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The Dolores star. [volume] (Dolores, Montezuma County, Colo.) 1901-current, December 30, 1921, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86002159/1921-12-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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fou mention this puper when writing
- helow, RS e S
e e TdRT
and Dry Cleaning ,57h"a Logun
rompt _ attention to mail __ orders.
A e I
Pre-War Prices on Coffee
R“Y'S’ Send $l.OO for 3-pound sample, post-
- €O., 21st amd Market Sts., Denver, Colo
g A A
ALDHEADS 10l Charles will fit you
ith the most natural Toupee. Charles
fair & leauty Shop, 410 16th St.. Denver
OD Denver Phete Materials Compeany.
95 Sixteenth Street, Denver, Colorado.
: A S
5 > A A AT
pderson liros. Army and Navy Store
Everything In army goods and camp equipment.
Free catalog from nearest store.
637 Arapahoe St., Denver. 413 N. Union Ave., Pueblo.
1617 Capitol Ave., Cheyenne, L S sel
s AN
vark Floral t“-.wl§43‘_l‘l‘r2_u/dwu¥_ R
{fg. and Hepairing., All orders promptly
ttended to. Est. 1879. 16th & Champa
or best pleating, hemstitchiug, covered buttous and but
oo bele Write for free catalog lfl_‘l_«'l”l_ilwl. Denver.
Ve are manufacturers of bank, drug
tore and office fixtures, Colorado Fur
jture and Fixture C 0.,, 1401-13 Wazees,
= e
VEDDING and Birthday Cakes, Dinner
savors, Hest Chocolates and Bon Bons,
acked to ship anywhere, Write for
price i circular of suggestionm,
JAUIL'S, Mlrs. of Hest Candies, Denver.
WP YOUIt CREAM to White Clover
utter Compnny. Best prices. Your
heck mailed same day cream recelved.
fem ne and picot edxe, 10c vd.
Vhite ilemstiteh Shop, 1531 Champa.
OGS 1 SCHW ANEZ, Jewelry, Diamonds,
atch repairing. 1000 Sixteenth Street.
= =
‘ommercial inquiries answered and
formation gladly furnished without
st. Address any firm above.
Paying Debts Made Easy.
London.—A debtor who, in 1914, bor
owed 700,000 Russian rubles, then
orth about £78,000, can now repay in
ull with £3O, Judge Russell has de
ded in the Chancery Division of the
Royal Courts of Justice. However, a
tay of execution was granted with a
View to un appeal. The parties were
he British Bank for Foreign Trade,
hieh borrowed 750,000 rubles from
he Russian Commercial and Industrial
nnk aeainst securities which the bor
ower now sought to redeem. The lend
ng hank, however, insisted on payment
f £78,000 in sterling.
To Hunt Lost Bullion.
Hull, England.—ln an effort to re
over relics and bullion from a Span
sh zalleon which lies in Robermory
ay, a4 syndicate has been formed.” It is
uite distinet from a previous syndi
cate called “The Plecos of Eight,” ex
[opt that Col. Kenneth MacKenzie Foss,
Who directed the previous operations,
js one of the directors. Investigations
nade by an expert diver during the
ast few weeks are reported to have
heen very satisfactory.
Fire Company Unlocks House.
Providence, R, I.—Mrs. Catherine
Carley went shopping and forgot her
oor key. The children had locked the
oor. Her husband, a fireman, had a
€Y, S 0 she turned in an alarm and the
re company responded. Her husband
et her in.
Parks Business School
4s helped thousands. Let us help you.
rite for catalog. Denver
New Dollar Approved.
Washington.—The design of the new
lollar approved by President Harding
none side has the well known profile
{ Liberty, together with the numerals
921 and “E Pluribus Unum” as usual.
I the reverse side is a well delineat
d eagle with folded wings, perched im
eriously upon the top of a mountain,
Vith the rising sun in the distance.
Above the eagle's head are the olive
ranches of peace, while a broken
Sword, symbolical of the end of
ar, is clutched in its talons. Just be
‘eath the eagle is the word “Peace,”
hile at the top of the coln are the
ords “United States of America.”
