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THE YALE EXPOSITOR, FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1909.
AN INDIGESTION REMEDY FREE Many people who are otherwise fcoahhy suffer from Indigestion, or o";psia. When you consider that the stomach and allied digestive or gans are the most Important organs cf the tody, it would seem that a dis order there 13 to be taken' very seri ously. Dyspeptics cannot eat 'the things they like; food sours in the stomach, then chronic constipation begins, or, as is often the case, you hare been constipated all along, and the Btools are forced and Irregular. But there la no use letting- indigestion To until It becomes chronic and under mines your health. It is good advice to suggest to you that you go to your drug gist and get a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, the wonderful cure for stomach, liver and bowel troubles. That Is what C. Fowler, of Carson City, Mich., did and he is well to-day. Others who did the same and are cured are Ida A. For tune, of Grand Junction, Tenn., B. F. Thompson, of Shenandoah, la., who ac tually considers that It saved his life. You can obtain a 60-cent or 1 bottle of the druggist, and, taken according to di rections, It will probably be all you need. It is a liquid, acts gently, never gripes, and besides the laxative effect, contains exceptional tonic properties which tone the stomach, and that is what is espe cially needed In Ind'-won. All sufferers from Indigestion who have never used Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin ran obtain a free test bottle by writing the doctor. It will be sent direct to your home without any charge. In this way thousands have proven to their own sat isfaction Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is the very remedy they needed to cure In digestion. When once you use this grand remedy you will throw violent cathartics, tablets, salts, etc., away. If there Is anything about your ailment that you don't understand, or If you want any medical advice, write to the doctor, and he will answer you fully. There is no charge for this service. The address is Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 201 Caldwell bldg.. Montlcello, I1L A JUSTIFIABLE EXPRESSION. 9 Si Inexperienced Caddie (after Mr. Toozle's fiifteenth miss) Shall I make the 'ole a big bigger, sir? TORE HIS SKIN OFF In Shreds Itching Was Intense Sleep Was Often Impossible. Cured by Cutlcura In Three Weeks. "At first an eruption of small pus tules commenced on my hands. These epread later to other parts of my body, and the itching at times waa intense, so much so that I literally tore the ekln off in shreds in seeking relief. The awful itching interfered with my work considerably, and also kept me awake nights. I tried several doc tors and used a number of different ointments and lotions but received practically no benefit. Finally I set tled down to the use of Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Ointment and Cuticura Pills, with the result that in a few days all Itching had ceased and in about three weeks' time all traces of my eruption had disappeared. I hare had no trou ble of this kind since. II. A. Knits koff, 6714 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111, November 18 and 28, 1907." Potter Drug A Cbem. Corp Bole Pros., Boston. Nothing is so wholesome, nothing does so much for people's looks, as a little Interchange of the small coin of benevolence. Rufflnl. There is no need to suffer with soreness and ptiffness of joints and muscles. A lit tle llamlins Wizard Oil rubbed in will limber them up immediately. A girl always likes to say "no" the first time a man proposes, just to find out what he will do next. Mrs. Winslow's Roothtng flyrap. Tor children teethln, softens the ynmt, reduces h luamuioD, allays pala, cars wtnd callu. 3&c bottle. The way of the can't guess her Is bard. ---astssTSkV'W'Sm. SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by CARTERS these Little Pills. kIittle They also relieve Dis tress from Dyspepsia, la IVER PILLS. digestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect run edy for Dlizloess, Nu aea, Drowsiness, Bad Taste In the Mouth, Coat r i ed Tooirae, Tain in the Side, TORriD LIVER. They re-olaU lbs Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. Genuine Mutt Bear Facsimile Signatura CARTERS 1 1 IVER PIUS. REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. rvi - fVH 1 LCT MS THE TIME UNIT OPERATIVE? WERE IMPORTANT ACTS PASSED TOO LATE IN THE SESSION TO BE VALID? QUESTION MAY BE RAISED A Difference of Opinion May Be Aired in the Courts and Result in Over throw of Some Measures. It Is rumored that an attack will be made In the courts on one of the la bor bills passed during the last ses sion of the legislature. This is be lieved to be the general labor bill re pealing several previous bills and re enacting the labor laws, and factory laws of the state in what is claimed to be a more consistent and workable form than were the originals, which