OCR Interpretation


The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, June 27, 1906, Image 2

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1906-06-27/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THE .REGISTER
LAMAR. .... COLORADO.
Making Electricity.
A wind power electrical plant In
Indiana Is a successful novelty. The
devices heretofore tried for this pur
pose hnve usually failed because of
the variability of the power. By the
new method electricity is generated
as a by-product in the course of the
windmill’s service in driving a water
pump. The water is led into a hy
draulic regulator built on the princi
ple of a water lift In whijh the pres
sure is controlled by weights. Ap
proximately a uniform head pressure
of 75 pounds corresponds to the ca
pacity of the water pumped by a ten
foot windmill wheel. This Is in
creased to 100 pounds for a 14-foot
wheel. The water Is discharged from
the hydraulic chamber by means of
automatic valves. This regulator Is
tho means of maintaining an even
pressure under all conditions wheth
er the windmill Is revolving fast or
jlow. Under the uniform pressure the
water is passed from the hydraulic
chamber through a water motor to
which a dynamo la attached. Then it
Is discharged through troughs and led
away to the fields if desired. Or it
can be stored up In tanks or reser
voirs to be pumped back into the
hydraulic regulator again in case
water economy Bhould bo necessary.
By producing an evenness of pressure
1n this way the dynamo is run at
uniform speed whether the wind is
blowing a gale or l 3 Just enough to
snake the wheel go round. The whole
arrangement, when once put in opera
tion, requires llttlo or no attention.
Secondary batteries take nny current
generated in excess of immediate de
mands. It has been calculated that a
14-foot windmill should produce
enough electricity to light tho aver
age farm, generating in the daytime
the current that is burned at night.
The cost of maintenance Is said to bo
almost nothing, and It must bo re
membered that while tho electric
plant is doing its good work the wind
mill proceeds with its usual opera
tions.
War Only a Memory.
Forty years have passed since the
great war, and but a remnant is left
of those who fought or were other
wise moved by the passions of the
time. According to the last census,
63,000,000 of the present population
wore born since Lee surrendered, and
9,000,000 more were less than ten years
old at the time. If allowance be made
for those who have been born and
those who have died since 1900, it is
not likely, says Youth's Companion,
that more than one in twenty of those
now living, including the veterans of
both armies, has nny recollection of
the war period. The nation has drift
ed so far down the river o? time
that only the heroic features of the
great struggle remain In sight. Now
and then one of the survivors from
the period recalls the bitterness and
Ihe suffering that prevailed, but for
ihe most part time has mellowed
them, and they mingle with reminis
cences of camp and battle, praise of
the bravery and self-sacrifice of the
people, of the skill of the generals,
and of the patient endurance of their
eomradcs. This memory of brave
deeds Is one of the blessed heritages
Into which the surviving remnant has
rome in these days. The south has
It as well as the north, and it binds
the two parts of the country together
as a common experience always re
moves barriers. As the years pass
the number is rapidly diminishing of
those who can talk of the events of
tho war, and speak proudly of their
part in it. A new generation which
knows of the war only through the
histories will soon be strewing flow
ers on the graves on Memorial day.
Then the old men who fought with
Grant or with Lee can no longer be
pointed out, as they go by on the
street, to the boys and girls for whom
the civil war Is history only leas an
cient than the revolution.
Col. Greene, of Cannnea, Mexico,
Whose labor troubles hnve caused so
much commotion. It Is brought to
mind, is the same colonel who In 1904
had the celebrated Jawing match over
copper stocks in newspaper advertise
ments with Mr. Lawßon. When the
colonel started for Boston to follow
up his denunciation of the speculator
and friend of the people as "liar,
faker and charlatan" there were some
fears of a duel or something else
rather terrible. But the two mer. set
tled their differences with champagne
ai d lobster.
There are stories of soldiers In bat
tle being put to flight by sudden at
tacks of bees or hornets, so no dis
paragement of a veteran's valor Is im
plied In an Incident at Middletown,
Conn. A swarm of bees Invaded the
premises of the president of Wesleyan
University, who fought in the civil
war and has a creditable military rec
ord. The bees "went for" the presi
dent, and he went for shelter, and
luckily succeeded In finding It, for as
sault by such an army Is a serious
matter.
German organizations have decided
to erect a monument in honor of Carl
Bchurz in New York and also will es
tablish at the new library of the city
of New York a Carl Schurz section,
where Schurz’ writings and all that
has been published about his works
may be collected.
