay their
girl 50 cents u week more than we pay
ours, and I'm not going to have my so
cial standing in this community jeo
pardized for a paltry half dollar."
The Quinine Tbit Does Not Effect Heed
of J*.s tonic and laxative effect. Laxative
wit hunt
in tlie head. There
promo Quim
causing nervousness
be taken by any«
or rlngl
Quinine." B. W. 6ftOVB'>*
Is only
signature ia on box. 80c.
Beds Must Have Been Large.
Little Ethel had just returned from
Sunday school and was looking very
puzzled. "Mamma," she said, "Did
they have very large beds in Bible
"I don't know, dear," said her moth
er. "AVhy do you
"Because," said the little girl, "our
teacher said today that Abraham slept
with his four fathers."
when Vour Eyes (Meed Care
Try Murine Eve Remedy
No ömnülng — J-'st Fyo Comfort, 60 ccrta
î>r*vvia*S " r trail. Writ« for Kreft J-?*« Kook.
Lightless Nights Are Now In Prospect
for Montana Citizens.—Publicity
Commissioner Issues Year
ly Boosting Book.
Helena—The Northern Produce com
pany of Great Falls has been ordered
by Hie United States fuel administra
tion to immediately make refunds to
the Farmers' Exchange of Conrad of
excess margins charged, it is alleged,
tor selling coal to Hie Conrad concern
without physically handling it.
The Northern Produce Co. charged,
it is said, a commission of 75 cents a
ton. The commission fixed by the gov
ernment Is 15 cents. This ruling of
Hie fuel administration will also up
set the Helena price on coal as fixed
by the county fuel committee which
allowed local dealers to charge a prof
it of 25 cents a ton on coal In carload
lots which was hauled by the purchas
er. The legal profit is only 15 cents
a ton.
Some time in November the Farm
ers' Exchange. Inc., of Conrad, an or
ganization of farmers, complained that
Montana jobbers were not filling its
orders for coal. State Fuel Adminis
trator W. J. Swindlehurst looked into
the matter and coal began to move in
a hurry to the farmers' organization.
Then it notified Mr. Swindlehurst in
the meantime it had secured coni from
the Northern Produce company, but
it complained of Hie broker's fee of
75 cents that lie charged. The state
fuel administrator notified Washington
which acted.
★ ★ ★
State Pays Kail Losses.
Farmers of Montana who insured
their crops against loss by liai I with
the state hail insurance department
are receiving their money fro losses
sustained. The department lias mail
ed out warrants amounting to over
The losses incurred and Hie running
expenses of Hie department for the
year will he approximately $67.000.
The premiums from the 255,000 acres
insured will aggregate SKHI.OOO, leav
ing a surplus of about $33.000.
The state hail insurance department
was created by the last legislature.
There was no appropriation to begin
operations. The business has been
conducted by E. K. Bowman, chair
man of tlie hail insurance board, and
by C. D. Greenfield, the secretary.
The maximum loss that can be in
curred is $12 an acre. K. S. Wilson,
of Koundup, sustained a total loss on
about 400 acres of winter wheat, and
he will receive a warrant for $4.590,
the largest individual loss to be paid
for the year.
★ ★ *
Lightless Lights Now.
Now there will be lightless nights
supplementing the wheatless and meat
less days, if the co-operation of the
hydro-electric power companies of
Montana, which Sta'e Fuel Adminis
trator" W. J. Swindlehurst has been
asked by the national administration
to obtain, is secured.
Administrator Swindlehurst, while
admitting he cannot see just what good
is to be accomplished by lightless
nights Thursday and Sundays of each
week when the current is derived from
water power, will go to Butte, to lay
before officials of the Montana Power
company the suggestion of the nation
al fuel administration that hydro-elec
tric companies co-operate.
"Electric signs ruling does not cov
er hydro-electric power," wired the na
tional fuel administrator, "hut suggest
you strongly urge a patriotic co-op
eration of power companies and con
sumers to follow the spirit of tailing
to eliminate all unnecessary light on
Thursday and Sunday nights.
Persons familiar with the situation
in Montana expressed surprise that
the national fuel administration asks
that lights be dimmed when the cur
rent is derived from water power.
They point ont that power saved can
not be used to replace power generat
ed by steam, because the saving is
only an intermittent one.
★ ★ ★
Fergus Bonds Declared Valid.
