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The Kennewick courier. (Kennewick, Wash.) 1905-1914, November 23, 1906, Image 7

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093029/1906-11-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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Hood's Sarsaparilla
r p»ssed other medicines, in merit,
Jjls'nid cures
.. -nccess. ereat as it has been, has ap
«rentlT onl ' üßt be * un-
—spired by actual count more than
JLjittoonialsin two years.
j«.« the blood, cures all blood dis-
U ' »11 humors and all eruptions.
"**'trenrtbens the stomach, creates an
11 rite and builds up the whole system.
•ppeu feeling and makes tha
]| fUrc® b "
—l|k itrear
■ ijqnid form or in chocolated tablets
Jli'asSarsatabs. ioo doses $L
rrfMM yet
IV [Mi thorough course
written in
structions (book
/ let form) on the
// H f aril eorrec t dancing
/ / • jLa ie *altz and
II rt IwlV two-step; ?very
/I- {, CyhjlL movement illus-
I* I || ' trated and e x -
n . In ordering, state whether
|nriC6f for lady or gentleman,
published by Neolian Academy of Dancing,
Spokane, Wash.
Reference: L. <i. Monroe, .--ecretary of Spo
kane Chainl>er of Commerce.
Industry waits closely upon legisla
tion. Already Western farmers are
considering the planting of crops from
*bich they can manufacture alcohol,
to be denatured and used as a source
powe*. There Is a great desire for
Kme cheap and effective substitute for
proline, the supply of which is limited
ud the price of which has steadily ad
juiced for several years.
Marion Harland.
The celebrated authoress, so highly
esiteweu iiie women of America,
says on pages 103 and 445 of her
popular worK, "Eve's Dauguiers; or,
Common Sense for Maid, Wife and
"For the aching back—should it be
slow in recovering its normal strength
—an Allcock s Plaster is an excellent
comforter, combining the sensation of
the sustained pressure of a strong
*arm hand with certain tonic qualities
■developed in the wearing. It should
be kept over the seat of uneasiness
tor several days—in obstinate cases,
for perhaps a fortnight."
"For pain in the back wear an All
cock's riaster constantly, renewing as
it wears on. This is an invaluable
support when the weight on the small
of the back becomes heavy and the
J aching incessant."
Over In Russia the revolutionists ro
jard It as a great triumph tar their
aide when they succeed in looting *
tank of $50,000 or $100,000. What a
wild hurrah they would set up if th'jy
bad a Steneland or a Hippie to operate
(or them.
9100 Re ware, $100.
, Tke reader* of this paper will be pleased to
•tain that there Is at leaa tone dreaded disease
ttat science has been able to cure In all Its
atgta and that la Catarrn. Hall's Catarrh
Cnra lathe only positive cure known to the
■epical fraternity. Catarrh being fe oonatito
tunil disease, requires a constitutional treat-
Dtnt. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
•eting directly upon the blood and mucoui
■rfacea of the syatem, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, ana giving the pa
tient strength by bail ding up the constitution
*adaßii»ting nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have ao much faith in its curative
jowwi that they offer On* Hundred Dollars
»r any case that it fails to cure. Send for list
<i testimonials.
Address. F. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo, a
«to by druggists, 75c.
Hall» Family Pills are the best.
la rlew of the high cost of living
Hie funeral directors cannot see their
wa 7 clearly toward making any reduc
tion In the expense attendant upon dy-
flTe Vitus Dance and all Nervous Diseases
(lid Permanently cured bv Dr. Kline's Great
hnt.l. r e RMtorer. Send for FREE $2 trial
a ! Il< U I ?* ti " e - Dr - B. H. KUne Ld., 981
PhUa., Pa.
As for the people at large, they balk
w the Idea that the orthography of
language haa swelled In the cans
ought to be condemned.
My Hair is
Extra Long
Feed your hair; nourish it;
it something to live on.
Then it will stop falling, and
*'ill grow long and heavy.
Oyer's Hair Vigor is the only
Senuine hair-food you can
bu y. It gives new life to the
hair-bulbs. You save what
hair you have, and get more,
t0 °- And it keeps the scalp
clean and healthy.
best hind of a testimonial —
A Made by J. C. Ayer Co.. Lowell. H»s».
fm. Also manufacturers of
Cough, [ititenptr. *11 Throat
Lang Trouble. Purifln the blood
the animal In condition. 60e.
Remedy Co. Bt. Panl. Mlna
Leaden la Art, Social Life aail Phil
anthropic Work.
