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The Tomahawk. [volume] (White Earth, Becker County, Minn.) 1903-192?, December 25, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064695/1919-12-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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MOST IMPORTANT
NEWS OF WORLD
___
Big Happenings of the Week
Condensed for Bonefit of
Busy Readers.
TOLD IN A FEW WORDS
Kernels Culled From News of Moment
In All Parts of the World
Of Interest to All the Peo
ple Everywhere.
Northwest
A proposition to bond Fond du Lac
county, Wis., good roads $4,600,000,
was carried by a majority of 947 in an
election.
The North Dakota Good Roads aa
sociation was organized at Minot by
good road hthusiast from all parts
of the state.
Starvation, due to storms, and last
summer's drouth, and the ravages of
coyotes bid fair, it is said, to wipe out
antelopes in sections of Montana.
The body of Harold M. Morrison, a
United States forest ranger, missing
in the Cache forest Utah, has been
found, the report saying Morrison was
frozen to death.
J. Q. Adams, locator and founder of
the city of Three Forks in Gallapln
county, Mont., died in Chicago, aged
73. He sold the townsite to the Mil
waukee railroad.
The State Association of County
Commissioners of South Dakota, held
its three days meeting at Aberdeen,
with a discussion of the good highway
improvement law.
The First Methodist church at Man
dan, N. D., was burned to the ground
with all its contents in a Are which
started from unknown origin. Plans
are already being formulated for the
erection of a $50,000 building to re
place it.
George Allery, 15 years old, farm
hand, who shot "and killed Newton
Brown, his employer, after a quarrel
last fall pleaded guilty to manslaugh
ter in the first degree and was sen
tenced to ten years in Jiie penitentiary
by Judge Coffey at Bismarck, N. D.
Because of the increased need for
teachers, 20 Montana high schools are
giving normal courses, according to
Miss Adelaide Ayers, rural schools
supervisor. About 400 graduates in
these courses are expected in a meas
ure to relieve the situation next fall.
The cornstalk disease has made its
appearance near Beresford, South Da
kota, where many farmers are battling
with the disease, which has infected
their cattle. One farmer in that dis
trict lost 19 head of cattle and many
other losses are reported by the farm
ers of that vicinity.
Of 100,000 women in the United
States who are taking or have taken
the Red Cross course in elementary
principles of household sanitation and
nursing offered under the peace pro
gram, 1,520 are in the Northern Divi
sion state of Minnesota, North Da
kota, South Dakota and Montana.
According to the December report
for the U. S. Bureau of Crop Esti
mates the fall sown rye acreage in
North Dakota is less than lialf of the
acreage sown a year ago. Fall condi
tion is below average. Wages paid
to farm labor substantially increased
over 1918. Acreage of fall plowing is
above average.
The Mitchell, South Dakota, fair
price committee will commence oper
ations at once, according to Roscoe
Sattorlee, chairman, who is awaiting
information from United States Dis
trict Attorney Fiske. Any violations
of the scale fixed by the committee,
it is declared, will be prosecuted by
the federal government.
Miss Thelma Lucile Foght, daughter
of President Harold W. Foght of Nor
thern Normal,' has been admitted to
membership In Sidney L. Smith post
of the American Legion at Aberdeen,
being one of few women In South Da
kota eligible to membership in the or
der. She served as first class yeoman
in the paymaster'* offcie at the Wash
ington navy yard.
S Paul.Possibilities of a diver
sion of the center of the steel industry
from Pennsylvania to Minnesota will
be discussed by Judge Elbert H. Gary,
chairman of the board of directors of
the United States Steel corporation at
the second annual convention of the
State Realty Owners' and Dealers' as
sociation which will be held in S
Paul on Jan. 15 and 16.
St. Paul.Patrick J. Costello, for
mer clerk in the Ramsey county audi
tor's office, was found guilty on a
charge of larceny in the second degree
in connection with an alleged shortage
of more than $10,000 in the county
treasurer's office. The Jury in the
case was out Less than thirty minutes.
