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The Virginia enterprise. [volume] (Virginia, St. Louis County, Minn.) 1893-19??, April 17, 1908, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059180/1908-04-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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But, when I get home and change
my tailored broadcloth for an old blue
calico with a patch on the front, whe/x
the powder wears off and my hair be­
gins to wilt and get stringy, then I
guess a man wouldn't turn his head—
unless it was to keep from looking at
Then why don't I Just keep fixed up
all the time? Because I don't have
time. When a girl gets up at four,
gets breakfast, milks five cows, puts
out a big washing, gets dinner, churns,
does the ironing, gets supper and then
mows the yard while she's resting,
there's not much time for poiuping
your hair. And when I saw I couldn't
work and keep pretty, both, I chose
to work. And I never worried anything
about it—not till I met Isaac.
He's a school teacher, and an awful
flue scholar, too. He graduated from
common branches, and he's spent two
whole terms in the county normal.
Ha's been teaching district school for
seven years now—every year in a dif­
ferent place.
He talks a whole lot about his "pro­
fession," and about "the child," and
the f'%mid's mental growth," and "id?
tellectual processes," and a lot of other
things I can't understand. He's told
me, too,, that it takes a great deal of
cou 'age for a mao to recognize his af­
finity—whatever that means—among
the lower classes, yrhen his calling in
life js to be a brain worker and a great
leader among men.
Atd, besides being a school teacher,
he's the most finicky fellow I ever
went with. They say it takes him fif­
teen minutes to comb his hair, and he
can't put on his hat without a looking
glass. When I get into a big stew of
worl I forget all about how I look,
but I,jaac never gets so deep in as
that. Last summer, when help was so
scare* here in the country, and the
men iust working their heads off to
get harvesting done, and Isaac was
sitting around at home studying intel­
lectual processes, John Winters here,
that's the woman's man I work for,
he asked Isaac to help him. And
Isaac helped one forenoon. And they
said he wore gloves all the time and
when he come into the field he was
carrying an umbreKa
(Copyright, 1108. by Daily Story Pub. Co.)
I don't believe a girl ever done such
a thing before.
it wasn't a bit like novels—though
I never had much of a chance to read
them, for I've had to work out ever
since I was 15. .But in novels, you
know, the girl $8 always beautiful/ and
always dressed in shimmering satin
and lace and the man
meets her behind a bank of palms at
a baft^and they wind the thing up in
a garden of roses just as the sun goes
down. And, as he clasps her slender,
drooping form in his arms, and she
lays her golden head on his maply
bosom, I always wonder how itfuch
of that clasping business. there'll De
when lie sees her with her /golden
hair done up in curl papers arid a last
week's calico dress oh?
And, you know, that makes-lqts of
difference. Now, I'm not a bit-pretty,
but when I'm dressed up you'd be sur­
prised. My hair's dark, and it's na:
turally straight and oily and wants to
lay right flat to my head. But when
I've washed it good and curled it just
the least bit and snarled it into at pom­
padour back and front there's not' one
person in. a dozen but would say the
whole thing is nature. Then my com­
plexion is kind of dark, but I've found
out how to use Princess cream and
rice powder so it won't show. And I
know just what kind of styles and col­
ors to wear. So, when I'm dressed up
in my brown, tight-fitting, tailor suit,
with furs and hat all to match—the
whole thing simple and elegant and
not a bit like a hired girl—and I'm
with a crowd of girls and we meet a
man—well, he never looks at' the
I went with him all the next winter,
and* by spring he was coming here
twice a waek regular. I used to spend
nearly two hours beforehand getting
ready for him, and he would just take
spells ove»- my—my—looks but all
the time I felt kind of uneasy.
At last one night when he was try­
ing to mak» me promise him, sure, I
just up and says:
"Isaac," says I, "you don't know me.
You think I'm pretty, and I'm not."
