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On Cro Ofte Pays for the Lan Western Canada offers the gieateat advantages to home seekers. Large profits are assured. You can buy on easy payment tenant Fertile Land at $15 to $30 per Acre land aimilar to that which through many years has averaged .from 2 0 to 4 8 bushels of wheat to the acre. Hundreds of cases are on record where in western The I Canada single crop has paid the cos- o- land and production. Th Govern- Intents of the Dominion and Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta want I the farmer to prosper, and extend every possible encouragement and help to Grain Growing and Stock Raising. I ThoughWestem Canadaoffers land atsuch lowficures. the high I prices of grain, cattle, sheep andhogs will remain, Loans for the purchase of .stock may be had at low interest there are gdbd shipping facilities: best of markets free schools churches splendid climate low taxation (none on improvements). reduced railway tatas, ate., apptf last, of liJsrrilns, Ottawa, Csow, or A. GAR1ETT 31! Jackjoa St, ST. PAUl, NDIR. Canadian Government Agent Wasted Time. Fatigue is proae to look backward, thus measuring the pathway twice.-* Exchange. To keep olean and healthy take Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regulate liver, bowels and stomach. Adv. It is never too late to learn, but we sometimes learn that too late. RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR. To half pint of water add 1 oz. Bay Ram, a small box of Barbo Compound, and 4 oz. of glycerine. Any druggist can put this up or you can mix it at home at very little cost. Full directions for mak ing and use come in each box of Barbo Compound. It will gradually- darken streaked, faded gray hair, and make it soft and glossy. It will not color the scalp, is not sticky or greasy, and does not rub ofLAdv. Let us hope everyone gets what he wants and not what he deserves. When you're -rcak a little at .r-rfL/*/ His Wife Does. "Do you think a woman should get a man's wages?" "Well, my wife gets mine," replied Henpeck sadly. BOSCHEE'S SYRUP Why use,ordinary cough remedies when Boschee's Syrup has been used so successfully for fifty-one years in all parts of the United States for coughs, bronchitis, colds settled in the throat, especially lung troubles? It gives the patient a good night's rest. free from coughing, with easy expec toration In the morning, gives nature a chance to soothe the inflamed parts, throw off the disease, helping the pa tient to 'regain his health. Made in America and sold for more than half a century.Adv. Women seldom stutter. Probably it's because they have so much to say, and haven't time. WEAK KIDNEYS MEAN A WEAK BODY your body begins to hinges. Motion more slow and deliberate. "Mot so young as I used to be" is a frequent and anwel come thought. Certain bodily functions upon which good health and good spirits so much depend, are impaired]. The weak spot is generally the bladder. Unpleasant symptoms show themselves. Painful and annoying complications in other organs arise. This is particularly true with el derly people. If you only 1 trouble can ha obviated. lor ever W) years GOLD MEDAL" Haarlem Oil has been relieving the in convenience and pain due to advancing years. It is a standard, old-time home remedy, sad needs no mtrodnction. It is now pax up hi odorless, tasteless capsule*. These are easier and more pleasant to take the ml in bottles. Bach capsule contains shoot one dose of ve drops. Take them jest hike yon would any pflt with a small swaBow of water. They soak into the system and throw off the poisons wMehare sinking yon ddh They wiD aescsdy ialalia those stiffened joints, that backache, rheu matism, lumbago, sciatica, gall stones, gravel. "toiekdust,'' etc. They are an effective remedy for all diseases of the bladder, kidney, aver, stomach and allied GOLD MEDAL Haarlem cleanse the kidneys and purify the _~ They frequently ward off attacks of the and,fatal diaassai of the kid wcjm. They have a btstfitisl effect, and often completely care the diseases of the bodily organs, allied with the bladder and kidneys. If yon are troubled with soreness acrosa the loins or with "simple" aches andpsms in the back take warning, it may be the preliminary indications of some dreadful malady which can be warded off or eared if taken in time. Goto of GO: rist today and get a box Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money refunded if they do apt help you. Threetites. GOLD MEDAL are the pare, enrraal imported Haarlem Oil Accept No Substitutes.**!