A hill has been introduced at Wash
ington making It a misdemeanor for
any person to keep an establishment
for tha purpose of dealing fcn cotton
futures.
COLORADO NEWS ITEMS
Th? new school census of Longmont
shows 1,637 children of school age.
The picnic of Colorado Pioneers set
for Saturday, June 23d at Elltch’s Gar
dens, in Denver, was postponed until
the next Saturday on account of the
storm.
The Colorado State Normal summer
school at Greeley began Its sessions
June 19th with an attendance of 300
and will continue for six weeks, clos
ing July 31st. ,
Thomns Cunningham, a miner em
ployed on the School Section Leasing
Company's property at Victor, fell
down a shaft 126 feet on the 18th Inst,
and was instantly killed. (
Tho Colorado Fuel and Iron Com
pany will establish a semi-monthly
pay day at the Pueblo Steel Works,
which will do away to a large extent
with the use of scrip or orders.
I'he assessed valuation of Fremont
county property this year wil be $6,-
000, or $126,000 more than last year.
The increase Is due to Improvements
made in the vicinity of Canon City.
About 800 colored citizens from Pu
eblo, Colorado Springs, Victor and
Cripple Creek attended the picnic
given by the Nonpareil band of Pu
eblo at Clyde, on the Cripple Creek
Short Line.
The school census of Larimer county
taken in April shows the total numbei
of persons of school age is 7,500. Thin
is nearly double the number reported
In the school census of 1900, showing
a rapid growth.
The commissioner of the General
Land Offlce has withdrawn from pub
lic settlement, to be Included In the
Fruit a forest reserve, 198,000 acres of
public lands In Mesa county, near
Grand Junction and Frulta.
Twenty-two miles of the gigantic
Colorado Fuel and Iron Company’s ca
nal to supply the steel works with wa
ter from the Arkansas river have been
completed, and the workmen are now
within eight miles of Pueblo.
Clarence Tracey and Frederick
Hanna, linemen of the Denver Gas and
Electric Company, were dangerously
injured on the 19th instant by the
breaking of an electric light pole on
which they were at work.
Judge Charles M. Campbell, for
many years a prominent lawjer of
Denver, died at St. Joseph’s hospital in
Denver on the 17th instant of hemor
rhage of the brain. He had retired
from active practice about two years
ago.
Tho counties of Fremont and Teller
have decided to construct a steel
bridge over Wilson creek on the new
state road. The cost, SI,OOO, will bo
borne jointly by the two counties. The
bridge will be forty feet long and six
teen feet wide.
John T. Baldwin, the elght-vear-old
son of C. A. Baldwin, was dragged to
death by a frightened burro In North
Cheyenne canon at Colorado Spring.!
on ihe ICth Instant. Mr. and Mrs.
Baldwin are former Californians who
are erecting u SIOO,OOO residence at
Broadmoor.
The city and county of Denver has
purchased Its own auditorium bonds to
the amount of $115,000, the money
coming from the following sources:
Eighty thousand dollars from the sink
ing fund, $20,000 from the firemen's
pension fund, and $15,000 from the po
licemen’s pension fund.
Cyrus L. Mann, an accomplished
landscape gardener, committed sui
cide at Denver on the 15th instant by
taking opium. He had previously made
several attempts to kill himself. Do
mestic troubles, leading to a divorce
from his wife on account of his use of
liquor and drugs, were the source of
his downfall.
Mitchell Benedict, of the law firm of
Benedict and Phelps, one of the pio
neer lawyers of Denver and a man of
prominence in his profession, died at
Asbury Park. New Jersey, June 23d
from heart disease. Judge Benedict
was a Civil War veteran, having been
a captain in the Twelfth Pennsylvania
and acting as a provost judge.
Plans for the $25,000 building of the
Y. M. C. A. to be located in West Di n
ver near the Denver & Rio Grande
shops, are being completed by the rail
way department of the association.
Hel *n Miller Gould has promised a do
nation and with the $16,000 in the
treasury of the organization, the struc
ture will be erected. The Denver &
Rio Grande will pay for the site.
Daniel Witter, a widely-known Col
orado pioneer and prominent land at
torney in Denver, died June 22d. He
had held the position of miners' judge,
member of the Legislature, collector
of internal revenue for Colorado, vice
president of the first street railway In
Denver, of the Denver Safe Deposit
and Savings Bank, and of the Denver
Water Company. He was the first Re
publican nominee for governor of
Colorado.