Conviction means a prison term of not
to exceed fire years. Costello was
the first of seven men to be brought
to trial in connection with the aleged
shortage.
All restrictions on the use* of bitu
minous coal for light, heat and power
In Minnesota, North and South Da
kota, Wiseonsin, Northern Iowa and
the Upper peninsula of Michigan, have
been removed. Railroads are back on
normal schedule.
The jury in the case of Stephen
Harris, tried for killing of George He
brom at White Fish, Mont, last sum
mer, returned a verdict of guilty and
suggested as punishment a fine of 1
eent Judge Thorarscn approved the
verdict and remitted the fine. The
flhcKti* ''"d a qnarrel ever Har
ris'
Vivian, Hurde, Draper and Belvidere
are out of coal and are using corncobs
for fuel, according to dispatches. Con
ditions in other surrounding towns are
as bad, ^t is declared, and there seems
vto be no immediate relief in sight.
Plans and specifications for the $1,-
000,000 wagon bridge which is to span
the Missouri river, at Bismarck, N. D,
prepared by C. A. P. Thurner, of Min
neapolis, are now in the hands of the
commission, and it was stated today
that work on the structure will begin
next spring.
Washington
Senator John Sharp Williams,
(dem.), Mississippi declared in a let
ter that he would not be a candidate
for reelection.
Forest green was made the official
color of the American Red Cross field
uniforms, in an order issued by Secre
tary N. D. Baker.
President Wilson has awarded the
distinguished service medal to 129 of
ficers and 15 enlisted men of the navy
and marine corps for exceptionally
meritorious service during the war.
President Wilson will appoint the
coal commission to determine mine
wages, operators' profits and fuel
prices as soon as it shall appear that
che miners have returned to work gen
erally.
Senators D. U. Fletched, H. F. As
hurst and H. P. Myers advocate shoot
ing on the spot reckless chauffeurs as
a drastic but effective remedy for
perilous traffic conditions in the capi
tal.
Mexico's reign of terror, costing, in
the last nine years, 551 Americans, is
illustrated in an indexed map sub
mitted to the senate foreign relations
committee, showing the location and
approximate death of the killings.
Fuel Administrator Garfield's resig
nation has been accepted by President
Wilson. He says he disagrees with
the principle with the coal strike set
tlement proposal arranged by the gov
ernment and the mine workers' union.
President Wilson overruled his
physicians in arising from his bed and
walking about his room, Dr. Grayson
said, when it became known that the
president had been up. White House
officials said the president's walk set
at rest rumors that his right leg was
paralyzed.
WashingtonPapers taken from
bolshevik couriers in eastern Europe
are said, in state department advices,
to show that American, French and
British passport forms are being en
graved by German communists in Ber
lin, for use in sending bolshevik agi
tators abroad.
Foreign
Large numbers of German naval of
fleers are being employed by Swedish
shipowners and the government in
preparing a bill to combat the move
ment.
It developed with Premier Clemen
ceau's return from the conferences in
London that he had met with a slighl
injury on his trip to England through
a fall on board the destroyer.
In the house of commons Leslie
Orrae Wilson announced that up to
Dec. 7 there had been delivered to
the Allies 355 vessels of a gross ton
nage of 1,788,913, of which 203 ves
sels of 1,200,000 tons were in British
hands.
After further consideration of Aus
tria's requirements for food relief, the
supreme council decided it woould be
necessary to furnish relief to the
amount of $70,000,000 at least, to go
forward at the rate of $8,500,000
monthly.
It is announced unofficially that an
agreement between Gabriele d'Annun
zio and the Italian government has
been reached. D'Annunzio, it is stat
od, will leave Fiume immediately, as
well as his troops, who will be re
placed by regulars.
Germany's reply to the last notes
from the supreme council of the peace
conference has been sent to Ver
sallies. Nothing has been given out
relative to its contents, aside from a
hint that its general tenor recipro
cates the conciliatory tone of the last
communication from the Entente.
