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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, January 14, 1910, Image 2

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a THE STANDARD OGDEN UTAH FRIDAY JANUARY 14 lOll
alAULLY SEES THE
j SIGHTS OF CAIRO
J
Has His Watch Stolen While Consoling His Friends on the Theft ol
Their Time Pieces Graveyards Possess a Fascination for
the Wanderer Saw the Holy Carpet and Got a Scare
i
t
d Cairo Egypt Dec 6 1009
Editor Ogden Standard
It seems useless to attempt In a
single letter to give oven nn outline
rJ of what I have soon of special In
J terest In Cairo but I am not half
through ae yet with the sights In
this vicinity It will be advisable to
begin at once
1 Cairo Is even more modern than
Alexandria The streets arc broad
and fairly well kept the hotels arc
magnificent SncllBhflpeaking tour
ists are to ho found everywhere and
the uptodate comforts afforded trav
elers are equal to those of almost
any European city No one neglects
to charge a good round price for all
these things but an ounce or to of
I everyday common sense will carry
one through quite reasonably Be
I aides the weather Is so fine every
one la so goodnatured and youre
having such a delightful time that
somehow an outrageous charge is
I more easily paid than fussed over
Cairo Citadel
Usually the flrflt thing to attract a
strangers attention In Cairo Is the
I Citadel a great mediaeval fortress
I orerlooking the city constructed In
the 12th century by Saladin and
which was Inter restored by that Ori
ental Napolean Mehemet All It re
minds one of the Acropolis at Athens
and contains within Its walls a pal
ace several mosques prisons bar
racks Jiu arsenal hospital etc It
wau within tic central walled en
t trance way that Sultan Mehemet All
accomplished Ills terrible massacre of
J the Mameluke Beys In 1811 and one
IB shown the very spot from
whence Emin Boy made his legendary
leap from tho battlements to escape
the slaughter The thrilling narra
tive Is spoiled by the known fact that
I Bmin wisely declined the royal invi
tation and thus escaped the tragic
i fate of MB fellows
Holy Carpet Caravan
I I fortunate enough to be here
on the day of the departure of the
I Holy Carpet Caravan for Mecca tho
grand fete of tho Egyptian year par
I ticularly interesting this year owing
I to the Khedive accompanying the
I caravan in person
Tho great plaza in front of the ci
I tadel was lined with soldiers auto
mobiles and swell turnouts while the
diverging streets avenues and alleys
i In every direction as well as the
housetops hillsides and walls wero
l black with native spectators I nev
I er saw such a packing of humanity
in my life until I went out to Abba
slya a few hours later
The carpet is a sort of embroid
ered canopy made In the form of a
litter which Is born by a richly ca
4 i parisoned camel at the head of the
procession of pilgrims Expert weav
ers from Mecca consumed more than
half a year in mailing it and the
I Khedive is uald to have spent some
i 10000 In its manufacture
L I Great Ceremony
Tho ceremony in front of the cita
I del 1 cannot describe here only to
i say that they Involved Ihe local mili
I tary forces of Egypt and the Eng
i lish armv of occupation Including
I mounted Inncernr infantry cavalry
mountain field and gatUlng gun bat
teries etc together with thunderous I
salutes and much music by various
bands one of which was a mounted I
I organization The ceremony ended by
I I the Khedive leading the sacred camel I
around the square In person after
I i which the procession of pilgrims
I I started In a round about way for
Abbaslya on the edge of the desert
I where a halt would be made of 21
hours before the final departure for
Arabln S
Thousands Had Gathered
By taking a cab across the city T
thought I would reach the encamp
ment before the crowds arrived Per
i haps I escaped a hundred thousand
or so but if I did their absence was
not noticeable in the thousands al
ready gatheied on the sands of Ab
hasiya In the center of a vast pa
I iade ground kept clear by soldiers
were the holy tent and n score or
i more of lesser Importance The
I crowds assembled In every direction
i resembled a great oriental fair with
hero and there entertainers of de
ferent sorts jugglers snakecharm
I ors fortunctellcifi gamblers acro
hats dancers musicians and vendors
of drinking water food sweets and
I trinkets
It was three hours before the car
pet and pilgrims arrived and a black
I I native soldier had taken me through
the Hues to the vicinity of the cen
tral tent where I could sit in a bit I
ot shade Finally the cavalry band
and mounted lancers arrived and then