The n union of the old settlers of
Lincoln Park, a suburb of Canon City,
was held June 21st. at the home of Dai
DeWeese. Of the half-score guests
present, only one. W. H. Stover, has
resided at Lincoln Park twenty years.
In fact, all the territory included
within Its borders was a dry. treeless
plain at that time. Lincoln Park now
contains about 1,900 people and is one
of the most delightful rural communi
ties in the West.
Arrangements are being made by a
number of the citizens of Pueblo to
dig up from South Union avenue the
stump of the famous old tree that
stood in that thoroughfare until 1883,
mention of which is given in the earl>
history of Colorado and which was the
scene <»f many lynchings and Indian
gatherings long before there was any
Pueblo. This stump is about eight
feet below the surface of the street,
having been buried by the building up
of the grade.
C. H. Drage and his three sons,
Vivian, Leonard and Ralph, were
struck by lightning during a thunder
storm June 22d. on their ranch, three
miles southeast of Loveland. They
were all knocked down and rendered
unconscious. The lightning struck
Mr. Drage on the head. singe
ing the hair from the right side
of his head and taking ofT a
portion of his mustache, severely
burning bis right side, melting the
stem of his waten and tearing his shoe
to pieces.
Farmers in the eastern part of El
Paso county arc planning to erect a
$50,(100 flour mill at Peyton, as a result
of the success of the durum, or maca
roni wheat planting. Twenty thousand
acres have been planted, and the crop
is expected to be over twenty bushels
to the acre.
Dr. S. E. Solly, the prominent Colo
rado Springs physician who was re
cently taken to Chicago in a special
car for the benefit of his health, is said
to be much improved. Dr. Solly will
probably never be able to reside in
Colorado, and will make his future
home in California.
NEWS OF THE WEEK
Most Important Happenings of the
Past Seven Days.
Intrrritlnx Item* (ialhrrrd from All
pnrti of <hr World Condfoied
Into Small Spare* for the
Uenrllt of Our Reader*.
I*er*oual.
The body of the late Gov. Pattison
of Ohio, was laid to rest with simple
ceremonies in Greenlawn cemetery at
Cincinnati.
L. T. Moore, for many years a mem
ber of the firm of Bullene, Moore &
Emery of Kansas City, but more re
cently a resident of southern Califor
nia. died at the home of his son-in-law
in Kansas City while there attending
to business.
The presidency of the Toronto Uni
versity. Toronto, Can., has been of
fered to James H. Baker, president of
the University of Colorado.
John M. Pattison, governor of Ohio,
has died at his home In Mlllford,. He
had been an Invalid ever since his In
auguration.
Rev. T. T. Moore, D. D.. of Omaha,
has been chosen - professor of theolgy
at the San Francisco theological sem
inary.
Gen. E. A. McAlpin, of New York
has been elected president of the Na
tional League of Republican clubs.
Rev. W. H. S. Demarest. D.D
has been installed' as president of
Rutgers college at' New Brunswick.
N. J.
Fletcher D. Proctor, son of United
States Senator Proctor, has been
nominated for governor by the re
publicans of Vermont.
Rev. George Barker Stevens Dwight,
professor of systematic theology at
Yale, Is dead.
MlNcellnncnn*.
In order to make a,better campaign
against tuberculosis the Kansas state
board of health has ordered a com
plete census of the cases In the stare
af which it is bellved there are about
5,000.
An Associated press correspondent
In describing events during the riot,
ing at Blalystok Russia, said children
were snatched from their mothers
arms and taken by the legs and
brained on the pavement before the
eyes of their parents.
The Norwegian delegates from Am
erica to King Haakon’s coronation,
have arrived at Christiania and were
enthusiastically received.
A. L. Harris, republican, has been
sworn In and has assumed the duties
of governor of Ohio In succession to
the late John M. Pattison, democrat.
The editions of eight St. Petersburg
newspapers were confiscated for pub
lishing circumstantial accounts of the
recent massacre of Jews at Blalystok
The president and Secretary Shaw
have agreed to deposit $12,000,000 of
government money In San Francisco
banks, with bonds of the city as se
curity. The money is to remain with
the banks until such time us the gov
ernment shall call for it.
John Joseph Kean, who kidnaped
Frederick Muth, a seven year old Phil
adelphia boy, was arrested, tried, con
victed and sentenced to 20 years in
the penetentiary a hard labor, all with
in 24 hours.
A Jury at Columbia. Mo., recently
awarded Sam B. Cook, former secre
tary of state, $50,000 damages against
the St. Louis Post-Dispatch for alleged
libel.
