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The roundup record. (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 29, 1909, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075094/1909-01-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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Nothing / Ate
Agreed With Me.
nervouM and experienced a continual
feeling of uneatlnesM and tear. I took
Mrs. Lenora Bodenhamcr, R. F. D. 1.
Box 99, Kernersville, N. C., writes:
"1 suffered with stomach trouble and
indigestion for some time, and nothing
that I ate agreed with me. I was very
id «
medicine from the doctor, but it did me
no good.
"I found in one of your Peruna books
a description of my symptoms. I then
wrote to Dr. Hartman for advice. He
said I had catarrh of the stomach. I
took Peruna and Manalin and followed
his directions and can now say that I
feel as well as 1 ever did.
"I hope that all who are afflicted with
the same symptoms will take Peruna,
as it has certainly cured me."
The above is only one of hundreds
who have written similar letters to Dr.
Hartman. Just one such case as this
entitles Peruna to the candid consider*
ation of everyone similarly afflicted. If
this be true of the testimony of one per*
son what ought tobe the testimony of
hundreds, yes thousands, of honest, sin*
cere people. We have in our files a
great many other testimonials.
Uncle Zeb's Preference.
TJncle Zebulon was on a visit to his
nephew In the big city and the two
bad gone to a restaurant for dinner.
They had given their order and were
waiting for it to be filled when the
younger man, who had been glancing
at a paper that lay on the table, said:
"By the way, uncle, did you ever
have cerebro-spinal meningitis?''
"No," replied Uncle Zebulon, after
a few moments' mental struggle with
the question, "and I don't want any.
I'd ruther have fried liver and bacon
any day."_
One very great advantage which
nuts possess over most foods is their
absolute freedom from adulteration.
When you buy nuts, you always know
what you are getting. Of course,
those bought in the shell are also ab*
aolutely clean. And what a beautiful
source they come from! How delight*
ful to picture the trees upon which
they grow, on the outermost branches
dancing in the sunbeams.—Good
Health. _
By the Hurricane Route.
"He's long winted to leave the coun*
try," says a Bhlville exchange, "but he
never could afford the railroad fare,
but just as he had given up all hope
a hurricane came along and gave him
and his house free transportation. It
was providential and he pulled
through at last."—Atlanta Constitu
Rather Effeminate.
The Saucepan—I wonder what
makes the kettle so happy. It hasn't
stopped singing all day."
The Coffee Pot—Why, didn't you
notice its new lid?—Puck.
In Chicago.
Ella—That man slipped on my foot
Stella—Why don't you put ashes
on it? _
Health Regained by Right Food.
The average healthy man or woman
is usually eager to be busy at some
useful task or employment.
But let dyspepsia or indigestion get
hold of one, and all endeavor becomes
a burden.
"A year ago, after recovering from
an operation," writes a Mich, lady, "my
stomach and nerves began to give me
much trouble.
"At times my appetite was vora
cious, but when indulged, Indigestion
followed. Other times I had no appetite
whatever. The food I took did not
nourish me, and I grew weaker than
"I lost interest in everything, and
wanted to be alone. I had always had
good nerves, but now the merest trifle
would upset me and bring on a vio
lent headache. Walking across the
room was an effort and prescribed ex
ercise was out of the question.
"I had seen Grape-Nuts advertised,
but did not believe what I read,
the time. At last when it seemed as
If I were literally starving, I began
eat Grape-Nuts.
"I had not been able to work for
a year, but now after two months on
Grape-Nuts I am eager to be at work
again. My stomach gives me no trou
ble. now, my nerves are steady
ever, and interest In life and ambition
have came back with the return
"There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Well
ville," in pkgs.
Kver mi the above letter t A aes
one appears Croat Mato to flaw. They
are aeaatae, tract asi toll at Asmnu*
An American Camel
Bones of a Tiny Creature Like a
Camel, and Also the Skull of
Long Extinct Pig Are
Dug Up.
Ir was a profitable summer which
an Amherst college professor and four
students have spent mining in Wyom
ing and Nebraska. When they finished
work they loaded into a freight car
some large pieces of rough rock and
many boxes carefully packed.
