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W. A. SHEAR, Pub. J. H. KANE, Mgr. WIBAUX, MONTANA NEWS OF THE WEEK IN EPITOME DIGEST OF THE NEWS WORTH TELLING CONDENSED FOR BUSY READERS. Washington. At Senator Nelson's request the plan to bare the Minnesota delegation give a dinner in honor of his re-election/ has been abandoned. Senator Nelson's wife and daughter have been ill a. good part of the winter, and besides he is now rushed with business. President Roosevelt sent to the sen ate a new treaty with Santo Domingo, providing for the collecting of the rev enues of the Island and the payment of its creditors. A portion of the reve nues are reserved for the payment or the debts of Santo Domingo and the remainder of the receipts will he used In paying the expenses of the govern ment. People Talked About. Mrs. Lucy Langdell, one of the pio neer women of Iowa Falls, Iowa, is dead. Senator Howard Robb died at his home in Arkansas City, Ark., after a protracted illness from malarial lever. Hugh McMillan, a well known busi ness man and brother of United States Senator James McMillan, died in De troit from diabetes. Owing to ill health. T. H. Pardo Tavera, one of the native members of the Philippine commission, has been granted a leave of absence for six months. Sir William Howard Russell, eclitoi of the British Army and Navy Gazette. Is doad. He was eighty-six years old. He was a famous war correspondent and to that capacity served the Lon don Times at the battle of Bull Hun. Criminal. Policeman James Wright anil James Barrett of Middlesboro, Ky., shot and killed each other in a raid on an at leged gambling resort. The safe in the Citizens' bank at Yedde, lad., was blown open by five men and $1,200 secured. The explo sion was beard throughout the town. After a running fight, in which shot after shot was exchanged, four men who attempted to hold up a Lake Shore & Michigan Southern freight train were captured near Terre Couaa, ind. William Coff, night cashier in the Capital restaurant at Bellaire, Ohio, was shot and instantly killed by C. T. Pcrham, deputy state game warden for Belmont county. A quarrel pre ceded the murder. Warner Towuley, tried for having killed his brother at the union station on Aug. 4, 100G, was acquitted in St. Louis. Townley's defense was that he phot in self-defense as his brother liar drawn a kmfe on him. In the rear of a saloon in the opera house block at Kokomo, Ind., Wesley Peters, seventy-five years old, was found dead with his skull crushed, in dicating murder. A bank book show ing $8,000 recently checked cut was found in his pocket. Lottie Hawkins was stabbed to death with a pair of shears in the female ward of the penitentiary at Mounds ville, W. Va., by Ada Cross, a notori ous convict. Both women are federal prisoners, sent there from the District of Columbia, and about thirty years of age. Mrs. Fred West, proprietor of the West JyiBg-in hospital at Des Moines, was bound over to the grand jury in $10,000 bonds on a charge of murder in the first degree. It is alleged that Mrs. West instructed a nurse to give Baby Jim—its parents are unknown— j ten drops of laudanum to put it out ot Us misery. Accidental Happenings. A. T. Dodriil, a miner, whose home is in Brazil, Ohio, was run over on the Rock Island track and ground io nieces. Edwin Radnewer, a baker, and his four children were burned in a tire which destroyed their home at Allen town, Pa. A man's arm projecting from a snow I drift near Cusino, Mich., result the discovery of the body of Asa Johns, who had frozen to death. The Coliseum Annex at Chicago was destroyed by fire which caused injury to five firemen. The loss is es timated at $75,000. Attacked by a vicious bulldog be longing to her husband, Mrs. Lena Smith was almost chewed to death at her home at Philadelphia. While running at a high speed, two cars on the Eastern Ohio Traction line met in a head-on collision near Gates Mills, Ohio. A dozen persons were injured. Ten firemen were partly overcome by smoke and a loss of $85,000 was in curred at Chicago in a fire which threatened to destroy tho six-story building at 185 and 187 Fifth avenue Mrs. Laura A. Endberg of Fort Dodge, Iowa, is at the point of deatn as the result of Injuries received while polishing nickel on a hot stove. The polish, which contained gasoline, ex ploded, and the flames caught the sleeves of her dress. Her screams brought her son to her assistance, and his hands were badly burned in tearing the burning garments from his mother. railroad Joseph Hnrtan. employed at the puli Uc