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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, January 04, 1905, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1905-01-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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The moneyback tea Schil
ling's Best is safe; you'll
like it.
Your grocer retorn* jrour money If you don't like It
Husbands are liko babies—easily
All Up-to-Date Housekeepers
use Defiance Cold Water Starch, be
cause it is better, and 4 oz. more of it
for same money.
She —Do you really enjoy whist. Mr.
Finesse? fie —Do I enjoy It? Not at
all. madam; not at all. I play a dis
tinctly scientific same.
letter of Miss Merkley,
whose picture is printed above,
proves beyond question tbat
thousands of cases of inflamma
tion of the ovaries and womb
are annually cured by the use of
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
“Didab Mbs. Pihkhah: Gradual
loss of strength and nerve force told
me something was radically wrong
with me. I had severe shooting pains
through the pelvic organs, cramps and
extreme irritation compelled me to
seek medical advice. The doctor said
that I bad ovarian trouble and ulcera
tion, and advised an operation. 1
strongly objected to this and decided
to try Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vege
table Compound. 1 soon found that
my judgment was correct, and that all
the good things said about this medi
cine were true, and day by day I felt
less pain and increased appetite. The
ulceration soon healed, and the other
complications disappeared, and in
eleven weeks I was once more strong
and vigorous and perfectly well.
“ My heartiest thanks are sent to
you for the great good you have done
me."— Sincerely yours. Miss Margaret
MebkleV, 275 Third St., Milwaukee,
Wift. —$6000 forfeit If original of abooo Itttar
proving ganulnanaaa cannot be produced.
So much goodness dwells
in a little dry leaf!
Denver Directory
everywhere for 127 00 Srml for our free rnt
nlogue of saddles itml linrnem*. !.owi-«t prlc*-"
In the 1’ S The Iml Mueller Huiftlle &
nm Ct*.. 1413-10 I-urlmer St.. Oeuver. Colo.
World. Write for ratnloic. 15th & ltlak«. s<«
OTfll/F RKPAIRB or every known mane of
vIUIU Htovc. furnave or ranse. beo. A
rullen. 1331 I.ax.rc-me Sl .Ilonver. Phono 7■!-
inrilTfi Make .»lg money HelllnK picture
Her ■! ware and Iron Co .l»lh an.l War.ee St- .Pe iver.
WEDEVELOP pratnv* |mld Tlie Smith
I'lioto Supply Co.. 1535 Stout bl.
Kites $l.OO to Slot*. Amerlcnn Han.
Kur«»p*‘nn plan. $1.50 and upward.
Oxford Hotel
Denver. One block from I'nion Depot. Fire
proof. C. 11. Mome, Mgr.
RatablUbed in Colorado,lB66. Samplesbymailor
express will receive prom t>f and careful attention
Goff & Silver Bullion
Concentration Tests— 1001^V..° r <o*, r . , °™.! oU '
,1136-1738 Lawrence St.. Denver. C 010..,
Oo’d » .75 Gold and Silver..„.|ljn
73 <»o|<l.»ilv*r,copper l.fw
I’i iror Gm 1. Rotorte and Rich Ore# Bough'.
Absolutely j,ure. Send for our new premium
list. The Grrnerlle Hohp Mfg. Co.. Denier.
A A iCAn a Deliahtlul Daily Newspaper
¥ For The American Home.
\ LI. Important news ; a brilliant msga/lne feature
-ft. every day; departments devoted to literature,
poetry, art, eotenre. education, religion, hygiene, do
mestic economy, farhlon*. travels, recreation*, hn-l-
COM. markots, etc. Nothing admitted to reading or
advertising columns which parents cannot read t.>
their children. Subscription price *1 a year: 75c for ,
4 mo.; 50c for 3 mo. Subscribe to-day. Chicago
Beview Co., 399 Coca-Cola Building., Chicago, 111.
iLILVVmu rindFß
AH .Wf I TT*ooo*ooo
Your Jobber, or direct from factory, Tcorla, 111. .
WAS,£?%/ftS a slfi
■ lllaßo CATuVIL Axs.-ranis toys aosnotT, w. I.
Disease Attacks Navajos.
Semi-civilization has been a detri
ment to the Navajo Indians, according
to J. H. Murray of Aztec, New Mex
ico. Owing to their being persuaded
by Uie “pale face” to live in houses, he
says, tuberculosis has grasped the
tribe in its bony fingers and the death
rate increases each year.