*. THE TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH. MINN. ALL PAY TRIBUTE. TOCOL ROOSEVELT PUBLIC OFFICIALS AND PRIVATE CITIZENS JOIN IN PRAISE OF THE DEAD LEADER. GREAT LOSS TO THENATION Pure Patriotism, Unfailing Courage and Illustrious Service of Former President Extolled by His Country men, Regardless of Party. Americans of all shades of political opinion have Joined in paying warm tribute to the fearless Americanism of Col. Theodore Roosevelt and to the great service the dead leader rendered to his country and to all/ mankind. Here are some of the expressions of public men and private citizens telling of the loss the nation has sustained: SECRETARY OP STATE LANSING The death of Col. Roosevelt removes from our national life a great Ameri can. Ills vlfeor of mind and ceaseless energy made him a conspicuous figure in public affairs. Friends and enemies alike recognized the force of his per sonality and the great.influence he had in molding public thought and purpose. His patriotism and devotion to his country will long be remembered by all his fellow cttibens, while his sturdy Americanism will be an inspira tion to future generations. ACTING SECRETARY OF STATE FRANK! L. POLKHe was one Of the most striking figures In the history of thia country, and, in*fact, of his time. It is impossible to measure today what he did to arouse the political con science of the American people. NEWTON D. BAKER. Secretary of WarHis relations to the navy and to the army are. of course, a part of the history of those two services, and dur ing hia terms as president he brought his powerful personality and energy to bear upon economic problems of the greatest moment. I do not know of any career which combines so many diversified and Intensively pursued ac-. tivitiesfrontiersman, explorer, natu ralist, seaman, soldier, executive and publicist. In each of these relations he was conspicuous and left his mark. JOSEPHtiS DANIELS, Secretary ot the NavyHennas blazed new paths and refused to be fettered by conven tions that other distinguished men rec ognized. Original, forceful, courageous, he was the monitor of millions of his fellow countrymen, who will miss his Inspiring leadership. Believing in him self 'and the cause he espoused, he threw himself into every conflict with every power of mind and body. FRANKLIN K. LANE. Secretary of the InteriorColonel Roosevelt was a great man, a very great mangreat in bis soul, great in his personality, great in his conception of America's place in the world. He will Sit at one of the high tables. CARTER GLASS, Secretary of the TreasuryColonel Roosevelt was an extraordinary figure and leaves a leg acy of patriotic endeavor and useful achievement of Which those who most respected and honored him will always be proud. DIRECTOR GENERAL M'ADOO Colonel Roosevelt's prodigious activi* ties made him one of the most conspic uous figures In publii life. We are too near the event to place a Just estimate on bis life' and career, but he will al ways be distinguished for one great achievementthe construction of the Panama canal. FORMER PRESIDENT TAFTThe country can ill afford in this critical period of history to lose one who has done and could in the next decade have done so much for it and human ity. We have lost a great patriotic American, a great world figure, the most commanding personality in pur public life since Lincoln. I mourn bis going as a personal loss. SENATOR LENROOT of Wisconsin I regard Colonel Roosevelt's death as a very great calamity for the nation. His usefulness is familiar to all, but I believe that his greatest usefulness might have been in the future. I SENATOR LEWIS of IllinoisTbe death of Colonel Roosevelt is the losa of a great man, of a great force, and the loss of a great benefit to America. Whatever differences men may have with Colonel Roosevelt on party lines or political principles, all must certify that his fight for cleanliness and integ rity In public life did much to rid tho nation of corruption in public affairs. All must admit that hi* labors'to force corporate roonopoly to yield to private Welfare and personal rights started this country upon the course of justice. SENATOR HARDING of Ohio He was one of the foremost citizens of the wo: Id, in a most extraordinary era, and ho was the most vigorous and courageous American of his time. There is no direct legatee to his* vast political estate. SENATOR KEN YON of Iowa His virile American utterances were help ing to bring order out of diplomatie chaos, In my judgment he was the greatest American since Abraham Lin coln. SENATOR NEW of IndianaIntel lectually he was in the first rank among those who have figured in our public life, and for versatility and ap plication he was without.an equal. He was a true patriot, a thorough Ameri can at all times and in all respects. SENATOR MARTIN of Virginia-He met all the