Domestic
Forty- young women, Christmas
brides-to-be of former American sol
diers in France, arrived at New York,
from Brest
Two Negroes accused of the mur
der of J. Week, Island Creek, were
taken from a train at Chapman-Villa,
W. Vs., and lynched.
Milwaukee Elks initiated 1,100 mom
bera. the second largest class evei
initiated in the United States in the
history -of,..tha, order.
Gold dust worth approximately
$400,000 brought by dog teims nv-r
the winter trail from the Kuskokwin
and Iditarod regions of Alaska, is ai
Seward awaiting shipment to Seattle
An attempt to aefraud the Unitei
States of a part of its income tax of
$67,299, has cost Flyman Benowitz. a
New York cotton Jobb-^ ?n
saler, $113,788 and a day's imprison*
merit.
Seaora Felipe Angeles, widow of
General Angeles, Mexican leader, who
was executed by the Car-1
and who died in New York, shortly af
ter her husband's execution, leit per
sonal property valued at $2,450 and nc
real estate.
The nomination of Representative J.
W. Alexander (dem.) of Missouri +c
be secretary of commerce to succeed
William Red field was confirmed by
the sAate.
An eleventh hour attempt to save
Haffaelo Durage. sentenced to be
hanged in Chicago failed. A Jury, has
tily impaneled, found him sane after
deliberating less than 20 minutes.
Seventeen 'vessels, wrecked, missing
or making port in a crippled condition,
were recorded by the marine author
ities as victims of storms which
swept the North Atlantic coast in the
last few days.
T^l
i
T^^n^^T^ -V J"
HAPPENINGS IN
GOPHER STATE
News From All Parts of ^Minne
sota Given in Condensed
Form.
EVENTS BRIEFLY TOLD
Where Busy Readers Will Find News
From All Parts of State Tersely
Chronicled for Their
Benefit.
Duluth.William Howard Taft will
ecture in Duluth Feb. 10 under the
mspices of the American Legion, rela
tive to the Legion's work.
Duluth.The annual meeting of the
Vlinnesota Dairymen's association was"
et for Jan. 19, 20 and 21, at Duluth,
it a meeting of officers here.
Hastings.Mrs. Henrietta S. Dean,
?8 years old, mother of Steward A.
Oean, businessman of Hastings, died
lere. Interment was at Rockford,
Minn.
Owatonna.More than $10,000 dam
iges were awarded in six cases by
uries in the Steel county district
jourt which adjourned here after a 14
lay session.
Pipestone.At the reopening of the
Pipestone public schools following the
Christmas vacation, manual training
will again be a part of the courses of
fered the students.
Virginia.Struck by a falling tree
he had felled while employed at one
of the lumber camps of the Virginia
district, Henry La Page, International
Palls man, suffered a broken back.
ShakopeePremium lists have
been issued for the first annual pout*
try exhibit by the Sgott County Poul
try* association at S"hakopee, Jan 3, 4,
5. A Jarge list of prizes is offered.
Owatonna.In the first interschol&s
tic debate of the Minnesota High
School Debating league, Owatonna
high school was given unanimous deci
sion over the Blooming Prairie school.
St. Peter.Twenty-four students
were suspended from Gustavus
Adolphus college here, found guilty on
the charge of dancing at a private
home. The students, it is said, will be
reinstated Jan. 6.
Grand Rapids.Unless further de
lays are experienced in securing need
ed transformers, Grand Rapids, Co
hasset and Deer River will be supplied
with electric current from the Minne
sota Utilities company.
Duluth.The subregional coal com
mittee with E. D. Brigham and W. H.
Groverman will continue to mobilize
cars for the distribution of the coa!
stored at the head of the lakes, until
coal production becomes normal.
St. Cloud.Minneapolis has been se
lected as the meeting place for the
second reunion of Company K, the old
"St. Cloud company" organized for ser
vice on the border and later Federal
ized and sent to France and Germany.
Moorhead.A pouch containing first
class mail was stolen between the
postoffice and the railway station. It
has not been recovered. One letter
in the pouch contained a Liberty Bond,
but no money or negotiable papers
were irfclosed.