Mr. Murray, who was at the Colum
bia hotel last night, has lived in close
proximity to tho Navajo reservation
for the last twelve years and has seen
tho great braves of this, qne of the
most artistic tribes, transplant their
families from the wigwam houses of
wood, and adobe. He says most posi
tively that the new life does not agree
with. them.
“Tuberculosis has become so preva
lent in the Navajo tribe,” he said,
"that the death rate is enormous,
i They have Jived so close to the white
man that they have adopted his ways.
They are no longer free and easy in
habitants of the open. Living as they
do In huts, they cannot be healthy.
They are too congested, and wliilo
they will live in the white man's
dwelling they will not live with the
white man’s cleanliness and regard to
space, Tho ventilation In their
houses Is bad and no attention is paid
to sanitary conditions.
“It Is my honest opinion that if the
Navajos do not become more civilized
or else more uncivilized, the tribe will
soon be extinct.”
Mr. Murray is a ranchman but has
mining interests near Boulder, which
explains his presence in the state. —
Denver Republican.
Russian Spy in Japan.
A Moscow dispatch says: V. F.
Grazuesy, correspondent of the Rim
sky Slava, has just arrived at San
Francisco, after a long and hazardous
trip through Japan, where he traveled
as an American journalist under the
name of Percy Palmer. He undertook
the journey to ascertain the real situ
ation of afTnirs in the enemy’s country,
taking the risk of discovery and execu
tion as a spy.
He had a complete American outfit
and arranged to have letters for
warded from various cities In the
United States. He has telegraphed to
the Russky Slava from San Francisco
that he visited Yokohama, Tokio,
Sasebo, Osaka, Kioto, Shiminsekl, Na
gasaki and Matsuma; photographed
Che Russian prison camp, examined the
hospitals, fortress and troops and met
and entertained high Japanese.
Grazuesky is bringing home a mass
of interesting material which will
make many Interesting disclosures. He
says his moat dangerous moment was
when he faced 3,000 Russian prison
ers. If be had been recognized by ono
of them he would have received short
Shouting Their Praises.
Kirkland, 111., Jan. 2nd. — (Special)
—Cured of the terrible Rheumatic
pains tbat made him a cripple for
years, Mr. Richard R. Greenhon, an
old and respected resident of this
place Is shouting the praises of the
remedy that cured him, Dodd's Kid
ney Pills.
“I had the rheumatism in my left
limb so that I could not walk over ten
to fifteen rods at a time, and that by
the use of two canes,” Mr. Greenhon
says. “I would have to sit or lio
down on the ground when I was out
trying to walk and the sweat would
run down my face, with so much pain.
I could not sleep at night for about
five or six weeks.
“I tried different doctors’ medicines,
but they were all no good. Then I
sent for Dodd's Kidney Pills and
almost from the first they brought
relief. By the time I had taken four
teen boxes of them my rheumatism
was all gone and I can truly Fay I
feel better than I have iu the last
tweuty-flvo years.”
Bacteria in Tanning.
Tanning 1h to be put on a strictly
scientific basis. Two Germans, Dr.
Popp an«l Hen rich Becker, found that
about fifty kinds of bacteria were pres
ent In the process of turning hides into
leather. They isolated them and ex
perimented to see what each of them
accomplished. Thus they discovered
the kinds which were particularly use
ful in the making of good leather, and
by cultivating and multiplying them
they achieved useful results.
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This Is because they
have a stock on band of other brands
• containing only 12 oz In a package,
which they won't be able to sell first,
because Defiance contains 16 oz. for
the same money.
Do you want 16 oz. Instead of 12 oz.
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
Belle- An n’t they nouveau riche?
Louise —Gracious, yes! The futher
started with only ten million.”
Every bouSekeep«?r should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because It
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 1C oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up In % -pound pack
ages, and the price Is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch Is free from all Injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. package it Is because he Iia3
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before he puts In Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package In large let
ters and figures "1G ozs.” Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of tho Iron stick
ing. Defiance never sticks.
Women manage to carry their ago
well by dropping a few years occas-
I Jonally.
j ao not believe PIso'r Cure Tor Consumption
has an equal for coughs and colds.—John F.
j Horen. Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15,1000.
IlnpptneHB is one thing a man con
tinues to search for after he has found
, The best roof slam on the market.
i Sample color boards to select from.