"Why aren't you pretty, Matilda?"
says he. (He always says "aren't"
and "isn't.") "Haven't you the most
beautiful hair that was ever on a
woman's head? Isn't your skin like
the petals of a lily? Aren't your teeth
like pearls?"
"No, sir," says I, "they ain't! It
takes me half an hour to do up my
hair so it looks like it's naturally fluf­
fy. Theso pearls you're talking about
most of 'em cost three dollars apiece,
and my lily skin comes out of a cold
cream jar and a powder box. My eyes
is/the real thing, but if there was any
way of changing 'em I'd be a doing
He seemed sort of dazed for a min­
ute, but at last he says
"Well, Matilda, even if your bodily
cbarms are not all—er—real, those of
your character are. And love,. Matil-:
da, fs not dependent on the physical.
Love is a spiritual thing. It is a com­
munion of souls."
That all sounded nice, but still I
didn't feel just right about it But I
told him I'd give him an answer the
next afternoon when he was to come
and take me out buggy-riding.
I didn't sleep much that night. It
seemed ..to me I had come to the place
where the path divided, and I couldn't
tell..which way I was going to travel.
At last I made up my mind what I was
going to do to decide the matter. It
was pretty tough on me, but I felt it
wa| my. duty.
The next day I went to work clean­
ing iiouse. 'After I had cleaned and
scrubbed two rooms the forenoon was
atibtit gone, and I saw the floors
wouldn't be dry enough, for the carpets
before night, so I put on the boiler
and, went.to washing. Isaac was to be
thcie at three. By half-past two ba­
""M-, a-
gun to get panicky.' Then, for the
first time that day, I took 'time to go
and look in the glass.
I was a sjght. My hair wasn't like
the heroine's in a stdry. You know,
when their hair gfetB- damR it aigrfiys
curls up into little clinging tendrils.
Well, mine don't. And, when I saw
myself standing there in my wretched
old wrapper, with my stringy hair, and
face covered with what Isaac calls
presperation, I felt like 'fleeing as a
bird to the mountain. But 1 didn't I
just went back to my Washing.
Prompt at three o'clock Isaac drove
up to the fence. I could see him from
the window, with his gloves on and
gold-rimmed glasses, and. collar stand­
ing way up around his ears. When
the children came a-racing through
the house to tell me he had come I
just said, calmly, "Bring him out
Pretty soon in came Isaac. I couldn't
see' him very plain for 4 minute
through the steam, and for a minute
he didn't speak. At last he says, in
the funniest voice:
"What does this mean?"
"It just means I'm kind of busy this
afternoon," says I, as I picked up a
pile of dirty clothes off of a chair and
offered him a seat. "How do you like
my lily complexion to-day, Isaac?"
"I'm sure—I don't understand," he
says. "I feel kind of stunned."
"You'd better feel stunned before
you're married than afterwards," says
I. "I don't-think any man ought to
marry a girl till he's seen her in hei
everyday clothes. And. so I want you
to understand that'this is the way 1
look about half of the 'time. If I was
to take.you I'm afraid, that,, judging
frym your present prospects, I wouldn't
"How Oo You Like My Lily Complex
ion To-Day, Isaac?",
have much time to stand before the
glass, neither. And I'm afraid, too/'
says I, kind of cautious, "I'm afraid
you'd have to find me in the kitchen
over a wash-tub more than once 8
Then he got mad. "Even if you
should have to work at manual labor,'
says he, "you can maintain your per
sonal appearance," says he.
"Oh, well," says I, as I started a
sheet through the wringer, "what's th€
difference? Love does not depend or
the physical. Love's a spiirtual thing
Isaac. It's a communion of souls."
Well, sir, he just give me one long
shuddering look, then he lit out ol
that kitchen and out to his buggy and
went away. That was three weeks ago
and I ain't seen him since.
If ever a man comes along that'll
tell me, over a wash-tub, that he loves
me, I'll know he's got the real goods—
and I'm ready for him.
