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THE L'ANSS SENTINEL, L'ANSE, MIOII.
An honest man Is Indeed a good thing for his creditor. , Drink Denlson'e Coffee. Always pare and delicious. Russian peasant women work la the fields with the men. aixxvs itoot-zass fa tae noon Orr 100,000 ptetafN of Allam'e Foot-Km, the aUaaptlo powAar to ahak Into your itoai, are War uaad r 0ravaa and AUlad troopa a4 a Troal booattoo It raa Ua taot, glraa la Mtat reUef ta Oorna h4 buaioaa, hot, awoUaa ftaalsf, taodor foot, aad avakaa walking . Sold aTarywhan,Uo. Try It TODAY. W aoapt aa anboUtet. Adv..' Some Class. , Hotel Patron What's that ; extra Charge of $5 fort , Clerk For tips you forgot to giro the waiter . . mm SUFFERING TOO L0CJ6YEARS Mrs. Aaelin Was Restored to Health by Lydia E. Fink ham's Vegetable Compound. UlnneapoHs, Minn. "After my little ooe was born I was sick with pains la my sides which the doctors said were caused by inflamma tion. I suffered, a great deal every month and grew very thin. I was under the doctor's care for two long years without any benefit. Finally after repeated sug gestions to try it we 'rot Lydia E. Fink. ham's Vegetable Compound. After talc Ing the third bottle of the Compound I was able to do my housework and today I am strong1 and healthy again. I will answer letters if anyone wishes to know about my case. ' 'Mrs. Joseph Aseun, 608 Fourth Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and - herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful drugs; and today holds the record of being the most successful remedy we know for woman's ills. If you need such a medicine why don't you try it T If you hare the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound Trill help you, write) to Lydia E.Pinkham MedlcineCo. (confidential) Lynn.Maasforad vice. Tour letter will be opened. and answered by a woman. and held In strict confidence. Your liver Is Clogged Up IWi War YWreTW-Owt f Sorts Have No Appetite. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS will put you right In a few days. They do. IVER I PILLS. their duty CureCon-f Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headache SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature GANGER or Pala. All work ntiuHMi FrMBooh. OR. WILLIAMS. sm inavnarrr avbnus a a. aTnotasroua moot W. N. U MILWAUKEE, NO. 20-1916. ELKHART LAKE WOMAN HUPS SWIFT RELIEF Mrs. Brieske Gets Wonderful Results ; 'rem Remedy. Mrs. W. 0. Brieske of Elkhart Lake. Wis, after long suffering from do rangements of the stomach and diges tive tract, tried a dose of Mayrs Won derful Remedy. The results she had long hoped for came quickly with the first dose. In a letter ska told of her experi ence: v "Am writing to let you know that your medicine has done me a lot of good. I have two more bottles to take. I have passed between five and six hundred accretions varying in size from a pea to a large hickory nut I feel a whole lot belter now. I am going to have my mother try your wonderful remedy." - Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives per manent results for stomach, liver and Intestinal ailments. Eat as much and whatever you like. No more distress after eating, pressure of gas In the stomach and around the heart Get one bottle of your druggist now and try it oa an absolute guarantee If not satis factory money will be returned. Adv. Had Him Guessing. Walter Roberts, the theatrical man, Is usually ready with a quick answer to any question that is put to him, but once upon a time he was clearly non plused. . A, woman had approached the ticket window and said: "I would' very much like to know if the show which is now going on 'is moral and proper." Walter cast a scrutinizing glance at his quesUoner, but that was all. "Why don't you answer my ques tion, young man?" demanded the lady at the window. "Because, madam, frankly speak ing," said Walter, hesitating, "I'm not a good enough Judge of human nature to know which way to answer without losing a patron." Louisville Times. 8elf-Betrsyed. A sentry was giving close attention to his post in the neighborhood of a British army camp In England, chal lenging stragglers late after dark. The following is reported ss an incident of bis vigil: "Who goes there?" called the sentry at the sound of approaching footsteps. "Coldstream guards!" was the re sponse. "Pass, Coldstream guards!" rejoined the sentry. "Who goes there?" again challenged the sentry. "Forty-ninth Highlanders!" returned the unseen pedestrian. "Pass, Forty-ninth Highlanders!" "Who goes there?" sounded a third challenge. ' "None of your infernal business!" was the husky reply. ' "Pass, Canadians!" acquiesced the sentry. Omaha World-Herald. BABY LOVES HIS BATH , With Cutlcura 8oap Because 8o Sooth ing When Hie 8kln le Hot These fragrant superereamy emol lients are a comfort to children. The Soap to cleanse and purify, the Oint ment to soothe and heal rashes, itch' lngs, chaflngs, etc. Nothing more ef fective. May be used from the hour of birth, with absolute confidence. - Sample each free by mall with Book. Address postcard, Cutlcura,' Dept XT, Boston. 