There wasn't an ounce of gold or sil
ver ore in the outfit, but the col
legians wouldn't have traded their
clean-up for an equal weight of nug
gets. They didn't go to Wyoming for
metal. They were after bones and
fossils and they struck it rich. The
car contained fossil remains and bones
which prove the existence in the
southwest centuries and centuries ago
of at least three species of animals
closely related to the camel of our
day. A perfect skeleton of one of
these, with the bones all articulated,
is the prize find of the expedition,
and in addition the trophies include
many other camel bones and skulls,
the skull of a pig whose family has be
come extinct in America, the skeleton
of a big wolf-like animal, thousands of
teeth of horses, camels, rhinoceroses,
dog and deer which lived back in Plio
cene times, and a lot of flint instru
ments made by Indians at least 300
years ago. All these specimens will
be set up in the new Amherst museum
to be used in the development of a
series of evolutionary groups. To say
that Amherst men are proud of the
discoveries is putting it mildly.
Prof. F. B; Loomis headed the ex
ploration party. The first find came
on Spanish creek, where they discov
ered an almost complete skeleton of
an oredont, a small animal somewhat
similar in form to a pig but having
the back teeth of a sheep, showing
that it had the habit of grinding its
food, which apparently consisted large
ly of grass. There were many frag
ments of similar skeletons found in
the vicinity, indicating a herd of the
animals. Three other skulls were
packed away before the party moved
along to Raw Hide creek.
Here the result was very different.
The animal which formerly inhabited
the rocks was a long-necked, long
legged member of the camel tribe
(Oxydactylus). Five parts of skele
tons were found, two of them almost
complete, and the skull of a new pig
was disclosed.
A drive of 60 miles across the
Nebraska line to the Niobrara river
brought the explorers to the scene of
their most important finds. This dis
Auto in
Party of Montana Nimrods Try the
Up-to-Date Method and Declare
That It Is the Most Excit
ing Kind of Sport. .
Even when coursing the fleet-footed
«leer must the horse give way to the
automobile, for the speedy buzz wagon
has been pressed into service by the
- ■ Î& ■"
The Automobile Hot in the Chase.
resourceful hunters of Montana, and
now a 40-mile an hour clip is hit up
over the prairies as the fleetest of all
animals of the western plains—the
antelope—is pursued. Such is the
twentieth century method of hunting,
for the first time practiced by a party
of four Helena men. Lewis Pen well,
W. F. Parker, C. B. Witter and C. H.
Flickenger are the men who have re
sorted to this unique method of bring
ing the fleet-footed gome within range
of their rifles, and they declare it is
more exciting than running horses,
steeple chasing or any of the other
sports which are so popular through
the element of excitement involved.
It is dangerous, too. A hidden ra
vine, the mound of earth at the mouth
of a badger or gopher hole, or the
thorns of a prickly pear, are obstacles
to test the nerve of the most venture
some. Let the driver turn his atten
tion for the fraction of a second from
his machine, and a jumbled mass of
twisted steel, splintered wood and
mangled bodies will litter the veldt.
But the exhilaration of the new
sport, the rush of wind against the
cheek, the blurred vision of gopher
colonies, patches of prickly pear, sage
brush, the momentary glimpse of deep
coulees er ditch, as the driver sharp
ly turns the wheel and guides the ma
chine past safely, and the white and
trict, nêar Agate, Neb., is celebrated
for tlie discoveries that have been
made there. Work for the Carnegie
museum in the last few years has
brought to light 200 skulls of extinct
rhinoceroses, together with some of
the bones, and the University of Ne
braska has established quarries near
by which are beginning to give rich
returns. The Amherst party had to
trust to luck in some of the unworked
territory, and luck favored them.
At the base of a bluff a spot was
found which contained many bones of
a tiny camel. The lead was followed
up the hill to the level whence they
came, and on the surface 60 small
Where the Bones of Camel Were Dug
ankle bones were found, indicating 30
Two excavations were made, and on
the first day six skulls were uncov
ered. After that the finds averaged
one a day until a total of 18 was
reached. The skeleton of a big wolf
like carnivor, Amphicyon, was also
found among the smaller bones, and
other workings were developed which
although not so rich in numbers pro
duced more complete skeletons.