"Thompkins must drink a terrible
"What makes you think so?"
"Why, every time he swallcprs a bit
of food you hear a splash!"
Show Model Rural School house.
Under the supervision of Misi
Martha Van Rensselaer, who is in
charge of the heading course tor farm
ors' wives of the State Agricultural
college, Cornell university has erectec
on its campus a model rural school
house. The essential feature of this
schoolhouse is a workroom wMch oo
cupies one-third of the floor space. Th
purpose in building this schoolhouse
is to show that such buildings may be
made artistically attractive, homelike,
sanitary, comfortable and durable foi
the same amount of money and laboi
as the unattractive and unsatisfactory
buildings to which so many
tricts Aave been accustomed.'^ The
Cornell model is designed for 25 pu­
pils in the main room, and the folding
doors and windows in the partition en
.abte one teacher "to manage tJtb
One woman whose nerves had gone
back on her badly cured herself in a
short time by taking each night a
warm bath, followed by a cold rinse
and vigorous rubbing of herself with
a rubber flesh brush and a crash towel.
She followed her exercising with a
glass of hot milk.
Antique Greek coiffure composed of
two gold bands passed round the hair,
with a loose cluster of curls at the
Pink and Red Poplin.
One doesn't hear very much about
vivid pinks and rose reds as modish
colors in fashion centers, yet it is a
fact that much of these shades is
worn. Not as whole costumes, of
course, but as wings adorning tiny
fur hats, or a black suit touched with
deep watermelon pink.
A coat loosened down the front re­
veals a dainty scarf in flamingo tones,
and a trim tailored-looking waist will
be finished with a turnover collar em­
broidered in pink, the bow matching.
Fruits and Berries for Hat Buyers.
Fruits of all kinds aind berries in
particular (artificial), are shown in
tempting bunches for hat ornaments,
as they are at the beginning of each
spring season, but they are
Home exercise is within the finan^
cial reach ,Qt all, and it only a few"
minutes each day are devoted to it,
not only health, but a symmetrical
form will be the result.
In the exercises given there is no
special preparation to be made, ex­
cept to remove all tight-fitting cloth­
ing it would be practlcal-*if a skirt is
worn to have it short.
The exercise should be indulged in
after one has disrobed preparatory to
retiring. If there is a tendency to­
ward insomnia one will find the move­
ments conducive to sound and refresh­
ing sleep.
The position for beginning the first
exercise pictured is, one leg kneeling,
while the other leg is extended for­
ward, with the foot resting flat upon
the floor, the trunk to occupy the erect
position, and the arms stretched up­
Begin the action by bending the
trunk slowly backward, carry the
arms, which must be kept parallel
with the head and trunk, as far back­
ward as possible.
Hold this backward position a few
seconds and then slowly resume the
commencing one.
This action may be repeated four or
six times, then reverse the position of
the legs and repeat the above action.
The effect of this action is far-reach­
ing, for the lower portion of the ab­
domen and the whole interior sur-
Vigorous Rub&njB of Body After Bath
R|commendedb .^ 4
There is no greater sedative to the
nerves thah to -indulge in vigorous rub­
bing of the body'dally.
Of course, it is- luxurious to afford a
masseuse, but it is almost as beneficial
if one will rub oneself, either with the
hand, With a Turkish towel, or with
long strips of flannel.
The best time to do the rubbing is,
directly after the bath. Any part of
the body that cannot be reached by the
hand should be rubbed vigorously by
the towel or flannel held at arm's
length very taut.
fancy, and by no means so elegant as
Danger in Timber-Laden Vessels.
Timber-laden vessels may become
waterlogged and refuse to sink Such
vessels, their masts rone and- their
deck# awash, may drift tgr weekp'.and
po furnish another danger for shijj^
for one of them, in the t'rack of'an
oncoming ship,
wreck it
face of the body are affected and the
parts acted on are strengthened.