Minneapolis.Two southern Minne
sota train wrecks on the Chicago and
Northwestern railroad resulted in in
juries of 3t passengers and demolition
of five engines, a baggage car and one
passenger coach. None were killed.
Fairmont.District Judge E. C.
Dean granted an extension of one
month to attorneys for A. C. Townley
and Joseph Gilbert to file their briefs
to support their motions for new trials
for the two who were convicted at
Jackson last summer of having con
spired to teach disloyalty.
Buhl.That civil action to recover
some of the alleged shortages in the
handling of school funds- will be in
stituted by parties interested is
rumoTed here. The trial of those in
dicted at the last term grand jury
session of the charge of mishandling
school funds will be conducted in Hlb-
THE TOMAHAWK, WHITE EARTH. MINN.
i.
bing in February
Owatonna.Because Nels Jacobson plugged awaiting the arrival of experts
was awarded $4,431.50 in the first of
a series of 10 appeals of property own
ers to the district court for damages
resulting from the opening of three
new streets in the city, the Owatonna
v*-
Hutchinson.The Danish church
of this city will celebrate its 25th an
niversary Dec. 29.
Duluth.St. Louis county issued no
marriage licenses for two calendar
days recently, a record for years.
Aurora.Fire destroyed the Matt
Alto business block, including a res
taurant, store and garage. Damage
was" $35,000.
Brainerd.Brainerd's 3 mill emer
gency tax levy charter amendment was
carried by about 3 to 1 at a special
election here.
Crookston.W. I. Nolan of Minne
apolis was the principal speaker at the
Red River Valley Dairymen's associa
tion in annual convention here.
Hastings.Joseph Putzma, section
foreman, was seriously injured and
one of his crew badly bruised when a
passenger train struck a handcar they
wera trying to lift from the rails.
St. Paul.Governor J. A A Burn
quist has issued an order suspending
Treasurer Martin J. O'Mally from
office, following disclosures of alleged
frauds and peculations in the Ramsey
county treasury.
Buhl.William Peltonen is one of
the youngest moose hunters in the
state of Minnesota. He returned to
the village with a moose shot at An
fora. Peltonen -is only 16 years old
and is one of the best shots on the
range.
Albert Lea.Four township district
schools in Freeborn county have voted
to consolidate and a large central
building will be erected in the village
of Freeborn next spring. This will be
the first consolidated school in this
county.
Moorhead.Farmers of the Averill
neighborhood in Clay coun{y will form
a co-operative potato shipping associa
tion with' a central cellar *and ware
house at Averill. The association-will
be read|y to handle the 1920 crop for
its members.
Stillwater.A. G. McCormick, who
has held the position as county agent
here for the past year and a half tend
ered his resignation to the officers of
the Washington Country Farm bureau
to become cashier of the Cosmopolitan
State bank.
Canby.Poker games have become
so common at public farm auctions and
other gatherings in this county, that
the township supervisors have served
notice that they will do all in their
power to stop the practice of gambling
at public sales.
Euclid.Funeral services over the
remains of Herman Helm, 21, who
committed suicide by drinking strych
nine and chloroform at a farm house,
east of Euclid, were held here. Helm
committed suicide because of his love
for the wife of his brother.
Minneapolis.The University of
Minnesota by a verdict of 2 to 1 de
'feated Iowa in a debate here on the
question of whether congress should
enact into law the Cummins plan for
administration of railroads. Minne
sota supported the affirmative.
Hastings.Mayor L. C. Hodgson, St.
Paul, Auditor George J. Ries and Com
missioners Lind, Freeman and Kellerf
of Ramsey county, conferred here with
the board of commissioners of Dakota
county with regard to the extension of
the river highway from South St Paul
via Inver Grove to this city.
Minneapolis.Red Cross workers in
this state will be pleased to learn that
one or the immediate results of their
support of the peace time program has
been the equipment of a hospital for
500 children in Posen, Western Poland,
to help take care of the thousands of
war orphans in that country.
