Newspaper Page Text
Pretty Girt Suffered From Nervousness and Pelvic Catarrh—Found Quick Reliel In a Few Days. and WEAKNESS CURED DY PE-RU-NA. Miss Sadie Robinson, 4 Rand street, Malden, Mass., writes: “I’ernna was recommended to me al>out a year ago as an excellent remedy for the troubles peculiar to our sex, and as I fonnd that al\ that was said of this medicine was true, I am pleased to en dorse it. «*/ began to use It about seven months ago for weakness and nervousness, caused from overwork and sleepless ness, and found that In a few daya I began to grow strong, my appetite In creased and I began to sleep better, consequently my nervousness passed away and the weakness In the pelvic organa ao-tn disappeared and / have been well and strong ever since. ” Address Dr. S. I*. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, 0., for free medical advice. All corre* pondenee strictly confidential. A girl may not be able to keep a se cret, but she can keep a young man guessing. TEA We want you to have the money, you know, if you don’t like Schilling’s Best. Y«ur grocer returns jrour nn»/ it you dWt liia The mnn who does hla level best doesn't go down hill. Mnrino Eye Remedy curee sore eyes, makes weak eyes strong. All druggists, 50c. Beauty and the Babies. As a guardian of children, no hu man being ever surpassed “Beauty/* an Irish setter dog. says Daniel Leo of 830 South Fifteenth street, her owner. Lee has trained his dog to take care of the little plckinlnnles which call him pap. He says that the dog is better than a nurse to keep the children from harm and would willingly sacriflco her life to save that of his children. Lee has one little girl who likes to play in the street. She occasionally tries to do this, although her mother has strict ly forbidden It. “Beauty knows that the children should not go out of their own yard,” said Lee yesterday, “and whenever my little girl tries to go through the gate she has a rough and tumble fight with Beauty. Beauty will run in front of her and If she refuses to stop grasps her dress and pulls her back. She holds on in spite of any efforts phe makes to get away. Some times the child in her Innocence re sents the dogs actions and cufTs and kicks her. When she hurts her the dog whines -pitifully, but still holds on. The other day the child In her rage took hold of the dog’s ear with her teeth and bit It. The dog howled in pain, but did not offer to do her in jury." • Beauty is a very valuable dog and has a faultless pedigree. Some time since she gave birth to twelve little beauties and Is not out of the yard much now, as she has children of her own to care for. —Denver Republican. When a man begins to take whisky as a medicine he soon becomes a chronic invalid. SAFEST FOOD In Any Time of Trouble Is Grape-Nuts. Food to rebuild the strength and that is pre-digested must be selected when one is convalescent. At this time' there is nothing so valuable as Grape-Nuts, for the reason that this food is all nourishment and is also all digestible nourishment. A woman who used It says: “Some time ago I was very 111 with typhoid fever, so ill everyone thought I would die, even myself. It left mo so weak I could not properly digest food of any kind and I also had much bowel trouble which left mo a weak, helpless wreck. “I needed nourishment as badly as anyone could, but none of the tonics helped me until I finally tried Grape- Nuts food morning and evening. This not. only supplied food that I thought delicious as could be, but it also made me perfectly well and strong again so I can do all my housework, sleep well, can eat anything without any trace of bowel trouble and for that reason alone Grape-Nuts food Is worth wcijht In gold.” Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Typhoid fever, like some other dis eases. atteks the bowels and frequent ly sets up bleeding and makes them for months Incapable of digesting the starches and therefore pre-digested Grape-Nuts Is invaluable for the well known reason that In Grape-Nuts all the starches have been transformed into grape sugar. This means that the ■first stage of digestion has been me chanically accomplished In Grape-Nuts food at the factories and therefore anyone, no matter how weak the stom ach, can handle it and grow strong, for all the nourishment is still there. There’s a sound reason and 10 days’ trial proves. COMPLETE ROUT RUSSIANS IN FULL RETREAT. May Have to Leave Mukden.—Corres pondents Ordered Back to Harbin. —Kuropatkin’s Report. St. Petersburg, Oct. 17. —3:45 p. m.