Daring the last decade the daugh
ters of Uncle Sam have taken such a
conspicuous place in London life that
they hare come to be accepted as
leaders. in art, social life, literary
work, philanthropic movements and
even In those important political func
tions with which the wife of a British
peer or politician must concern herself
they have been foremost
Every notice and continent on the
death of the late Lady Curzon con
tained the statement that a great part
of the extraordinary political success
•f her husband resulted from her tact
and ability.
Similarly other American women in
London have exhibited the ability to
•sxtend Intelligent aid.
Three of the most select of England's
dukes depend largely on American
wives to advance their interests at
court and socially. The duchess of
Marlborough was Miss (Jonsuelo Van
derbilt. She has filled her place with
skill and Judgment and is an especial
favorite of England's King. The Van
derbilt millions have been pressed into
service to aid the cause of her hus
band. but they have been expended
Lady Bagot, whose husband was a
lord In waiting under the last govern
ment; Lady Deerhurst. whose husband
is the eldest son of the Earl of Coven
try., Lady Donoughinore, whose hus
band held office under Mr. Balfour and
who Is credited with being one of the
cleverest men In the House of Lords;
Mrs. Cecil Baring, whose husband Is
Lord Revelstoke's heir, are all Amer
icans. Sir Bache Cunard, of the
Cunard Steamship Company, is appro
priately married to an American lady.
No one would have imagined that
Miss Helena Zimmerman had those
great social qualities that would make
her an admirable helpmeet for the
Duke of Manchester, but she has car
ried the fortunes of that young Eng
lishman forward at a bound.
Similarly Miss May Goelet has been
recognized as a leading factor In Eng
lish social life.
it In addition to these women Lily,
Duchess of Marlborough, who after
ward married Lord William Beresford,
was the daughter of Commodore Price.
[ of Troy, N. Y., and Consuelo, Dowager
Duchess of Manchester, Is a native of
Among other politicians who have
American wives are Hon. Frederick
Guest, son of Lord Wlmborne. Lady
: Herbert, widow of Sir Michael Her
bert, the British ambassador at Wash
ington, is an American lady, as are the
wife of Sir Henry Howard, the British
: minister at The Hague, and the widow
' of the late Sir Clinton Dawklns, the
• famous financier.
Every woman In this notable galaxy
is esteemed as having the Insight into
public life and the courage of action
thaf lifts her from being a mere shadow
of her husband Into a factor in every
big movement.
In England there are far greater op
portunities politically for the gentler
sex than In America. It is recognized
that she has a right to be heard on the
hustings and at every election for Par
liament she takes a prominent part
Half a dozen American women be
sides Lady Curzon have performed ne
table feats in politics. The most dis
tinguished of these Is perhaps Mrs.
Joseph Chamberlain, who before her
marriage In 1888 was Miss Mary Endl
cott of Washington. All through the
stormy public life of her famous jingo
husband Mrs. Chamberlain has been
etanchly at his back and to the credit
of "Joe" It must be said that he makes
no secret of his indebtedness to her.
The lovely Miss Jerome, of New
York, first became the wife of Lord
Randolph Churchill. She not only ad
vanced the interests of her husband
but she lifted their son till he now oc
cupies the fine post of undersecretary
for the colonies. After the death of
Lord Churchill his widow became the
bride of George Conwallls West, who
Is 20 years her junior. She is ambi
tious for her young husband and will
never rest content till she has advanced
him to a post which she believes com
mensurate with his powers.
A former Englishman, Libera! of
I nilflht. Sir William Hareourt- married
an American daughter of Motley, the
historian, and his son, Lewis Harcourt.
has followed the same example, per
haps presuming that the help his
father obtained from his American
wife augured well for what would
come to him.
There are six American countesses in
the peerage. The Earl of Craven, who
owns 40,000 acres and a priceless col
lection of pictures, married Miss Brad
ley Martin. The Countess of Egmont
is a southern lady, the daughter of
Warwick Howell, of South Carolina.
The Earl of Essex, who served with
the yeomanry In South Africa, has as
his second wife a New York lady, the
daughter of Beach Grant. The Coun
tess of Oxford is also a native of New
York, as Is the Countess of Tanker
ville. The Countess of Suffolk Is the
late Lady Curzon s sister and her hus
band was one of Lord Curzon's aid-de
camps during his vice royalty in India.
Lake Cooke, who before her mar
riage was Miss Tennessee Claflln. of
New York, is one of that group of
English women who are moving heaveu
and earth in the cause of suffrage for
their sex. She is coming to the United
States late this mouth to repeat In this
country the work she has done in
England, wh'ch "Consists in organizing
social and political clubs for women.
It would be quite easy to add many
other more or less conspicuous names
to this list, but it may be noted as an
interesting fact that a curiously large
number of journalists holding import
ant positions on London newspapers
are married to American ladies.