conflicted in many ways. The basis of the expected attack will be the fact that this bill was passed after the session had drawn so close to adjourn ment that the five-day rule for legisla tion established by the constitution could not be observed. If it comes to a contest along this line some of the most Important acts passed during the session will un doubtedly become Involved. Among them will be the home rule bill for cities, the Warner-Cramton liquor bill, the county home rule bill and the highways bill. The point Involved Is whether a substitute or amended bill could be passed after the time limit expired. All of these bills were changed in committee during the closing days of the session and then passed. The question whether they came within the constitutional Inhibition was raised at the time. Speaker Campbell ruled that they did not, and could not be acted on. Attorney General Bird was of the same opinion. The section of the new constitution which bears on the question at Issue is No. 22, and reads thus: "No bill shall be passed or become a law at any regular session of the legislature until it has been printed and is in the possession of each house for at least five days. No bill shall be altered or amended on its passage through either house so as to change its original purpose." In the explanatory note accompany ing this section In the copies of the constitution which the convention or dered sent out to voters before the new fundamental law was adopted, oc curs this statement: "The provision that no bill shall be altered on its passage so as to change its original purpose is Included so that by no possibility can the publicity se cured by the five-day rule be nulli fied or evaded. That the Important bills alluded to above were altered Is not controvert ed in capitol circles. Whether they were so altered as to "change the original purpose" Is the question at Issue. Will Go to Jail. Dr. J. J. Ryecroft, mayor of Petos key, has de.cided to serve a 15-day sentence In the county Jail. About two years ago the Lockwood hospital wa3 built, from a fund of $10, 000, which was bequeathed by a form er summer resident of the city. The officials In charge of the Institution, soon -after taking office, were accused by several local members of the med ical profession of unfair discrimina tion In choosing physicians to handle cases.- The arguments over the question be tween the doctors concerned were heated, and it is said that during an operation on a patient in the hospital Dr. Ryecroft struck a brother physi cian. He was convicted In Justice court of assault and battery, and sentenced to pay a fine of $50, or spend 15 days in the county Jail. He appealed to the circuit court, and there the decis ion of the lower court was sustained. Then he took the case to the supreme court, and was again defeated, the de cision being handed down about two weeks ago. During the Interval the complainant died. Now Dr. Reycroft refuses to pay the $50 fine, and the prosecuting attorney and the sheriff say that there is noth ing for them to do but to confine him In the Jail. The mayor admits that this is the only course, and says that on Sunday night he will deliver an address in a local church, giving his side of the story; then on Monday he will go to Jail. While his practice will probably suffer while he is In durance, the af fairs of the city will go on as usual. The council has made arrangements whereby Reycroft may attend the ses sions in charge of an officer. Daly Released on Ball. Milton J. Daly, who Is fighting extra dition on a bribery charge after in dictment by the grand Jury of Jackson county In connection with the binder twine plant and sisal grafts at the state prison, has been released on $25, 000 bail at Chicago, following his ar raignment. He will have a hearing on habeas corpus proceedings on June 8. Deputy Sheriff Stroebel has re turned from Chicago, where he went to serve the extradition papers and be present at Daly's arraignment. The total assessed valuation of Mar shall Is $2,468,850, an Increase of $24, G75 over last year. Automobiles make up the greater part of the increase. Dr. Long and Warden Fuller, heads of the two state institutions at Ionia, are not in accord with the act of Gov. Warner In vetoeing the bill which would have allowed the use of oleo in state Institutions. They declare that good oleo is better than the class of butter which it is sometimes neces sary to buy to supply the institution. Gov. Warner is reported to have said that he had decided not to sign the hill removing the prohibition of the use of oleomargarine In the state Institutions. He said he considered the measure In the interests of a few Chicago packers and against the Michigan farmers. Village Wiped Out. Negaunee Is covered by dense smoke, caused by forest fires which completely surround it. Fishing parties who camped Wednesday night at Goose lake, five miles south, were compelled to flee for their lives. At an early hour in the morning they re turned, nearly exhausted. The city fire