Ask your dealer or write us. The
Humphrey-Jones Mer. Co.. 1C21 Arapa
hoe St., Denver, Colo.
"Did Miss Hansom pet her pood
looks from her father or her mother?"
"From her uncle; he keeps a drug
i store.”
Tafco Lixallvu Ilmmu Vjulnlne Tallies. Ail ilriiK
kIki* refund the ni'.ney If It fall* t<* cure. K. IV.
Gruve'a signature 1< uu each box. 25c.
Holly is nn appropriate decoration
for holidays.
CITC rermanently ptired. No fltnor nerronraewi aft»
rllw II rat ilnr’ii Uhp of l>r. Kiln.'* Ur.nt NVrrr Km tor*
I er. Spnd for FREE **2.00 trial bottl- and treatlae.
tilt. K. U. Ku.vi, Ltd., 931 Arch Street. Philadelphia, P»
| Tlio fussy person quickly sours the
, milk of human kindness. .
January 3. —Port Arthur, whose hills have for months run red with the
blood of the bravest of two warlike nations, has at last succumbed to the
fierce tenacity of the’ Japanese attack.
General Stoessel, most stubborn in carrying out the will of his sover
eign, has seen the advance of the besieging army gain in momentum and en
ergy until, to hold out longer, would have been a crime against humanity.
At 9:45 o’clock last night the commissioners completed the signing of
the capitulation agreement. Both armies had suspended hostilities five
hours later.
The city of Port Arthur will be occupied by the Japanese to-day.
The conditions of the surrender are not yet known, but in all quarters
It Is anticipated that they are such as an honorable soldier may accept
from a brave and victorious enemy.
The authorities at St. Petersburg, in the absence of direct official
news from General Stoessel that Port Arthur surrendered, have not per
mitted the news to become public. Emperor Nicholas is in the south of Rus
sia and his ministers ars for the time being in the dark as to what dis
patches have been sent to him from the front.
Tokio is the scene of rejoicing, people of all ranks finding in the out
come compensation for all the sacrifice of life and money that was en
tailed in the ten month’s campaign.
To what extent the fall of Port Arthur will make for a restoration of
peace Is an open question. There is an encouraging note in the expression
by Baron Hayashi, Japanese minister at London, of the “hope that in some
way it will facilitate final peace,” though the pacific note is perhaps lost
in the later words of the minister, which call attention to the fact that the
besieging army will now be free to go north, where it will be an offset to
the reinforcements General Kuropatkin has been receiving from Russia
since the battle of Shake.
The spirit of the Russians may be judged by the statement of the sec
retary of the embassy & London that the campaign will be renewed with
fresh vigor in the spring and that the nation will not be content to per
mit Port Arthur to remain in the hands of the Japanese.
Both in Paris and London the opinion is that the squadron under
Vice Admiral Rojestvensky, which started from Libau for the far East
three months ago, will have to retrace its way home, as adhere ice to the
original plans would invite disaster without probability of effecting a jun
tlon with the warships at present in the harbor of Vladivostok.
That Japan may not be permitted to retain possession of Port Arthur
without dispute is shown in the fact that Paris newspapers are already
reviving the claim made in 1901 that the holding of that position com
manding the eastern 6eas by the Japanese would be a menace to European
Reasons for the Surrender.
Cho Foo, .Ian. 3, midnight.—Com
mander Kartzow of the Russian tor
pedo boat destroyer Vlastnlnl, which
Is now here, in an interview last night
"Port Arthur falls of exhaustion —
exhaustion not only of ammunition but
of men.
“The remnant of the garrison left
had been doing the work of heroes for
five days and five nights, but yester
day they reached the limit of human
“In the casemates of the forts one
saw everywhere faces blaek with
starvation, exhaustion and nerve
strain. You spoke to them liut they
did not give answer; only staring
"The lark of ammunition alone
would not have suggested the seeking
of terms. Scant ammunition had
long been common In the fortress and
during the past month many of the
forts had nothing with which to re
turn the fire of the enemy.
"The Russians sat In the casemates,
firing not more than once to 200
shots sent by the Japanese. Then,
when the assault came, they repulsed
the enemy with bayonets. But the
men themselves, having existed for
three months on reduced rations, were
so worn that It is marvelous they
stood the final strain so long.
"Sunday General Stoessel would
still fight. His wound, which was
received early In the siege, had been
bothering him. but his determination
to fight while one man stood had not
been diminished.