library In Butte. Mont., was l'at injured by falling from the top Du ■ Ing of the fire escape, lb died soon ifter being taken to the hospital. Four persons were killed at a rad road crossing in Long Island t'uy when a train struck a funeral << tea Three of the occupants of the eoac i were instantly killed and one die i eu the way to the hospital. Timothy Harrington was killed 'ey a fall of ground in tile High Ore mine at Butte, Mont. Ho was covered by more titan a ton of earth and rock, and it was several hours before his companions dug him out. A distine-. earthquake shock was felt in the region of the .lames liive: division of the Chesapeake A- Ahi>> between Rock Castle and Columbia, about sixty live miles west of Richmond, Ya. No damage is re ported. An explosion of leaking gas iti i restaurant in the heart of Los Angeles killed four persons, mangled and seri ously injured half a dozen otheis. slightly injured nearly a score and completely wrecked a two story brick building. From Other Shores. The political situation in several provinces of Argentina, according to reports prevalent there are alarming. Extraordinary precautions to preserve order have been taken. The Brazilian government has de cided, in order to avoid possible disa greeable incidents, to exclude negro sailors from the Brazilian squadron which is to visit the United States. An infernal machine was discovered accidentally in a chimney of the house occupied by Count Witte, the former premier. The machine was timed to explode after the family had retiree for the inght. Charles Tucker, a member of the South Australian parliament, and a customs agent named Forwood, have been sentenced to two years' impris onment for conspiring to commit ex tensive customs frauds. The rejection of the first chamber of the Holland states general of the war budget, because of the abolition by the minister of war, Gen. Staal, of (he long service term for* militia, will lead to a cabinet crisis, the council having decided collectively to resign. General. The West Virginia legislature has passed a 2-cent railroad fare bill. Former Gov. Frank W. Higgins died at Olean, N. Y. He remained uncon scious to the last, death coming in its most peaceful form and free from pain. At a wedding at Russiaville, Ind., a charavari party exploded thirty-two pounds of dynamite near the house. Windows were broken in houses for, miles around. An increase of 10 per cent In the salaries of telegraph operators at the company's principal offices throughout the country has been announced by the Western Union Telegraph com pany. Iowa's 2 cent fare measure passed the house by a vote of 18 to 0. The publication clause was stricken out, so that if it passes the senate in a similar manner the measure will become a 'avv July 4. Frank E. Grimes, ex-state treasurer jf Kansas, who recently voluntarily paid the state $0,000 to cover the al leged shortage under his admlnlstra tipn. has stopped a movement to have tlio legislature reimburse him. Barnett & McQueen of Chicago have the contract for the erection of the world's largest grain elevator in the Grand Trunk Pacific at Port Arthur, Out. It will hold 10,000,000 bushels of wheat and will be so constructed that four trains can discharge into it at one time. Following closely upon a typhoid fever epidemic at Bradville and tiny dertowu. Pa., many miners are ill and the closing of the coal mines in the vicinity is threatened. In addition to j this there are hundreds of cases of grip existing in this city, anil very much alarm is felt by physicians at the continued spread of both diseases and their frequent fatalities. Romance in a Banana. A Handsworth servant girl has had a singular romance arising out of a love letter which she found inside a banana. When preparing a banana for She table she noticed a bird's quill projecting, and inside was a letter written in the smallest characters, but legible, says the London Tribune The writer enclose.! his address and stated that he was engaged upon the Jamaica plantation. His life was very lonely and he desired a mate to share his loneliness. The girl decided to answer the letter, and two months later received a further reply repeat ing the offer of marriage. Correspondence continued for about a year. Both were looking forward to marriage, when, unfortunately for the Jamaica planter, a former soldier lov er of the young lady appeared on tho scene and the wedding with the old sweetheart has now been fixed. Always in Use. "Could I borrow your flatirons to morrow," ventured the new neighbor. > "No, I am sorry," replied the woman in the red sunbonnet. "but our lron3 are always in use, night and day." "Gracious! You don't mean to say that you are ironing all the time?" "Oh, no. But by the time I finish ironing Uncle Billy gets the misery in his wisdom tooth and has to hold hot irons on his jaw, and when he finally gets off to sleep the rest of the family need the irons to throw at the stray cats in the back ya*i." SENATOR SMOOT - HOLDS HIS SEAT FORTY-TWO SENATORS VOTE TO SUSTAIN HIM, TWENTY EIGHT AGAINST. LONG CONTEST AT IASI ENDED THE SENATE PASSES NAVAL AND RIVER AND HARBOR APPRO PRIATION BILLS. Washington, Feb. 21.