Civilization Lessons Come High.
Washington.—Lessons in western
Ivilization cost China $210,486,500 in
uition fees and were “cheap at the
rice,” Dr. Tsa, assistant seeretary
eneral of the Chinese delegation to
¢ armament conference, declared at
luncheon given by the Popular Gov
™ment League. Since the Chinese
plrit is “willing to let bygones be by
-005" Mr, Tsa declared, “the bill
:“]d' be reckoned up without bitter
Millions Still Due Railroads.
Washington.—Final payments to the
llroads by the government on claims
d adjustments rising out of war-time
ntrol are estimated to require $243,-
060, according to a report sent by
Irector General of Rallroads Davis to
¢ Senate in response to a resolution
tteduced by Senator LaFollette. He
d that the administration had avafl
e cash receipts with the treasury of
1000 for use In the settlement,
q ":lew“e holds much larger sums in
== Fumished by =—=
Washington D.(.
(Western Newspeper Usten Nems B 1
spaper Union News Service.)
Lower wi o
o better undctic ices were
ert foll
l.:'“f:r.flgn "“'k“""t: ‘l"‘_‘:"ln part 'l):;?ul:\y
SOP leport and big BUK state v t
ported, biE export wheat
~'hl(*nb:u"’;;’n;.”m‘" '"“d"lne‘;.“::t;“'vh 25
b 1.145,. ('hu-.wh'" up ligc SO
s abeanso May corn d.()u(v' (ullmt
ER€O" Cash lm‘t‘i.- Closing prices ln on
wheat, $1.17 \' et: No. 2 red i
ot SLI7: No. T hard wi winter
: No. 2 mi d winter w
shlx; No. 2 mixed corn, 49c; N STeoat
ASeTA LY c; No. 3 white 0. 2 yel-
Tow price to f € oats, 36
!2“‘:‘o‘or No. 2: :qyxmp" in Cenlr:i
L7 Lo farmers tn ceniral Noruh
$1.04% . For ark northes D
wheat up g: the week, .\'i:r':m:;hmt'
City May Ehesiosing $1.2114; aais
Winnipeg May :lh up llgc at ‘?7;;.:
eat up 43,c at $1 118"
o Cot -21%.
dur‘i’:‘ coston p”"""l‘:;l.v
£ th anced 92
18, New York Docming at 17.98 c por
127 points at 18.67.1.."'""“’ futures u;
Fairly lar, May.
Be rece
quality ha «ipts of onl
and Centra) \‘3,&""“’"“3' i 'é'.'.‘fl'l‘,"',.
relk condition ln"(':, markets caused a
'l’l’rl:v:rul instances ep,‘-‘a-i market and
pce ©
1 timothy: " Toston. §29. the haye Non
§28.80; Mhireaponton. $29.50; New “York,
S2O; Chicago SSO; Mil:00: Cincinnat),
Kansas City. ':' Minneapolis, 317%0l:
Savannan, i 3380: Atlanta, 328
ty, S2O; Memphis, Alfalfa: Kansas
!(31' New York s, $24.50; Cincinnati
Kansas City '"‘,"~ No.' 1 prairie:!
Chian® GiL #lOll Minneapolis, sl6;
Dairy P :
Butter y Products.
Alate ”umr;k:lx:iunnnnlud with imme-
I}-qn”""'"-. Sln-mnln"l‘h'.m""d sontroliis;
(1'\{:‘":”“ srades m-nr‘t‘?- ?:;,ndmnd lacking.