Jacob H. Schlff, the New York
banker, has received messages from
reliable parties In Finland saying
that the messacre of Jews In Blalystok
was but the beginning of a series of
systematic massacres similar to those
of last October.
A band of 300 Pula janes recently
raided the town of Hurauen. island
of Leyte, P. 1.. Five policemen were
killed, five wounded and the remainder
of the force captured. All the muni
cipal records were taken from the
tribunal and burned.
Owing to demonstrations by the
radical element of the Russian lower
house of parliament during the recent
ministerial explanations the presi
dent of the body was compelled to
adjourn the session for a time.
After an extended session of the
cabinet recently Attorney General
Moody issued a statement announcing
that the government was ready to
proceed against the Stnndard Oil com
pany for violation of various laws
against combinations In restraint of
trade and for receiving rebates from
the railroads.
The federal grand jury at Cape
Girardeau has returned Indictments
against the owners of the Smith farm
In Southeastern Missouri charging
them with holding negroes in slavery.
The Missouri supreme court has
set aside the recent order ousting the
Delmar Jockey club and imposing a
fine of $5,000 and has granted a mo
tion for a rehearing of the case.
The sultan of Morocco has signed
the Algeciras treaty without any con
ditons.
The heaviest rain and wind storm
of the year recently visited the central
portion of Kansas, damaging railroad
and telegraph communication.
The strike of the Ohio coal miners
has been settled nml 35,000 men wili
return to work Immediately.
The Kansas postmasters have elected
J. Frank Smith, of Pleasanton, as pres
ident for the ensuming term. The
meeting next year will be at Salina.
Two men were killed and seven
others injured in an accident in the
Pennsylvania railroad’s tunnel at New
York recently.
A series of earthquake shocks wera
felt throughout the Philippine islands
recently. No damage was reported.
The eighteenth annual convention of
the International Pressmen and As
sistant’s Union opened In Philadelphia
with 250 delegates present.
Employes of the Isthmian canal
comniision have arranged for a regular
old-fashioned Fourth of July celebra
tion at Panama.
The cotton manufacturers of Fall
River, Mass., have granted the opera
tives an increase In wages of 14 per
cent.
The protected cruiser Charleston
will carry Secretary <>f State Root and
party on their trip to Rio Janeiro and
outer South American cities.
A clam fisher at Red Wing. Minn.,
has found a pearl weighing 85 grains
and said to be the largest fresh water
pearl in existence.
The New York News letter publish
ed by the New York Life Insurance
company has suspended publication.
Two thousand Kentuckians, led by
Henry Watterson, ten trainloads from
Missouri and delegations from 18 other
states, are to attend the great Bryan
reception In New York.
H. M. Haug, postmaster at Arcadia
Ok., has been arrested charged with
embezzlement of office funds.
Leading Jews of London are agitat
ing the question of bringing interna
tional pressure to bear against Russia
to compel the government to prevent
the slaughter of Jewish population
such as occurred at Blalystok.
Stockholders of the Equitable Life
Assurance company by a vote of C 67
to 80 adopted the formal resolution
authorizing the amended charter which
provides for the mutualization of the
society.
Within the last four weeks there
were returned from the carriers to
the general delivery section of the
San Francisco postoffice, 200,000 let
ters the carriers being unable to find
the persons to whom they were ad
dressed.
Boston celebrated the 131st annlver
sary of the battle of Bunker Hill In a
more than usually enthusiastic man
ner with processions and fireworks.
The board of supervisors of San
Francisco has passed an ordinance!
fixing the saloon licenses at $6,500 per
annum. Saloons will be permitted to re
sume business on July 5.
The supreme court of Missouri has
denied a rehearing in the cases of
Aggie Myers and Frank Hottman, con
demned to death for the murder of
Mrs. Myers’ husband at Kansas City
two years ago.
A movement has been inaugurated
among the former colleagues of J. It.
Burton in the senate to ask the presi
dent to set aside that part of the
court’s sentence which calls for the
Kansan's incarceration in a Missouri
jail for six months.
After the acquittal at Macon. Mo.
of T. E. Albright, of St. Louis on a
charge of perjury. Circuit Attorney
Sager dismissed the charge of bribery
The accused was formerly a membei
of the St. Louis house of delegates.
Exusperated because he caught but
three small fish after an all-day effort
recently, Joseph Bue hleln returned to
his home in St. Louis and committed
suicide.
Exports of meats and meat products
from the United States for the 11
months of the present fiscal year
aggregated more then $180,000,000, the
largest on record for a corresponding
period.