St. Cloud.Sam Hass" and Albert
Frietag, both indicted by the grand
jury, were arraigned and entered
pleas of not guilty. Hass is charged
with the theft of the Jerrard & Brunt
ing cars in this city and Frietag is
charged with carnal knowledge. Both
of these cases were set for Jan. 6.
Eveleth.Commercial and other
businessmen's clubs of six Mesaba
range towns were represented here at
a meeting for the purpose of forming
an organization to fight the proposed
tonnage tax. Among the communities
represented vere Grand Rapids, Hib
bing, Biwabik, Chisholm, Ely, Eveleth
and Virginia.
Hallock.While digging a well on
the Kvark farm, three miles from this
place, gas was struck at the depth of
25 feet. It gushed up with such force
that it was ignited from a heater be
ing used by the well diggers. The
fire was extinguished and the shaft
from St. Paul
Virginia W. E. Adelman and M.
Madigaiy indicted here for forgery,
will not appear here for trial until
after Jan. 1, according to County At-
ity council last night dropped all pro- torney Boyle, as both will be tried at
St. Paul on charge of first degree
grand larceny in connection with the
theft of checks from the county treas
urer of Ramsey county.
St. Paul.Patrick J. Costello, for
mer clerk in the Ramsey county audi
tor's office, was found guilty on a
charge of larceny in the second degree
in connection with an alleged shortage
of more than $10,000 in the county
treasurer's office. The jury in the
case was out less than thirty minutes.
Conviction means a prison term of not
to exceed fite years. Costello was
the first of .seven men to be brought tc
trial in connection with the alleged
shortage.
Austin.More than 1.700 chickens,
geese, ducks, pheasants and other fowl
now on exhibition at the Austin poul
try show will be forced to remain here
indefinitely due to the lack of shipping
facilities. The railroad and express
companies have refused to guarantee
the safe shipping of the birds and the
owners are not taking any risks.
S Paul.Strikes in which violence
is resorted to were denounced and ad
justment of all labor difference by
eaceful means was advocated in reso
run too long a period, the state invest-jlutions adorted here at the annua:
ment board has refused to let oityc^ve'.i-'O- cf the Minnesota confer
have the $12,000 carried V* tie ton,- !3JCB rf *r:*2xreta anJ ftsJoss,
ceedings relative to the opening of the
new thoroughfares. 'V
St. Paul.Seach for the slayer of
Mathe-w Smith, caretaker at St. Jo
seph's Novitiate, St, Paul, ended when
two boys were brought into the Cen
tral police station by their parents.
One of the boys told his parents of an
encounter with Smith in the wood
back of the Novitiate, which resulted
in the latter's death, the police said.
The other is said to have confessed
fter church services. He approached
he Rev. Edward M. Cross, rector of
he Church of St. John the Evangelist,
md told him what he knew of Smith's
leath.
St. Paul.Possibilities of a diver
sion of the center of the steel industry
rom Pennsylvania to Minnesota will
be discussed by Judge Elbert H. Gary,
chairman of the board of directors of
che United States Steel corporation at
the second annual convention of the
State Realty Owners' and Dealers' as
sociation which will be held in St.
Paul on Jan. 15 and 16.
Jasper.Because the bonds recent
ly voted for the completion of the
community building here are drtDd to
PACKERS TOQUIT
ALL LINES
Yield to Public Opinion and Agree
to Leave Grocery and
Other Fields.
IS INDUSTRIAL EPOCH
Stipulated Decree In Anti-Trust Ac
tion Result of Agreement
Reached In Conference with
Attorney General.
Washington, Dec. 19 The govern
ment's anti-trust suit against the grea
meat packers begun at President Wi
son's direction last summer as part
the fight against the high cost of \S
ing has been compromised under a
agreement by which the packers wi
confine themselves hereafter to th
meat and provision business.
An injunction decree to which th
packers- have acceded will be entere
in the federal courts to make th
agreement building. Under its term
the Big FiveSwift, Armour, Morris
Wilson, and Cudahyhave agreed:
To sell under supervision of th
United States district court, prefei
ably to the livestock producers an
the public, all their holdings in pub
lie stockyards.