— The official veil was lifted to-day from the ghastly tragedy around Shakhe, but even the official account, supple mented by numerous press dispatches, leaves much uncertainty as to the sit uation. Out of the fiagmeiitary muss of information at hand it is possible only to conclude that the costly with- I druwai and retreat from Liao Yang is being duplicated on an even grander ! scale, after more desperate fighting and heavier loeses. .General Kuropatkin’s story leaves the Russians still tenaciously holding . the noith hank of the Sh-khe river,! but general belief L<* th-’ is Is only the desperate finale < e of the great est military drama: History, and that the Russian army as a whole is retir ing toward Mukden, having suffered at the most conservative estimate a loss of over 30,000. Of the left flank, which was one of the most important points in the line of battle, absolutely nothing is heard, which leaves the Inference that it is not in a position to communicate with the remainder of the army. All the wounded are being carried to Harbin, further north. It js understood that the correspondents also have been or dered to Harhiu, which indicates that the retreat will not even stop at Tie pass. All hopes of the world-heralded ad vance to Port Arthur have been aban doned. The weather conditions are even worse than during the retreat from Liao Yang. Streams are bank high and fords are impassable, but it is Impossible to say how this will affect the final situation. It may prove Rus sian salvation by preventing a Japanese pursuit. On the other hand, however, if the Russians are on the wrong sidd. I the flooded rivers may only emphasize’ 1 the completeness of the disaster. TEN BADLY INJURED. Accident to a Denver Omnibus Party Near Golden. Denver. Oct. IC.—A Golden dispatch last night says: A bad accident oc curred about four miles north of Golden at 5:15 o’clock this afternoon, in which David C. Ring and Miss Vera G. Daw son, teachers In the East Denver high school, and Joseph Dennis, a Golden liveryman, were badly injured. This morning a party of teachers from the East Denver high school came up to Golden to enjoy a day’s outing. During the forenoon they visited the School of Mines and State Industrial ■School, and about 11 o’clock convey ances were procured from Dennis & Cunningham’s livery stable to take the party out to the Glencoe stone quarries, about five miles noith of towu, where a picnic dinner was enjoyed. When the start for home was made. Professor and Mrs. Garvin, Mr. and Mrs. Ring. Mlssess Daw-on, Canon and Wallace, Mr. Potter and Mr. Reed rode In the large bus. Misses Dawson and Wallace occupying the high outside seat with the driver. Joseph Dennis, one of the proprietors of the stable from which the teams were obtained. After driving about a mile, at a sharp turn In the road, one of the wheels struck a rock. Mr. Dennis and the two ladies were thrown to the ground. The team became frightened and ran away. Being without a driver, the bus was overturned before going fifty feet The tongue broke and the horses got loose from the vehicle, which probably averted serious injury to the entire party. Miss Dawson was the most seriously injured, two wheels of the heavy ve hicle having passed o\pr her body. Her Injuries are internal and are consid ered dangerous. Mr. Ring, who had both legs broken above the knee, was trying to get out of the vehlele when It fell on him, pin ning him down. Joseph Dennis, the driver, was also run over. His right shoulder and arm are badly lacerated and bruised, but no bones were broken and he will probably be out In a few days. The other members of the party, who were In the vehicle, were all more or less Injured. The escape of Miss Edith Wallace frdm serious Injury seems almost mir aculous. The high seat on which she and Miss Dawson weie sitting was about eight or ten feet from the ground, but fortunately Miss Wallace fell far enough from the vehicle so that the wheels did not touch her. Mr. Dennis is considered a most care ful driver and this Ls the first accident he has ever had. although he has been in the livery business here for fourteen years. An ambulance from Denver came up after Miss Dawson and Mr. Ring, the other injured members of the party be ing able to go home on the cars. Mr. Ring died in the Homeopathic hospital shortly after midnight. Pan-American Railway. Mexico City, Oct. 17. —The Pan American railway has passed Into the hands of a St. Louis Syndicate, the