engine was cent to Dal ton, a small town south of Marquette, on the Munislng railroad. Families were compelled to flee on a special train. Late advices say that the town Is practically wiped out. Fire from an engine spark started the blaze. Among the buildings burned Is the Dalton Lumber Co.'s plant, entailing $40,000 loss. Two mills were saved with dif ficulty. Forest fires are reported at McMillan, east of Negaunee and near Sidnaw. Wire communication is inter rupted. No Immediate danger is ex pected near the city. The firemen are held In readiness. No rain storms have occurred this spring and every thing ig as dry as tinder. Sale of Beer Stamps. Here is a puzzle: The May receipts for the sale of all kinds of Internal revenue stamps are nearly double those of last May, despite the fact that some 19 counties embraced local option last fall, and as a result are now supposedly as dry as the Sahara desert. The sale of beer stamps has not fallen off, and a few of the brew eries In local option towns bought as many stamps as ever during the month. The latest records in the local in ternal revenue office shows that there has been a heavy influx of saloon keepers, hotelkeepers, etc., into the wet counties, and that the number of new arrivals in Detroit just about tops the list of wet migrants. The Missing Mr.. Curtis. A letter bearing the postmark of Seattle, Wash., has been received by Mrs. Frank S. Curtis from her hus band, who disappeared from the Wayne hotel in Detroit April 27, while bound for Mackinaw, Mich. -The let ter Is so incoherent as to lead his wife, who lives in Cranford, N. J., to fear that his mind has failed him. Curtis is a railroad engineer, and while designing the Intricate track plans for the new Grand Central sta tion In New York he was engaged to lay out a railroad in West Virginia. It was on that business that he went to Michigan, from where he disap peared. The letter gives no address and the Seattle police have been asked to look for him. An Aged Suicide. Feebe with the weight of his 7G years, and despondent, Henry Hoff man, a well-known farmer living near Traverse City, took his own life with a shotgun. A son, sole survivor of the immediate family, while at work In the fields, heard the report of the gun, but thought nothing of jt, as his father had said he was going to town. When the son reached the house at noon he found the aged man dead, one side of his head shot away. In his bare feet, Hoffman had pulled the trigger of the gun with a toe. On the table lay a note In German, telling where would be found $10S, the household fund. Crushed Under a Roller. Thrown off a land roller, a heavy cylinder drawn over a plowed field to crush the lumps, dragged by the foot, then thrown under the roller and crushed, Harley Norris, 18-yeariold son of John Norris, of New Haven township, seems certain to die. Doth his shoulder blades are broken, as also three ribs, and there are other internal injuries. The horse drawing the roller was a colt. It started suddenly, throwing the boy off the seat. It raced across the field, hauling him along by the tangled reins, and brought up against a fence. There it backed the roller over the driver. Doesn't Want Fourth Term. Mayor Breltmeyer followed Gov. Warner in an address at Ludlngton when the Detroit Board of Commerce landed there and, during the course of his remarks, said: "Good people of Ludlngton, Gov. Warner told me this morning that he will not be your gov ernor again." This is probably the first public an nouncement that the governor does not want a fourth term. MICHIGAN ITEMS. E. J. Moon, laborer, has put in n claim of $1,000 against the city of Marshall for a broken ankle, the result of a cave-in while he was digging a city sewer. John H. Dennis, president of the Barry County Pioneer and Historical society, announces that the annual meeting of the society will be held In Hastings on June 24. George Burgeon and Eliza May Porter, the Chicago couple arrested In Port Huron on a statutory charge, were fined $125 or 65 days in the De troit workhouse. They are unable to pay the fines. Owosso's estimated budget, as ap proved by the council. Is a record breaker, totaling $71,000, which Is an increase of $10,000 over last year's budget. The increase Is attirbuted to many public Improvements. Because his little daughter caught her foot In a defective walk and fell, causing a fractured shoulder which de veloped Into congestion of the lungs, from which she died, Henry DeBruin wants Grand Rapids to pay him $5,000. The board of tax review of Bessem er was this year controlled by the citizens. A raise of the mines within the city from $550,000 last year to $1,206,000 now Is the result. The total valuation of the city is raised from $950,000 to $1,58Q,000. This Is the flet time since the raise by Plngree's tax commission In 1900 that the mines have been fairly assessed. Col. George B. McCaughna, for 12 years municipal Judge of Owosto, has resigned the office and will go west. Col. McCaughna was elected each term on the