To sell under the same supervision
and in lake manner all their interests
in stockyard railroads and terminals.
To sell under the same provision
and in like manner all their interests
in market newspapers. Dispose of al
their interest in public cold storage
warehouses except as necessary for
their own meat products.
To forever disassociate themselves
with the retail meat business.
To forever disassociate themselves
-with all "unrelated lines," including
wholesale groceries, fresh, canned,
died or salt fish, fresh, dried or canned
vegetables, fresh, crushed, dried, evap
orated or canned fruits, confection
eries, syrups, soda water fountains,
supplies, etc., molasses, honey, jams,
jellies and preserves, ices, sauces, rel
ishes, etc., macroni, cigars, china, fur
niture, etc.
To forever abandon the use of the
branch houses, route cars and auto
trucks comprising their distribution
system for any other than their own
meat and dairy products.
To perpetually submit to the juris
diction of the United States forbidding
all the defendants from directly or in
directly maintaining any combination
or conspiracy with each other or any
other personnel or persons, monopoliz
ing or attempting to monopolize any
food products in the .United States or
indulging in any unfair or unlawful
practice.
Two years are given to comply with
the decree, which affects 87 corpora
tions and 49 individuals.
27 I. W. W. RECEIVE SENTENCE
Anti-War Conspiracy Brings 3 to 9
Years In Prison.
Kansas City, Kan., Dec. 19.Federal
Judge John C. Pollock has passed sen
tence on 27 members of the Industrial
Workers of the World, found guilty
by a jury in the federal district court
of conspiracy against the government.
The sentences rnaged from three to
nine years in the penitentiary at Leav
enworth. Judge Pollock granted the
defendants 90 days in which to per
fect an appeal. C. W.' Anderson of
Minneapolis secretary-treasurer of the
agricultural and oil workers branch in
Kansas and Oklahoma, was sentenced
to serve nine years in prison, "and un
til the costs of this prosecution are
paid."
The verdict was hailed as a great
victory for Americanism by counsel
for the government
"It stamps the I. W. W. as in a
conspiracy to overthrow the govern
ment" said Fred Robertson, United
States district attorney, who has had
charge of the case.
PLANES CRASH 4000 FT. IN AIR
One Aviator Killed and Other Injured
In Maneuvers.
Areadia, Fla., Dec. 19.Lieut Nor
ris S. Bailey of Worcester, Mass., wa
instantly killed and Lieut E. V.
Brandenstein was injured in the colli
sion of their airplanes at an altitude of
4,00 feet. The aviators were doing of
fensive combat maneuvers over Carl
strom field.
INVITES PREMIERS TO CONFER
London, Dec. 19.Premier Lloyd
George of Great Britain and Premier
Nitti of Italy have been invited to
meet Premier Clemenceau of France
and possibly an American representa
tive in Paris in the course of a few
days, it was stated here. An effort to
settle the question of Fuime is the
purpose of the meeting.
Appropriations To Be Cut
Washington, Dec i.All general
appropriations for 1921 will be pared
down in accordance with strictest
economy" except the Postoffice and
Naval departments, the estimates of
which are less than for the present
year, Majority Leader Mondell told
the Hos.se when the first urgent defi
ciency bill of this session was brought
up. Greatest reductions would be
made in the army and fortifications
estimates, he said, the former re
quest totalling $382,800,020 and the
iatter $117,793,330.
",".'ini..
Wli 'i I'I 110T* i TTTTtlir
WOMAN WORKS
15 HOURSA DAT
Marvelous Story of Woman'*
Change from Weakness
to Strength by Taking
Druggist's Advice
Peru, Ind."I suffered from a dis*
placement with backache and dragging
down pains so
badly that at times
I could not be on
my feet and it did
not seem as though
I could stand it I
tried different
medicines without
any benefit and
several doctors
told me nothing
but an operation
would do me any
good. My drug*
gist told me of
Lydia Pink*
I mm ham's Vegetable.