new shareholders being nearly all railroad men. David H. Doak of St. Ijouls Is the new president and J. J. Neean, formerly general manager, has been promoted to the vice presidency of the road. Among the shareholders is Howard EJliott, president of the Northern Pacific. Christian Church Service. SL Louis, Oct. 16. —The only gather ing to-day of the delegates attending the conventions of the several mis sionary societies of the Christian Church took place at the Coliseum, where a union communion service was held. The congregation was the largest that has ever gathered for communion in the history of the world. It was stated by Dr. Garrison, on opening the service. When the services were opened there were 12,000 persons seated and standing in the Coliseum. To-night many of the ministers of the Christian Church who are attend ing the conventions occupied pulpits of St. Louis churches, their sermons being on missionary matters. Shelling Russian Fleet. Tokio, Oct, 17. 9:30 a. m.—'lt is re ported authoritatively that the Russian fleet at Port Arthur is suffering se verely from the fire of the Japanese land batteries. Reports of a recent attempt by the fleet to sortie are unfounded, as Is the reported capture of another blockade runner. OBEYED ORDERS KUROPATKIN FORCED TO FIGHT Russian Prisoners Say Emperor Or dered Attack.—Regiments Badly Depleted in Numbers. Tokio. Sept. 16. —8 p. m. —According to statements made by Russian pris oners, General Kuropatkin was ordered by Emperor Nicholas to make a stand at Mukden and to assume the aggres sive as speedily as possible, in order to relieve the Port Arthus garrison. This order, the prisoners say, reached Mukden on September 27th, and General Kuropatkin. in obedience to it, began his disastrous southern ad vance movement. An extended report dealing with the statements of these prisoners Is as follows: "According to statements made to of ficers of the center army by Russian prisoners whom they had captuied, the enemy had received information that the strength of the garrison at Port Arthur was being daily reduced and •that the garrison was in a disastrous condition. Fiesh Russian reinforce ments w«s» constantly arriving at Manchria from Europe and the strength of the forces under General Kuropatkin in the neighborhood of Mukden had reached to over nine army corps. “Thereupon, the prisoners said, the Russian Emperor on Septemb 27th or dered Kuropatkin not to retire a step beyond Mukden and directed him, cir cumstances permitting, to assume the offensive as quickly as possible and to drive the Japanese out of southern Manchuria, in order to rescue the Port Arthur garrison. “The prisoners declared that the war would continue for a long time because the Russians had decided to attain a final victory, regardless of the losses which might be involved, as otherwise a defeat would mean a general revolu tion and the disintegration of Russian territory. “During one engagement the Thlrty sevonth division, especially the First brigade, sustained extraordinary losses. The first company of the One Hundred and Forty-fifth regiment was annihilated on SankuaihU mountain and many line officers were, killed, wounded or cap tured. The Third Sibeiian reserve di vision sustained the greatest loss. “At the beginning of the war the Russian regiments numbered 4,000 men each. After the battle of Liao Yang each of the regiments was reduced to a strength of about 2,500, with the excep tion of the Twelfth regiment, which as a result of this battle was reduced to 800. This regiment, after the battle, was commanded by a captain, the bat talions bein£ in command of sub-lieu tenants. ;while the older privates di rected the operations of Its companies." D. & R. G. Head-On Collision. Pueblo, Colo., Oct. 16.—Nineteen people were Injured, several seriously, In a head-on collision between oast bound passenger train No. 6 and west bound freight train No. 63, on the Rio Grande road at a point about three miles east of Florence, about 6:20 yesterday morning. The most seri ously Injured, their homes, and the places to which they were removed, are as follows: Engineer Fred Booslnger, Pueblo, of freight train. Jaw fractured, arm broken and internal Injuries. Taken to D. & It. G. hospital at Sallda. Conductor A. G. Moulton. Denver, train No. 6, had gash on head. Salida hospital. Fireman O. M. Smith, Pueblo, ef train No. 63, broken left arm. Sallda hospital. Carl Pitcock, fireman of No. 6. broken arm, leg bruised badly and probably