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The Wibaux pioneer. (Wibaux, Mont.) 1907-1919, December 05, 1907, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053308/1907-12-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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WESTERN CANADA
A WINNER
THE CROP OF 1907 18 AN EXCEL
LENT ONE.
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta
Farmers Doing Well.
Tbe interest that Western Canada
has aroused for Borne years past Is
growing in intensity. The conditions
of the crop of 1907 are such that re
sults can be spoken of with some de
gree of certainty. The yield of grain
will be about 80,000,000 bushels and
the price the farmers will realize for
it will be upwards of seventy million
dollars. The oat crop whs good in
most places, and the crop of barley
will be very remunerative. Those who
know of the generally unsatisfactory
conditions during the seeding, grow
ing and ripening period in the United
States during the past season, will
look with righteous distrust on any
statement intended to give the impres
sion that Western Canada conditions
were so much different. Generally,
they were not, but the conditions of
a highly recuperative soil, long and
continuous sunshine, are conditions
possessed by Western Canada and not
possessed by any other country on the
Continent. This is why it is possible
to record today a fairly successful
crop, when in most other places the
opposite is the case. The yield in all
grains is less than last year, but the
higher prices obtained more than off
set any falling oft in the yield. Take
for instance the Province of Sas
katchewan the wheat crop will be
worth $21,135,000. Last year the
same crop was 35 per cent, larger and
the quality better. The yield was
worth $24,000,000. Oats and barley are
very Important factors in all three
central Provinces. At Gladstone, Man
itoba, returns from one farm were $27
per acre from the wheat land, $35 per
acre from oats, and $30 per acre from
barley. The yield of wheat at Dauphin,
Manitoba, was 20 to 24 bushels to the
acre but not of a very good grade,
but the yield of barley in that section
was good and so was the quality and
price. At Meadow Lea, Manitoba, 15
to 20 bushels to the acre were
thrashed, bringing a round dollar on
the market. At Oak Lake, Manitoba,
on some fields where 21 bushels were
expected, twelve and fifteen was the
result; others again where twenty was
looked for gave twenty-two to twenty
five. One special patch south of town
on J. M. McFarlane's farm went as
high as thirty bushels to the acre. At
Sheho, Saskatchewan, oats yielded
from 60 to 65 bushels to the acre. Sam
Wunder threshed 2,500 bushels from
forty acres. The sample is good and
weighs well. At Lloydminster, Sas
katchewan, W. Bibby threshed 97
bushels of oats to the acre, and two
others were but little behind. Wheat
here reached 35 bushels. At Portage
la Prairie, Manitoba, from a quarter
section all in crop, Alex. McKinnon of
Ingleside threshed an average pf 33
bushels No. 1 Northern. I. J. Grant
had 190 acres, yielding 6,000 bushels
of the same grade. These illustrations
taken from widely distant districts
(and thousands of others could be
produced) show that the year 1907 has
not felt the serious effects from severe
winter, late spring, or unfavorable
conditions during the growing season
that might have been antitcpated. In
order to learn more about this country
write to the Canadian Government
Agent whose address appears else
where, and get a copy of the new
Last Best West, which he will be
pleased to maH you free.
Guarantee of Good Faith.
"Say, Peleg," declared the county
editor, "I can't print this hailstone
and hen-egg story of yours unless you
leave a few for a sample."
"Hailstones?"
"No; hen's eggs."
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
M mercury will iurely destroy the .erne of smelt
•nd completely derange the whole system when
entering It through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never he used except On prescrip
tions from reputable physicians, as the damage they
will dole ten told to tbe good you can porslbly de
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Oure, manufactured
by r. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, O., contains no mer
cury, and 1s taken Internally, acting directly mam
tbe blood and uiucons surfaces of tbe system.
get
Toledo,
Hall'* Catarrh Cure be sure you get the
« euultfb. It la taken Internally and made tn To:
iblo.bv F. J Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists. Price, 75c. per bot'ie.
Take Hull's Family Plus for constipation.
The Wherefore.
Melodrama is popular because the
villain always gets what's coming to
him. In real life, after the third act,
he Is too apt to claim and secure im
munity.
FITS, St. Vitus Dance and all Nervous
Diseases permanently cured by Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Send for Free $2.00
trial bottle and treatise. Dr. R. H. Kline,
Ld., 931 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa.
When we are traveling, the nearer
we approach a large town, the smaller
we feel.