responsibilities of citizenship in the most courageous manner. A char acteristic of his life was hia unqualified courage. He never had a conviction in his life that he did not have the courage to follow it. Ho was a man of unlimited courage, of llmltieaa resources, and of un bounded patriotism. SENATOR LODGE of Massachusetts He was a great patriot, a great Ameri can, a great man. He was devoted throughout hia life to his country. Me tried always to be a servant of human ity. SENATOR KELLOGG of Minnesota He was a great commoner, who in his heart cherished the causes of the masses a man of the most intense patriotism whe placed the advancement of humanity and the cause of hia country above all other considerations SENATOR JOHNSON of California The greatest American of our generation baa pesssil away. He had a truer vision, a higher courage, a wiser statesmanship than any man of our time. I cannot speak of him In ordinary terms To me he had no parallelnone approached him In virility or force or profound knowledge of varied subjects. SENATOR CHAMBERLAIN of Oregon A truer more leyal American never awe*. SENATOR KNOX of PennsylvannvHbj life wss so abundant, so open, and so fa miliar that observations at this time upon ias career as a statesman would be fluous if not misplaced. Ha was Ameno'. greatest living human asset. REPRESENTATIVE MEDILL M'COR MICKHe was the greatest American oi our tiu?e. We are his debtors for bis tre mendous labors in the regeneration of our public life, for the quickening of our na tional spirit, for the reanimatlon of oui patriotism. REPRESENTATIVE JAMES R. MANN I think Roosevelt was the most wonder ful individual character in the world. He was a student of mankind and so prodi giously active that his influence was tre mendous and his loss will be deeply felt here and, in other countries. REPRESENTATIVE FESS, chairman of the Republican congressional commit- teeHis death at this moment is a na tional calamity. Never were his talents so much needed as now.' FORMER SPEAKER CANNON-Col onel Roosevelt's place in history will be as one of the great presidents of the re public. He kept in closer touch with the legislative department than any other president I have known. REPRESENTATIVE GILLETT of Mas, sachusettsColonel Roosevelt wr.s the most remarkable man America hns pro duced since the Civil war. His general knowledge was unbounded, his personal magnetism extraordinary. ^REPRESENTATIVE SHALLENBER- GER of NebraskaIt is inexpressibly sor rowful that he should be taken away at this crisis in the affairs of government and mankind. REPRESENTATIVE SHERLET, chair man of the house appropriations commit- teeMr. Roosevelt was one of the really great men of his age and above all else was wholly an American. CHARLES EVANS HUGHES The death of Colonel Roosevelt is an irrepar able loss to the nation. His virility and courage were a constant Inspiration. He personified the Americanism of which he was the most doughty champion. He de manded the recognition and performance of our national obligation in the war. Back of all that was dope In the war was the pressure of his relentless Insis tence. In response to his patriotic call lay the safety of civilization and In this hour of complete victory the whole world is his debtor. SAMUEL GOMPERS. president of the American Fedsratlon of LaborI regard the death of Colonel Roosevelt a very fulableIOSB. reat He rendered service of incal benefit to the world. I knew htm for thictys-five years in all his public ac tivities. I worked' with him and every one, even those who differed with him, conceded his sincerity of purpose, his high motives and his anxiety to serve the peo ple. WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYANThe rare qualifies wm W wo for Cqlone Roosevelt a multitude of devoted follow ers naturally arrayed against him a host of oponents, but his death puts an end to controversy and he will be mourned by foe as well as by friend. He was a great American and made a profound impres sion in the thought of his generation. His picturesque career will form a fascinating chapter in our nation's history. CHIEF'JUSTMCE WHITEMr. Roose velt's death brings to me a sense of deep sorrow, of personal loss. While he was president his kindly consideration never failed and many opportunities were af forded me for observing the highness of his innate Ideals wind his courage, ajl of which combined to make" him the distin guished, not to say phenomenal, man he ASSOCIATE JUSTICE WILLIAM R. DAYEvery one appreciates that we have lost one of the greatest Americans, one of the first citizens of the world, at a time when we can 111 afford to lose him. ASSOCIATE JUSTICE WILLIS VAN DEVANTER The death of Colonel Roosevelt is a