I tho camel with the carpet or mah i
mal a1i it Is called j
Religious Reverence
I A frlxfoot canvas barrier had been I
I
I erected in a small circle and the
mahmal having hen lifted from tlu I
camels back was deposited with due
ceremony within the enclosure a
ttrong guard of soldiers being station I
cd around It I
It is difficult to understand or oven i
realize the religious reverence with
which this bit of costly tapestry is
regarded by the superstitious natives
to kiss which or hanale they will defy
almost anything or anybody
Hardly had the precious object been
deposited within the barrier when
C pandemonium broke loose from every
aide One devout mother had crept
forward and had extended her infant
BO that the mite could touch the fa
bric with Its fingers and the act had
uuddcnh imhtipd tIne spectators with
a fanatic determination to do like
wise In an instant the surprised
I noldlers were overwhelmed and the
flood of humanity swept on to the
enclosure Those who could not reach
the I tapestry with tluir lips
clawed frantically over the heads
of the more fortunate and
touching the draperies with the hand
would then kiss the member repeat
edly or pass it over tho face In de
vout ecatacy The mahmal was really
threatened with dentructlon until the
timely arrival of a detachment of nat
Ive police whose commander taking
In the situation at once ordered his
men to charge with their whips and
canes
1 Fought the People Back
Plunging into the mass and strik
ing right ana left men women and
I children alike the officers fought
their way to tho onclouBure and then
I with repeated rushes slowly forced
time mob back It was really exciting
Turbans and red fezes went spinning
about gowns were ripped and flimsy
dresses wero torn from black and
brown forms while hero and there a
resounding smack across a thinly
clad back would bring an answering
yelp of pain or perhaps a curse If the
victim happened to be uppish about
it
Got Out of Sight
Being evidently the only white man
within cannonshot of the place and
not caring to start anything homl
cidlil In HOlfdofence J ducked into
the holy tent until tho Immediate at
mosphere had cleared a bit and then
quietly hied me to a stone wall about
three miles distant where I could
watch tho proceedings and have elbow
room It may lack dignity to the
stayathomes to climb a tree on
such occasions but when I Ilnd my
self in a mob of 10000 black Moham
medan fanatics and a troop yelling
black devils in uniform and its a
warm day and there Isnt a cobble
stone or a brick within a mile etc
Its me for a tall palm somewhere be
lieve me or a holy tent
Tombc of Cairo
The varlous tombs In and about
Cairo attract considerable attention
and some of them are quite Interest
Ing Harris in Three Men in a
Boat could revel in graves head
stones and curious burial spots In this
vicinity for the rest of his natural
life and still not do them all The
S
most Important tombs this side of the
pyramids are those of the Mamelukes
the Caliphs and tho Khedlval family
Most of these are mosquetombs and
nearly all are in ruins
The group of socalled Caliph tombs
lie east of the city In the midst of a
sandy waste and around them is clus
tered a native settlement In fact
In nearly all of the big ruined true
tUles1 > homeless Arabs and Egyptians
have taken up their abode and to In
spect the interior of a particularly
promising dome you may have to walk
through a front parlor picking your
wax among the chickens goats don
keys and airty children crying for
baksheesh baksheesh Appaieiitly
this Is tho first word learned by an
Egyptian infant and they lisp it from
their cradles
PInmeluke Tombs
The Mameluke tombs lie south of
the Citadel and arc also in ruins
Very little Is kuoxvji of them as Egypt
ologists seem to persistently ignore
anylhing newer than of the Lime
cf the Ptolmles it seems a pity that
they are nol at least explored by
someone It also seems strange that
these old structures especially the
Tombs of the Caliphs are not pre
served In some way against complete
ruin as many of them are still the
most perfect examples of Arabian
architecture In existence One gentle
man explained to me that wore these
tombs or mosques restored the de
vout Mohammedans of the city would
desert the newer structures In town
and hlk6 out to these older places of
worship No doubt this is partially
true At least It clears tho city some
what of the charged neglect
I Theaters in Cairo
There are some very good theaters
In Cairo and some equally bad ones
also a number which you might call
fierce I saw a remarkably fine
performance of Verdis grand opera
Aida It Is an ancient Egyptian
story of course and fitted in very