The climax came with the discovery
of a beautiful, complete skeleton. All
the bones of this were articulated, ap
pearing as if the creature had dropped
and had never been disturbed. It never
will be disturbed, either. The whole
skeleton with the surrounding matrix
was taken up in a block and will be
mounted as a slab without removing
the bones. The preparation of this
took six weeks, and during that time
two disjointed skeletons and a num
ber of skullB were taken up.
the Hunt
brown dots ahead running on a
straightway course, becoming larger
and more clearly discerned, and then
receding again as the machine swings
out of its course because of a coulee,
and filially, the jumping specks on the
prairie assuming definite shape as an
telopes, the quick stop and the runuing
shot—these are the elements which
combine to make antelope chasing by
automobile worth the while of any
The Helena men left the city to
meet a party of eastern investors, and,
incidentally, to do a little shooting if
tho opportunity was presented. On
the way over the party jumped a big
black bear near Copperolis, but before
the guns were ready for action, tho
animal had fled to the brush.
The next day the home ranch of the
Pcnwell Ranch Company was reached
and the next morning the party went
out for antelope, on the gently sloping
flats from the Musselshell river,
toward the Little Belt mountains. A
mile from the ranch a band of two
were sighted and the result was the
same, so it was determined to giva
chase in the auto.
Two miles away two antelope
jumped up and sped on a direct
course toward the mountains. The
power was turned on and the novel
race was under way.
The first quarter of a mile the ani
mals drew away. The machine was
traveling at the rate of 40 miles an
hour across the prairie and soon the
gap began to diminsh. The machina
had gone three miles when the ani
mals had a lead of only about 300
yards. A quick, short spurt was made
and the machine brought to an abrupt
stop. An antelope, when hard pressed,
will not attempt to dodge, but unfail
ingly angles across in front of its pur
suer. It was this trait which tho
hunters depended upon, and when tho
antelope crossed, W. F. Parker
dropped him in its tracks.
Soon a bunch of ten was sighted and
they headed for the Little Belt moun
tains, 12 miles distant. After a hard
run of five miles the machine was
running parallel with the band, and
about 200 yards distant. Again the
machine stopped, the antelope swung
across the flat in front of the hunters
and a second animal dropped, this
time Mr. Penwell making the shot.
Two more were shot in the same
way, one by Mr. Witter and the other
by Mr. Flickenger. One of these was
wounded the first shot, but the hunt
ers followed it up in the machine and
killed it as it leaped across a ravine.
The Helena men, who have just ro
turned, declare the sport is unsur
passed and that it excels any other
kind of shooting.
General Demand
of the Well-Informed of the World has
always been for a simple, pleasant and
efficient liquid laxative remedy of known
value; a laxative which physicians could
sanction for family use because its com
ponent parts are known to them to bo
wholesome and trvly beneficial in effect,
acceptable to the system and gentle, yet
prompt, in action.
In supplying that demand with its ex
cellent combination of Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna, the California Fij Syrup
Co. proceeds along ethical lines and relics
on tho merits of the laxative for its remark*
able success.
That is ono of many reasons why
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given
the preference by tho Well-Informed.
To get its beneficial effects always buy
the genuine—manufactured by tho Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale
by all leading druggists. Price fifty cents
per bottle.
Mr. Asker— Do you find your new
auto a good climber, Harrry?
Harry—Well, it's not a speed mar
vel when it comes to running up hills,
but say, old man, you just ought to see
it run up a bill.
After Years of Backache, Dlzxl
and Kidney Disorders.
Mrs. R. C. Richmond, of Northwood,
Iowa, says: "For years I was a
martyr to kidney
trouble, backache,
dizzy spells, head
aches and a ter
rible bearing-down
pain. I used one
remedy after an
other without bene
fit. Finally I used
a box of Doan's
Kidney Pills and the backache ceased.
Encouraged, I kept on, and by the
time I had used three boxes not a
sign of the trouble remained. My
health is perfect."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Bertha—Bertie, you are simply im
Bertie—Nothing is impossible.
Bertha—That's what I said.
Eczema La«eii 7 Years—Face Was All
Raw—Skin Specialists Failed, But
Cuticura Effected Cure.
"When my little boy was six weeks
old an eruption broke out on his face.
I took him to a doctor, but his face
kept on getting worse, until it got so
bud that no one could look at him.