"‘But we cannot tight.’ said his gen
erals. ’Our men cannot move. They
sleep standing. They cannot see iin
bayonets at their breasts. We can or
der, but they cannot obey.’
"•Then, you generals fight!’ said
Stoessel, clenching his fists.
"He seemed fanatical on the subject
but finally he was brought to see rea
son by the insistence of his subordin
ates. Admirals Loeliinsky and Wiren,
Generals Smyrnoff and Fook and many
others, sometimes witli broken voices,
urged the step which all had dreaded
so long.
"I am sure Port Arthur would have
sought, terms a month ago had it not
been for General Stoessel. who. with
bulldog tenacity, repeatedly refused to
permit such action to be taken. He
had told his Kmporor that he would
never surrender and he meant to keep
his word.
"The greatest loss suffered by Port
Arthur occurred a fortnight ngo, when
Major General Kondratenko was
killed. Officers and men alike regarded
him as the brightest star In Port Ar
thur's firmament. When his death be
came known the fall in the spirits of
the soldiers was plainly visible.”
Menace to Kuropatkin.
Berlin, Jan. 3.—The military rrities
treat the surrender of Port Arthur as
the beginning of a new phase of the
war, liberating General Nogl’s army
for co-operation with the. armies lie
fore Mukden, and removing causes for
anxiety for the Japanese, who are now
able to risk more in attacking General
Captain Von Pustan believes the Jap
anese will now proceed againstladl
vostok and destroy the last Russian
naval base in the Far East. Colonel
Gaedke (war correspondent of the
Tageblatt of Berlin) who has now re
turned from Mukden, rays Port Ar
thur's defense practically saved Gen
eral Kuropatkin u army and that the
Japanese have lost in the attack more
men than the whole Russian garrison
Expect Offer of Peace.
St. Petersburg. Jan. 3. —In diplomatic
circles, where there is every reason to
believe there is the best information
regarding the plans of the Japanese,
it Is stated that the fall of Port Arthur
will be promptly followed by an off<r
of peace from Japan.
It is understood that a strong ef
fort will be made to have the offer
come through President Roosevelt. It
Is even suggested that the terms might
include an arrangement which would
give Russia an outlet through the Per
sian gulf.
Japanese Rejoicing.
Tokio. Jan. 2.—Tokio is wildly joy
ous over General Nogi's telegram an
nouncing that General Stoessel bad
sent a letter relating to the surrender
of Port Arthur. Newsboys crying ex
tras were the messengers who carried
the news to the holiday crowds in the
The people grabbe.’ the papers and
repeated the cries. Thus was the
news carried throughout thee city and
within r few minutes the firing of
aerial bombs and daylight rockets be
gan in various parts of the city.
Russian Torpedo Boats Escape.
Che Foo, Jan. 3. —9 n. m. —This
morning four Russian torpedo boat de
stroyers from Port Arthur arrived
hero. There are seven Japanese tor
pedo boat destroyers In the harbor.
The Russian torpedo boats, Skorv,
Strain!, Viasthinl and Serdlty, have ;
been disarmed and the Japanese de
stroyers which followed them in have
left the harbor.
It is reported that there are 15,000
sick and wounded at Port Arthur, and
that 5,000 able-bodied convalescents j
man the forts.
Besides the vessels mentioned, the
torpedo boat destroyers Smirll and
Bolkl and a transport left Port Arthur
last night, the latter carrying 800
wounded soldier.t, and, according to a
dispatch from Tsingtau, succeeded in
reaching that German port.
The departure of the ships was de
cided upon at the council of war at
which it was determined to negotiate '
for a surrender of the fortress. Rear j
Admiral Wiren asked General Stoes
sel’s permission to save the destroyers, i
etc., which was readily granted. The
destroyers, the transport and the
launch crept out of the harbor without.
encountering the Japanese. It was do- i
termined to disarm the four destroy
ers, which lashed themselves together.
In the absence of a Chinese warship
the commissioner of customs here took
charge of the Russian craft. The lat
ter ordered the crews of the torpedo
boat destroyers and a number of in- 1
valid Russian sailors who were on
board of them to go to the Chinese,
fort, where quarters for them are avail
able. To-night the customs men and
details from the guardsliip are pre
venting foreigners from going on
board the Russian vessels.
The officers of the Russian torpedo
boat destroyers there report that the
entire town of Port Arthur has been
destroyed, including the hospital.