well with my sojourn here The
stagesettings representing magnifi
cent temples and palaces were the
grandest I have over seen and the
singing was also very good the com
pany being an Italian organization
I The ballet costumes and some of
those worn by the chorus were often
a sad mixture of Twentieth century
B C and Twentieth century A D
but altogether It was very good An
odd feature In the construction of
the house Is the heavy screens cov
ering tho boxes on one side of the
theater for the use of Mohammedan
patrons who desire seclusion All
five balconies are so screened that
I while the occupants see out with
ease It Is quite Impossible for one
to see in
I
Beastly silly isnt it really said
my English friend who sal with me
on the other side
There Was Much Squeaking
I took In a Tuikish theater one
night in company with an Australian
I writer and a wellknown California
j man The program did nut begin un
til 1020 the Intervening time being
occupied with black coffee Turkish
waterpipes and listening to the mon
otonous squealing of two high sal
aried artists from Constantinople who
pal crosslegged on a divan shrouded
In black to their eyes and accom I
panied by an orchestra of tambourines
mandolins and funny harps
Her Contortions Wore Fine
At last the star of time evening ap
peared Aggula the most celebrated
oriental dancer of the Turkish em
pire Hor costume consisted largely
of an abbreviated skirt reaching to
her ankles aud a mass of heavy gold
en ornaments Besides many precious
jewelsI was told she was wearing
some 2000 worth of solid gold work
ed Into her hall and draped about
her body also that she was 30 years
of age although her subsequent con
toitlons belled the assertion
Her dance which was reallj a
most remarkable performance lasted
for fully an hour with brief halts for
a sip of wine 01 to light a fresh clg
itrcttc and was varied now and then
with balancing a goblet of wine up
side down on her foioheail with a
lighted candle atop and other curious
stunts difficult to describe ou paper
Saw a Fight
In pausing out of tho theater at tho
close of the first act we were
attracted by one of the gaudilydcc I
l orated pipelighters seizing a chair
and bringing it down with consider I
Only One BROMO QUININE that h
Laxative Rromo Otrinine box on I
Cures o Cold In One Day Gnplri 2 DaY 3Sc
V c
able skill on another ones skull
Both began stripping off their jewel
ry a strict rule of the theater be
ing that ladies must not tight in
costumes belonging to the manage
ment and were preparing for mu
tual annihilation when friends stopped
In and explained to them that they
were disturbing the smokers
Strangers Were Tricked
Upon emerging from tho crowd to
tho sidewalk my friends suddenly dis
covered that their watches wore miss
Ing Sympathetically I proudly ex
hibited my trevontyconl timepiece and
remonstrated at their folly in taking
a real watch into such a place The
man from California whose friends
would give a small farm to have
hIs identity disclosed said he re
membered a whltcturbaned sheik
with sliver rings In his cars getting
rather close to him so we went back
for a look round
We circulated through tho crowds
for some time but finally gave It up
and went home Xext morning my
Australian friend Invested in a dol
larwatch and the Californian is still
wearing one of his wifes timepieces
And so it goes these being only a few
of the haps and mishaps that come
ones way in Cairo
Respectfully
A W HADLEY
P SPerhaps I might add a sin
gular occurrence in connection with
my friends losing their watches At
tor emerging from the theater the
second time I dltscavercd that my
own StudebakQr had mysterious
ly disappeared during our search for
suspectK Seems odd doesnt I
havent told the gang
I YEOMEN INSTALL NEW
OFFICERS FOR 1910
The Brotherhood of American Yeo
men Installed ofllcars for 1910 Wed
neuday evening In Odd Fellows hall
as follows Foreman TV H Toller
Master of Ceremonies W S OBrien
Master of Accounts Arthur P Couch
Chaplain Henry Burchell Overseer
j Ethel Downe Lady Rebecca Kate
i Reid Lady Rameses Addle L Wll
hams sentinel F M Farrell watch
I man Bertha Eberhardt guard C J
Humphries Following tIme installa
tlon the program was given opening
with a piano solo b > Miss Kathleen
OBrlci after which the following
numbers wore given
Violin and piano solo
Miss Loretto and Jennie Malone
Vocal solo Arthur P Couch
Mrs Couch accompanist
Piano solo Miss GIllls
Vocal fcolo Miss Sawyer
Miss GIllls accompanist
Piano solo Miss Malone
Vocal nolo W S OBrien
Miss OBrien accompanist
Violin and piano solo
Miss Lorctto and Jcnnio Malone
Vocal solo H P Couch
Miss Malone accompanist