1 4xWi ml Compound. I tooktIus
\/\W
to
re
wit
1
that I am nowIwell and strong- get
ap In the morning at four o'clock, do my
housework, thengo to a factory andwork i
*all day, come home and get supper and i
feel good. I don't know how many of
my friends I have told what Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
done for me."MRS. ANNA MBTBRIANO
36 West 10th St., Peru, Ind.
Women who suffer from any such ail
ments should not fail to try this iamoua
root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pink* i
ham's Vegetable Compound.
TH E "BLUES"
Caused by
Acid-Stomach
Millions ot people who worry, are despon
dent, have spells of mental depression, -feel]
blue and are often melancholy, believe that
them conditions are due to outside influences
over which they have little or no control.,
Nearly always, however, they can be traced!
to an Internal sourceacid-stomach. Nor la
it to be wondered at. Acid-stomach, begin
ning with such well defined symptoms as In-:
digestion, belching, heartburn, bloat, etc.
will. If not checked, In time affect to some
degree or other all the vital organs. Thai
nervous system becomes deranged. Digestion
suffers. The blood la impoverished. Health
and strength are undermined. The victim of
acld-stomacb, although he may not know
the cause of his aliments, feels his hope,
courage, ambition and energy slipping. And
truly life Is darknot worth much to the I
man or woman who has acid-stomach 1
Get rid of It! Don't let acid-stomach hold
yon back, wreck your health, make your
-days miserable, make you a victim of th*
"blues" and gloomy thoughts! There Is a
marvelous modern remedy called EATONIC
that brings, oh! such quick relief from your
stomach miseriessets your stomach to rights
makes it strong, cool, sweet and comfort
able. Helps you get back your strength, vigor,
vitality, enthusiasm and good cheer. So
many thousands upon thousands of sufferers
have used flATONIC with such marvelously.
helpful results that we are sure you will!
feel the same way if yon will just give It a
trial. Get a big 60 cent box of EATONIC
the good tasting tablets that you~at like a
bit of candyfrom your druggist today. Ha,
will return yonr. money If results are not!
sven mora than you expect.
If straightened out, an ounce ofj
splderweb would, extend over 350
miles.
"Cold In the Head'S i
is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh.
sons who are subject to frequent "colds:Per
In the head" will And .that the use of
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE win,
build up the System, cleanse the Blooo
and render them less liable to colds.
Repeated attacks of Acute Catarrh may
lead to Chronic Catarrh.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is tak
en internally and acts through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces of the System.
All Druggists 76c. Testimonials free.
1100.00 for any case of catarrh that
HALL'S OATARRH MEDICINE will not
cure.
F. J. Cheney St Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Many a train of thought carries no
freight.
INFLUENZA startswith a Cold
Kill the Cold. At tha first
CASCARAPN
BttOMSSfr
Standard cold remedy for 20 years)
ia tablet formsafe, sure, no
opiatesbreaks np a cold ?4
hours relieves grip 3 dyrs.
Money back if it fans. The
genuine box has a Red
ap with Mr. Hill's
picture.
At Alt Drmg Stmmm
0
K.0ES
I all klada and pay top price*)
aad anafes quick cash returns.
TsUrPEIS* GUIDE sent free to
all who sain and mention tbisao.
HcNillaa Fa ft Wool Co.
Miaaeapolia
When most people talk they waste a
lot of valuable time in giving unneces
sary details.
Ths Cutieura Toilet Trio
Having cleared your skin keep It clear
by making Cutieura your every-day
toilet preparations. The soap to cleanse
and purify, the Ointment to soothe and
heal, the Talcum to powder and per
fume. No toilet table is complete
without them. 25c everywhere.Adr.
Thick tongues are responsible for a
lot of thin ideas.
I ifiRfcs ^r*. If they Tire,]
^ca. v^^L*^* Smart or Burn, rf
Vfv. ir^/rC Irritated, T"*l"'*''f
TOUR tTtO G-nrJted.ssMfB
often, 3nhsjs. sUfnshea. Safe star
fnfant orAdult. At au Druggists,
FeesSpt Book, asks If- IsscsyCa4
1

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