Democratic ticket, despite the fact that the city has a normal Re publican majority of 500. BRINGS DEATH TO MANY ZEPHYR, A TEXAS TOWN,. IS MADE DESOLATE BY A FIERCE TORNADO. NORTH DAKOTA SUFFERS Human Bodies Blown Miles Away and Twisted Round Trees and Horrors Were Numerous. A tornado wrecked Zephyr, a village In Brcwn county, Texas, Saturday, killing more than 30 persons, serious ly wounding 50, and hurting a score of others. Extreme darkness made the catastrophe awful. The storm formed half a mile southwest of Zephyr and swept down upon the vil'age, cutting a wide swath directly through the residence and business quarters. Nearly 50 houses were demolished. Lightning struck a lumber yard and started a fire, which destroyed an en tire business block. No effort was made to fight the fire, as the care of the dead and wounded demanded all attention. A section hand pumped a hand car to Brownwood snd spread the alarm. In two hours the Santa Fe was speed ing a special train to Zephyr with nine surgeons and a score of Brown wood citizens. Hundreds of persons In the coun try around Zephyr saved themselves by taking refuge in storm cellars. The big stone school building and two churches at Zephyr were razed. Daylight found 16 surgeons working on the wounded. Brownwood hurried her second re lief train at noon, loaded with provis ions, clothing and necessary articles, and 40 nurses. Two children were found dead two miles from Zephyr, having been blown that distance. A special train carried the more ser iously Injured to a hospital at Temple. While the tornado's path was 300 yards wide, the twister swept the earth for a distance of only about a mile. Its fury was more terrible than any previous tornado experienced in this region. When the first relief party reached Zephyr, a desolate scene awaited. The hillsides were covered with debris of all kinds, Intermingled with bodies of animals and human beings. The ruins were dimly lighted by burning build ings and the cries of the wounded ris ing above the screeching of the dying storm, guided the rescuers In their work. Human bodies were found twisted about trees and distorted In every con ceivable shape. Survivors, mad with grief and terror, walked the streets al most naked, crying for their lost rela tives. Those houses that escaped the storm were turned into hospitals and morgues. Brownwood, with a splendily or ganized relief corps, has the situation well In hand. North Dakota Visited. Seven persons are known to be dead, many are dying and toverascore are seriousdy Injured as a result of a tornado that swept over northwest ern North Dakota Saturday night. The storm was especially severe at Langdon, where the residence section of the city was practically wiped out, four people killed and 20 injured. The tornado demolished all of the buildings of the Jamestown Fair as sociation, the loss being $50,000, and several other large buildings. Cassellton, Devil's Lake and other towns have been completely cut off from communication, and it is feared that the death list will be greatly in creased. Millions for Meat. That the four big Chicago packers who comprise the meat trust, and their side partner, the National Pack ing Co., do an annual business far in advance of the biggest year ever en joyed by the United States Steel Cor poration Is showed by the statement filed under the new Massachusetts compulsory law. These reveal thst during the past year Swift, Armour. Morris, Cudahy and the National did a gross volume of business amounting to $780,000,000. Figures furnished by the National are rot official and are said to be $25,000,000 too low. The steel trust's biggest year was 1907, when it touched the $757,000,000 mark. The figures secured by the state show that the meat packers do busi ness on a much closer margin of profits than the other big concerns. The total net'proflts on the enormous business done during the year wl l hardly reach $25,000,000. a margin of only about 3 per cent. In Bharp con trast with this Is the 23 per cent profit of the steel corporation last year. Of last year's business. Swift did $250,000,000. Armour $240,000,000. Mor ris $110,000,000 and Cudahy $80,000, 000. Misfortune Comes Again. ' 'Anne Louise, infant daughter "of Charles M. Hackley, Muskegon's blind young millionaire, Is dead. The nature of the child's ailment Is unknown. Esther and Charles. Jr., his two other children, are seriously 111. Mr. Hackley lost his eyesight somt months ago through the premature ex plosion of some dynamite with which he was about to blast stumps from b field. Bert Keach, of Bovne City, serving a Jail sentence for illegal fishing, stat ed that he had caught the fish to keep his family from starvation. On Investl ?atirg the storv the officers found the family in destitution, and they have been taken In charge by the superin tendent of the poor. After being out 16 hours, the Jury In the case of 8. E. Marcott, of Mr .nominee, against the Soo Line rail road, returned a verdict of $15,000 for the plaintiff, who sued for damages claiming