—The four-year contest against Heed Smoot as a sena tor of the United States from Utah was ended yesterday when 42 of his colleagues voted to sustain him, as against 28 for the resolution to unseat him. Added to this there were nine pairs, making the actual standing on the resolution 37 to 51. Senator Smoot did not vote, and Senator Wetmore was absent and not paired. The Smoot resolution was called up soon after the senate convened. Every seat in the galleries was filled and dur ing the voting the standing room on I the iloor was crowded. Vote Contains Surprises. Although it was a foregone eonclu-| sion that the resolution would fail and ; thus end the long fight against the Utah senator, the roll call contained 1 some surprises. Of the forty-two votes in favor of Mr. Smoot three were cast by Democrats — Blackburn. Clark of Montana and Daniels. Senator Weller was paired in favor of Mr. Smoot. Of the twenty-three votes against Mr. Smoot nine were by Republicans— j Burrows, Clapp, Dupont, Hale. Hans brough Heiuenway. Kittrcdge, La Fol-I lette and Smith. At the conclusion of the voting there was a rush of Republican senators to j the cloakroom to congratulate Mr. Smoot A night session was held, at which the naval appropriation bill and the river and harbor appropriation bill were passed. In the House. The postoffice appropriation bill, the. largest ever reported, passed the house yesterday. All the provisions re lating to increased pay, affecting 90 per cent of the postal employes and which yesterday were stricken out on points of order, were restored to the bill. i SWALLOWS HER CLASS PIN. High School Girl, Playing Basketball, Meets With Accident. Janesville, W 7 is., Feb. 22. — While playing basketball in the school gym nasium Ethel Fond accidentally swal lowed her class pin. She has since suffered great pain, but it is thought that she will recover. Child Killed "by Brother. Menominee, Mich., Feb. 22.—Hazel, the eight-year-old daughter of A. L. Cole, was shot in one eye and fatally injured by her ten-year-old brother. The boy was shooting a 22-caliber rifle at a knot hole when his sister peeped through the hole in time to get the bullet in her eye. Missing Man a Suicide. Sioux Falls, S. D., Feb. 22. — The mysterious disappearance from Auro ra county last fall of a man named Ed Smith has had a sensational sequel, for it develops that a man who com mitted suicide while in the employ of F. A. Ford, a Spink county farmer, was the missing man. Farmers Organizing. Fargo, N. D., Feb. 22. — Delegates from many parts of the state are in Fargo for tho purpose of organizing a state union of the American Society of Equity. The organization has been very active in North Dakota this win ter, and a number of local unions were organized. Tried to Desert Baby. Webster City, Iowa, Feb. 22. — A woman giving the name of Mrs. Ander- j son tried to desert her month-old baby at the Travelers' home. She left on the train, presumably for Minneapo lis, where she claimed to live. She was apprehended several stations north. Saves Car From Plunge. La Crosse, Feb. 22.—A crowded elec tric car speeding down a hill toward the approach of the La Crosse river bridge left the rails within twenty feet of tho bridge, and would have been dashed into the waters below had not ^telephone pole stopped its passage. Brakeman Falls Between Cars. Abbotsford, Wis., Feb. 22. — Harry Wright, a Wisconsin Central brake man, fell between two cars at Dorches ter. One car passed over him, crush ing one hand so that amputation was necessary. Internal injuries are also feared. Hermit Hangs Self. Brookings, S. D., Feb. 22.—Charles Gustaffeson, a farmer living in tho northwestern part of this county, com mitted suicide by hanging. Gustaffe son was a bachelor and lived alone. No motive for the deed is known. Gets Dominion Office. Duluth, Feb. 22.