If you should desire a more vigorous
exercise, weights held in the uplifted
hands will give it.
The second action is one which
should be faithfully practiced by every
woman who has*a tendency to stout-:
ness about the waist. While1 this ihove
ment calls into powerful action all the
muscles of the sides, it strengthens
the chest and abdomen, and as a waist
reducer there never was a better one.
The position is a standing one with
one leg in advance of the other, in
walking position one arm is in
"stretch" over "head while the hand of
the ether arm rests at the side.
In the above position begin action
by slowly twisting the trunk toward
the right side as illustrated. After hav­
ing twisted the trunk well around,
bend sidewise at right angles with the
trunk—as far as possible, then slowly
assume an upright and front position.
Repeat this action four or five times to
begin with, increasing it in later exer­
After having exercised as above de­
scribed, reverse position of arms and
legs and repeat exercise.
If one is exceedingly stout or stiff,
more energy may be given by placing
the hand on the hip of the advanced
leg—thus more force is given to the
bending with the hand resting on the
Glass Bask** Make Most Effective
Nothing makes a prettier table
decoration than to own five of the
glass baskets with handles that can
be found now quite reasonably in the
The broad mouths of these baskets
allow the flowers to spread gracefully
and without stiffness.
Of course, they come in handsome
cut-glass or rock crystal, but those of
colonial glass, either plain or with a
gilt rim, are lovely and quite inex­
If one cannot afford to buy flowers
for these baskets for the winter they
might be planted with Wandering Jew
or nasturtiums or some of the aquatic
plants, like parrots feather or water
hyacinth. These grow in water, trail
over the sides or else stand above the
surface, thus giving a dainty bit of
green through several months that is
more novel than the omnipresent fern
The water, of course, must be filled
up as it evaporates and should have
pieces of charcoal in it to keep it from
getting stagnant.
Turban Effects Popular in Paris.
Turban effects are well considered
in Paris. This was launched in mid­
winter by a Russian grand duchess,
but as the Russian turban looks best
in fur, the Spanish turban is being
launched as the spring favorite. This
is of large size for a turban, and is
lifted by a bandeau slightly at the
left side. The turban will undoubtedly
be accepted in this country this spring,
but not to the extent the postillion
and allied, shapes will be.
Embroidered Flounces.
Robes and box-suits in cottons, ba­
tistes, linens and other such fabrics
promise that skirts belonging to them
are to have one embroidered bottom
flounce, with a series of narrow edge
embroidered ruffles, clustered in rows
above, as a heading, while bodice and
half-sleeves show the same ruffles or
Inexpensive Band.
A new hat for a child of ten is
shown simply trimmed with a deep
band of wide ribbon on which are ap
pliqued several large roses cut from
cretonne and fastened on with an
outline of gold thread.
This is a very simple Idea and one
easily carried out, and if it can be
worn by the children there is no rea­
son why, waflii&g hats for wom­
en should not be adorned in the'same
A lacked Sleeve.
One gets rather weary of the ever
lasting^ sleeve formed of big, careless
tucks caught up one over the other
from elbow, to shoulder but a newer
idea is seen in the tucked sleeve that
is tr$a£e% perpendicularly, not hori-:
zontally!—and the tucks are jusjb as
big and/careless and loose, and, taper
Off rigjbit up into the neckband, the
rest of the blouse—the bodice part of
it—Overhanging a corselet skirt or one
of thfe prevailing Cummerbund belts.
Yield of One Rubber Tree.
A rubber tree four feet in diameter
Helds 20 gallons. Qf sap, making 40
feounds of dry indla rubber.
Is Trampled to Death as Help Arrives
—Brute Breaks Out^of Pen and
Runs Wild Through the
Chicago.—Armed only with an ax
handle, Frank Hallman, a farmhand,
fought for his life with a maddened
bull on. the. farm of C. G. Besley, at
Park Ridge, the other afternoon.