His whole face was one crust and
must have been very painful. He
scratched day and night until his face
was raw. Then I took him to all the
best specialists in skin diseases but
they could not do much for him. The
eczema got on his arms and legs and
wc could not get a night's sleep in
months. I got a set of Cuticura Reme
dies and he felt relieved the first time
I used them. I gave tho Cuticura
Remedies a good trial and gradually
the eczema healed all up. He is now
seven years old and I think the trou
ble will never return. Mrs. John G.
Klurapp, 80 Niagara St., Newark, N.
J., Oct. 17 and 22, 1907."
Marriage Is a comract, but there
are lots of contract jumpers.
Walk home in
They start
ith every few
Try a pair of smart
Walk home, or
i 00 and
Bister Br«** Blue Ribbon Skt«s hr joingsten.
1 \
_ spot ewh. IS to 60% vnnr*
cell at home. Write for Price Lint.
«.-a paffee. leather hound. thing
-■A aU,u * T-a pints* Secrets. Decoy».
^ " , *ces'.fu| trapper. It's a regular
V» !!• l-ef. Our Magnetic I'n.t
u * S*daaoo4Fitfitoo»sod gotMghsalpoott.
3 <~
Tf T
L-fdo* m«- ï qnttraiiR
Ma» w-.bUcAl
Robbie Rabbit—Never in all my life
has such shocking language been used
in my presence as that boy has used
in the last three minutes. Oooh!
How's This?
We offer Ono Hundred Hollar* Reward for any
mm of catarrh that cannot be cured by Hair*
Chtarrh Cure.
r. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
We, tho umlrrslcnrd. ham known F. .1. Cheney
for the last 15 yeara, and believe hint perfectly hon
orable In all buslnrao transactions and financially
able to carry out any ibllv-ntlons made by his firm.
Walmno Kinxan A Marvin,
Wholesale DruKitlsts. Toledo, O.
Hall'* Catarrh Cure la taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous aurtacci of tho
■ystem. Testimonials sent free, l'rice 75 cent* par
bottle. Sold by all Dnicclats.
Take Uair* Family 1'Ut* for constipation.
HIs Epitaph.
*T have just one request," said the
dying man to his relatives.
"What is it?" they asked him earn
estly. "We will grant you anything."
"Well," replied the man, feebly, "I
want you to have carved upon my
monument these words: 'Here lies a
man who worked for his living.' "
Realizing that he had forestalled
any attempt on the part of his rich re
lations to brag too much about their
family connections, ho sank into a
sweet sleep.
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that ic
Bears the
Signature of.
In UBe For Over 2)0 Vcars.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Author's Wife Motor Enthusiast.
Mrs. J. M. Barrie, wife of the au
thor, is said to be one of the most ex
pert motorists In Great Britain. She
owns three cars, in which she takes
long tours with her husband, but she
always manages tho car herself.
Overshoes and Rubber Boots—Cheapest
because wear longest. Ask your dealer.
Not sold by mail order houses.
Goodyear Rubber Co., St. Paul, Makers.
A farmer naturally wants the earth
In his business, for without It ha
couldn't do a thing.
Strong Winds and Sand Storms
cause granulat ion of the eyelids. l'ETTIT'S
EYE SALVE soothes and quickly relieves.
All druggistsor Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
Liberality docs not consist In giv
ing largely, but In giving wisely.»
Thon«» Tired* Aching Feet of Yours
need Allen'n Foot-Knso. 25c at your Drugglst'a
writ» A. 8. Olmsted. Lo Hoy, N. Y., for siimplo.
Guars ' 1
any new shoes
steps they lose com*
White House Shoes.
anywhere—they start
Continue comfortable
comfortable—-stay graceful.
53.30. $4.00 and $5.00.
Ask jur haler for then.
CO.. Makers
for you to ihlp Raw Fore and JTIdrs to as than to
Market Report* shipping Turk, and about oar
on tho cubject sver written. Illustrating sll Far Animals. All
Game Laws. Huwsnd wham to trap, and to become a suc
Price. $2. To our customer*. $1-86. Holes tanned into
and lAecoy attract* animals to traps, fl.QP per bottle. Ship your
Aadcrscà Bwa, lte p la 114 Min—polls,Mlta
Any man Is In favor of reform—If
allowed to select the starting point
&, buy Fura & Hides. Write for catalog 105
N. \V. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
The actions of a dumb man speak
louder than bis words.