great loss to the country. ASSOCIATE JUSTICE JOSEPH Mc- KENNAThe country has suffered a great loss In the 'death of Colonel Roose velt. He was a man of very great qual- MAJ. GEN. LEONARD WOOD-Tho death of my friend, Theodore Roosevelt, brings to me great personal loss and sor row, but keen and deep as these are, they are but the sorrow and loss of an Indi vidual. The national losa 13 Irreparable, for his death comes at a time when his services to this nation can ill be spared. Never was America more In need of his frankness and courage, his honest criti cism, and farseelng wisdom than at pres ent. Unselfish loyalty, honest and fear less criticism always characterised the life and work of Theodore Roosevelt and he lived and worked always for his coun try's best interest. While we shall not, have the living voice and presence, we shall always have the example of his life. PRESIDENT FOINCARE of France Friend of liberty, friend of France. Roose yelt has given, without counting sons and daughters, his energy that liberty may live. We are grateful to him. We wish to express to Mrs. Roosevelt our most sincere condolence. J. JUSSERAND.. French ambassador to the United StatesThe unexpected death of one who has upheld all his life the principles of virile manhood, straight forward honesty and fearlessness will be mourned all over the world, nowhere more sincerely than in France, whose cause he upheld In her woret crisis in a way that shall never be forgotten. HENRY WHITE, one of the American peace commissionersI have heard of Mr. Roosevelt's doath with deep sorrow ber cause of the loss to the nation of a great public servant and to myself of a lifelong friend. HERBERT C. HOOVER America Is rAorer for the loss of a great citizen, the world for the loss of a great man. His virility and Americanism has been one of our national treasures. COL E. M. HOUSETbe entire world will share the grief which will be felt in the United States over the death of Theodore Roosevelt. He was the one ivirile and courageous leader of his gen eration and will live in history as one of our greatest presidents. GOVERNOR LOWDEN of Illinois The nation has suffered a loss it can not well afford at this time. Theodore Roosevelt has been a dominant force in American life for thirty years. Cur ing all his life he has sought and striven for a better, Juster society. His robust and fearless Americanism was like a bugle call to his countrymen, whenever danger threatened from within er without Whether In office or private life, he was a leader of thought and an insplrer of action. GOVERNOR SLEEPER of Michigan Colonel Roosevelt was especially be loved in Michigan, and the state, which always gave him Its support and honored him when he waa living, wjll certainly mourn hia death and cherish his memory. FEDERAL JUDGE GEORGE A CAR PENTER^-I believe that the great mass of the American people feel as do that our country could not suffer a greater loas than by the death of Colonel Roosevelt. JANE ADDAMSColonel Roosevelt was In many ways the most outstand ing nmre In America. I always ad mired him very much and had the greatest respect for the tenacity with which be clung to his principles rfnd ideas. While I did not always agree with him in some things, everyone had to admire him. JACOB M. DICKINSON, former Sec retary of WarHe was one of the greatest men of tbe world, a &Tat pa triot, and his death is a great loss to the country. He had served the na tion well during the dark hours of war itn Bis unflinching and unalloyed Americanism. He will be enshrined in tae heart of America forever. Canada as a Nation Builder.. With Canada's great task: In the war before the public, the burdens that she so willingly took and so ably carried, and her recent victory in sub scribing $175,000,000 to the 5th Vic* tory Bond Loan' more than she asked, he would be a skeptic who would as sociate the word pessimism with her present condition. Canada deplores the heavy human loss which she has suffered, but even those akin to those lost in battle say with cheerfulness that while the sacrifice was great, the cause was wonderful, and accept their sufferings with grace. It may well be said there is no room in Can ada today for the pessimist. The ag ricultural production of the country has doubled in four years. $140,000,- 000 are the railway earnings today or 3% times what they were tea years ago, while the bank deposits are now $1,733,000,000 as compared with $133,- 000,000 thirty years ago. There is a wonderful promise for the future. It Is with buoyancy that Canada faces an era of peace. She has tri umphed over the soul-testing crisis of war. Before the war Canada was a borrower, and expected to continue so for many years. For the