RecitationAddle L Williams
A banquet after the program was a
closing feature to an enjoyable even
ing
inTIlE
THE VETLRA FSREliIEN5
ASSOCIATl N
Are giving a grand oldtime dance at
the Royal Dancing academy Friday
evening Jan li 1910 Evcrvbody in
vited
CHOIR MUSIC FOR
SPRING FESTIVAL
Tho first rehearsal for the spring
music festival was held by the Ogden
Tabernacle Choir last evening
The Fortysixth Psalm by Dud
ley Buck one of the greatest Amen I
can composers and his most famous I
work has been chosen by Director
Ballantyne for presentation on that
occasion i
It is one of the greatest sacred com j
positions extant that noted chorus I
God is Our Refuge being the open
Ing number
This Is followed by a most beauti
ful soprano solo with chorus for i
double quartette entitled There Is a
River The third number a reclta
live bolo for bass entitled The
Heathen Raged leads into another
I
great chorus The Lord of Hosts
Tenor solo 0 Come Hither which
it is safe to say Is one of the very
best In sacred music literature and
withal one of the most dllHcult fol I
lows and is in turn followed by a
quartette Be Still Then and Know I
That He 10 God
The llnalo Tho Lord of Hosts Is
With Us Is a chorus of a highly dra i
malic nature and is composed mostly
of fugue movements somewhat siml 1
Inr to God Is Our Refuge and ends J
in a soulstirring manner I
In speaking with Pi of Balloatync
ho said that It bad long been his wish
I
to present this famous work In com
plete form as he was at one time a
pupil of Dudley and esteemed him I
highly both personally and as a mu
sician
ALL OUR MEATS ARE U S
INSPECTED
I
Why take any chances In buying
your meats where both inspected and I
notInspected meals are handled You
may then get either kind Bo on the
safe side Oily jour meats where U
S Inspected meats aro handled EX
CLUSIVELY We havo no other
I
kind You will see tho Inspection
stamp on every piece of meat In our
market Seeing is believing Give us
a trial We guarantee satisfaction
Bell 13CS Iud 305JD
SAWYER BROS
2175 Jackson Ave
SPECIAL MESSAGE ON CON
SERVATION IS RECEIVED I
I BY CONGRESS
I Continued from Page One
lands without being convinced that
j this Is one of the most important I
I methods of C9nadrvatlon of our na t
j tural resources that the government I
I has entered upon It would appear I
that oor thirty projects have been
undertaken and that a few of them
I
are likely to be Imruccessful because
of the lack of water or for other rea
sons but generally the work which
has been done has been well done
and many Important engineering prol
l leans have been met and solved
i One difficulty which has arisen Is
that too many projects In view of the
j available funds have been act on foot
I
I The funds available under the recla
mation statute are Inadequate to com
plete these projects within a reason
able time And yet the projects
I have begun settlers have been Invit
cr to tike up and hi many Instances
have taken upland within the pro
jects relying upon their prompt com
pletion The failure to complete the
projects for their benefit Is In effect
I a breach offaith and leaves them In
a most distressing condition
I urge that the nation ought to af
I ford a means to lift them out of the
very desperate condition In which
I they arc now This condition does
not Indicate any excessive waste or
i an corruption on the part of the re
I clamation service It only indicates
an overzealous desire to extend the
benefit of the reclamation to as many
acres and as many states as possible
I recommend therefore that authority
be given to Issue not exceeding 30
000000 of bonds from time to time
as tho secretary of the interior shall
find It necessary tho proceeds to be
applied to the completion of projects
already begun and their proper ex
tension and the bonds running ten
years or more to be taken up by the
proceeds from the reclamation fund
which returns as the years go on will
increase rapidly in amount
There IB no doubt at all that If
these bonds wero to be allowed to
run ten years tho proceeds from tho
1 public lands together with the rut
als for wall furnlshd through the
completed enterprises would quickly
create a sinking fund large enough
i to retire the bonds within the lime
specified I hope that while the sta
tute shall piovido that these bonds
arc to be paid out of the reclamation
I fund It will be drawn in such a way
as to secure Interest at the lowest
I
rate and that the credit of the United
States will be pledged for heir re
demption
j I urge consideration of the recom
I mondntionH of the secretary of the in
tenor In his annual report for amend
I ments of the reclamation act propos
I ing other relief for settlers on these