MONTANA NEWS
MANY RANCHMEN QUIT RANGE.
influx of Settlers and Quarantine Cut
Profits.
The day of the big stockmen is past
in Northern Montana. Prom the coun
try^touching along the British line on
the open range country between the
Missouri river and the boundary fully
500,000 head of cattle have been ship
ped during the past months, and many
large cattle companies have gone out
of business. A clean sweep has been
made of the entire range by cattle
men who have been in the business
ever since cattle raising has been an
industry in Montana. The steers sold
well in the Eastern markets, but the
cows and young stock met with poor
prices, as they had to be sold either
as feeders or canners.
The stockmen have a number of
reasons for quitting the business.
One is the losses last winter. An
other is that the country is being
more and more closely settled every
year, and still another is the estab
lishment of quarantine districts.
On the whole, cattle prices aver
aged well this season. One compa
ny has shipped about 800 steers of the
average weight of 1,400 pounds and
received close to $5 a hundred, or
nearly $70 a head. If it had not been
for the dipping regulations it is be
lieved each steer would have brought
$6 more.
The reports regarding the severity
of last winter sent out last spring
and during the latter part of the win
ter were not exaggerated. The sheep
loss was the greater, and it is said
that there are less sheep in Northern
Montana to-day than in many years
past.
Across the Canadian line the cattle
losses' were even greater than in Mon
tana. A few years ago a number of
Montanans settled in the range area
of Alberta. The first winter they were
there it was open and little snow fell.
The cattle remained plump and fat
throughout the entire season, and the
settlers thought that they had found
the stockman's Paradise. They did
not plan for a cold, long winter and
did not put up much hay. In conse
quence they were caught by the so
verity of the weather, and some stock
men practically were wiped out. All
these men in the business, either in
Montana or Alberta, have learned a
lesson, and never will essay to hold
more stock than they properly can
feed during a long winter season.
LO GIVES THANKS AT POWWOW.
Prosperous Year Is Celebrated at Bel
knap.
The Indians on the Fort Belknap
reservation, north of Great Falls, now
are celebrating the first Thanksgiving
they ever had. According to informa
tion received from Harlem they are
gathering near the agency buildings
and are having a grand feast along
with a continuous round of pleasure.
The occasion of^he celebration is the
unusually productive season which
has just passed in the northern part
of the state.
The Indians intend to show their
appreciation of the Great Father and
to return thanks to him for not send
ing storms, frosts and snow to inter
fere with the growth of their crops,
and for giving them the greatest crops
that ever have been raised In that
section of the country, besides an
abundant range for their stock. They
also are giving thanks for the large
supply of wampum which most of
them possess, for the reported flurries
of Eastern currency have not yet been
revealed to them. In addition to this,
they are joyous over the fact that the
largest sugar factory in the West will
be built near their reservation next
year.
The Indians feel that the present
year has been as prosperous for them
as for their white brethren. During
the celebration they are dressed in
their gorgeous and sacred dancing
togs and are covered with their pret
ty scarlet paint. A large, juicy roast
furnishes the substance of the feast.
This is the first feast of the kind
ever held in Northern Montana. Be
fore the Indians have had powwows
and smokes, but nothing like the pres
ent celebration has ever been attempt
ed.
MYSTERY in death.
G. E. Anderson, * young man about
twenty-five years of age, died at St.
Vincent's hospital at Billings, and offi
cers are making an investigation of
the case to ascertain whether he com
mitted suicide or was murdered for
some money which he had recently
received from relatives In the East.
Anderson was taken to the hospital
Friday evening. He was in ancon
scious condition and was believed to
be suffering from pneumonia. Inves
tigation on the part of county physi
cians revealed the fact that Anderson
had been poisoned. It is believed that
he had been given an overdose of
some powerful drug and while in an
unconscious condition his money had
been taken.
ITALIAN SLAYER CAUGHT.
Murders Polish Laborer, but Is Cap
tured Later.
John Sevodas, a Pole, was stabbed
near Terry by Mattio Manilla, an Ital
ian. Both were working on a bridge
being built across the Yellowstone by
the St. Paul road. Manilla carried out
a threat he made at noon. Sevodas
was wounded in the heart and died
Immediately. The murderer made his
escape but was captured a few hours
afterward near Terry.
FINANCIERS ARE INUllkt
THREE JENKINS BROTHERS OF
NEW YORK CHARGED WITH
FORGERY.