5 to e most sensi
-92 ,("'r..l"'j\jfi\:,hqn:es. (‘anln.; ;;xr::'..
and Boston, .“(,.‘:'."514511-: Philadelphia
Frults nnd \"nL“' ok il
Potato Haviing exetnbles,
Mariets Mo A- aontinuey lixht
down Te, f‘n b. N“\‘l{"fl Lound wh“"“.
points, at [email protected] ichigan shipping
I\p .\lh\nuv,w(u at ;i 3""‘(“‘1 :(;0 Ibs; firm
New Yorks w [email protected], Western
Eastern o eaker at $1.65 b,
236, ““l;("zflr:?nm: markets, stf:'mh/tr
$1.36G 141 Maine points $5. Steady at
New York and A Ll gLy
hios up 6 *lphia. Red Rive
@2.05 lx)‘nr.c]ol(?' in Cincinnati at lx||‘:z€
City carlot sales ]?" sacked; Kansas
ern round whltv: egdy AL INGrihs
oxed a s
ern mnrktf;?cle:v:“;:dy In Middle West
westarn' extra “n er in East, North
s2.so in New Y ncy Jonathans, $2.25 to
to $2.45. ork; auction sales 'iz 15
Cabbag: 2.7
heavy. “"X::e:"_"{_k"! unsettled; receipts
35 10 New Corn: tad Berim e s eis
O SBO b LTI Do t':\“n.d Baltimore at $46
delphia and Pittsbu strongeriinskhie:
(“'L;("rnnln atook: ;n““}':h“l; 350 b to $55.
to $46. C - o:7be AL
range of h}(;:go market wealkened “"‘:
delivered. to S6O sacked per ton
Live Stock y
Prices of o And s Meatys
lve llhcl: n:n?'r;,th.tnh!“" and grades of
declines for the w::kshuw substantial
to 30c. Beef steers d Hogasloatithe
Butcher cows and 1} ~( oW pEcstosToe;
the way from 106 t he ifers declined all
ReCaor Sthers ad\*n‘:: 75¢ per 100 pounds.
TEAbE 1 OxtETbaatat m"'d 15c to 26c. Fat
weak to 76c lowe swes ohc;jyeatlings
36035 > Chicao priv:' 3 Feeder lambs up
Contly): Dulk of sales. S6BO t" 36 45:
medium and good b &7 $6.50 to $6.85:
V 035 B tahan SaWa el ha Eac e 3e
T0k85.00 faadar ntuor and heifers, $3.26
and medium weigh :s'-s.' to:3o.7s;likht
to $6.25: ght veal calves, $6.25
; fat lambs, $9.25 d
ing lambs, $8.75 to 3‘l’o“-0 Lo $10.60; feed
;9i‘fu‘ BWes' 8540 46 I_.r)earlm.u, 37 to
Sastern who S
e e e
$lO per 100 pounds. Th Olns CONDISEtO
back to about “-.', .-‘h‘ brought prices
weeks ago. lLef m‘u:l" 'llu-y T
$3; lamb, $1 to $4: 1 vealidawne3doto
b e hiatt, 13 Ca S 5 00: real: 317 10
5; light 'k loins, sl7 036 3:to
loins, sl4 '(3.'”;‘:s"""' $17750,320 hon Yy
Cattle. k
All division :
el SR o o e
all division . At
Demand \\'nnov:n:llr;lerp:l'fld' Sanylderabiy:
’the buyers were ahnwlr{gc‘;\lgfl:“‘(d"nd
n anything save the ntorsat
terial. Loc! ; eryhost ime:
able -uppll;'uimb‘;l’nel:.; hn{‘ile ELLEE
appear to want to ltrl‘xke'ihey didinot
much on account of th oL
Aavs, e coming holi-
Packers wer
(t“di rllot nppvug ":'o:'}—]ifl‘mr:ll‘;»ll(l’t brl:)tr ty'r::y
erfal, having i 5 5
cnnslunmenlk Z!““(’-‘l‘)‘ni‘r} omihand Tne
arrived from Center. Neb F“\.’-.l~s the
near the close of that sesalc e o
That sale showed the pagraßsbln:
lower. Packers took market toahe
% ‘TS cows at $3.85
$4.25 and $4.656 and odd b {
steers were picked at fig e o
etk oarit gures around
Feeders and st
any better thnns {’fl"r:fief‘"d \'m" e
this division were down a gno?lml';“- to
f‘fic and trade was very slow. ()Il;jbllll"‘
35‘.’&? fi?,?;g"’ of quallty range from
Packing house 5
Ay B fatock. now. and
practically normal kills are hv.-ln'nn
ported from all plants. Supplie [,'re
psent across the scales ip rccor; ‘t‘!”e
and all dealers were reportin l‘me
ance soon after the opening o’i‘ ?hc R
slon. Top was $7, which was u’idsvl.:'
gmall killers for a plece of 2 Joaa of
choice Duroc Jerseys Bulk o 'M
from $6.60 to $6.95, h'ut. there wrnns.ed
heavy hogs included in the ""e‘re n;
traders believed that with a n anl
run on hand the bulk would D;Tv?r
reached the low figure of $6.25. Heav
hngs were quoted from $6.25 to $6 1(?’