8old everywhere. Adv. The Modern Wsy. "A man can't drown his sorrows." "Oh, yes, he can, if he happens to meet a submarine." Man subsists sponXother animals including other men. c ALCOHOL-3 PtR CENT JbktttstU Prepare? ion for Af fc3 fce Stocks tr-iUaw J cf la is; Promcirs Di2fion,Cheerful nessardtestContalns neither Opium.Morphine nor Mineral Not N aw c otic Jmtjm efOUDtSAMUUITtiE A perfect Remedy for Cotoe lion . Sour Storcach.DiaiThdea, VcmajCcnvuJ.rmrisV rex end Loss C7 Cirr "WaaaMa. aaaaaaaaa. Vct Infanta end (IMHrca. M-flS to Tl!2t GsnniD O-storin Always Bears the Signature of nn w ar IV If ; In 9so For Ouor iir!jj;Voar G0M1 !S : MtMilES FERRIS APPROVES OP THIRTY . EIGHT AND VETOES TWO IN DAY'8 WORK. DAIGNEAU'S BILL IS KILLED Measure Provided Exempting 8maH Fruit and Vegetables From Pres ' ant Law Compelling Mark ing Weight on Boxes. Lansing. With a record of 38 ap provals and two vetoes, Governor Fer ris closed his desk, apparently well sat isfied with the day's work. In addition to the boxing commis sion bill, the governor vetoed a bill In troduced by Representative Dalgneau of Benton Harbor exempting small fruit and vegetables from the present law compelling the marking of the weight on boxes of fruit - The bill, it is said, was intended to absolve grape growers on the west coast from mark ing their boxes. Dairy and Food Cord missioner James W. Helme opposed it Of the 38 blHs signed, 14 were sen ate bills and 24 were house bills. The majority were appropriation bills, and those of a remedial character. Chief among the bills signed were the Hilsendegen game bill and the teachers' retirement fund bill. The Hilsendegen measure revises the game laws, the most of the changes being in regard to water fowl, making the Michigan laws conform to the federal laws on migratory birds. Hereafter but one deer will be al lowed each hunter and use of the au tomobile is banned to the criminal sec tion of the act. In addition to dogs and lights. Hereafter no hunting from' an automobile will be legal, no matter whether the game sought is deer, other animals or fowl. Duck can only be slaughtered at the rate of 60 a week, while the season on wood duck is absolutely closed until 1918. Closed seasons are also ordered un til 1920 on fox, black and gray, squir rels, Mongolian and English pheasants, quail, black fowl, capercailzie, hazel grouse, spruce hen, Canada grouse, prairie chicken and wild turkey. Another bill relating to game, which was in the list of those signed, was one preventing the hunting of rabbits with ferrets or guinea pigs, except that farmers may use ferrets and guinea pigs to kill rabbits and any other rodents destroying the crops. Among other bills signed were the Jerome health bill, making it a misde meanor for physicians to fail to r.eport cases of a communicable disease; Rep resentative Symonds bill. Including those having diplomas from a domes tic science course, a manual training or physical training course, as being eligible for kindergarten teachers; Hulse's bill, prohibiting the use of the pictures of former presidents in liquor advertisements; appropriations for the Mackinaw island park, the Michigan School for the Deaf, the University of Michigan, the Traverse City hospital, the Michigan Home and. Training school at Lapeer, the Northern State Normal school and the State Tubercu losis sanatorium at Howell. Senator Walters' bill on the state fire marshal's office, a- departmental bill, was also signed. It makes some few changes in the existing laws, the most important of which- is the giving of his day in court to the owner of a building which has been condemned. A peculiar mixup occurred on the Ogg fraternal insurance bill. It went to the governor and he got ready to do something with it only to find that the wrong bill had been enrolled. Ac cording to the house and senate jour nals, . the Ashley amendment which really nullified the bill by exempting societies which are now , organized, failed in the senate and the house later concurred in the bill as it passed the senate. The enrolled act the gov ernor got had the Ashley' amendment in It Tuberculosis Wsr Plsnned by 8tate. Plans for spending the $100,000 spe cial appropriation to fight tuberculosis will be discussed at the next meeting of the state board of health. Fifty thousand dollars, the appropri ation for 1915, will soon be available. The Foster ' bill, which has been signed by Governor Ferris, increases the amount which a county can spend on a sanatorium from $1,000 to five per cent of its general fund. This, it is expected, will result in sanatoria be ing built in many of the counties. - The plan of the state board is to spend Us extra money in organizing the counties with sanatoria to produce the best results. Expert physicians and nurses will be furnished and .the patients and doctors given special training. v ; ..'