Internally Injured. Sent to Salida hospital. Engineer August Gleyre , Pueblo, train No. 6, fractured aukle and | broken arm. Sent to Salida hospital, i Mrs. F. P. Cunningham, wife of the ! D. & R. G. agent at Texas creek, back severely Injured: also received a num ber of bruises. St. Mary's hospital, Pueblo. A Salida dispatch says: Fireman ' Carl Pitcock died soon after reaching I the hospital and Engineer Fred Boos *inger of Pueblo is near death. He has not regained consciousness and is not expected to live through the night. His skull is broken and he Is suffering from concussion of the brain. Both arms are crushed and his recovery is considered impossible by the hospital physicians. President Discharges Inspectors. Washington, Oct. 16.—The report of the United States commission of In vestigation on the disaster to thq steamer General Slocum was made public to-day. In connection with the Important findings of the commission, presented in the report. President Roosevelt, to whom the report was submitted, has written a letter to Sec retary Metcalf of the Department of Commerce and I>abor. briefly summar izing the report and directing him to carry into effect the recommendations of the commission. He also directs that Robert S. Rodie. supervising in spector of the Second district, steam boat inspection service, and James A. Dumont and Thomas 11. Barrett, local inspectors in charge of the port of New York, be discharged from the service, the commission holding them directly responsible for the laxity of the steamboat inspection to which the Slocum disaster was directly attrib utable. The President also directs an exam ination and the weeding out of all in competent Inspectors. Against Changing Divorce Canon. Boston. Oct. 16.—The house of deputies of the Episcopal general con vention at the close of four days’ de bate, rejected an amendment to thi divorce canon, which amendment sought to prevent the remarriage of divorced persons by clergymen of the denomination. While the house of bishops may yet act on the matter. It Is certain that no change will be made by the present convention. The present" law of the church, which has been in operation since 1859, allows the remarriage of the in nocent party to a divorce granted for infidelity. Condition of the Injured. Sallda, Colo.. Oct. 16.—At 9 o’clock to-night Engineer Booslnger. who was seriously injured in the collision on the Denver & Rio Grande near Flor ence yesterday, was still In an uncon scious condition. When asked if 800 singer would recover the surgeon re plied that there was little hope for him. The remains of Fireman Earl Pit cock were shipped to-day to relatives in Burlington. Missouri. The other six injured in the hospital are resting easy to-night and are said to be past all dan ger. TOO MANY BEARS TERRORIZE THE NATIONAL PARK Man and Boy Killed at Yellowstone Lake Hotel.—Campers and Private Conveyances in Danger. A Cody. Wyoming, dispatch says that a man and boy employed in the Yel lowston National park were recently killed by bears. The i.ames cannot be obtained, but the victims were In the employ of the Lake hotel, on Yellow stone lake. The author it ion endeavored to keep the matter from the public, but the news was brought out by campers. The authorities say the man and boy were tensing the beai: and were to blame, but the campers tell u different story, as follows: One day the door of the meat house at the hotel was left open and the man and boy were sent to close It. When they reached the small building they heard a commotion inside. Before they could escape the were attacked by two huge cinnamon bears. The boy was killed instantly and tin man so badly injured he died. The park officials ar< alleged to have done much to cover up the details or the affair and have left, the impression that death did not oc< ur. They now admit that the two men were killed, but say they were to blame. The time is not fnr distant when it will be Impossible for the poorer class of people to visit the Yellowstone park owing to the constantly increasing number of bears. Many parties en route home from a visit to the park say that the journey through the wonder land was most dangerous. It is alleged that the park transport ation company and the hotel proprie tors are doing everything possible to discourage campers and private con veyances from making the trip. The hears have become so numerous and bold that even the park guards are frequently compelled to shoot the beasts to save their own