New York, Nov. 28.—John G. Jen
kins, Jr., until recently president of
the Jenkins Trust company of Brook
lyn; Frank Jenkins, deposed head of
the Williamsburg Trust company, and
Fred Jenkins, formerly a director of
the latter institution, were jointly in
dicted yesterday for forgery in the
third degree.
The indicted men are brothers, and
the charge against them grew out of
loans made the brokerage firm of F.
& J. G. Jenkins. Jr., & Co. by the Jen
kins Trust company. The transac
tions were disclosed during the exami
nation of the trust company's books
made by the state banking department
after the institution had suspended.
These revelations with others
brought about the receivership and
later were laid before the Kings coun
ty grand jury, which has concerned
itself with banking irregularities in
Brooklyn.
The jury after indlciing Former Pres
ident Howard Maxwell, who yesterday
committed suicide; Former Cashier
Arthur Campbell and Director William
Gow, all of the Borough bank, yester
day turned its attention to the affairs
of the Jenkins Trust company.
The three men indicted were ar
raigned and after entering pleas of not
guilty were released, each under a
bond of $10,000.
FAMILY ROW IS FATAL.
Husband Killed—Woman Says Shoot
ing Was Accidental.
Chicago, Nov. 28.—George Mayer, a
proofreader employed on a local news
paper, was shot and instantly killed
by his wife in the parlor of their
home yesterday afternoon. Mrs.
Mayer told the police that the shooting
was accidental, saying that the weap
on was discharged when her husband
attempted to wrest it from her.
The fatal struggle between the two
was witnessed by their two small chil
dren, Robert, aged seven, and William,
two years old. The older boy declared
that his mother started the quarrel as
soon as his father entered the house;
that his mother threatened to shoot
his father, and that the latter then at
tempted to seize the weapon.
CUT IN COST OF LIVING.
Sweeping Reductions Are Promised in
Chicago.
Chicago. Nov. 28.—Sweeping reduc
tions in the prices of meat and provi
sions are promised Chicago consum
ers as a result of a similar decline in
the prices of live stock that has been
going on for the last forty days. Re
ductions in the wholesale prices of
these commodities were made yester
day averaging about 10 per cent for all
kinds of meats and poultry. This re
duction will reach the consumer by
the end of the week, according to a
statement made by a prominent retail
er last night, and the new schedule of
prices undoubtedly will be put into
effect at that time.
THE MARKETS.
Latest Quotations From Grain and
Live Stock Markets.
St. Paul, Nov. 28. — Wheat — No. 1
Northern, $1,05 3-8; No. 2 Northern,
$1,02 7-8. Corn—No. 2 yellow, 59 3-4c.
Oats—No. 2 white, 40c.
Minneapolis, Nov. 28.—Wheat—No.
1 hard, $1,07 3-8; No. 1 Northern,
$1.05 3-8c; No. 2 Northern, $1,02 7-8;
durum, 81c. Corn—No. 2 yellow,
59 3-4c. Oats—No. 2 white. 46c.
Duluth, Nov. 28. — Wheat — No. 1
hard. $1,06 5-8; No. 1 Northern,
$1,05 5-8; No. 2 Northern, $1,02 5-8..
Oats—No. 2 wh , .*.'», 45c.
Chicago, Nov. 28. — Wheat —No. 2
red, 95 [email protected] 5-8c; No. 2 hard, 9G [email protected]
1.00 5 p c; No. 3 spring,. [email protected]$l.05.
Oats—No. 2 white, 50c. Corn—No. 2,
57 [email protected] l-4c.
Milwaukee, Nov. 28.—Wheat—No 1
Northern, $1.07 @1.08 1-2; No. 2
Northern, [email protected] Rye—No. 1, SO
@81c.
Chicago, Nov. 28. — Cattle—Beeves,
$3.10<f»'>.25; stockers and feeders, $2#
4.15; calves, [email protected] Hogs—Mixed
and butchers, [email protected]; bulk, $3.45
@4.10. Sheep — [email protected]; lambs,
[email protected]
Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. 28.—Cattle—
Beeves. $4 @5.50; cows and heifers, $2
@3.75; stockers and feeders, [email protected]
3.85; calves and yearlings, [email protected]
Hogs—[email protected]
South St. Paul, Nov. 28. — Cattle—
Good to choice steers, [email protected];
good to choice cows and heifers, $3.50
@5. Hogs — Price range, [email protected];
bulk, [email protected] Sheep @ Wethers,
[email protected]; good to choice ewes, $4.50
@5.50; good to choice lambs, [email protected]
6.75.