- , ' . '. Much Michigan Wheat According to the crop report Issued by Secretary of State Coleman a Vaughan, 10,015,290 bushels of wheat have been marketed In Michigan, dur ing the past nine months, and . it is estimated that 2,000,000 ' bushels of wheat are . still .held by the growers. About five per cent of the wheat crop has been damaged by the Hessian fly, and at least 2 per cent of winter wheat was killed. - Fruit correspond ents generally report early blossoming of fruits. They are tearful of damage by frost in May.'..--- "- v - -: -. i Purple Carnival for State Elks. When the Elks of Michigan will hold their state convention and reunion In Grand Rsplds June 2, 3 and 4, many new and novel features will help make the occasiou a memorable one. The Grand Rapids lodge Is spending in , the neighborhood of $15,000 to en tertain members from various parts of the state. The city will be a purple spot on the map during the three days. Thousands of dollars are being spent on the decorations alone. Monroe ave nue, the principal business street will be a court of honor with numerous triumphal arches. All of the hundreds of boulevard lights will have purple globes. ... . The great Mardi Gras 'street parade will take place June 4, and the Indica tions are that nearly every lodge in the state will participate. There will be about forty bands. Substantial cash prizes have been offered for appear ance, most unique uniforms and other features. Petoskey lodge will appear in the parade with a sea serpent 110 feet in length, and other lodges will present novel floats of, this character. The Chicago Cubs and the Grand Rapids Central league team will play on the afternoon of June 4, and every visit ing Elk will receive a free ticket to the game. Special arrangements have been made for the entertainment of the ladles who accompany the members. The big O Wash Ta Nong clubhouse will be thrown open to them, and there will be banquets and theater parties, motor car trips and other forms of en tertainment Jackson and Sault Ste. Marie lodges have entered into a lively contest for the state convention in 1916. Plan M. A. C. Clubhouse. The executive committee meeting of the alumni of the Michigan Agricul tural college is scheduled for May 29, when the matter of erecting an alumni home will be put in definite form. The plans as outlined call for an institution along the lines of the Mich igan Union so as to house visiting WunTnI and afford a clubhouse for the genera student body. Secretary Samuel Langdon of the Alumni association announced that the painting of Prof. George Thompson Falrchlld, who was professor of Eng lish at M. A. C. from 1866 to 1879. has been completed and will be presented to the college at the commencement exercises by the Detroit Alumni asso ciation, which provided the funds. U. of M. 8ummer 8chool. All departments of the University of Michigan summer school, with the ex ception of the law and medical schools, will open June 28 and close August 20. The dates for the law school will be June 21 to August 27, and for the med ical school, June 28 to August 6. An unusually strong program of . lectures and courses has been prepared. Favor State Exhibits. To further encourage Michigan's exhibitors at the state fair, a 20 per cent increase will be made on listed premiums this fall where the winners happen to live in this state. This plan, which applies to all depart ments, was decided on at a meeting of the Michigan State Agricultural society in Detroit. -"The addition to the premiums' for Michigan exhibitors was made for the simple reason that we are . more Interested In the folks here than we are in the people in other states," said George W. Dickinson, secretary-manager. "It is the purpose of the Michi gan state fair to encourage and pro mote agriculture, industry and the useful arts in our own state, and for that reason we wish to ..make just reward for the diligence and prog ress shown." Mr. Dickinson was chosen as the so ciety's representative on , the Michi gan fair commission, recently! created by the legislature. Under the law, the state and the county affairs in Michigan will be aid ed for the next two years by this commission. It will consist of six members, one each being nominated by the officers of the state board of agriculture, the Michigan State Agri cultural society, the state grange, the Gleaners, the Michigan Association of Farmers' Clubs and the West Mlchk gan fair. Bill Hits Child Labor In State. A bill which strikes at the children of Michigan and