that a. cold he had caught Ir i sleeper on the road had resulted ir Dneumonia. ONE THING THAT WAS CERTAIN Ne Doubt In the Baggageman's Mind at to Contents of What Looked Like Coffin. In an emergency the manufacturer of Llmburger cheese was forced to use strategy with a shipment. Ordi narily his product went in special cars, but in this instance no car was available and the order must be filled. Two hundred pounds of the fragrant comestible was put In a rough, ob long box, and taken to the railroad baggageroom. Then the manufactur er bought a ticket for himself and the box, and entered the train. At the first stop he went ahead to the bag gage car to see that there was no trouble. He stood by the box in a disconsolate attitude and shaded his eyes with his hand. The baggageman was sympathetic. "A relative?" he asked. "Yen," answered the manu facturer, "it is my brother." "Well said the railroad man, philosophically, "you have one consolation. He's dead, all right." San Francisco Argonaut TENDER, BUT NOT LOVINQ. Waiter (to customer, who had com plained that his steak is not tender enough) Not tender enough! D'you expect it to kiss you! WESTON, Ocean-to-Ocean Walker, Said recently: "When you feel down and out, feel there is no use living, just take your bad thought! with you and walk them off. Before you have walked a mile things will look rosier. Juit try it." Have you noticed the increase in walking of late in every community! Many attribute it to the comfort which Allen's Foot-Ease, the antiseptic powder to be shaken into the thoea, gives to the millions now using it. As Weston has said, "It has real mer it." It cures tired, aching feet while you walk. 30,000 testimonial. Order a 25c package to-day of any Druggist and be ready to forget voti have feet. A trial package of ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE aent FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy. N. Y. As the Boy Saw the Lesson. Prof. Charles Zeublln of the Univer sity of Chicago was discussing at a dinner the greatest paintings of the world. "The legends that are beautiful and immortal," he said, "have in them turths that we all, according to our kind, take home. This is true in likeness of immortal works of art pictures, poems, songs. For different people they have different messages. For instance, in my native Pendleton some of the mothers used to cut the children's hair. They did it with shears and a bowl. The operation was often painful, and the result was never elegant. "In Sunday school a Pendleton teacher once told her pupils the trag ic story of Samson and Deliah. Then he turned to a little boy: " 'What do you learn, Joe,' she said, 'from the Samson story?' "'It don't never pay piped Joe, 'to have a woman cut a feller's hair.'" Cincinnati Enquirer. Mutual Surprise. A mission worker in New Orleans was visiting a reformatory near that city not long ago when she observed among the Inmates an old acquaint ance, a negro lad long thought to be a model of integrity. ,'Jlm!M ex claimed the mission worker. "Is it possible I find you here?" "Yassum," blithely responded the backslider. "I's charged with stealin a barrel o sweet pertaters." The visitor sighed. "You, Jim!" she repeated. "I am surprised!" "Yassum," said Jim. "So was I or I wouldn't be here!" OVER THE FENCE Neighbor Says Something. The front yard fence is a famous council place on pleasant days. Maybe to chat with some one along the street, or for friendly gossip with next door neighbor. Sometimes it is only small talk but other times neighbor has something really good to offer. An old resident of Balrd, Texas, got some mighty good advice this way once. He says: "Drinking coffee left me nearly dead with dyspepsia, kidney disease and bowel trouble, with constant pains in my stomach, back and side, and so weak I could scarcely walk. "One day I was chatting with one of my neighbors aboit my trouble and told her I believed coffee hurt me. Neighbor said she knew lota of people to whom coffee was poison and she pleaded with me to quit It and give Postum a trial. I did not take her advice right away but tried a change of climate, which did not do me any good. Then I dropped coffee and took up Postum. "My improvement began immediate ly and I got better every day I used Postum. "My bowels became regular in twe weeks, all my pains were gone. Now I am well and strong and can eat any thing I want to without distress. All of this is due to my having quit cof fee, and to the use of Postum regu larly. "My son who was troubled with indi gestion thought that if Postum helped me so, It might help him. It did, too, and he is now well and strong again. "We like Postum as well as we ever liked the coffee and use it altogether in my family in place of coffee and all keep well." "There's a Reason." Head "The Itoad to Wellvllle," in Tkgs. Em read 4k letter? ' A w a tpiNri from tlm tlaae. They mrm areaalaa, tra, a 4 (all ef baaaaa la tercet. rrKav ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT Vegetable Preparation for As similating