Hunter Is Shot In Foot.
Marshalltown, owa, Nov. 28.—Harryl
Blake, aged fourteen years, is lying at
his home with a badly mangled foot
as the result of a hunting accident.
Blake was shot while Walter Noyes,
his companion, was in the act of aim
ing at a rabbit.
Robbed in St. Paul pepot.
St. Paul, Nov. 28.—William Jagow
of Hallowav, Swift county, who with
his wife and two daughters was on
his way to visit relatives in North Da
kota, was held up in the union depot
and robbed of $80 and his railroad
tickets.
Strike Called Off.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 28.—The strike
of 750 union employes of the Louisville
Railway company was called off by a
vote taken by the men last evening.
The men made no conditions.
One of the
Essentials
of the happy homes of to-day is a vast
fund of information as to the best methods
of promoting health and happiness and
right living and knowledge of the world's
best products.
Products of actual excellence and
reasonable claims truthfully presented
and which have attained to world-wide
acceptance through the approval of the
Well-Informed of the World; not of indi
viduals only, but of the many who have
the happy faculty of selecting and obtain
ing the best the world affords.
One of the products of that class, of
known component parts, an Ethical
remedy, approved by physicians and com
mended by the Well-Informed of the
World as a valuable and wholesome family
laxative is the well-known Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna. To get its beneficial
effects always buy the genuine, manu
factured by the California Fig Syrup Co.,
only, and for sale by all leading druggists.
Cat Rearing Rabbits.
A Wa reliam man named Wellstead
found four blind baby rabbits on his
holding and took them home to his
cat for food. Pussy was nursing her
one kitten, and instead of eating the
rabbits' she proceeded to nurse them,
and under her fostering care they are
doing well.
PATENTS.
List of Patents Issued Last Week to
Northwestern Inventors.
Reported by Lothrop & Johnson,
patent lawyers, 911 Pioneer Press
building. St. Paul, Minn.; Eevi M.
Churchill, Minneapolis, Minn., hose
supporter; Platt W. Lyon, Minneapolis,
Minn., or,der-blanlt holder; Edward M.
Loftus, St. Paul, Minn., gas-burner;
Gunda H. Hefta, Leeds, N. D., wagon
loading device; Edward B. Mann, Man
kato, Minn., letter-carrier; Edd C. Oli
ver, Minneapolis, Minn., speed-indica
tor.
Qualified.
"I noticed last night that you al
luded to Dingletown as an earthly
paradise."
"Yes. They haven't a single lawyer
there—and milk is 7 cents a quart."
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
A Practical Person.
"I don't care for a fall overcoat. Do
you Billy?"
"Not when I have none. I've got
one this fail."
HIDES TASKED FOR ROIIES. COATS
etc. Oldest tanners in N. XV. Send for prices
Foster Robe & Tanning Co., Minneapolis.
Laughter may be beautiful, but it
must be a serious matter to be tickled
to death.
SICK HEADACHE
CARTERS
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
B They also relieve Dia
IT tress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion and Too Hearty
1 k Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dlsfct'o jss, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coat
ed Toupue, Fain in the
__Jside, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
CARTERS
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
New end Liberal Homestead
Regulations in
WESTERN
CANADA
New Districts Now Opened lor Settlement
Some of the choicest
lands in the grain gt ow
ing .belts of Saskatche
wan and Alberta have
recently been opened
for settlement, under
the Revised Homestead
Regulations of Canada.
Thousands of home
steads of 160 acres each
are now available. The new regulations make it
possible for entry to be made by proxy, the oppor
tunity that many in the United States have been
waiting for. Any member of a family may make
entry for any other member of the family, who may
be entitled to make entry for himself or herself.
Entry may now be made before the Agent or Sub
Agent of the District by proxy, (on certain condi
tions) by the father. in other- son. daughter, brother
or sister of intending homesteader.
Clillord Block,
The fee in each case will be $ 10.00. Churches,
schools and markets convenient. Healthy climate,
splendid crops and good laws. Grain-growing and
cattle raising principal industries.
For further particulars as to rates, routes, best
time to go and whore to locate, apply to
CHAS. PILLING.