lowers the bars which have protected them from the tread mills of labor is among the measures which passed during the last session of the legislature and which will soon come before Governor Ferris for his signature or veto. The bill is one which is said to have been Introduced at the request of James Cunningham, state labor com missioner; and which bears the name of Representative Charles Culver of Detroit It amends .the old labor act to permit children of sixteen to engage in hazardous occupations, whereas the old law set the age at eighteen. - ' Observe Arbor Dsy. Public and private schools through out the state observed "Arbor and Bird day," under the terms of a proc lamation Issued by Governor Ferris. - The governor urged that the dsy be "observed by all schools, public and private, and other educational institu tions by the planting of trees for beau tifying the school grounds snd parks and by conducting suitable exercises for promoting the spirit of protectlca to trees and birds." (iniiiiiilii" , . . ; i v::vv-' The cook is happy, the other members of the family are happy appetites sharpen, things brighten up generally. And Calumet Baking Powder is responsible for it alL For Calumet never fails. It3 wonderful leavening: qualities insure perfectly shortened, faultlessly raised bakings. Cannot be compared with other baking powders, which promise without performing. Even a beginner in cooking gets delightful results with this never failing Calumet Baking Powder. Your grocer knows. Ask him. RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS World's Ptm Feed F mailing. Oil .IX F toFisntrlgs,Fran.Mirfc.ma. Late Arrlvsls. ' "What got me in bad," said the cap tured burglar, ' "was the confound ed pet dog of your wife's.. It began to bark as soon as I put my foot on the stair." "Too bad," replied Mr. Meekton. "Evidently the dog mistook you for me." VOCB OWN DRUGGIST WILL, TELL TOV TfT Marin Rraadr for Bed. Wack, Watery in and Grannlalod r.Mdt: Mo HaarUnr I art Malort. Writ for Book of tta. j BtA rroo. Marino HomMdy Co., Chios Blessed is the wife who is not too strenuous in managing her silent partner. A man's reputation for politeness should be based on his attitude toward the women of his own family. Russian Ammunition. Bill They say the Russians are now using caviar for ammunition. JillWell. I always did consider it deadly. ) kills all SIm. Most, SIMS, o a- Lasts an. M satSBtll or ovari will Bet sail a I ajara oBjtklas. OaafMlaaa aCasMM. AlldMlrarBaaS asanas ssm4 far SUM, BASOLB SOKSaS,tM SaBatk Ava., Sraaklra, B. X. PATENTS SMS SaSS V d.u. Advloaajidbookslraa. Si raasonsbU. HI" rateraooas. an saralaam I .1 r ... . to sail Una of S LOCal KrprrjeBUUlTe Ocilnn, wnm rood produ. Wriva tor dalaila. Bos M. to sail llaaof SaaerlorBoof eommiMion aasisi ,Clarab Daa CTGaW Sooty risfsl TTearl Ctfsoal A Taa-Tkkk 03! A Tao-TVia 031 A Km-LWW (Kit A Gritty Oat Lubricating Troubles and their cure! Tba Standard Oil Company is mak ing a motor oil that bas done away witb all common lubricating troubles. 8eveo years ago their experts placed tbfs new but tested oil on the market. 1,100 gallons were sold tba first year. Tbea motorists found it out. 1909's demand was for 333,000 gal lons 1910's was for 1.118,400. In 1914 nearly 7fiOOfiOO gallons were used ia tba Middle West alone. Polarine bas gained In sales an average of a million gallons yearly simply becant its use eliminated the annoyance and delays incident to un suitable lubricating oils. Hundreds of thousands of good cars have been tared from the scrap heap by its use. Use it ia you r motor. See what it does, Polarine maintains the correct lu bricating body at every motor speed and temperature. 4 It is produced by experts, with the help of perfect facilities, in the larg est plant of Its kind in tbe world. standard' oil company ua nrnxasa ooaroaama) . Chicago, U. 8. A. . Uaa RED CROWN CASOUNK-Eitro Haas Uofta la Eawr CaUaa) Mooa gains Powar, Spoaal aaal Mila . s Caimdab Calling She extends to Americsns a hcxirty in vitation to settle on her FREE Hora tead fends of 1(0 ccrea csch cr cecura ome of the low priced hnds in toba. Saikatchewca end Alberta. , . This year wheat Is higher bat Canadian land past as cheap, so the opportunity is more attractive than ever. Canada wants you to he!p to feod the worU by tjnina soma of her so3 aA lst to ttvt which daring many years has avrr?sd 2) to J bushels of whoat to tbe acre. TLit wt-t rca can make with wheat trv-zi tl a tr-":l ml land so easy to rrt Vocisfl yi-' 1 1 - cf : .; Oats, Eark7 I x. l.tcj ljs? r ts fully as ; Or- The Cavern L.J yczr u c si rrr:- i t ( fanners t mt trr - rrr'A. I -i r fTt'i h yocr-j ia t 3 Lr. v.:ci frr tsrr'rx V3c-""hf- ' r ".i, n;7 f " J:i erixlldi gooi t i c .rus for CSaxtrra sr 1 frrCcxrs as to redeJl r: jz " :!J I J .'jTrffori, CXit Cr cr to - - - . r f 1