In no ease have these women from
the United States failed to adapt them
selves quickly to whatever sphere tatp
pened to be theirs. If it was polities
they quickly sent their husbands to the
fore; if society, they gave superb en
tertainments, sumptuous, but marked
by good taste; if it was business, they
showed as much knowledge of how to
get tne English pound as though It
were the great American dollar they
were after, and similarly In art, litera
ture or the drama they went Instantly
to the fore.
Ambulance Drills In England.
Fritz Morris writes entertainingly In
The Technical World Magazine of the
Inter-Itailway Ambulance competitions,
which take the place of football and
other tone-breaking games among the
organized railroad employes of Great
Britain. All such employes are care
fully trained in the proi>er methods of
handling people Injured in accidents
and, in the annual contests, teams of
the most expert, representing various
lines, meet to decide which can handle
a given number of cases in the shortest
time and in the most skillful manner.
Railway ambulance men take the
keenest interest in this competition. In
1905, twenty-four railway companies
were represented by teams in the con
test Preliminary heats are held on
three successive days—one In the prov
inces, and two In London—to decide the
six best teams, who again compete In
the "Final."
Lugeit Power Station la tb« World.
"The Fisk Street Station of the Com
monwealth Electric Company, of Chi
cago," says M. R. Greene In the Tech
nical World Magazine, "a portion of
which has recently been completed, has
been designed for an ultimate capacity
of 156,000 kilowatts. When completed
this will be the largest electric light
and power station In the world. It Is
a steam turbine plant and will, when
completed, contain fourteen of the larg
est power units ever constructed—hav
ing a capacity of 12,000 kilowatts each.
When it Is considered that so late as
the year of the Columbian Exposition
at Chicago a power unit of 1,000 kilo
watts capacity was displayed as the
then largest ever built, one gets some
idea of the recent advance in electrical
Quarrel Temporarily Made Up.
Grace —I hear that Charlie and Helen
have made up their quarrel.
Gunsie —Only temporarily. They arc
going to be married soon.—lllustrated
How would you like to be a *at in a
cage, some morning, and be thrown out
to amu?e a dog and a lot of boys?
When people tell their troubles they
necessarily do a lot of talking; they
have a lot to tell
Various State* of Union Are Expected
to Adopt Them in Order to Correct
Abuses in Management of Com
panies—Limit on Salaries and Peli
cies Are Uniform.
The work of the special committee
of the 40 insurance commissioners and
actuaries selected at the suggestion
of President Roosevelt to determine
upon an equitable form for governing
all life insurance companies has been
practically completed and an agree
ment reached for the formation of a
bill which will be drafted for enact
ment by congress at its session this
Sixteen new proposed laws have
been drawn up, and it is believed by
the commissioners that they will, if
adopted by the various states, correct
the greater part of the abuses in the
management of life insurance com
panies. The bills will be introduced
during the next winter into the legis
latures of 37 states.
T. E. Drake, the insurance commis
sioner of the District of Columbia, will
submit the proposed measures to Pres
ident Roosevelt in order that they may
be mentioned in the forthcoming mes
sage of the president to congress. The
proposed new acts may be summarized
as follows:
A standard policy act, which pro
vides six forms of uniform policies for
use by all life insurance companies.
An annual apportionment act, which
requires life insurance companies ei
ther to pay annual dividends or credit
the amount earned to the different
policy holders. This act limits the
amount of surplus which the com
panies are permitted to retain in their
An act prohibiting discrimination
and rebating between agents and pol
icy holders.
An act prohibiting corporations from
acting as agents of life insurance com
An act regulating the election of the
directors of mutual life insurance com
An act prohibiting the publishing of
estimates and illustrations which mis
represent the terms of any policy, or
the benefits promised thereby.
An act prohibiting life insurance
companies from making any kind of
political contribution.
An act forbidding companies from
expending more than $5000 for any spe
cific purpose without the consent of
the board of directors.
An act prohibiting life insurance
companies from paying any officer a
salary in excess of $50,000 annually.
An act regulating the investment of
life insurance company funds.
An act making the policy the entire
Ifl If more than ordinary skill in playing brings the honors of the Hi ;
:^'r ifti ifiii-niinM iirilQ game to the winning player, so exceptional merit in a remedy | u
ensures the commendation of the well informed, and as a reason
" 1« able amount of outdoor life and recreation is conducive to the
9 health and strength, so does a perfect laxative tend to one's '!* ]
,fP improvement in cases of constipation, biliousness, headaches, ; V./vv'
e tc. It is all-important, however, in selecting a laxative, to
choose one ot known quality and excellence, like the ever pleas
'"V ant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup •
3 a laxative which sweetens and cleanses the system effect
l&v:-..-. M ually, when a laxative is needed, without any unpleasant after ___ , |
j effects, as it acts naturally and gently on the internal organs,
. x *" fi simply assisting nature when nature needs assistance, without ' ""l>d
p>. ; I griping, irritating, or debilitating the internal organs in any way, Bp *••••«•'' .. r^l
B as it contains nothing of an objectionable or injurious nature, if '
fii'i , „ii, A As the plants which are combined with the figs in the manu- re-..