General Stoessel's Message.
Tokio. Jan. 3. —General Nog! reports
as follows:
At 5 in the afternoon of January Ist
the enemy's bearer of a (lag of truce
came Into the first line of our position
south of ShuishJying and handed a let
ter to our officers. The same leached
me at !* o’clock at night. The letter
Is as follows:
"Judging by the general condition
of the whole line of hostile positions
held by you I find further restanee at
Port Arthur useless, and for the pur
pose of preventing needless sacrifice of
lives I propose to hold negotiations
with reference to capitulation. Should
you consent to 'the same you will
please appoint commissioners for dis
cussing the order and conditions re
garding capitulation and also appoint
a place for such commifisiftners to
meet the same appointed by me.
“S take this opportunity to convey
to your excellency assurance s of my
respect. STOESSEL."
General Nogi's Response.
Tokio, Jan. 3.—Genera! Nogi, in his
report, gives the following text of his
reply to General Sto» ssel’s Letter in re
bard to the capitulation of Port Ar
“I have the honor to reply to your
I proposal to ■hold negotiations regard
ing the conditions and order of capitu
lation. For tills purpose. I have ap
point' 1 as commi; sioper .Major Gen
eral Ijlehi, chief of staff of our army
He will be accompanied by some staff
officers and civil officials. They will
meet your commissioners January 2d.
noon, at Shuishiylng. The .commis
sioners of both parties will be em
powered to sign a convention for the
capitulation, without waiting for rati
fication. anti cause the same to take
Immediate effect. Authorization for
such plenary powers shall be signed
by the highest officer of both the ne
gotiating parties, and the same shall
be exchanged by the respective com
"I avail myself of this opportunity to
convey to your excellency assurances
of my respect. NOGI.”
Mikado Honors Stoessel.
Tokio, Jan. 3.—Marshal Yamagata.
chief of the general staff, under orders
from the Emperor, has dispatched the
following cablegram to General Nogi:
"When I respectfully informed his
majesty of General Stoessel’s proposal
for capitulation, his majesty was
pleased to state that. General Stoessel
has rendered commendable service to
his country in the midst of difficulties
and it is his majesty’s wish that mili
tary honors be shown him.”
What the Correspondent of an Omaha
Paper Learned in the Rocky
Although Ponce flo Loon did not And
the fountain of perpetual youth, re
cent discoveries among nature’s won
ders In the Rocky mountain regions
arc sufficient In Importance to lead en
thusiastic ones to believe tin* magic
fountain may yet he encountered,
says Hops B. Franklin, In the Omaha
Near Steamboat Springs, in Routt
county, a portion of Colorado of which
comparatively little .is known, except
to the rancher, the occasional hunter
or the trapper, has just been discov
ered n spring of milk-colored water to
which animals journey great distances
that they may partake of the fluid.
It has been found that at this se
ductive mountain Mecca all classes of
wild and domestic animals gather,
passing by, and even swimming across
clear mountain streams and the Big
Bear river en route. The water of this
spring is found to contain a great per
centage of magnesia, which accounts
for its peculiar color, and although a
thorough analysis has not yet been
obtained, the water has been demon
strated to be a great restorative for
humans. A draught from this “milk"
spring has the efTect of creating In
stantly a glow over the entire hotly,
brightening the eye. and dispelling fa
tigue. The spring was discovered by
travelers passing through Routt
county, whose horses deserted camp
during the night and were found near
the pool, about which wero congre
gated many wild animals.
Another discovery which has Just
been made by a geologist, near Beu
lah, Colorado, consists of a peculiar
clay, light in weight and color. This
clay deposit attracted the attention of
a man of science, who, while investi
gating, inhaled considerable of the
dust, a portion of which found its way
into his stomach. Upon removing his
clothing preparatory to retiring, it was
found that ho was perspiring freely
and that his body exhaled a pungent,
yet not unpleasant odor. The under
garments were impregnated with
something which looked like mud and
which was even then exuding from
the pores of the skin.
The peculiar incident was reported
to Mr. H. H. Bourne, geologist for
the Beulah & Pueblo railroad, who
had been for years an intense sufferer
from dyspepsia. Mr. Bourne took a
small quantity of the clay into his
stomach, received an early benefit and
proceeded to eat it regularly, followed
by draughts of hot water. After each
such “dirt lunch" perspiration began
and the mud-like substance appeared
through the pores. Several pounds of
this clay have been eaten by Mr.