A gooit firm to ship your cream to
It takes a truthful man to tell a
lie big enough to attract attention.
Mr*. Winslow** Soothing Nyron.
For elillilren teething, »often» the gum., reiluee« in»
tlauiiimt Ion, .May» pain, cure» wind colle. Ï5c u houle.
When a man is short he usually has
* long face.
Restored to Health by I< yfila B,
Pink ham's Vegetable Com pound*
Read What The p day.
Miss Lillian Roas, 691
York, writes: "Lydia
East 84th Str
E. Piukhain's Vegeta
ble Compound over*
came irregularities, pe
riodic suffering, and
nervous headaches,
after everything elsé
had failed to help me,
and I feel it a duty to
let others know of IL"
Lafayette St., Denver,
;Col., writes: "Thank*
to Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound I
am well, attersttfferinf
for months from nas.
vous prostration."
Miss Mario Stolta*
man, of Laurel, la.,
writes: "Iwasinarnn*
[down condition andsul*
fered from suppression!
indigestion, and poof
circulation. Lydia B.
Pinkham'a Yegetabla
Compound made aw
well and strong."
Miss Ellen M. Olsea*
,of 417 N. East St., K*>
wanes, 111., says: "Ly*
|dia E. Pinkham'a Veg*.
table Compound cur*d
me of backache, sldf
ache, and established
my periods, after thy
best local doctors had
failed to help ms."
For thirty years Lydia E. Fink,
ham's Vegetable Compound, mads
from roots and herbs, nas been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcer*.
_ _ ncy,indices*
tien, dizziness,ornervous prostration»
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkhnm Invites nil sick
women to write her for advice*
She has {raided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn* 7
#■ i
Neglected Colds
and CougKs
are the cause of many cases
of Pneumonia and Con*
sumption. No matter how
slight your Cough or Cold
may be, cure it before it has
a chance to do any harm.
is the oldest and best known
medicine in the world for reliev
ing and curing Coughs, Colds,
Bronchitis, Pleurisy, Croup,
Whooping-Cough, and diseases
of this class. Your druggist
will supply you. In three size
bottles, $1.00, 50c. and 25c.
Dr. D. Jayne's Tonic Ver
mifuge is an excellent tonic for
both adults and children. It ia
also a safe worm medicine.
45 to 50 Bu. of Wheat Per Acre
have been grown oo farm land* is
Much lea would Is
satulactory. The gen*
era! average it abuts
twenty butnelt.
"Alt are loud Iq their
praises of the (treat
crops and that won
derful country."' - Ex.
tract from correspondence National Editorial
Association of August. 1901.
It it now pottible to tee lire a homeRead of 160
acret free and another I60acte* at $3.00 per acta.
Hundreds have paid the cost of their farms (if
purchased) and then had a balance of from $10.00
to $12.00 per acre from one crop. Wheat, barley,
oats, flax—all do well. Mixed farming it a great
success and dairying is highly profitable. Excel*
, lent climate, splendid schools and churches, rail«
ways bring most every district within easy reach
! of market. Railway and land companies hast
lands for «ale at low prices and on easy terms.
j "Last Best West" pamphlets and maps sent
free. For these and information as to how
to secure lowest railway rates, apply t.
Superintendent of Immigration
Ottawa, C a na d a
er lo the authorized Canadian Government Aged!
AS. PILLINO. Clifford Mb.,
N. MAC LACliLAM. Bax Ilf
T. HOLMES. 315 Jackses
Ilk.. Grand fobs, H. Dafcj
lit, Watertown, S. MmQ
aa bred. Si. PaaLMiaZ
For famous and delicious
candies and chocolate^
write to the maker for rat*
aloff* wholesale or retail*
Gunther*» Confectieuerr
212 Suit Street* CUciR, HL
WIDOWS' 1111 "NEW LAWobtalaai
nAvcvÀwa l*y JOHN W. MORRIS.
PENSIONS Wash In* ton, V. 0.
Wutaen EXsiruas,!--.
Ingtoo. l».l\ liuokalrw. Hid,
' lafareiMNa. Hot rmiiua
» Thompson's Eye Wotor
A. N. K— G (1908—46) 2256.
cala «ater baftar tbaa any alhar dm. Van am 4M
«««• «o ----

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