projects
l Respecting the comparatively small
j timbered areas on the public domain
not Included in national forests be
cause of their Isolation or their spe I
I cial value for agricultural or min I
eral purposes It Is apparent from the
evils resulting by virtue of the Im
perfections of existing laws for the I
disposition of timber kinds that the
acts of Juno 3 1878 should bo re
pealed and a law enacted for disposi
tion of the timber to be subect to ap
propriation under the agricultural or
mineral lands lnws I
What I haV < ffjad Is really an epi
tome of tho recommendations of the j
secretary of the Interior in respect to
I the future conservation of public do
main in Its present annual reporl I
I He has given close attention to the
problem of disposition of these lands
under such conditions as to Invite
I the private capital necessary to their
I development on the one hand and tho
I maintenance of the restrictions neces
sary to prevent monopoly and abuse
from absolute ownership on the other
These recommendations are incorpor
i ated in hills he has prepared and they
are at the disposition of congress I
i earnestly recommend that nil sugges
tions which he has made with respect
l to those lands shall be embodied in
statutes and especial that withdraw
als already made shall be validated
I so far as necessary and that doubt
as to the authority of the secretary
of the interiorto withdraw lands for
the purpose of submitting recommen
dations as to future disposition of
them where new legislation if need
ed shall bo made complete and un
questioned
The forest reserves of the United I
States some 100000000 acres In ex
tent arc under control of the depart
ment of agriculture with authority
adequate to preserve them and to ex
tend their growth so far as that may
be practicable The Importance of tho
maintenance of our forests cannot bo
exaggerated The possibility of a
scientific treatment of forests In order
that they shall be made to yield a
large return in timber without really
rcduclug the supply has been demon
strated In other countries and we
should work toward the standard sot
by them us far as their methods are
applicable to our conditions
It has been proposed and a bill for
the purpose passed the lower house
of congress that the national govern
ment npproprltte n certain amount
each year out of the receipts from the
forestry business of the government
to Institute reforestation at the
sources of certain navigable streams
to be selected by the geological sur
vey with a view to determining the
practicability of thus Improving and
protecting the streams for federal
purposes I llilulc a moderate expend
Iture for each year for this purpose
for a period of five or ten years would
be of tho utmost benefit to time devel
opment of our forestry system
Upwards of four Lmndrod million
acres of forest land In thio country
are In private ownership but only
three item cent of It Is being treated
scientifically and with a view to the I
maintenance of forests The part play
ed by forests in tho equalization of I
I
to Fr o >
Tile Proecon and 1I1mcome I
jiffordcd by nn account with the Commercial National Bank
is the best incentive to make regular deposits and increase
your resources
Whether you have a large or small amount of cash come
in and open an account with us
4 per ccntt InterestI
CONMECIAL paid on Savings Ac I
counts
NATIQNAL I
A BANK
r Capital 10000000
OGDEN UTAH
Surplus and Profits 59600000
w i1
r the water or water ehcds IB a matter
of discuBBton and dispute but the I
coneral benefit to be derived by the
public from tho extension of forest
lands on water sheds and the promo I
tion of tho growth ot trees In places I
Ibot are now denuded and that once I
had prreat nourishing forests goes I
without Raying The control to be
exorcised over private owners in
their treatment of forests which they
own Ic a matter for state and not
national regulation because there IB
nothing In the constitution that au
thorizes too federal government to
exercise any control over forests with
in a slate unless the forests
are own
ed in a proprietary way by the fed
oral gofernment
Inland Waterways
I come now to Improvement of In
land waterways Ho would be blind
indeed who did not realize that tho I
people of the entire west and espec
ially those of the Mississippi valley I
have been aroused to the need for
the improvement of our inland water
ways The Mississippi river with the I
Missouri on the one hand and the I
Ohio on tho other would seem to of
fer a natural means of Irfterstate I
transportation and traffic How far if I
properly Improved they would relieve I
the railroads or supplement them in