lives. Recently a freighter from Gardner in parsing through the park was attacked by hears and he shot one of them. A mounted police Immediately placed the freighter under arrest, despite the fact that the hear climbed onto the wagon. The major In command re leased the freighter. A formal protest will be made to President Roosevelt, who will be asked to decrease the number of bears In the park, have them confined in an In elosure, or make arrangements for the better protection of tourists. Cites a Colorado Drum Corps. The New York Times, in a recent editorial took up the study briefly or civic pride. It does not believe the merchants and business men of New York city are doing all they should for the municipality; It considers New York self-satisfied and says so. In summing up Its discontent with the attitude of New York merchants in general the Times pays the following tribute to Denver: "It is well enough, ail these things. But why stop at this? Why not drink In Borne of the spirit of any Western city—for example, Denver. That city sent a famous drum corps to Boston during the G. A. R. reunion. The hun dred or so lads beat the drums and sang the praises of Denver. They wanted the (I. A. R. reunion in Denver next year and got it, “New York send out a drum corps? ‘lmpossible! Terrible!’ That Is what the average merchant of New York would say. And why? If a drum corps will bring visitors to Now York, then let New York get a drum corps.” Could Get No Rest. Freeborn, Minn., October 17 (Spe cial) —Mr. R. E. Goward, a well-known man here is rejoicing In the relief from suffering he has obtained through using Dodd’s Kidney *ills. His experience is well worth repeating as It should point the road to health to many another in a similar condi tion. “I had an aggravating case of Kid ney Trouble,” Bays Mr. Goward, “that gave me no rest day or night but using a few boxes of Dodd’s Kidney- Pills put new life In me and I feel like a new man. “I am happy to state I have received great and wonderful benefit from Dodd’s Kidney Pills. I would heartily recommend all sufferers from Kidney Trouble to give Dodd's Kidney Pills a fair trial as I have every reason to be lieve it would never be regretted.” Dodd’s Kidney Pills make you feel like a new man or woman because they cure the kidneys. Cured kidneys mean pure blood and pure blood means bounding health and energy in every part of tho body. Assistant—The politician Is coming In to g<-t shnv»-«I. W hlch razor must I use? Barber—The <>ne with the big gest pull. Next! Many Children Are Sickly. Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders for Children, used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children’s Home, New York, cure Summer Complaint, Feverishness,Headache.Stomach Troubles, Teething Disorders and Destroy Worms. At all Druggists’, 25c. Sample mailed FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Husband—What! You don’t mean to say you are going shopping in all this rain? Wife —Of course I am. I’vc saved up $4 for a rainy clay, and this is the first chance I’ve had to spend It. RIGHT NOW Is the time for tho man who is renting, or who Is tired of hail and alkali, rust and long hauls to market to learn about Komeo, where all the land l« clone to railway, where there la no al kali. no hall, good water rights, and where potatoes pay 810 MONEY. Easy terms and low prices to experienced Colorado farmer* thin season. The Con ejos County I .and & Investment Com pany. CIO Majestic Building. Denver. Colo. "Why Should we my ‘Get thee be hind me. Satan?’ " .'inked the Sunday school teacher. "To give us a chance to get ahead of him." replied the bright boy. To the housewife who has not yet become acquainted with the new things of everyday use in the market and who Is reasonably satisfied with the old. we would suggest that a trial of Defiance Cold Water Starch be made at once. Not alone because It is guar anteed by the manufacturers to be su perior to any other brand, but because each 10c package contains 16 ozs., while nil the other kinds contain but 12 ozs. It Is safe to say that the lady who once uses Defiance Starch will use no other. Quality and quantity must win. The test of a man's ability nowadays is how many of his married children he can support. I am sure Plso's Cure for Consumption saved my life three years ago.