Grand Forks, North Dakota*
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Colo, more pood* brighter and taster colors than any other die. One 10c package colon all fiben. The. d«e in «■,. „ , „„
MM garment without ripping apart Write tor Iroo bcoklet-How to Die. Bleach and MwCoiori :MOHROE O «2dO oo!" 0
other dye. You can dya
QuincyIllinois
ESTABLISHED 1170.
WOODWARD ®> CO
Minneapolis GRAIN COMMISSION.
Da', atsh
Child Life in France.
Modern France is the stronghold of
the family system. See a French
family at dinner In a restaurant, or
for that matter at home. You will
never see a gayer, livelier function.
There is such a frank and unassumed
sense of community about the whole
thing. The boys adore their mother,
the girls their father, the parents take
such a whole hearted delight in their
children and the children are so happy
and respectful. It is a sight of which
every Frenchman may be proud of.
Then, again, French parents love to
play the part of a lesser Providence to
their children. Nowhere in the world
are so many or such varied toys for
children made and sold as in Paris.
The stranger is often astonished at
the fact that no child ever crosses his
I path who does not bear something
j novel, something ingenious in the
shape of a plaything.
WE PAY TOE PRICES FOIt CREAM.
Cash every dav. Write for prices and tags.
MILLER & HOLMES. St. Paul. Minn.
A Narrow Escape.
| There is at least one man who
i learned a lesson without losing any
money during the recent financial up
heaval. It is probable, however, that
he lest some sleep. He was a curb
broker, and he had a "hunch" that
the bank in which he kept his money
was about to follow in the wake of
the Knickerbocker Trust company. So
he withdrew his account and put it
into the Trust Company of America,
and the next day came the run on that,
bank. There are fewer details to bo
had from the broker than if his
"hunch" had turned out otherwise."
Going Some.
Monday Aaker's Business college
sent Miss C. Johnson into a position
as stenographer in the office of Attor
ney Lasell, EaMoure; to day, Tuesday,
Gudrun Lund goes into a similar po
sition in the office of President Bog
stad, Moorhead. Six A. B. C. students
have gone into positions the last few
days. The department of telegraphy is
also proving a great success, and it
should; it is the best equipped and
has the only experienced teacher of
telegraphy in the state. For catalogue
address the school at Grand Forks or
Fargo.
Proof Positive.
It was grand opera in English.
After listening for two acts we were
quite certain of this.
It said so on the program.
HIDES. PELTS AND WOOL.
To get full value, ship to the old reliable
N. W. Hide & Fur Co.. Minneapolis. Minn.
From the viewpoint of a woman in
front of a mirror, an honest man isn't
the noblest work of the Creator.
SAVE 40 PER CENT OF YODR KIEL.
Write for price list and testimonials.
Economy Fuel Saver Co., Minneapolis.
The larger a man feels the smaller
he appears to other men.
DR. J. H. RINDLAUB, (Specialist),
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat,
Fargo, N. D.
Don't waste time hunting trouble;
it will find you soon enough.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES t 5I 8 JoEld
tfta °SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF
THE FAMILY. AT ALL PRICES.
OOO ( 1 ° * 2 * on s who °" n pi'ovo w. l.
)Douglas doss not make A sell
A?fiUISI*lf )moro Men's $3 & 93.BO shoos
i •* I than any other manufacturer.
THE REASON W. L. Douglas Mines are worn by more people
In all walks of lifo than any other make, is because of their
excellent style, easy-fitting, ami superior wearing qualities.
The selection of the leathers ami other materials for each part
of the shoe, and every detail of (he making is looked after by
the most completeorganiz.ation of superintendents,foremenand
Skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wages paid in the
shoe industry, and whose workmanship cannot he excelled.
If I could take you into my large factories at Brockton.Mass.,
and show you how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, you
•would then understand why they'hold their shape, fit better,
wear longerjtnd are qfjyreater value than any other make.
95.00 Ollt EdDo Shoos oannoi bo ot/uallcd at any price.
-a: * he gen nine have \v.L, Douglas name and priee stamped on bottom. Take
No SniMtitute. Ask your dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he cannot supply you, scud
direct to factory. Shoes sent every wlioro by mail. Catalog free. W.L.Dougla., Brockton. -
NO MORE MUSTARD PLASTERS TO BLISTER
THE SCIENTIFIC AND MODERN EXTERNAL COUNTER-IRRITANT.