For 15 minutes the unequal battle
waged, both man and beast using all
the cunning in their make-up to win
a victory, and then the man, exhausted
from exertion and loss of blood, fell
unconscious at the feet of the animal
to be gored to death and tossed over
a fence at the feet of fellow workmen
who had come to his assistance.
Gladiatorial contests in the heyday
of the old Roman empire, when
trained warriors went forth to do bat­
tle with wild beasts, were hardly mote
dramatic than this fight on the lonety
farm, where the combatants -were
alone, eaeh sparring for the telling
blow, the bull charging, the man dodg­
ing, with horn and hoof pitted against
human ingenuity and a hickory stick,
and each contestant fighting to the
The bull, a huge Durham, was
known to be a dangerous animal, and
•was kept tied to a' stake in a small in
closure. The other day the hemp fell
from the iron ring in the beast's nose,
and with a rush he crashed through
the fence that lay between him and
Gaining his freedom,. he ran ram­
pant through the fields,' chasing cat­
tle, horses, and chickens to shelter
and destroying everything that lay in
his path.
Hallman, wearing a red flannel shirt,
passed across the lot as the bull was
bellowing in triumph on a little hil-
Frank Hallman Fights the Bull.
lock. The bright color caught the ani­
mal's eye, and with tail in air and
head to the ground he charged upon
the farmhand at full tilt.
Hallman stood as if riveted to the
spot, the ax handle poised over his
shoulder. As the beast bore down
upon him he jumped nimbly to one
side and brought his crude weapon
with all the force at his command
down, on the head of the animal.
The blow served only to further en­
rage the beast, and, wheeling about,
he again charged full upon Hallman.
Another nimble jump and another fall
of the ax handle met this second on­
slaught. The man's aim was untrue
and the stick only struck the tip of the
animal's horn.
The bull wheeled about, planted his
fore feet in the soft earth, threw his
head high in the air, bellowed a fierce
challenge of defiant rage, lowered his
horns for the third attack, and again
charged on the little man, who stood
bravely awaiting the onslaught.
Charge after charge was repeated in
those few minutes, until the man fell
helpless to the ground.
By this time other farm hands, at­
tracted by the bellowing of the ani­
mal, came to the pasture and
ran to the assistance of Hallman,
but before they reached the fence that
separates the field of combat from the
orchard, the animal advanced to the
prostrate man, drove one of his sharp
horns into his temple, and then, toss­
ing the body at the feet of the would
be rescuers, scampered off across the
Hallman's body was taken to the
asylum morgue at Dunning, and the
bull was corralled by five men and re­
turned to his pen.
Woman Chokes Coyote.
The savage nature of the coyotea
that abound in the hills about the
Wingfleld ranch at Warner lake, about
35 miles east of here, was shown by
an attack1a'band of the hungry beasts
made upon Mrs Caldwell as she was
feeding her. chickens one day recently.
The coyotes made a rush on thei
chickens, and, in order to frighten
them away, Krs. Caldwell threw a
rock «|t them. Thejr, became so threat
eniiijg,, however, that she became
alarmed for her own safety and. start­
ed to run. She stunibled and fetf, «n«t
while on the ground one of the hungry
coyotes sprAig upon her and grabbed
her by thev breast," inflicting a severe
injury about fix inches square
Mrs. CaldwelL grabbed the beast by
the throat and choked it to death. In
the meantime the ^other coyotes'made
off with a nnqi^er pf the ch|ck^ns^
Ft. BidWejfCpi^espcmdence, Sacramcyofc
to Bee:' /,
AjB^inst^Matterhorn Railway.
The «wis*.$o*6nunent has recited
4: petition wilh nearly 704)00, *i»Twoa
protesting against the building of a
railway up the Matterhorn.
Helena, Mont—Frank Sedlak oi
Flathead county gives a most interest­
ing account of an adventure which his
dog had with a mountain lion, and
which? he managed to capture alive
after a chase lasting three nights and
two days.