respect to the bulkier and cheaper I
commodities Is a matter of conjecture
No enterprise ought to be undertaken
the cost of which Is not definitely as
certained and the benefit and advan
tage of which are not known and as
sured by competent engineers and oth
er authority When however a pro
ject of definite character for improve
ment of a waterway has been devel
I
oped so that plans havo been drawn
cost definitely estimated and trafllc
which will be accommodated Is reas
onably probable I think it Is the duty
of congress to undertake tho project
and make provision therefore in the
proper appropriation bill w
One project which answers the de
scription I havo given IK that of In
troducing dams into the Ohio river
from PlttGburg to Cairo so to main
tain 2t all seasons of tho year by
slack wntor a depth of nine feet Up I
ward of seven of these dams havo j
already been constructed and six aro
under construction while the total re
quired is fifty The remaining cost is
known to be 03000000
It seemb to me that In the develop I
ment of our Inland waterways it
would be wise to begin with this par
ticular project and carry It through
as rapidly as may be I assume from i
reliable information that it can be l
constructed economically In two j
years I
What has been said of the Ohio I
river is trueIn a less complete way
of the Investigation of the Upper Mia
Blsslppl from St Paul to St Louis to
a constant depth of six feet and of
tho Missouri from Kansas City to St
Louis to a constant depth of six feet
and from SU Louis to Cairo of a
depth of eight feet These projects
have been pronounced practical bs
competent hoards of army engineer
their cost nan been estimated and
there IB business which will follow
the improvement
I recommend therefore that the
present congress in the river and har
bor bill make provision for continu
ing to complete their improvements
As these improvement are being
made and traffic encouraged by them
shows Itself of sufficient Importance
tho Improvement of Mississippi be
yond Cairo down to tho Gulf which is
now going on with the maintenance
of a depth of nine feet everywhere
may be changed to another and great
er depth if the necessity for It shall
appear to arise out of the traffic which
can be delivered on the river at
Cairo
European Waterways
I am Informed that tho investigation
by tho waterways commission in Eur
ope show that the existence of a
waterway by no means assures traffic
unless there Is traffic adapted to water
carriage at cheap rates at one end or
the other of the stream
It also appKire In Europe that the
depth of nontidal streams Is rarely
more than C feet and novor more than
ten But It Is certain that enormous
quantities of merchandise aro trans
ported over rivers and canals In Ger
many and France and England and It
Is also certain that the existence of
such methods of traffic materially af
fects the rates which railroads charge
and ills the best regulator of these
rates that we have not even excepting
governmental regulation through the
Interstate commerce commission For
this reason I hope that this congress
will take such stops that It may bo
be called the Inaugurator of the now
system of Inland waterways
For reasons which It Is not neces
sary here to state congress has seen
fit to order an Investigation Into the
interior department and the forest ser
est service of the agricultural depart
meat The rbsulta of that investiga
tion are not needed to determine the
value of and the necessity for the
now legislation which I have recom
mended in respect to the public lands
and In respect to reclamation I
earnestly urge that the measures roc
oiiiiiicndod be taken up and disposed
of promptly that without awaiting the
investigation that has been determin
ed upon Signed
WILLIAM H TAFT
The White House January 11 1910
C2J PURELY
ek VEGETABLE
Tho safest medicines are thoso which leave tho system In tho best con
< dition after their use This is one of the principal virtues wo claim for
S S S Being made entirely of roots herbs and barks it is not in oven
the smallest degree harmful to any system but on tho other hand its veg
etable ingredients mako it one of tho finest of tonics to build up the health
in ovory way A great many blood medicines contain strong mineral
ingredients which unfavorably affect tho bowols stomach or digestive sys
tem ahd any bloodpurifying offoct they might havo is therefore offset by
their injurious notion on the general health S S S is tho ono safe and
sure blood purifier It goes into the circulation and rids tho blood of every
impurity or pollution It strengthens tho circulation and adds nourishing