past year and a half we have seen ber finance her self. She has also been furnishing credits to other nations. A recent article In the "Boston Transcript" says: -"The people at home have not been lagging behind the boys at the front in courage, resourcefulness and efficiency. The development of Canada's war In dustry is an industrial romance of front rank. American Government of ficials can testify to the efficiency of Hie manufacturing plant Canada has built up in four short years. In De partment after Department where they found American industry* failed them they were able to turn to Canada. The full story may be revealed some day." The same paper says: "It is a new Canada that emerges from the world war in 1918a nation transformed from that which entered the conflict In 1014. "The war has taken from Canada a cruel toll. More -than 50,000 of her bravest sons He In soldiers' graves In Europe. Three times that number have been more or less incapacitated by wounds. The cost of tho war In money Is estimated to be already $1,100,000,000. These are not light losses for a country of 8,000,000 people. Fortunately there is also a credit side. Canada has found herself in this, war. She lias discovered not merely the gal lantry of her soldiers, but the brains and capacity and efficiency of her whole people. In every branch. In arms, in Industry, In finance, she has had to measure her wits against the world, and in no ease has Canada rea son to fee other than gratified."Ad* vertlsement. Bill's Delusion. "Bill says his sweetheart speaks with her eyes." "He will find out his mistake after he's married." Stop the Pate. The hurt of a burn or a cut stops when Cole's Carbollsalve Is applied. It heals quickly without scars. 26c and 60c by all druggists. For free sample write The J. W. Cole Co., Rock ford. 111.Adv. Their Rich Uncle. "Hubby, Uncle John sent Tuletlde greetings.'* "Is that all?" Suffered For Years Back and Kidneys Were in Bad Shape, But Doan's Removed all the Trouble "My kidneys were so weak that the least cold I caught would affect them and start my back aching until I could hardly endure the misery," says Mrs. D. Ross, 973 Fulton St., Brook lyn, N. Y. "In the morning when I first got up, my back -was so lame, I could hardly bend over and any move sent darts of pain through my kid neys. It was hard for me to walk up stairs or stoop, and to move while lying down sent darts of pain through "'The kidney secre- MRS ROS S tiona were scanty and distressing and the water'remained in my system, mak ing my feet and bands swell. There, were dark circles under my eyes and I became so dizzy I could hardly see. I had rheumatic pains in my knees and it was all I could do to get around. For years I was in that shape and I wore plasters and used all kinds of medicine to no avail until I tried Doan's Kidney PiU$. They rid me of the trouble and strengthened my back and kidneys. When I have taken Doan's since, they have always bene fited me." Btoorn to before me. L. N. VAUGHAN, Notary PubHe. CetDoea*satAar9tese,e0eaBes DOAN'S yaa* FOSTER-MILBURN CO. BUFFALO. N. Y. Retiring. MaudeI hear that your husband] is of a retiring disposition. MayYes,' but not usually before three o'clock In the morning. Hundreds of women have answered] the call for recruits to the English fly* ing corps. *j Happy are they who do for others and whom others do not forget. A Coated Tongue? What it Means A bad breath, coated tongue, bfifij taste in the mouth, languor and debility, are usually signs thai tbe liver in out of order* PROF. HEK- METEB says: "The liver is an organ secondary in importance) only to the heart." W can manufao* ture poisons) within onr own bodies) which are) as deadly as.a snake's venom. The liver acts as a guard over onr well-being, sifting out the cinders and ashes from the general circulation. A blockade in the intestines piles a heavy burden upon the liver. If the intestines are choked or clogged up, the circulation of the blood becomes) Gtded isoned and the system becomes with toxic waste, and we suffer from headache, yellow-coated tongue,' bad taste in mouth, nausea, or gas, acid dyspepsia, languor, debility, yellow akin or eyes. At such times one should] take a pleassnt laxative. Such a one) is made of May-apple, leaves of aloe, Jalap, put into ready-to-use form by Doctor Pierce, nearly fifty years ago, and sold for 25 cents by all druggjflta) as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. STOCKTON, Caur.*lvr isaiMwUoa, skat: headache, an Inactive liver, udlcwnon end WaV fsuBMsa there is nothing to equal Or. Pleret/a Pita-ant Pellets. I have trtod other thlass ha* like the 'Pellets' best of say.^MSs, I Gss SIBLD, S29 8. Grant Stmt*. W. N. U., Minneapolis, No. 3-1919.