Tlie $100,000 issue of Fergus county
school bonds was declared valid by Hie
supreme court in affirming Hie deci
sion of tlie district court of Fergus
county. Eobert B. Hamilton, a tax
payer, attacked the validity of the is
sue upon the grounds that that por
tion of the law was ignored which pro
vides that in tlie Issuance of county
school bonds only the voters residing
outside of Hie district in which the
money is to be expended, can vite.
★ ★ ★
"Montana 1917."
Commissioner Ulms. D. Greenfield
of the bureau of agriculture and pub
licity lias received from the press
"Montana, 1917." and it Is now being
mailed throughout the country to ad
vertise Hie state's resources and op
portunities. The publication Is 111 b.«
trnted, and in addition to treating of
•agriculture, mining, oil
and gas! waterpower, fruit growing,
slock rhlsing, etc,—gives each county
of the state a special writeup. Tabffcs
are included giving data on lands,
weather, p'-eclpitutkm and oilier things.
each resource^
$50,000 Plant Replaces One Destroyed
by Fire Last Summer.—One
of Largest in State.
Gardiner.—L. H. Van Dyck of this
town, at an expendtlure of $50,000. has
completed one of the largest packing
plants and slaughter houses In the
state to replace the one that was burn
ed down several months ago.
The storage portion of the plant Is
capable of holding 1,200 head of cat
tle, sheep and hogs - . The plant will
turn out from two to five carloads
of meat daily for the eastern markets
and will be utilized also by the Van
Dyck company next year in supplying
all meats used in the Yellowstone na
tional park.
Drouth and Hail Company Put Out of
Business Because Capital
Stock Impaired.
Helena.—The license of the Bankers
Insurance company has been revoked
by the state insurance department.
Licenses of ail its local agents like
wise were cancelled.
The step was taken as the result
of a Joint InvestigaHon of the affairs
of the company by the Insurance com
missioners of Montana and the Da
kotas. —•
"The Montana license is revoked be
cause the company had impaired Its
capital stock," was the official state
ment of Deputy Commissioner of In
surance W. F. McKee. He said he
had not been advised as to whether
similar action had been taken in the
All That Is Necessary Is for Farmer to
Write to Register of State Lands
and State Wants.
Helena.—It has eorae to the atten
tion of the state board of land com
missioners that in several communi
ties of Hie state farmers who desire
to negotiate farm loans from the
state have been solicited by and in
some instances have employed agents
to do the business for them, paying
them a commission.
Applications have also beefi made to
the state land board by several men to
be appointed farm loan agents. These
applications have all been turned
down for the reason that there is no
necessity for a farmer having an
agent to negotiate a loan from the
state for him, and the board desires
the farmers to do business directly
with it. In some instances the
agent has made an agreement with
the borrower under the terms of
which the agent is paid a commission
for a term of years.
When a farmer desires to make a
loan all he lias to do is to write Sid
ney Miller register of state lands for
the necessary blanks.
So Badly Scalded Skin Falls off When
Clothes Removed.
Big Sandy.—The six-year-old sou of
Theodore Eeike, of near Hopp, met
death in a peculiar manner. Mr.
Eeike had made preparation to kill
some hogs, but the weather became so
disagreeable that he decided to post
pone the operation, and had remov
ed a tub of boiling water from the
stove and placed it on the floor for a
moment. In stepping backward the
boy struck the tub and fell into it in
a sitting posture, submerging the body
from knees to armpits, burning him so
badly that the skin came away in
places with the clothing. They start
ed immediately for Big Sandy for med
ical attention but after reaching Esgle
creek crossing. Hie storm became so
violent that they lost their way, and
shortly after reaching shelter at neigh
boring ranch houses the boy passed
Missoula.—Farmers on the Flathead
reservation have been plowing day and
night during the present warm wave
and already have more land ready for
cultivation than was used last year.
Gasoline tractors, dragging great gang
plows, huge been working
stopping all through December, mov
ing with headlights at night.
No frost is yet In tlie ground in
western Montana and although a little
snow fdl recently it is believed that
plowing will continue for some time
Too Big for Navy.
Bozeman.—Because he is six feet,
five and one-half inches tall, John
AVidenaar, Jr., son of Mr. and Airs.