and packers' heavy cutout hogs rang d
from $56.25 to $5.50. 2
o i Sheep.
p receipts on the 1
were again_ insufficient toog:ltam?nrtrez:
market and in general were a re
petition of the preceding day. The
feeling, however, among buyrr‘n was
strong, and with Eastern markets re
porting slightly higher levels, a good
sized offering would undoublo’dly have
commanded an increase here. Some
78-pound lambs of the warmed-up beet
top variety went across the scales to
a Fort Collins buver for $8.50, ans in
this sale values appeared fully steady
Best fat jambs were quoted at $9.50.
Colorado settlement prices:
Bar silver (American)..s 9984
Bar silver (foreigm).... 66%
JOPPET. o+ o ssssnreessces A3 @ 14
TLORQ o eesessessnnssesse 4.70
ZANC esansanansesanstes 4.93
Corn, No. 3 yellow, per cwt.....$ .92
Wheat, No. 1, per bu5he1........ 180
Oats, PEr CWE. sooaceeananccnaces 110
Barley, Per €Wt -ccccccecroceces .85
Timothy, No. 1, ON ..eccessees $16.50
T No. 3, ton ..i...i.i... 16.00
South Park, No. 1, 100 c.oeeveces 15.00
Bouth Park, No. 2, ton .u.ceeeees 14.00
Becond bottom, No. 1, ton ..eeeeee 11.50
cond bottom, No. 3, ton ... .
esees 10.00
Alfalfa, tOD ...ooeersecrccascnnes 12.0
RETAW, TOB .ooccrososnanecsancees l.is
St |
(Western Newspaper Union News Service. )
Washington, D. C.—Dr. R. B.
Moore, who for five years was in
charge of the federal bureau of mines
experimental plant at Golden, Colo.,
and who was engaged there and at
Denver in special research work re
garding rare metals, is conducting ex
tensive development work with heli
um in the laboratory here, formally
opened by Mme. Marie Curie, on May
21 last,
During the last fiscal year the army
built a helium repurification plant at
Langley Field, Va., using the Claude
system. Dr. Harvey N. Davis of Har
vard university was actively associat
ed with this work. In the spring the
army asked the bureau of mines to
take charge of the work and complete
it and furnished the funds for the
purpose. The.plant was put under
the general supervision of Dr. R. B.
Moore, who placed D. M. Ferris in
active charge. The army also trans
ferred to the bureau of mines a heli
um repurification unit on two rail
road cars, one car having thg power
equipment and the other the refrig
eration and refining equipment. The
staff of the cryogenic laboratory is
designing the charcoal repurification
unit, which will be used in connec
tion with this'plant, which is also in
charge of Dr. Moore.
Field investigations of possible sup
plies of helilum in natural gas were
completed during the year, every
known gas field in the United States
having been tested. Results were
markedly successful, as they have
shown that this country contains the
largest supply of helium-bearing nat
ural gas in the world.
The experimental helium plant at
Petrolia, Texas, using the Jeffries-
Norton process, was in operation dur
ing the year at various times, and
helium was produced for short peri
ods, yielding a product as high as
49 per cent helium. The plant, how
ever, was not developed into an
actual operating unit, and on account
of congress greatly reducing the
funds for heliumm work during 1921
and 1922, it was decided to discon
tinue operations at Petrolia in July,
and to place the plant in a stand-by
condition until further fundamental
data required for efficient operation
could be obtained through work on
a smaller scale. In the meanwhile
the larger part of the funds appro
priated for the production of helium
in the plant erected by the navy de
partment at KFort Worth, Texas,
which is now in regular operation
producing helium. The plant at Pe
trolia has been under the executive
supervision of H. S. Mulliken of the
Washington office of the bureau of
mines, with H. F. Fisher in active
charge at Petrolia.