While going over his line of traps
he missed one of his dogs, and after
a long search he camp -to the con­
clusion that he had bee®r killed ^and
devoured by a mountain lion.
While returning home he heard a
howling quite a distance from the
trail. He whistled and soon brought
the missing dog to-hiri! The appear-'
ance of the dog at once indicated that
A Battle Royal.
something unusual had been going on
wherever the dog had been.
Instead of going home, he followed
the dog over the trail the animal had
made in coming to him after being
called by the whistle. The dog led
him to a big tree at which there was
lying a young mountain lion with
which the dog had evidently had a
tussle. The lion had every appearance
of being dead and showed the marks
of the dog's teeth upon his neck. Sed­
lak supposed the lion was dead and
was making arrangements to carry
him home when the animal gave
signs of restoration of life, and re­
covered so rapidly that he had to act
very, quickly in order to get a rope
wound around him.
He at once conceived the idea of
Capturing the lion alive, and with this
object succeeded in getting it to his
cabin, at which place he made the lion
fast in the stable.
For four days the lion refused to
eat anything and evidently rebelled at
its captivity. However, on the fifth he
ate everything which was given to
him, and has apparently recovered
from the, fight with the dog.
From the indications around the
tree Mr. Sedlak thinks the dog had
been fighting with the lion which he
captured alive and also that there was
another lion in the tree during that
time, and that as soon as the dog left
to answer the call of the whistle the
lion which was up the tree came down
and got away.
This is one of the few instances
on record where a live lion has been
taken, and if the dog had been en­
gaged in the struggle as long as his
master thinks he had been, it must
have been a battle royal.
Bride of Seventy Defies Her Relatives
to Separate Them.
Meriden, Conn.—To prevent her rel­
atives from separating her from her
husband, who is 30 years her junior,
Mrs. Samuel A. Mallory, a bride of
70, has intrenched herself in her farm­
house at East Lyne, with a shotgun
trained on the approach to drive back
constables who are seeking to serve
papers in a suit for the annulment of
her marriage. So far none of them
has tempfed fate by crossing the line,
and Mrs. Mallory is in possession of
her husband.
The annulment suit was brought by
Fred Leeds of Preston, who alleges
Mallory became the fourth husband of
his sister, not because he cherished
any affection for her, but because he
had a covetous eye on the $25,000 for­
tune she possessed. When it became
known that Mallory and the widow
were to marry strong efforts were
made to prevent it, but without suc­
Although the prospective bride was
nearly twice as old as her prospective
husband, both of them declared the af­
fair was a love match, pure and sim­
ple, and that they would brook no in­
terference with their plans. So they
were married and would be living hap­
pily were not so. much of the bride's
time occupied in defending herself
against the constables.
The Mad and Murderous Pace.
In the New York health department
reports for 1907 two items stand out
with unpleasant prominence, the 7,237
deaths from organic heart disease and
the 4,914 violent deaths. The former
reflects' the mad driving of the human
body under the excitement of our
high-speed existence the latter if a
grewsome reminder of the disregard
of Americans for their, own lives. Of
the 4,914 deaths by violence only 284
were hoiniddes and 711 suicides.
Nearly 4,000 citizens, then, were
slaughtered by street cars, factory
wheels, trucks, tenement house fires
and other sanctioned methods Sof ex*
termination! A comparison of thiw
record with that of otter large cities:
would surely put New York at the
very bottom of the list. Where else
is a good-sized village obliterated by
accidents every twelvemonth?
Many "Friends" Left Hy' Rich1 Aaii.
M. Dutuit, who died in Paris
i*C% aL
**1 ...
1902, left a large part of Ills wealth-to
all those who could legally*elaim
with^ him. The conrt'"hasv juijt
tip ifven i£p-
^lUi-n.lV'*^ JSMa^sk^^4?-]
After Being 'an Invalid with Kidney
,*a .Disorder* for Many Years.