John AVidenaar, who have a ranch
near Manhattan, was rejected by nav
al recruiting officials. The young
limn, who only weighs 185 pounds, ap
plied to Captain ciaxton of the local
recruiting office for enlistment as a
0reman. The Bozeman official took
up tlie question with the Salt Lake
office, which ordered the man reject
ed. Six feet, one inch is the maximum
height for the nary.
News of Montana
Brief Notes Concerning the
^ + Treasure btate yf
The government experiment station
at .Bozeman reports that no grass
hopper eggs have been found in the
western part of the state this winter,
and that consequently this pest will
be less numerous next summer than
for several years past.
o o
The date of the annual show of the
Montana Poultry association at Boze
man has been set for February 6-10
It is expected that more than 2,500
birds will be shown.
o o
The first colored man in Montana to
receive an officer's commission hi the
United States army Is Charles !..
Holmes, an employe of the Silver Bow
r-lub of Butte. He has been appoint
ed a second lieutenant and is now
awaiting orders.
o o
The Great Western Sugar company's
factory at Missoula has Just complet
ed its first season's run. .Twenty-five
thousand sacks of sugar, each weigh
ing 100 pounds, were turned out.
o o
Montana's wool clip for 1917 amount
ed to 18,200,000 pounds. 10 j>er cent
less than the.1016 wool clop, which to
talled 20,200,000 pounds, says E. A.
Gray of Helena, agent of Hie Chicago
and Northwestern railway. The high
est price paid for the season was 0214
cents per pound. The majority of the
wool was sold for 50 cents or a little
o o
A. E. Eklund, state fire marshal,
believes that alien enemies are probab
ly responsible for many of the destruc
tive fires in Montana this year. He
reports that there lias been an un
wonted number of such fires due to
incendiarism, and that Ids investiga
tions have led him to believe Germans
were the firebugs in many cases.
* * ★
There are between 40 and 50 pro
Germans awaiting action of Hie next
grand jury in Hie state of Montana,
said Homer G. Murphy, deputy United
.States attorney, while in Billings.
There have been a number of other
arrests for disloyalty throughout the
state recently.
o o
Albert J. Galen of Helena, former
attorney general of Montana and now
chairman of Hie district number one
exemption board of the selective draft,
has been notified of his appointment
as a major judge advocate in the Unit
ed States army officers' reserve corps.
He expects to be sent to France,
o o
Possibility that the government will
Increase its interest rate on farm
loans has caused a rush to secure
Montana state loans, according to the
loan department of the Montana land
office.. Loans are sought chiefly to
buy seed. It is said.
o o
He has already
James F. O'Connor of Livingston,
speaker of the house at tlie last ses
sion of the legislature, lias been ap
pointed special counsel to the federal
trade commission,
left for Washington, D. C.
o o
To prevent grafters from operat
ing in Montana under the guise of
collecting money or articles for war
purposes, the state council of defense
has decided to supervise all appeals
to the public for money and persons
are asked to contribute only to those
organizations that can present cre
dentials showing "approved by state
council of defense."
o o
Seventeen thousand men are now
working in the Butte mines and cur
rent reports show that the production
is again about normal. The work in
the mines is going on without inter
ruption and it is expected that within
a short time the output will be ma
terially increased.
The main higii school building in
Havre has been destroyed by fire.
The loss is estimated at $35.000, of
which $31,000 is covered by insurance.
No cause for the blaze, which occur
red at night, is known.
o o
Supervisor J. B. Seely of the Helena
national forest, in his annual report,
has recommended an increase of 10
per cent in the number of animals
grazing in the forests, ns a war meas
o o
Tlie strike of Helena electrical work
ers which for several nights incon
venienced business houses and resi
dences in that city, has been settled
by a federal mediator,
stood a compromise on wage demands
was readied.
Fire of unknown origin destroyed
tlie Knell cheese factory at Cor-nilK
( together with its machinery and S4.0W
It is under
o o
worth of cheese. 1
„nee on any of tlie property, tlie .
There was no insur
er having planned to lake out insur
ance the day of the fire.
o o
Great Falls coal dealers have decld
ed to charge a net profit of
cents a ton.
employed to determine the actual
to the dealers.
inly 2
An accountant lias bcei
o o
Because of the antipathy of Hi
American public toward anythin
smacking of German antecedents. :
number of insurance cotnpan;
arc owned and controlled by Atueri
cans but which have Germanic names
have taken steps to change them, ac
cording to word received by the stab
auditor's office.