—Word has been re ceived here that Jacques Bureau, for merly a well known attorney in this city, has been appointed by Premier Laurier to the important office of so licitor genera] of Canada. Looking Ahead. "Senator, you didn't vote for the in- j srease in congressional salaries, I be ieve." "No; I found, on counting* noses be fore hand, that there would be enough votes to carry the measure through without mine." HOME-MADE CATARRH CURE. Sufferers Should Make This Up and Try It Anyway. Any one can mix right at home the best remedy of its kind known. The name "Cyclone" is given to the fol lowing prescription, it is supposed, he- | cause of its promptness in driving ; From the blood and system every ves-! tlgo of catarrhal poison, relieving this ; foul and dread disease, no matter , where located. To prepare the mix ture: Get from any good pharmacy j one half-ounce Fluid Extract Dande- , lion, one ounce Compound Kargon and j three ounces Compound Syrup Sarsa parilia. Shake well and use in tea- ; spoonful doses after each meal and at bedtime. This is a harmless, inexpensive mix- j lure, which has a peculiar action upon j the eliminative tissues of the Kidneys,: assisting them to filter and strain j from the blood and system all ca- j tarrhal poisons, which, if not eradi- j cated, are absorbed by the mucous membrane, and an open sore or ca-1 iarrh is the result. Prepare some and try it, as it is the prescription of an eminent catarrh specialist of national reputation. Its Distinguishiny Feature. Sprockett—You've talked a good deal about your new automobile. What iJ there so specially attractive about it? Sparker—When I como along with ii this afternoon in front of your place ol business just you take a good look at that girl on the front seat. 1847 — 1907 . 60 years ago Allcock's Plasters were first introduced to the public. They are to-day the world's standard plasters. This invention has been one of thfl greatest blessings imaginable and af fords the quickest, cheapest and best means ever discovered for healing and relief of certain ailments. Allcock's are the original and gen uine porous plasters and are nold by Druggists all over the world. How It Fares in South Chicago. Policeman—I left this ref-rendum petition wid ye a wake ago, an' it's got jist two names on it, your's an' yera bartender's. Fwhat's th' matther?" Saloonkeeper—Why, we thought It 'd be a dura shame if somebody didn't sign it. 3R1T0N A POOR IMMIGRANT, As Settler in Canada He Has Dona Little for Country. j Canada naturally has strong English sentiments, but the actual leaders in affairs in the Canadian Northwest ad mit that the English immigrant neith er made a past nor assured a future for their new empire. First came the typical English "remittance man," who lived on money from home and sub sisted chiefly on whisky. He was a cumberer of the earth and spelled no progress whatever. Then came the English colonists from the cities, poor folk for the most part and eager to better themselves; willing to work, but in fitness genera tions behind the men who fought their course across the continent by way ot the Appalachians and the Missouri and the Rockies. Later there arrived num bers of the agricultural classes of Eng land, peaceable, hard-working and fru gal, admirable settlers, albeit some what ignorant of the conditions or life in a new country. All these are welcomed in Canada, but, although the English*immigration in numbers equals that of many other nations combined, it does not equal the American immigration atone in striking power, in foot-pound terms or i !oteni in I civil iv "c Lai. t mtirig. DREADED TO EAT. A Quaker Couple's Experience. How many persons dread to eat their meals, although actually hungry near ly all the time! Nature never intended this should be so, for we are given a thing called appetite that should guide us as to j what the system needs at any timtf and can digest.. But we get in a hurry, swallow our food very much as we shovel coal into the furnace, and our sense of appetite becomes unnatural and perverted. Then we eat the wrong kind of food or eat too much, and there you are— indigestion and its accompanying miseries. A Pliila. lady said, the other day; "My husband and I have been sick and nervous for 15 or 20 years from drinking coffee—feverish, indigestion, totally unfit, a good part of the time, for work or pleasure. We actually dreaded to eat our meals. "We tried doctors and patent medi cines that counted up into hundreds of dollars, with little if any benefit. "Accidentlly, a small package of Postum came into my hands. I made some according to directions, with sur prising results. We both liked it and have not used any coffee since. "The dull feeling after meals has left us and we feel better every way. We are so well satisfied with Postum <;hat we recommend it to our friends who have been made sick and nervous and miserable by coffee." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little book, "The Road to WellviBe," in pkgs. "There's a Rea son." FRENCH CRUISER SINKS STEAMER COLLISION ON THE (MISSISSIPPI RIVER NEAR THE CITY OF NEW ORLEANS. SLVEN COAL PASSERS LOST STEAMER'S CAPTAIN SAYS WAR SHIP MISUNDERSTOOD HIS SIGNAL. New Orleans, La., Feb. 22.—In hazy weather the French cruiser Kleber last night rammed and sank tho Amer ican fruit steamer Hugoma in the Mis-1 ! slsslppi river just off the city. Capt. Lewis of the Hugoma said that seven | coal passers and firemen had been drowned on his vessel. Most of them were Japanese. James O'Neal of New York suffered a broken leg. Tho cruiser was but slightly damaged. The Kleber, just arriving from Ha vana, was rounding a sharp turn and the Hugoma, drifting with the six-milo eddying current, turned directly into the man-of-war's patch. Capt. Lewis of the Hugoma says that his signal was mistaken by the warship. Plunged to the Bottom. Tho latter struck tho fruit ship amidship on the port side, nearly cut ting the vessel in twain, and in five minutes the Hugoma plunged to the bottom in more than 100 feet of water. Several of her crew scrambled upon the bows of the cruiser before the lat ter backed free while others lowered boats, and one or two jumped into tho river. The launching of boats''was bxtremely difficult; for when they struck the Hugoma rolled far star hoard, remaining there until the cruiser hacked, when the fruit ship immediately listed far to pork pud be gan to go down. GETS 8,343 WILD FURS. Lake Crystal Man Sells Season's Prod ucts for $1,559.39. Lake Crystal, Minn., Feb. 22.—C. J. Peterson, a local trapper and fur buy er, lias (lone a good stroke of business in the last fall and winter. His total catch and purchase is 8,202 muskrats, 32 minks, 3 raccoons, 20 weasels, 74 skunks, 5 civet cats and 7 other furs, making a total of 8,343 furs. The price received for rats was from 15 to 22 cents apiece, and for mink $3 to $7 each. The total cash received for tho furs was $1,559.39. HORSETHIEF HUNTERS ELECT. Waseca County Detectives Choose New Officers. Waseca, Minn., Feb. 22.—The forty third annual meeting; of the Waseca County Horsethief Detectives was held at the court house in Waseca for the election of officers and the transaction of business. John Mc\\ aide v. as elect ed president, It. P. Ward treasurer and Hiram Powell secretary. j SHOT IN EYE BY RIVAL. Young Woman's Escort Is Blinded by Unidentified Assailant. Calumet, Mich., Feb. 22.—While es corting a young woman last night, | James Fisher was shot in the eye and blinded by an unidentified assailant. It is believed that the shooting was inspired by jealousy. To Build Interurban. Iowa City, Iowa, Feb. 22.—The sur vey for the Iowa City & Davenport In terurban Electric railroad is making good headway and construction work will he begun this season. Pain Causes Suicide. Menasha, Wis., Feb. 22. — Delirious from pain, the result of long-continued ■ ill health, Mrs. Charles Kloepfel sui cided by throwing herself into the Lawson canal. Commits Suicide on Girl's Grave. Joliet, 111., Feb. 22. — Fred Foster, after weeping over the grave of his sweetheart, Estella Costello, at Mount Olivet cemetery, committed suicide by taking poison. Chloroform Ended Life. St. Paul, Feb. 22.—Mrs. Lulu Field, employed as companion and nurse, committed suicide by inhaling cliloro form. cause. Despondency is given as the $8,110 Fire at Raymond. Raymond, Minn., Feb. 22. — Fire of unknown origin destroyed or dam aged nine buildings here, causing a to tal loss of $8,110. Jackson Votes Bonds. Jackson, Minn., Feb. 22. — Jackson county voted to issue bonds for $6,500 to complete the court house new un der construction. Gets Fortune; Ends Life. Tipton, Iowa, Feb. 22.