Capsicum-Vaseline.
EXTRACT OF THE CAYENNE
, PEPPER PLANT TAKEN
DIRECTLY IN VASELINE
--------
DON'T WAIT TILL THE PAIN
COMES—KEEP A TUBE HANDY > —
A QUICK, SURE, SAFE AND ALWAYS READY CURE FOR PAIN -PRICE 1 r c
-IN COLLAPSIBLE TUBES MADE OF PURE TIN-AT ALL 1 RUCC1STS AND
DEALERS, OR BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF 15c IN POSTAGE STAMPS.
A substitute for and superior to mustard or any other plaster, and will net
b.ister the most delicate skin. The pain-allaying and curative qualities cf the
article are wonderful. It will stop the toothache at or.ce, and relieve Head
ache and Sciatica. We recommend it as the best and safest external counter
irritant known, also as an external remedy for pains in the ci\cst and stomach
and all Rheumatic, Neuralgic and Gouty complaints. A trial will prove what
we claim for it, and it will be found to be invaluable in the household and for
children. Once used no family will be without it. Many people eay " it is
the best of all your preparations." Accept no preparation cf vaseline unless
the same carries our label, as otherwise it is not genuine.
Send your addreae and we will mall our Vaseline Booklet describing
our preparations whloh will Interest you.
17 State St. CHESEBROUGH MFG. CO. New York City
' ESTABLISHEO; IS ST i '-'••S.Jhj&'W" - >•
hip,our HIDES, FURS,WSOtij&Y
D(JS ; A DEALERS'PR..Q.F\T 6 i
D - B ERGMANC & GO., ST;f^UL,,MiNNl /
Top market prices, I-mmediat.e!
-Write : for price list and shippm4<5'#a<s5-''
Women as Well as Men Are Made
Miserable by Kidney and
Bladder Trouble.
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind,
discourages and lessens ambition; beauty,
vigor and cheerful
ness soon disappear
when the kidneys are
out of order or dis
eased.
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncom
mon for a child to be
born afflicted with
weak kidneys. If the
child urinates toooften, if the urine scalds
the flesh, or if, when the child readies an
age when it should he able to control the
passage, it is yet afflicted with bed-wet
ting, dependupon it, thecause of tliediffi
cultv is kidney trouble, and the first
step" should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of
the kidneys and bladder and not to a
habit as most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made miser
able with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy
. The mild and the immediate effect of
i Swamp-Root is soon realized^ Ijdbsoid
i by druggists, in fifty
, cent and ouc-doilar PSMffisgshita^Miiss: i
size bottles. You may
! have a sample bottle
j bv mail free, also a Homo of S«a:np-Roct.
I pamphlet telling all about Swamp-Root,
l including many of the thousands of testi
| moiiial letters received from sufferers
cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and mention
this" paper. Don't make any mistake,
but remember the name, Swamp-Root,
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and tbe ad
dress, Binghamton, N. Y., on every
bottle.
We enjoy fall more than any other
season. In the fall we can confidently
look forward to big crops next year.
SHIP YOI.TI CREAM
to Crescent Creamery Co.. St. Paul. Minn.
Write to-day for tans and nrires.
A kind word often does more good
than a dollar—but most of us would
rather take the money.
•'OLD COD XT IIY" CEYLOK TE \
worth a dollar a lb. sold for 50c. Write Wn,
McMurray, St.Paul. Minn., for free samp,
Times come to every optimist whex
he has to lie a good deal to live up to
his reputation.
HIGHER CREAM PRICES.
Write us to-day for particulars and tags.
MILTON DAIRY LO.. St. Paul. Minn.
Some men imagine that a moral
wrong is a commercial right.
Music has charms in the country
where the houses are a mile apart.
FARMERS
WANTED in Vir
ginia to buy, ronl
work on shares.
Good land cheap;
good water; plenty of timber; no ex
tremes of heat or cold. Inquire of—
J. H. MeLALGIILlX, - Morrl.svlllc. Vn.
tTaunn A. Coleman, Patent Attor
ne>, Wiwhington, D. C. Atlvire
free. Terms low. Hiwheet ret,
PATENTS
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Cleaning and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Ilair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
60c, and $1.00 pt Druggists _
"i™™™ 1 Thompson's Eye Water
When Answering Advertisements
Kindly Mention This Paper.
N D N U —NO 48—
1907

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