Bourne, who. although sixty-five years
of age, has freed himself of the dys
pepsia. and claims to feel physically
able to whip his weight in wildcats.
It wouldn’t cost much to
burn all the money our gro
cers pav-hack.
Tmir iriwi-r return* your money If you don't
| Ike Babllllnv’s ll«-*t.
The modern Diogenes Who looks for
' nn honest man only succeeds in find
ing fault.
■-.a.* • • . '■■■
The hoist roof slain on the inf.rket
Simple color hoards t»> select from.
' Ask your alcnler or write us. IT.O
Humphrey-Jones Mcr. Co., 1021 Arapa
hoc St.. Denver. Colo.
Never nut ofT till to morrow the en
.! emy you'. an wl.l|.
! The man who is (Unsatisfied with his
1,,t niwavs minks he has a Jot to l»v
dissatisfied about.
Stats of Ohio City of Toledo
F«»XK Chinky Viakn* oath that hr U arnior
puriii*-r "f the i rui <>t 1 • ' iirsat A I «»■, 4-IkK
Ciuliic* in the city *.f T..L-.1'.. <"'iniy amt Mete
afurc**l<l. anil iliai -aid firm «Hlp*y the .uni *f
ONK 111 NPIIF.I* l»<>l.l.AltS for each and rtt-ry
rare «f V itaiikii that cannot be cured by the u»e of
Sworn to before me and »iih»i-rll** d In my prea*
■»*" """'Tw. GLEASON.
•j *»al Notary Pislic.
Haii'a Catarrh Cure 1* takm Intrfnally and art*
directly on the lii*~.*l ami niucoua iiurfacr* of tU*
■y*teiu. bend for tc»tfm<mlau. frt-r.
’ V. .1. i IILM.V A CO.. Toledo, O
Bold hjr all Priurgl-i*. T'c.
Take liaU'e Family Pllla fof conatlpatloa.
While a man is using his fingers t..
meiisn r« drinks, opportunities slip
through them. *
Defiance Starch
should be In every household, none so
good, besides 4 oz. rm'ir*- for 10 cents
than any other brand of cold water
Wife—Did you notice how full of his
subject our pastor was this .
11 usha ini -Icm; and 1 also notlicu how
slow he was emptying himself of It.
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup.
■Fir*. *' V ,
For chl.'lr* n teething, *<>ft* ii* ilki guru*, rr.liirc* !->
llßminutiou, allay » pain, cure* wind colic. 20c a Irottlo.
The meek may Inherit the earth, but
Hi*- other fellows will doubtless try !■»
break the will.
A til • r.i.i* > « •
ws&W r"',v;::i z}
fall* lo cure you In C to II duy*. &■*.
When n man Is 100 old to be made a
fool of by a pretty woman lies tvi -
talnly in the centenarian class.
Important to Mothers.
Examine carcfully cvcry bottle of CABTOtuA,
a Kafcond sure remedy for Id/aoU and chlldrfti.
and ree that It
Bean tlie
biynature of (
la U*c I'ur o\er 30 lun.
TiXc Kind You iluve Always bought.
• Is Jtmson well equipped for the of
fice ho* seeks?" "No; he couldnl l*u<
f'hO into the campaign If- he wanted
to." '
Why It Is the Best
Is because made.by an entirely differ
ent process. Defiance Starch is un
’like any other, better and one-third
more for 10 cents.
“Ho talks, a great deal more abonit
his family tree." "That may account
for the tales I’ve heard about his
shady past.”
There is nothing that
costs so little, both money
and work, and that goes so
far if it has the chance.
’Agnes—Arthur. I smell liquor on
vour breath. Arthur- -That x Just like
you. Agnes. Wlmt you ought to spi'-il
Is mint.
Uses Pe-ru-na for Coughs, Colds, Grip and
Catarrh —A Congressman’s Letter.
In every ’ country of tho civilized
world Sisters of Charity are known.
Not only do they minister to tho spir
itual and intellectual needs of the
charges committed to their care, but
they also minister to their bodily
With so many children to take care
of and to protect from climate and
disease, these wise and prudent Sis
ters have found Peruna a never fall
ing safeguard.