—Charles S. Reichert, member of a prominent fam ily here, committed suicide yesterday by shooting. He had just been left an ample fortune by the death of his father. Brooding over his ill health is believed to have unbalanced-his mind. Boys Shoot and Rob. Dubuque, Iowa, Feb. 22. — The boy bandits who held up and shot H. Mag dale, a junk dealer, were arrested. They were prompted to the robbery by dime novels which they had read. from the medical world, says that one PINE TREE BREAD. KAMSCHATKANS USE THE INNER BARK OF PINE TREE8. Macerate It in Water and Bake Good, Wholesome Bread— The Pino Keeps the Blood Pure and The Body Healthy. In Kanifehatka tho people live In earth-covered pits. Mr. Kennan com pares the sound of their language to that of water running out of a narrow month jug. Their broad Is mode from the inner bark of the Pino Tree, mace rated in water and baked without flour. They are a hardy race, tho Pino keep Ing the blood pure and tlm various or gans of the body in a healthy condi tion. Consumption is unknown among them. A noted specialist in throat amd lung trouble, who established a camp for consumptives in the Pine Woods of Maine, and whose remarkable cures there have attracted great attention half ounce of the Parti Virgin Oil ot Pine, mixed with two ounces ol Gly cerine and one-lialf pint of good Whis ky and used in te.aspennfol ibisos, will heal and strengthen the lungs, break up a cold in tweni.y-fonr hours, and cure any cough that is csrablb. Tks Ingredients can be secured from any prescription druggist at small cost Inquiry at the prescription depart ment of a leading local druggist elicit ed the information that tho Pure Vir gin Oil of Pine is put wp only in half ouuce vials for dispensing. Much vial is securely seal' d in a round wooden case, with engraved wrapper, showing the name—Virgin Oil of Pino (Bure» guaranteed under the Food and Drug act, June 30, 190(5. Prepared only by the I,each Chemical Co., Cincinnati, O. —plainly printed thereon. There ar* many rank imitations of Virgin Oil of Pino (Pure), which are being put out under various names, sneh as Con centrated Oil of Pine, Pine Balsam etc. Never accept theso a3 a sobsti tute for the Pure Virgin Oil of Pine, an they will invariably produce nausea and never effect the desired results. Anything for a Change. Greening—I thought your doctor recommended a change uf climate foi you. Browning—So he did; bat as r couldn't arrange my affairs so 1 could get away, I changed doctors DON'T DESPA5R. Read the Experience of a Minnesota Woman and Take Heart. If your back aches, and you feel 6lck, languid, weak and miserable day after day — don't worry. Doan's Kid ney Pills have cured thousands of women in the same condition. Mrs. A. Hciman of Stillwater, Minn., says: "But for Doan's Kidney Pills I would not be living now. They cured mo in 1S9!) and 1'vo been I used to have such pain in my hack that once I fainted. The kidney secretions were mnch disor dered, and I was so far gone that I was thought to he at death's door. Since Doan's Kidney Pills cured me l feel as if I had been palled back from the tomb." Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. well since. Where He Failed. Mrs. Harper—Your husband is an expert accoiuit.aut, isn't he? Mrs. Adder—He is supposed to be, but he failed to give a satisfactory ac count of himself when he came homo at 2 o'clock the other morning. j Garfield Tea insures a normal action ot j t\ ie liver, overcomes constipation, and now's THIS? Wo offer One Hundred Dollars BSewaril lor u| ease of vlntarrb Unit cannot be cured by Hall'i Catarrh Cure. F. J. qilKNEY & CO., Toledo. O We, tho undersigned, have known F. J. Chene/ for the last 15 years, and believe htni iierfeetly hon urable in all business tranHaett-.-nn ..mi financially able to carry out any ontlgatlonsmude by bis firm. Walding, Kin,van & Marvin, AVhulesate Druitglsis, Toledo, P. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous eurfaueg of tea ■ystem. 'iestltnonlals sent free. Price 75 cents par Utttiu. Hold bv all Urugglats. 1'nke Uall's Family Fills lor constipation. Evidence. "She made him sign the pledge when they were married." "I always heard that marriage affect ed a man's spirits." keeps the blood pure. Drink before retir A man may go to a social paee that will carry him beyond tho limits of his income, hut not very far beyond. How to Trap Wild Anlmala. 40-pago trap book illustrated, picture 1 wild animals in natural color::, aWo bar ometer & calendar, also gun Ah t rap catalog, also prices on raw furs. All sent post paid for 10c stamps or stiver. b'RM to those who ship to, or buy of us. AildrossFurDept. N. \V. Hide & Fur Co.. Minneapolis, Minn. When a man's cake is dough he is quite likely to advertise himself as a dispenser of the bread of Ilf^ WE PAY THE IIIHHEST PRICE for butter fat in -.ii-iuii. Write for price. Milton Dairy Co., St. Paul. A man naturally hates to lie short long. Money refunded for each package of PUTNAM FADELESS DYES if unsatis factory. Ask your druggist. Only those who marry fqr money can afford to repent at leisure.