- MRS. Titos. Koiibiss, Maple Street, Norwich. N. Y., Feb. 17, 1000. Tommy—Paw, what Is a lummox? Mr. Tucker—A lummox. Tommy. Is n man who thinks he can answer all the questions a boy can ask him. FREE BOOK FOR MEN who are in need of medical aid. Address It. 3. Emmet, 208 Nassau block. Denver. COLORADO NEWS ITEMS Twenty-five persons have subscribed |1()0 apiece to aid in the building of a canning factory at Loveland. A snowball bush in bloom is an nounced os a remarkable freak at Greeley. Snowballs will soon be in bloom all over the state. The members of the Cripple Creek Mine Owners’ association have Issued a positive denial of the charge that they intend to reduce wages. A new banking institution, the United States National bank, lias been opened in Denver. W. A. Ho ver, wholesale druggist, is president. The First National liank of Meeker has been authorized to begin business with SIO,OOO capital. C. C. i'arks, pres ident; R. Oldland, vice president, and IS. E. Fordham, cashier. F. M. Grogan of Pueblo is reported to have found gold within or near the city limits nnd has shown one pan of earth containing live colors, a nug get and several rubies. “Minnie” Hudson, a Pueblo colored man, known as a successful gambler and a professional politician, died on the 13th from the effects of wounds re ceived in a light in Knnsas City several years ago. The directors of the State Fair at Pueblo will endeavor to have the Leg islature come to the aid of the annual exhibition. The organization is heavily in debt because of bad weather, which cut down the attendance. ! Roy E. Dixon, a school boy eleven years old, saved the Durango-Silverton passenger train from being wrecked by flagging it in time to prevent it from striking a rock tilde near Durango. The passengers made up a purse for him. The sugar factory at Fort Collins began operations October 10th. It will keep at work until it has con , verted the entire season’s crop of I beets tributary to the factory, estl i mated at 100,000 tons, into granula ted sugar. Judge Hen B. Lindsey has been re -1 nominated county judge for the long term by the Denver Democratic execu tive committee. His name will also be ; on the Republican ticket. The judge's J work in the Juvenile court is held to ; place the position outside of politics. It is stated that Mrs. Ella Perkins, I wife of a steel worker at Pueblo, is one of nine heirs to an estate in Pitts burg, Pennsylvania, valued at $18,000,- 000, left by an uucle. Colonel Jacob Ba ker, of whom she and the other heirs had lost sight, who died fifteen years ago. The bonds of Frank M. Downey, Su perintendent Joseph F. Milson, melter nnd refiner, and A. B. Hodgson, as sayer of the new mint at Denver, have been received at the Treasury Depart ment and approved. It is expected that the coinage of gold will begin some time next spring. County teat contests are being car ried on in Eagle county and Arapahoe county. In the former the fight is be tween Eagle and Red Cliff, the present county seat, and in the latter Littleton, which become county seat when the city and county of Denver wus formed, lias numerous competitors. Jackson Solomon, who broke out of the penitentiary at Canon City Sep tember 23rd, was captured on the 12th Inst, at Thatcher, in Animas county, by Dave Brighton, a Snnta Fc switchman, who was looking for car thieves. Before Solomon surrendered he shot Brighton in the arm. The roads of the Western Passenger Association have decided to make the Colorado common points a.i-the-year lound points instead of summer tourist points only. Tourist rates will apply all the year hereafter to Denver. Colo rado Springs and Pueblo, instead of only during the summer months as heretofore. Laddcrmnn Frank B. Lunt died at Denver on the 12th inst., being tho third member of the Denver Fire De partment to lose his life from the ef fects of nitric acid fumes Inhaled at the fire in the office of the Denver Post September 20th. Lunt had been dis charged from the hospital as cured, but was attacked by pneumonia. For the first time in the history of the Colorado Springs poatofflee, the amount of money order business for the fiscal year ending September 30, 1904, exceeded the $1,000,000 mark. The amount was $1,010,780.27, last year’s figures being $908,440.05, so that a gain for the tweleve months past was $102,340.22. Fred W. Kohler, a prominent Boul der county farmer, who hud only two years ago taken up his residence in the city of Boulder, committed suicide on the 13th Inst, by cutting his throat. Mr. Kohler was seventy-two years of age nnd in prosperous circumstances. His family relations were also pleasant, so that no reason is known why