Dr. Hartman receives many letters
from Catholic Sisters from all over
the United States. A recommend re
cently received from a Catholic insti
tution in Detroit, Mich., reads as fol
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Sir "The young girl who used
the Peruna was suffering from laryn
gitis and loss of voice. The result of
the treatment was most satisfactory.
She found great relief, and after
further use of the medicine we hope
to be able to say she Is entirely cured.”
—Sisters of Charity.
Tho young girl was under the care
of tho Sisters of Charity and used
Peruna for catarrh of the throat with
good results as the above letter testi
Send to Tho Peruna Medicine Co.,
Columbus. Ohio, for a free hook writ
ten by Dr. Hartman.
rw'fot* ■Hi'r* H«w.' 1 »l* »n<J Brautlful Special Saddle Calalo«ue. 1
lartrr, liaiulaomo |itiol«t<raplilc lllustrutlvns of oil llmli of MBlftllWll
Men’s, Womon’s, Boys’ «n<l Girls’ Saddles,
Btock Saddles, Ranch and Range Saddles, I l!If
Tau will fat aur Vary Latest and Maat Aitoniahlnjl, Liberal Offer. you will I
and aebd to u» tod "/and aaa wtiat all you |p-l by retaru mail, fro.j, postpaid. iR 1 IrMI 1
~* [ The proof of the shell is its shooting. Be- I
cause they shoot so well, Winchester Factory I
m Ll i j ■ Loaded “Leader" and “Repeater” Smoke- I
EflT-J ■ less Powder Shotgun Shells have won almost I
every important prize shot for in years. I
Good shots shoot them because they give bet- ■
wifißPvtiMjM ter results, shoot stronger and more uniformly ■
Iflirni and are more reliable than any other make I
-•■ml I l ,-nl- 111 -11111111. liar I •>n > 1,1 n. .1 l I. aaaaal I'aaia-r laillrr lu
Ojlla If you want U> Rfl tlm
'P Ta' A aWrfW. I'--a,,,,,,,, l-„ AUk
Can it be that anyone else '•H&KyS'n, u',b'ii",!na"'i,,,, •VgSfir'
can serve you as well ? I YtftlHWfV l
Can it be that anyone else V®
is disposed to serve you as I SEaIS^WS
I Itx* *utn*l*r*l aflrr 49 year*'
...,.11 3 I U«L They nlwiiyn uroduen
W LH. ■ „, e and lurral
■ crupH. AII *I«-al.-n* m-ll
Your prorer return* your money If you don’t them. <hjr IDOA ■■
Uko b- i.UlliiK .Heat. Nrril Annual
Howard E. Burton, .nSVffiKT.ut ° ET »°".**'=». SaSm
Specimen prtw . void, ellver, lead. , ; ~ 7
am.'u- ‘xi-.Viii'.K -../IV'..aV.'/rVuii Legitimate fcnterpnses Financed
i^r^ih"-“V' u r^v: u, ;%.; i, v:, l . a, know if*i 1, 252 d
C-orbonutu National Hank. ii,;,l voi w.mhl like to vet
into? H.i '. • you sunn: goo<l enterprise
\V. N. U. — DENVER. — No. 1.—1905. that you w*>ul<l lik..- t*. promote? Do
1 you ii I • ;• j* i t.-i I lo enlnrge your pres-
? : . . - .it i.u i: wrlto ua and
When Advertisements explain fully ana we will h«ln you.
Kindly Mention This Paper. \in:iii( t\ ri\\\t i\i. aia
<l#ii rk lll«»K.. St. I.otili*. Stn.
BEGGS’ cherry cough
SYRUP cures coughs and colds.
Tho following letter is from Con
gressman Mceklson, of Napoleon.
The Peruna Medicine Co., Colum-
bus. O.:
Gentlemen: "I
have used sev
eral bottles of
Peruna, ami feel
greatly benefit
ed thereby from
my catarrh of
tho head, and
feel encouraged
to believo that
Its contl niic il
uso will fully eradicate a disease of
thirty years’ standing."—David Meck
lson. .
Dr. Hartman, one of the bent known
physicians anti surgeons in tho Unit
ed States, was the first man to form
ulate Peruna. It wus through hia
genius and perseverance that It wa»
introduced to the medical profession
of tills country.
If you do not derive prompt and
satisfactory results from the use of
Peruna, write at once to Dr. Ifart
man, giving u full statement of your
case, and he will he pleased to givo
you his valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
Tho Hartman Sanitarium, Colum
bus, O.

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