me Food and Regula ling the Stomachs and Dowe rs or Promotes Digestion,ChcerfuI ncssandRest.Contains neither Opium .Morphine nor Mineral Not n ah c otic . Pp SOU DrSAXl'LLmJHM Atu Sni ljMaa i C t St 4 Wtrm Slid A Derfect Remedy forConstipa lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Fevtrish- ness and LOSS OF SLCLPv Tac Simile Signature ol Tkc Centaur Company NEW YORK. Guaranteed under the FoodaM Exact Copy of Wrapper. A mm I didn 't cost a W. B. Northrup, went to the Gulf Coast Country of Texas, last December, to contract for a lot of cabbages. One cabbage crop of 20 acres, on a 41 -acre farm, near Brownsville, looked so good to him that he bottght the entire farm, in cluding the crop. He paid 5125 an acre, the man who sold it agreeing to bring the crop to maturity, gather and deliver it on the cars. The crop has been shipped; the yield averaged 24,000 pounds to the acre, and brought from 1 1.75 to$2.oo per hundred over $8000 for the crop. As Mr. Northrup only paid $5, 125 for the farm, he now has the farm, his original capital, and a handsome bonus besides, Mr. Northrup was fortunate. It isn't often one finds a man who is willing to sell his farm, after he has it under culti vation, for the crop usually brings more than the land. But there is plenty of similarland in the Gulf Coast Country of Texas, not under cultivation, that you can buy for a trifle, compared with its earning capacity. Why don't you go there and make an investigation while the land is within your reach? Next year it will cost more, A trip, of investigation will be inexpensive. It is your offortunity. Don't wait. Very low excursion ares via the Rock Island-Frisco Lines twice each month. Write today for full information about the big profits growers ara making in the Gulf Coast Country of Texas, and a set of colored post cards of Texas Gulf Coast Scenes. Free on request John Sebastian, Passenger Traffic Manager, Rock IJnd-Frisco-C. &. E. I. Line 2027 LaSalle Station, Chicago, or 2027 Frisco Building, St. Louis You Need a Tonic it you feel languid and depressed all the time. The best thing to help nature build up the system is DR.D.JAYNE'S TONIC VERMIFUGE This great tonic is not a false stim ulant as many of the so-called "spring tonics." It is a natural strength gifcr. For all run-down, conditions of the health it is an inraluable rem edy; imparts new life and rigor and builds np the entire system. SoU by All Leading Drugglitt In two $U lottlts, 50c mnJ 35c PACKING STOCK AND EGGS We buy outright at top prices. No commission or cartage charged. Mail bill of lading and mark pack ages plainly. Weekly quotation on packing stock sent for the asking. MORRIS & COMPANY U. 8. YARDS, CHICAGO HJuy a Wabash Vascn 9-rrem your dealer ar tfireet from our factorv 2 40 styles and sizes lor boys pv nd eirls ot all acs from babyhood up, and larger Jjy ' Handy wagons lor msn. lllMra4 Hn Hat PRCC. WRITS Willffiuil ELECTROTYPES "J Tor Infants and Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use For Over Thirty Years i n (Mill wo VMS NMT. airr. far W. N. U DETROIT, NO. 23-1909. 320 Acres "W1 IN WESTERN CANADA WILL MAKE YOU RICH Fifty bushels pet ere have been grown. General averagegreaterthan in any other part of the continent. Under new regulationa it ia possible to secure a homestead of 163 acrea free, and additional 160 acres at $3 per acre. MTh development af the country has made merveloua strides. It is a revelation, a rec ord of conquest by settlement that is remark able." Extract from con s pond t net cf Nationkt Editor, who xristttd Cnd In August Usi. The grain crop of 1908 will net many farmers $20.00 to $25.00 per acre. Grain raising", mixed farming and dairying ar the principal industries. Climate is excel lent; social conditions the best; railway ad vantages unequalled; schools, churches and markets close at hand. Land may also be purchased from railway and land companies. Per "Last Best West" pamphlets, maps and information as to how to secure lowest rail way rates, apply to Superintendent of Immi gration, Ottawa. Canada, or the authorised Canadian Government Agent: H. V. KcrmS. 7i JetfertM Area as. DetraJL MlckUaaj nC.1 LAU1III. Saelf Sla. Marie. Nka, C3eadlc!iIhi "My father has been a sufferer from sick headache for the last twenty-five years and never found any relief until he began taking your Cascartts. Since ha baa begun taking Cascareta be baa never had the headache. They have entirely cured him. Cascareta do what you recommend them to do. I will give you the privilege of using his name." E. M. Dickson, H20 Reainer St., W. Indianapolis, Ind rieasant, Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Io Oood. Never bickenjWeaken or Oripa. 10c. 23c. 50c Nevar sold in balk. The reo Biaa tablet stamped C C C Guaranteed to care er your money back. LANTI irtRIOATKI I.TCT. PerpMoal water right; One vatr; prodnrtlre soil: crop falls rt entnnwn; M ba. what per m; to I tone alfalfa: neelt hf nl rltmt: f ree timber; rtir tmi) write mow. usavoa lajs Co., aa SHac, wjie MP inn mdiat cent