he should kill himself. George C. Bachelder, aged ninety two years, Is believed to be the oldest truck gardener in Colorado. During the summer he did all the work nec essary on his little patch in Boulder, doing the digging, seeding, cultivu Ing and irrigating without any assists ice. Aside from the early vegetable* he •has harvested a liberal supply of to matoes and 700 head of cabbage. The “Juvenile Court and Detention House" exhibition, made by Judge Hen B. Lindsey and his associates in Den ver at the World's Fair in St. LouD, has been awarded a gold medal. The ex hibition consists of various charts and pictures, the charts showing the work of the court in its various phases; the pictures being of the boys who have been under Judge Lindsey's care. The following patents have been is sued to Colorado inventors: Edward E. Blake. Fowler, sweep rake; George , A. Carpenter. Fort Morgan, device for putting medicine into eyes' Burton J. Downing, Manzanola, fruit picker; John A. Ferguson, Denver, wall for buildings, also mold for building blocks; Silas Gleazen, Fort Collin-, portable dam; William R. Grant, Den ver, pneumatic hydraulic eeparator; Frederick Mertsheimer. Denver, pres sure retaining mechanism for fluid pressure brakes; Frank H. Paradlce, Denver, grease trap; Herman Weber, Colorado Springs, truck; Frank L. Wil liams. Florence, dental articulator. The following officers were elected for the coming year by the Colorado State Dental Association at Its eight eenth annual convention in Denver on the 13th inst. B. A. McGee of Denver, president; H. L. Morehouse of Colorado Springs, vice president; H. W. Bates of Denver, secretary; William Smedley | of Denver, treasurer. H. F. Sutherland of Denver, Theodore Ashley of Canon ; City. F. S. McKay of Colorado Springs. H. F. Hoffman of Denver and Rea I*. McGee of Denver were elected to be recommended to the governor as mem- ; bers of the State Examining Board. The governor may appoint all of them or j only three. The Peach State. Georgia hns held tho lead In the pro duction of peaches for tho Eastern market since 1902, and It is likely to be for years to come tho leading peach state in the Union. The supremacy lias been wrested from Maryland. Twelve years ago the order < < e chief peach producing states Maryland. ti. 100,000 trees: 1 ...are, 4,620,000; New Jersey, 4.3:hi, >; Georgia. 3.700,- 000. Since that time the peculiar ex cellence of the soil and climate of parts of Georgia for peach growing has been established, with tho result that Geor gia has largely increased the number of its peach-bearing trees, while in the other states there has been a diminu tion in the number of trees. In tho fall of 1901 the number of peach trees reported in these states, and expected to lie in good bearing in 1902, was: Georgia. 7,660,000; Mary land, 4,016,000; New Jersey, 2,700,000; Delaware, 2,400,000. In the following year, accordingly, Georgia, had the bumper crop. She had so far surpassed all other states in number of trees that she is likely to continue to be the peacli state par excellence for uu in definite time.—New York Sun. TEA Did you learn tea cookery? When did you learn and who was your teacher ? * Are you a real tea cook ? You nre either rich, with money In tho hank, or In dobt and unable to pay tho interest, accordliiK to which cam paign text-hook you read. Tx*wis’ " Single Binder ” straight Be cigar. No other brand of cigars is so popular with the smoker. He has learned to rely upon its uniform high quality. Lewis’ Factory. Peoria, 111. The Chicago man who declares that the human foot Is growing smaller Is probably basing his opinion on obser vations made while taking Ills vaca tion away from Chicago. Try me Just once and I am sure to come again. Defiance Starch. “Have you ever thought about John ny's future career?” asked the hoy's teacher. "Ife lias decided talent ns an elocutionist." "1 know it.” replied Mr. Upjohn, "and I’m blest If I cun decide whether I ought to develop It or try to whip it out of him." “I Went Home to Ole from <irt»Tel Trouble. !>■« tor. railed. Hr. I>a*lil Kennedy 's »■*>..rile lUint.lT •ured Mrs. C. W. grown. I'cMnbur*, N. V. There is a growing sentiment In the country in favor of having the foot ha 11 contests conducted on a peace ba wl*. BTwo severe cases of Ovarian Trouble™ and two terrible operations avoided. Mrs.’ Emmons and Mrs. Coleman each tell how they were saved by the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.. “Dbar Mrs. Ptnkitam : lam ro pleased with tlte results obtained from Lydia E. I’lnkliain’H Vegetable Compound that I feel it a duty and a privilege to write you about it. i “I suffered for more than five years with ovarian troubles, caus ing an unpleasant discharge, a great weakness, and at times a faintness would come over me which no amount of medicine, diet, or exercise seemed to correct Your Vegetable Compound found tho weak spot, however, within a few weeks and saved me from an operation— all my troubles had disappeared, and I found myself once more healthy and well. Words fail to describe the real, true, grateful feeling that is in my heart, and I want to tell every sick and suffering sister. Don’t dally with medicines you know nothing about, but take Lydia E. l»fnk liam*s Vegetable Compound, and take my word for it, you will be s different woman in a short time.” Mrs. Laura Emmons, Walker ville, Ont. Another Case of Ovarian Trouble Cured Without an Operation. < J “Dear Mrs. Pixkiiam:—For several years I was troubled with ovarian trouble anti a i>aiiiful j and inllained condition, which kept me in lied part y of the time. I did so a rend a surgical oj)c ration. “ 1 tried different remedies hoping to get better. w| but. nothing seemed to bring relief until a friena who had lx*en c ured of ovarian trouble, through mm the use of your compound, induced me to trtr it' I took it faithfully for three months, and at the end J of that time was glad to find that I was a well l woman. Health Is nature's best gift to woman. and if you lose it and can have it rcstorea :'V \ through hydra E> Pinkham’s Vegetable; Oim- T \ nound I feel that all suffering women should I •‘"Cr’’ -v* V* ' know of this.”— Mny. I Aura Hklek Cole* \ man, Commercial Hotel, Nashville, Tern. It is well to such letters ns above when some druggist trie* to get yon to buy something which he says is ** just as good ” That is impo*- sible. as no other medicine has such a record of cures aa Lydia K. ham’s Vegetable t'oinpotind 5 accept no other and you will be glad. Don’t hesitate to write to Mrs. IMnkliam if there is anything alK>tit your sickness you do not understand. She will treat yon witli kindness and her adviec Is free. No woman ever regretted writing her and she has helped thousands. Address Lynn, Alao. OCflftO FORFEIT It cannot forthwith lirMnof the original letter* an<l rivnaturcs m ArjUuU *!*'*»» totuaouUl*, which Will prnv., (heir atxw.lut* tf.-niilr.-n.--i VVW W L|ill» K. fliikltxni Ueiilciuu Co., L-ua, .Uau. Wc Ilf illT VAIID ill UC and will send you prospedw t Yf All ? I UUII HA Inc. and full particulars of NINE SUCCESSFUL COLD, SILVER, COPPER, LEAD. ZINC AND. QUICKSILVER Mining Companies. If you wil* send us your name and address. Mining Maps Free. AKBUCKLE-OUODE COMMISSION CO., 325 Olive Street. SL hods. Mo. «j£=SSlThomp*on’. Ey« Wator * CtliEStMißi hHiS* ffl V r »a H BEGGS’BLOOD PURIFIER . \ CURES catarrh of the stomach. "AH ™ CURE YOUR KIDNEYS. When the Back Aches and Bladder Troubles Set In, Get at the Cause. Don't make tho mistake of believing backache and bladder Ills to bo local ailments. Get at the cause and cure tho kidneys. Use Doan’s Kldnoy Pills. which liftvo cured thousands. Capt. S. D. Hun ter, of Engine No. 14, Pittsburg. Pa.. 1 Fire Department, and residing at 2729 Wylie Ave.. says: “It was Hirer* years ago that 1 used Doan’s Kid- noy Pills for uu attack of kldnoy trou ble that was jpostly bucUaeho, and they fixed me up line. There, is no mistake about that, and if I should evir bo troubled again, I would get them first thing, as I know what thoy are.” For sale by all dealers. Price 60 cents. Foster .Mi I burn Co., N. Y. Family history is recorded on th* clothesline. When Your Grocer Says he does not have Defiance Starch, yoa may be sure he In afraid to keep It un til his stock of 12 os. packages *r* sold. Defiance Starch Is not only bet ter thun any other Cold Water Starch, but contains 16 os. to the package and ■ells for name money aa 12 oz. brands. If the girl doesn’t know how to cook she niuy have the money to Uir* u»a This Is worth Investigating. TEA All sorts of tea grow on the tea bush; all sorts on the same tea bush. To catch a fisherman In a lie It Isn’t noeo.saury to put salt on bln tale. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of OASTORIA, a safe end sure remedy for Infante and riilUica, and aoe that 1 Hears the Signature of la UH For Over 30 Yeara. Tbr Kind You U*** AJwaya BngM. As society Is constituted the sera without -in in.-omr i-wn’t come tw.