Investigative work on helium recent
ly conducted by the bureau of mines
may be divided into the following
heads: Helium production at Petro
lia, Texas; investigation of known
and of probable areas of helium-bhear
ing gas; helium storage; helium re
purification after use in balloons; and
Investigations of gazes and liquids at
low temperatures, with particular ref
erence to obtaining data for use in
perfecting methods for separating he
lium from natural gas by progressive
selective liquefaction,
Harding Pardoned Debs.
Washington—Eugene V. Debs, for
mer Socialist eandidate for President,
serving a sentence of ten years at At
lanta penitentiary for violating the es
plonage act, and twenty-three other
persons convicted on various charges
of hindering the government during
the war with Germany, received from
President Harding commutations of
sentences which became effective
Christmas day.
Efficiency Board Created.
Washington—A new semi-official
commission, to be designated as the
federal personnel board, has been ‘au
thorized by President Harding in an
executive order, on recommendation
of Budget Director Charles G. Dawes,
and will have general responsibility
for improving the service and economy
of employment methods in government
departments. Its members will be of
ficials from the various bureaus.
Demand Legation Files.
Washington.—The new government
of Guatemala, set up following the
overthrow of the Herrera government,
has demanded possession of the
archives of the legation here, but its
demand has been refused by Dr. Julio
Bianchi, minister of the former gov
ernment. He announced his stand
after communicating with representa
tives of the proposed republic of Cen
tral America at Tegucigalpa, Hon
duras, capital of the federation. J
The year 1921 has been a period of
financial stringency throughout lhe‘
country, with restricted operations in
almost every line of productive nctiv
ity. Colorado has not escaped the
gZeneral depression, but business and
industrial conditions have been bet
ter here than in most states.
Colorado farmers increased their
cultivated acreage at least 3 per cent
over 1920, while the cultivated acre
age for the country at large was at
leagt 3 per cent below that of 1920,
and about 8 per cent below the high
mark of 1919. Mining activity was at
rather a low ebb in the state through
out the year, but conditions showed de
cided * improvement during the last
few weeks of 1921, with indications
for better production and somewhat
higher prices In 1922. The state's man
ufacturing output fell considerably
short of the large production of 1919,
but was not far below that of 1920.
Prices for manufactured goods, how
ever, were far below the average of
1919 and somewhat below the average
for 1920, so that the value of Colo
rado’s manufactured goods for 1921
was somewhat below $200,000,000,
compared with more than $275,000,000
for 1919, as shown by the census re
Reports of county assessors to the
State Immigration Department show
that the total area under cultivation in
Colorado in 1921 was slightly in excess
of 6,000,k acres, being the largest
acreage ever cultivated in the state.
These same reports also show that
approximately 1,000 more farms were
heing operated than were farmed in
1920, which accounts for the increase
in cultivated acreage. More than 450,-
000 acres of raw land was broken in
the state for 1921 crops, which is the
largest amount of new land broken
any year since 1918, when the war de
mand encouraged Colorado farmers to
exert special efforts to obtain large
The season just ended was not fav
orable for crop production in some of
the most Important farming countles,
and the result was that the total crop
!umput fell considerably short of that
for 1920, which was an excellent sea
son In most sections of the state. In
\ the northeast part of Colorado drought
prevailed through practically the en
tire summer, greatly reducing crop
yields. Since this section has a larger
percentage of its area under cultiva
tlon than any other part of Colorado,
the result was a very heavy reduction
in crop output, especially for corn and
~wheat, which are grown extensively
in the drought stricken district.