properties to tho blood und greatly assists in tho cure of any blood disease
S S S cures Rheumatism Oatarrh Sores and Ulcers Scrofula Contagious
Blood Poison and all like diseases because it purifies tho circulation
S S S may bo taken by young or old with absolute safety and with the
assurance that it will euro all diseases and disorders due to an Impure or
poisoned blood supply oven reaching down and removing hereditary taints
Book on tho blood and any medical advice froo to all who writo
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO ATLANTA GA
DFI r and Steady
JJ The RdO Lamp
A bright and steady light depends upon the
construction of the lamp
I The best skill has put forth its best effort in
I perfecting the Rajo Lamp
1L 1 As the air is fed to the flnme so docs the light
burn The easyflowing current of air through
II the airtube of the Rayo Lamp secures a uniform
light with never a flicker or flare
4 The ideal family lamp Made of brass through
out and beautifully nickeled
5 The Rayo is a lowpriced lamp but you cannot
N get a better lamp at any price
Once a Rayo user always one
Every Dealer Everywhere If Not at Yours Write for
DescriptIve Circular to the Neatest Agency of the
CONTINENTAL OIL COMPANY
Incorporated
y t J cY
FL J i LIf Jr1 y r
< OSftG1Il9 SRllock Abr93IrbeIrs
Adjustable Afri Save your car and your
otor
Once attached no fur
them attention is required
Fully guaranteed
Do not drag en springs
3000 per cot of four
Do abcorb the chock
30 days trial
Hydrqullc
Uslrj oil to check re I4 Co
coil of springs rig
i
Do not stiffen tho 1000 Boylston St Boston
cprlngc Send for Catalog
r < k ny = 1I7 M iJLl1 I
THE FRED Jo HiIESEL COo
f GENERAL AGENTS
Have received the subjoined
To Our Friends and Patrons
The California Winery doesnt make a practice of tooting Its
own horn very much and therefore asks your Indulgence for send
Ing thu following short item of news that came to Us a few days ago
by telegraph from Seattle from The AlaskaYukon Exposition
California Winery awarded gold medals for seven of its wines
above all other California competition Cordova Sauterne Claret
Zinfandel Burgundy Port Sherry and Angelica Silver medal for
Riesling
This IB Indeed good and gratifying nows to us and will be wel I
comed too by our many frlonds and patrons it Is all tho moro Sol
iBfying because wo wcro not awaro tho wines wore being Judged
and oven at this writing do not know who the Judges woro Wo be
lieve therefore that true merit must surely havo provoked tho
awards to Cordova the Win 0 of Quality
Very truly yours CALIFORNIA VINERY
B M SHEEHAN VlcoPrea and Gen Mngr
I
Coffee
The kind that makes the break
fast real Coffee through and
throughalwAYs the same
Your grocer will grind it I
bettor 11 ground at home not
too line
D
Cures Cods i441
Kondona broaka up a cold
In n few hours clears the
hood relieves delicate J
F nasal membrane j
pleasant lo take abioj 1
J lately pure and cnai
antccd Dont ncx
lect colds and cct hay
feTor asthma deaf
ness catarrh doafGot bandy
eanltnry 25c or 50c tube or
I
5 Free Sample ni Yonr
si DruggIiVi
Ooottc teuli clranfrti cure
A flnrlo pplf llcn prove
nCOOilrccicIiUMll KnnJontaad
rrcomroeact U uoJer our KXIIIT
sc rGl < Writ for tee
uunplonotr
Koadon nllg Co
m Minn ca polls Mlmu
Will You Do This
Make this companion t
Tako your favorite tianal recipe re
quiring the tao Vanilla Uw
BURNETTS
IT V A 14 T H TT V ft
VANILLA
imtead oF the ordinary kind you have
grown accutlomed to ming through habit
Then notice the wonderful difference
in the flavor of your dessert when it u
finished
Just one Iris like this vail con
vince you of the remarkable superiority
both in rich strength cad delicate flavored
Burnetts Vanilla
You will always Jawt oa getting it
when you try it once
M H = rJ
I
1
I
THE GILBERT TIRE CASES
STYLES FOR SEASON OF 1910
Absolutely the Best Buttoned
Tire Case on the Market Vatr
proof glovefitting and extremely
handsome In appearance easy to
put on or take off
Black enameled duck sizes 2S to
36 53CO 37 to 42 100
Black Fabric Leather sizes 23 to I
2C 150 37 to 12 500
THE GILBERT
MANUFACTURING CO
NEW HAVEN CONN
Il
J
j
ITS IMPOSSIBLE
i
To hold back your live stock whn
f
they sec some of our hay and gran
In sight Lot us send you an order
and convince you
CHAS F GROUT
HAY AND GRAIN
352 Twentyfourth St
L rr
BROOM RESTAURANT
REMOVED TO VIENNA I
CAFE 7
S22 25th Qt
Meals same prlco 03 Broom fie
laurant Special Dinner 2 J
Lunch from 11 to 4 p m
t Dinner from < to 8 p m
LEE FOON TOM Manane <
171i I toNr L
f1
li2
OGDEN TURF E1H1 J
326 25th street
1
I Wires to all tracks on all
Sporting Eycnts j
t
lEAD THE CLASSIFIED PAGE
k
j
a4

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