facture of Syrup of Figs are known to physicians to act most
/" beneficially upon the system, the remedy has met with their Bp"
P " general approval as a family laxative, a fact well worth con- ■' J
iU.„ M sidering in making purchases. IB *'~J
It is because of the fact that SYRCP OP PIGS fci
-v-' : '''V."is a remedy of known quality >nd excellence, and approved by BrV
y 'A physicians that has led to its use by so many millions of well H
§ri\ t iw informed people, who would not use any remedy of uncertain I -^>o v j
. .>•■* quality or inferior reputation. Every family should have a R
hottle of the genuine on hand at all times, to use when a
laxative remedy is required. Please to remember that the jK£" : *
gM? 1 genuine Syrup of Figs is for sale in bottles of one size
on, y» by all reputable druggists and that full name of the hB
nr J company—California Fig Syrup Co., is plainly printed on
i l^; the front of every package. *> Regular price, 50c per bottle. HM'" 1 ' jnj '*!
■ ~#P6l?fornia FIG SYRUP
"teisiiKte: 1 -* 1 BMX.. t»i. '
Color more goods brighter and faster.colors than any other dye. .One 100 package colors silk, wool and cotton
equally well and is guaranteed to give perfect results. .Ask dealer, or we send post paid at 10c a package.
Write for fr.ee booklet, how to dye, bleach and mix colors. MONROE DRUG CO., Unionville, Missouri.
Price 23c and 30c
anrf consider
Zgfh brandSLICKER,
UKE all
J YV^^waterpmoi
is made of the best
Jfl| \1 matfriab.irt black or>ellow
)l fulfr tfiMwntftianj sold tj
"ffiiEJi \ / rdiiSf Mtrs evrrrwhtn
IB e u t !e|l
| Business Colleges
Leading Bchools of business in the
> northwest. Send for large illus-
T trated catalog. Positions guaran
+ teed- Address either
| Tacoma or Everett
jinraet between the interested par
An act defining the status of the per
sons who solicit life insurance.
An act prohibiting life insurance
companies from issuiag participating
and nonparticipating policies.
An act regulating the disbursement
of life insurance companies?.
An act regulating companies run on
the life assessment plan.
An act regulating the retirement of
capital stock of life insurance compa-1
Assayor and Chemist, LeadviUe, e#lo.
Specimen prices: Geld, silver, lead, »1; gold
stiver, 76c; gold, fine; zinc or copper, $1. Cyan
ide tests; mailing envelopes and full price list
sent on application. Control and umpire work
solicited. References: Carbonate National
The Philippines government has en
joyed a revenue of from $60,000 to $70,-
000 from the Imposition of tonnage and
navigation dues upon ships from out
side ports. But on Aug. 31 the govern-
*3.50&*3.00 Shoes
W.LDoughu $4 Gilt Edge
camwthßequallfld»tanjprlca/]g ®\
btng Hoom it the most / \
complete in tfitt gantry I W I
lien's Shoes, $8 to SI.SO. Boys' Shoes. $3
to $1.25. Women's Shoes. 94.00 to SI.SO.
Misses' 4k Children's Shoes, $2.30 to fI.OO.
Try W. L. Douglas Women's, Misses ana
Children's shoes; for style, 8t and wear
v they excel other makes.
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 longer, and are of greater value
than any other make.
Wherever you live, yon can obtain W. L.
Douglss shoes. His name and price Is stamped
en tee bottom, which protects you afmlnst high
prices and Inferior shoes. Takm no mubetl*
tut*. Ask your dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes
and Insist upon having them.
fast Color Eueht* used; they will not wear brassy.
Write for Illustrated Catalog of Pail Styles.
W. L. DOUQLAS, Dept. 13, Brockton, Mass.
Steamer Wrecks N. P. Bridge.
Superior, Wis., Nov. 20.—The steam
er James C. Davidson struck the north
aproach of the Northern Pacific bridge
between Superior and Duluth, com
pletely wrecking it. It will be 10 days
or more before It can be used.
F»r Infanta and Children.
Dm KM You Han Always Bought
Signature of IcUcJUM
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup the best remedy to ase
for their children during teething period.
If Clerk Samuel Byerly cam with a
2-cent stamp turn $5,800,000 worth of
Government bonds, he might borrow
$100 or so and buy the Steel Trust.

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