The United States and Canada
Have a Great Responsibility.
This Is the day when the farmer
has his innings. The time was when
he was dubbed the "farmer," the
"raosshack," and in a tone that could
never have been called derisive, but
still there was in it the Inflection that
he was occupying an inferior position.
The stiff upper lip Hint the farmer car
ried, warded off any approach that Ids
occupa lion was a degrading one. His
hour arrived, though, and for some
years past he has been looked up to as
occupying high position.
Agriculture, by a natural trend of
economic conditions, stands out today
In strong relief, as the leader fn the
world's pursuits. Never in the nation's
history have the eyes of the world
been so universally focused on the
farm. The farmer Is the man of im
portance; the manufacturer of Us most
necessary product, and he now enjoys
the dual satisfaction of reaping a max
imum of profit, as a result of his opera
tions, while he also becomes a strong
factor in molding the world's destinies.
Manufacturers, business men, pro
fessional men and bankers realize the i
importance of agriculture, and gladly ;
acknowledge It as the twin sister to
commerce. In commercial, financial
and political crisis, the tiller of the
soil takes the most Important place.
Maximum prices, the highest in many
decades, show the world's recognition
of the necessary requirement for more
farm stuffs. The time was coming
when this would have been brought
about automatically, but war time
conditions urged it forward, while the
farmer was able to secure land at rea
sonable prices. Throughout several of i
Never has such a condiiion been
the Western states this condition ex
Ists, ns also In Western Canada.
known in commercial life. It Is truly
an opportunity of a lifetime. I. arge
and small manufacturing concerns and
practically every other line of busi
ness have been limited In their profits
to the point of almost heroic sacrifice,
while It Is possible today to reap divi
dends In farming uneqnaled in any
other line.
Thirty, and as high as fifty bushels
of wheat per acre at $2.20 per bushel
and all other farm produce on a simi
lar basis, grown and produced on land
available at from $15 to $40 per acre
represents a return of profit despite
higher cost of labor and machinery,
that, fn many cases runs even higher
than 100% of an annual return on the
amount invested. Such Is the present
day condition in Western Canada. How
long It will last, no one can foretell.
Prices for farm produce will likely re
main high for many years. Certainly,
the low prices of past years will not
come again in this generation. The
lands referred to, are low in price at
present, but they will certainly In
crease to their naturally productive
value as soon as the demand for them
necessitates this increase, and this day
is not far distant. This demand Is
growing daily; the farmer now on the
ground is adding to his holdings while
prices are low; the agriculturist on
high priced lands Is realizing that he
Is not getting all the profit that his
neighbor In Western Canada Is secur
ing; the tenant farmer is seeking a
home of his own. which he can buy
on what he was paying out for rent,
and many are forsaking the crowded
cities to grasp these unprecedented op
The tenant farmer, and the owner
of high priced land, is now awakening
to the realization that he Is not get
ting the return for his labor and in
vestment that it is possible to secure In
Western Canada. Thousands are mak
ing trips of Inspection to personally In
vestigate conditions and to acquaint
themselves with the broadening bene
fits derived by visiting Western Can
ada. Such trips awaken in a progres
sive man that natural desire to do
bigger things, to accomplish as much
as his neighbor, and frequently result
In convincing and satisfying him that
God's most fertile outdoors, with a big
supply of nature's best climatic and
health-giving conditions lies in West
ern Canada.
The days of pioneering are over ; the
seeker after a new home travels
through all parts of the country on the
same good railway trains ns lie has
been accustomed to at home, but on
which he has been accorded a special
railway rate of about one cent a mile.