~ The large increase in cultivated
acreage in 1921 was due almost entire
1y to the increase in acreage devoted
to winter wheat. County assessors re
ported 1,408,260 acres devoted to this
crop, compared with 1,034,143 acres in
1920. Reports of county assessors are
not quite complete, so that it may
safely be estimated that the total area
devoted to winter wheat in the state
in 1921 was above 1,500,000 acres. As
a result of the unfavorable season a
considerable amount of this grain was
not cut, the total area -harvested be
ing estimated at about 1,346,000 acres.
The average yleld per acre, however,
was estimated at only about 12 bush
els, compared with an estimated aver
age of about 18 bushels for 1920.
Acreages devoted to spring wheat,
oats, barley and rye were not mater
ially different from those of 1920.
Production of these crops was not so
sharply and at spring planting time in
that of winter wheat, since none of
them is as extensively grown in north
east counties as is winter wheat. The
output of the four crops was not much
different from that of 1920
The acreage devoted to corn and
sorghums in 1921 was considerably be
low that for 1920, due perhaps to the
fact that many farmers used acreage
that would normally have been de
voted to corn and sorghums for winter
wheat. During the fall of 1920, when
the 1921 crop of winter wheat was
planted, the price of wheat was high
and farmers, believing that the price
would still be high at market time,
planted extensively. Before the end
of 1920, however, prices had fallen
sharply and at spring planting time in
1921 they had fallen still further. This
fact undoubtedly influenced Colorado
farmers to reduce their acreage of
‘ practically all spring crops, and the re
sult was especially noticeable on corn
and sorghums. The total corn acreage
1 reported by county assessors was 1,-
049,820, compared with 1,074,814 acres
‘for 1920. The area reported for all
' sorghums was 340,921, compared with
397,184 reported for 1920. The actual
decrease In acreage devoted to these
crops was somewhat greater than that
indicated by the figures here given,
since reports of assessors for 1821
were somewhat more complete than
those for 1920.
The hay crop was slightly below nor
mal, due chiefly to decreased acreage.
Such data as are available indicate
that about 1,685/000 acres of hay was
harvested in the state in 1921, includ
ing grains cut green and wild grasses.
Total production was in the neighbor
hood of 2,685,000 tons. The largest
part of the hay {is alfalfa, approxi
mately 774,000 acres being devoted to
this crop, with an average yleld of be
tween two and three tons per acre.
The decrease in acreage devoted to
hay was due largely to a decrease In
the demand for hay
Skin Clear and Flesh
\ Concentrated Tablets Easy and
ti 3 fi Economical to Take—Results
% £< A Quick.
V) R[S ...
I 7,: Every man or woman who has heard of the
'/ (4“ wondrous health and beuuty—mskin:-powcr of
/) '(\9\. '4 the vitamines in yeast, fresh Vefihb‘fl and
L 27 other raw foods will be glad to know of the
,-yj;; amasing results belnsdobhined from the highly
Ve concentrated yeast—Mastin's VITAMON tab-
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N Y constipation. Pimples, boils and skin eruptions
s S 1y mega it e
complexion clear and glowin, 3
~'o"..'::;'._'::"'; Fénl:: sure to remember the nn.mo:l'lnntin'n VI-TA
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== Health and Wealth
3B e :
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R e e aT| B 0 11§ aftractive pricez. They have established their own
S sl =N homes secured prosperity and ind:gemdeme._
% T [ 53 Y In the great grain-growing sections of prairie
TN 14 K g r’\,'v, provinces there is still to be had on easy terms
EEI- N E Fertlio Land at $l5 to $3O an Acre
g | kW] —lland similar to that which through many eary
‘il ( DN bas yielded from 20 to 45 bushels of wheat
\' Ry —==J I\ P 1€ to the acre—oats, barley and flax also in gg
f‘ | 7- 2\ b tbundnncnhwhllo raising horses, cattle, s!