.. John .Armstrong, Cloverport Ky„
•ays: "I was an invalid with kidney
complaints for many
years, and cannot
tall what agony I
endured from' back*
ache. My limbs
were swollen twice
natural site and my
sight was weaken­
ing^. Thei kidney se­
cretions were dis­
colored and had a sediment. When I
wished to eat my Wife had to raise
me- upli»ybed. Physicians were nn
able to help me and I was going down
fast when I began using Doan's Kid­
ney Pills. After a short time I felt
a great improvement and am now as
strong and healthy as a man could be.
I give Doan's Kidney Pills all the
credit for it."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
Two secrets of popularity are keep
a cheerful courage burning and say
nothing but pleasant things about peo­
ple or say nothing at all.
To insure the direct and quick cleans­
ing of the system, take Garfield Tea, the
Mild Herb Laxative. It purifies the blood,
eradicates .disease and brings Good Health.
The average woman would worry a
lot more than she does if she listened
to everything she says.
We Want Your Cream.
Write to-day for tags and prices. North
8tar Creamery Co.. Minneapolis, Minn.
Assist yourself and heaven will a»
sist you.—Latin.
Mn. Window's Soothing Syrup.
For cnlldren teething, softens the guns, reduces tft*
OAmmftUon, ftllsys pain, cures wind collo. 35c a bottle.
Better'to wear out
shoes than
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 be
wholesome and truly 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 Fig Syrup
Co. proceeds along ethical lines and relies
on the merits of the laxative for its remark­
able success.
That is one of many reasons why
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given
the preference by the Well-informed.
To get its beneficial effects always buy
the genuine—manufactured by the Cali­
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale
by all leading druggists. Price fifty cents
per bottle.
What a Settler Can Secure In
160 ACTM Grmln-Growiac Land
20 to 40 Bushel* Wheat to the Acre.
40 to 90 Bushel* Oata to the Acre.
35 to SO Bu*beU Barley te the'Acre.
Timber for Fencing and Building* FREE.
Good Law* with Low Taxation.
Splendid Railroad Facilities end Low Rate*.
School* and Churche* Convenient.
Satisfactory Market* for all Production*.
Good Climate and Perfect Health.
Chance* for Profitable Investment*.
Some of the choicest grain-producing lands in
Saskatchewan and Alberta may now be ac­
quired in theae most healthful and prosperous
sections under the
Revised Homestead Regulations
by which entry may be made by prosy (on cer­
tain conditions), by the father, mother, son,
daughter, brother or sister of intending home­
Entry fee In each case is
810.00. For pamphlet,
"Last BestWest,"particulars
as to rates,routes,
best time to go and where to locate, apply to
CBAS. FILUM. CIlHoH Blk.. Orand Forks, H. Dak.:
N. MAC LACBLAN. Sox llfcVatsftowaTs. Dakota:
B. T. nOLNES, 315 Jacksaa Streei, St. Faal. Mioa.
ii ii~l Positively cored by
relieve Dla-
treaa from Dyspepsia, In*
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem­
edy for Diulnesa, Nau*
sea. Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coat­
ed Tongue, Pain In the
Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Genuine Mutt Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
Safe Investment
Large Dividends.
6 Iron Mines in die Richest
Ore Bdt of Minnesota.
Value Estimated at $10,000,000.00.
Capital Stock only $1,000,000.00.
Shales^ $1.00.
Only 50,000 Sham for Sale at Par.
Opportunity Rare. Time Limited.
Write Today for Prospectus
97 Years
[tsaloag tine for an article toraaaia
oa tb* IT
Irnt and retain Its rep-
Btatlsn for rsllslilllty.
StaUisfced in 1810) fcoUs tliis reoortL
jWss internally on ancsr it has no eqaal
la curing conghs, colds, croup, eolic, etc.
Sto.', three trmes as afiAWe. all deslm! I
JOgKgQH it CO., 3-tpm /EMS.

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