He finds good roads for nutomobiling
and other traffic; rural telephone lines
owned by the provincial governments ;
rural schools and churches situated
conveniently to all ; well appointed and
homelike buildings, and everywhere an
indication of general prosperity ; cities
and towns with nil modern improve
raents, and what is the most convinc
lug factor in his decision, a satisfied
and prosperous people, with a whole
hearted welcome to that country of a
larger life and greater opportunities. I
To Western Canada belongs the dis- j
tinguished honor of being Hie holder j
of all world's championships in wheat |
nd oats for both quality and quantity. :
For many years in succession Western
Canada has proven her claim for su- j
premacy in the most keenly contested
National exhibitions and to her is cred
Ited the largest wheat and oat yields i
America has known The natural eon- ;
ditlous peculiar to AY estera Canada

and so adaptable to grain growing has
been an Insurmountable barrier for her
competitors to overcome. In the last
few years the yields of wheat and
oats per acre have surprised the agri
cultural world. As much as sixty bush
els of wheat per acre has been grown
on some farms, while others have fur
nished affidavits showing over fifty
bushels of wheat per acre, and oats as
high as one hundred and twenty bush
els per acre. One reputable farmer
makes affidavit to a crop return of over
fifty-four thousand bushels of wheat
from a thousand acres. While this Is
rather the exception than the rule,
these yields serve to illustrate the fer
tility of the soil and the possibilities
of the country, when good forming
methods are adopted. Western Can
ada can surely lay undisputed claim to
being "The World's natural bread bas
How He Made Window Sashes,
A young Welshman, a woodworker,
applied at the work of a building ma
terial company for a job.
"What can you doî" Inquired Hie
foreman in charge.
"Indeet, look you," said Taffy. "X
can do any joinery" work whateffer."
"Can you make window sashes?"
asked the foreman.
"Surely !" was the laconic answer.
"Well, just take off your coat and
let me see you make one.
So Taffy set to work, while the fore
man went off round the works. The
first sash the new hand attempted
was a failure, so jdantiug it under the
bench, Taffy got ahead with a second
one, and had just finished it when the
foreman returned and taking hold of
t * ie sash, said, Call that a sash, do
- vcr • L>on t believe I could find a
worse one in the country.
"Indeet," said the wood butcher,
grinning, "you may find a ferry much
worse one under the bench made from
y° ur own timber !"
Then be got a move on.
Importantto Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOKIA. that famous old remedy
f or infants i nd children, and see that it
Bears the ^jÇr
Signature ofiz f- rff**
i In Use for Over 50 Years.
Lhiîdren Cry for Fletcher 3 Castonz
"Chariots of Iron" at Gaza.
History repeats itself down to min
ute details, the London Star reminds
us, and recalls previous operations at
Gaza related in the Book of Joshua.
It says:
"If that picturesque special corre
spondent to whom we owe the narra
tive of the sun and moon standing still
in the valley of Ajalon had witnessed
tlie onslaught of General Ailenhy's
auxiliaries, he might have pictured Be
hemoth wallowing on the shore and
leviathan rising out of the sea. It is
related in the Book of Judges that
though the tribe of Judah took Gaza,
they 'could not drive out the inhabi
tants of the valley because they had
chariots of iron.'
"Allowing for the Intervening cen
tures which have transformed the
'chariots of iron' Into tanks, we see
that in this case the omens are in
favor of tlie invaders, and we may
reasonably hope that the clearing out
of the Philistines will be final and com
Not Making a Cent.
The father, In this moral little tale.
Is a local manufacturer. Things hadn't
been going well at the works, and ho
came home tired the other evening.
But the father is never too tired to
help AVillle with his arithmetic. So
when AVillle looked up from his book
and asked :
"Father, how many cents make a
"Ten," replied father.
"And how many mills make a cent?"
pursued Willie.
"Not a darn one of 'em, till this coal
situation loosens up !" answered fa
ther, emphatically.
To Cure ■ Cold in One D*t —
DrngfflBta refond money if It falls
GUO YU'S signature is on each box.
cure. B. W.
fn Sporting Terms.
Friend—Why did you bring hack
that regiment of boxers you took
abroad? AA'ercn't they brave enough
to fight?
Captain—They were brave enough
all right, but Uiey wanted to name
their own referee, have the Germans
put up a side bet of $10,000.000 and
stage Hie fight In New York or Mil
; Why use ordinary cough remedies,
when Boschee's German Syrup has
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 expectoration in the morning,
gives nature a chance to soothe the
Inflamed parts, throw off the disease,
helping the patient to regain his
health. Sold in all civilized countries,
30 and 90 cent bottles.—Adv.
join the allies, even though we never
can remember whether the llama is
tlie ruler of that country or the sheep
which are herded by the Lassa, ns
shown in the geography.—Kansas City
lar meal.
Uncertain About Tibet.
AA'e are glad that Tibet is ready to
No Short Rations.
He—I would like to propose a UtUa
She—Nothin' doin'.
I want a regu-

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