A GO, varn L prae, it dltnn,
Ny C W season_worth more than the whole cost of their
Q“\’l’, /'4‘V» R, land. Healthful climate, goodneiahbon.chum!;a
N 2 (et schools, rural teleg_go.e‘ excellent markets
S g N Kigy 2 uh‘l’ppmz facilities. e climate and soil offer
AP TN inducements for almost eve? branch of
uS \ ) Izfl;n.ltlure-l The advmn.: for :
= . rying, Mixed Farming AT
‘ S )‘a and Stock Ralsing N
P e N make a tremendous appeal to industrious set- A
T| I e() tlers wishing to improve their circumstances. |FiN
l ="- :“ & I"_\_\_\M For (llostrated literature, mape, description of farm |JN
pc—||3sal|} 98l opportunities in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta WA
[ ol S QAN 28 Eritish Columbia, reduced rallway ratse,
L i RSI etc., write N
i Y (RPN
N, Y 5 W. V. BENNETT 0027
‘\ = Wz s Room 4, Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb. Ffi
= y
NG = SEia At Qb sLIn e 7
History as She Is Quoted.
The Woman was shopping In a State
street department store. She wanted
a hat. There were two others at the
counter, shopping, without wanting
anything. The tall, thin one lifted a
brown velvet tricornered shape to the
“Pretty, ain’t it?” she asked her
portly friend, who carried a book un
der her arm.
“Yes, very,” answered the friend;
“reminds me of Napoleon.”
“Napoleon?” queried the tall one,
whose fluffy hair covered a vacuum.
“How and when Napoleon?”
“Oh,” answered she of the book, with
superior disdain. “Don’t you know?
Napoleon crossing the Delaware!"—
Chicago Journal.
For many years druggists have watched
with much interest the remarkable record
maintained by Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root,
the great kidney, liver and bladder medi
It is a physician’s prescription.
Swamp-Root is a strengthening medi
cine. It helps the kidneys, liver and blad
der do the work nature intended they
should do.
Swamp-Root has stood the test of years.
It is sold by all druggists on its merit
and it should help you. No other kidney
medicine has 8o many friends.
Be sure to get Swamp-Root and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.— Advertisement.
Queer Eels of Hawaii.
It has just been announced from the
Leland Stanford, Jr., university, that
as a result of the eruption of Mauna
Loa, Hawali, two years ago, six speci
mens of .fish entirely new to science
were thrown upon the shore of the
islands. One was a conger eel, with
hooks on its snout, resembling black
berry thorns. They were all deep-wa
ter fish, coming from a depth of 150
to 1,000 feet.
“My Pa has lots of shirt to show.
] 'l-,' He says that that’s all right
"fi;va‘ As long as Ma has Faultless Starch,
STAN .-..Jil - To keep his shirts so white.”
‘_st:/ SR ] A\‘"t 'Lr £ \
176,000,000 Lives Saved.
Superintendent C. F. Culler reports
that approximately 176,000,000 fish
were rescued from landlocked waters
along the Mississippi river during the
season which closed November 1.
This work establishes a record In
the history of the bureau's operations
and serves to illustrate the tremendous
mortality to which the river fishes
are liable because of physical condi
tions resulting from freshets.—Fish
eries Service Bulletin.
Watch Cuticura Improve Your Skin.
On rising and retiring gently smear
the face with Cuticura Ointment.
Wash off Ointment in five minutes
with Cuticura Soap and hot water. It
is wonderful what Cuticura will do
for poor complexions, dandruff, itching
and red rough hands.—Advertisement.
Desirable Interchange.
eo7 so N & S .S ) S
“Statesmanship often indulges in
lengthy discussion.”
“I approve of it,” declared Senator
Sorghum; “the hope of civilization de
pends on making conversation so
pleasant and interesting that people
will not permit it to be interrupted
by fighting.”
Not So Catching.
“I hear your father is IL’
“Yes, quite {11.”
“Contagious disease?”
“I hope not; the doctor says lit's
overwork."—Carnegie Puppet.
N In A pav N
3 TR I
N p ]
s>r ¢ %50 N
KN Worid's standard cold and la grippe )
N remedy. Demand red box bearing N
Mr. Hill's portrait and signature.
Hemstitching and
Picoting Attachment
‘Works on any sewing machine; easily —ul
justed. Price $2.50 delivered, with full im
Box 1031 - Corpus Christl, Tex.
W. N. U,, DENVER, NO. 53--1921.

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