Oklahoma City recently celebrated
the passage of the statehood bill' in
grand style. Gov. Hoch. of Kansas
made the principal address.
The interstate commerce commission
has concluded its hearing for the
present in connection with its investi
gation into, the relations of the rail
roads with the -mal and oil traffic.
The hearing will be resumed in the
fall.
In the United States court at Kan
sas City Judge Smith McPherson sen
tenced George L. Thomas, a freight
broker to pay a flue of $6,000 and four
month’s imprisonment; L. B. Taggart,
his clerk, to three month’s imprison
ment and a fine of $4,000. The Bur
lington railroad and the Armour,
Swift, Cudahy and Nelson Morris
Packing companies were each fined
$15,000 for giving and accepting re
bates. The cases will all be appealed.
The coronation of King Haakon and
Queen Maud, the new rulers of Nor
way. took place at Trondhjem recently
with, elaborate ceremonies, and was
attended by representatives of nearly
all the civilized nations of the world.
Richard Ivens was hanged at Chl
cr.go recently for the murder of Mrs.
Bessie Hollister, wife of the head of
a large printing establishment of
that city. The crime which was com
mitted last January, was one of the
most revolting in the police annals
of Chicago.
<'»iiKrt*M»lonnl.
By a vote of 36 to 31 the senate has
favored a lock type of canal on tho
Isthmus of Panama. Ihe president Is
greatly pleased with the decision and
declares that dirt will begin to fly
now In earnest.
The statement was made nt the
national capitol recently that the flood
of protests being sent to representa
tives and senators against the pipeline
amendment to the railroad rate bill
were inspired by the Standard Oil
company.
After a debate lasting 40 minutes
the house has passed the bill appro
priating annually $25,000 to pay the
traveling expenses of the president.
The president has sent to the senate
the nomination of Herbert H. D. Pierre
to be minister to Norway. Huntington
Wilson, of Illinois, will succeed Mr
Pierce as third assistant secretary of
state.
The senate has passed the Lake
Erie & Ohio river canal bill with but
11 votes in the .negative.
The senate has adopted a joint reso
lution expressing the horror of the
United States at the recent massacre
of Jews in Russia and proffering the
sympathy of the country for the
bereaved.
In discussing the Beveridge meat in
spection bill in the senate recently
Senator Lodge declared the history of
the group of men in control of the
packing Industry has been of utter de
fiance of the law and public opinion
The house committee on approprla
! tions has voted a favorable report
on the bill authorizing the expend!-
1 ture annually of $50,000 for the travel
ing expenses of the president,
j The house has adopted the substl
| lute for the Beveridge meat inspection
| bill and sent it to conference with
representatives Wadsworth, of New
I York, Scott of Kansas, and Lamb, of
| Virginia as the house conferees.
I The house has passed a bill author
izing the city of St. Louis to construct
a free bridge across the Mississippi
liver.
fWhat Joy They Bring 1
! To Every Home j
las with joyous hearts and smiling faces they romp and play—when in health and 1
how conducive to health the games in which they indulge, the outdoor life they II
enjoy, the cleanly, regular habits they should be taught to form and the wholesome fl
diet of which they should partake. How tenderly their health should be preserved, I
not by constant medication, but by careful avoidance of every medicine of an injuri- I
ous or objectionable nature, and if at anytime a remedial agent is required, to assist I
nature, only those of known excellence should be used; remedies which are pure I
and wholesome and truly beneficial in effect, like the pleasant laxative remedy, I
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. Syrup of Figs has I
come into general favor in many millions of well informed families, whose estimate I
of its quality and excellence is based upon personal knowledge and use. I
I' Syrup of Figs has also met with the approval of physicians generally, because I
they know it is wholesome, simple and gentle in its action. We inform all reputa- I
ble physicians as to the medicinal principles of Syrup of Figs, obtained, by an I
original method, from certain plants known to them to act most beneficially and I
presented in an agreeable syrup in which the wholesome Californian blue figs are |
used to promote the pleasant taste; therefore it is not a secret remedy and hence y
we are free to refer to all well informed physicians, who do not approve of patent I
a medicines and never favor indiscriminate self-medication. ' „
® Please to remember and teach your children also that the genuine Syrup of Figs ®
e; full name of the ComDany—California Fig Syrup Co. — plainly
front of every package and that it is for sale in bottles of one size II
iealer offers any other than the regular Fifty cent size, or having j|
the name of any other company, do not accept it. If you fail to get II
j will not get its beneficial effects. Every family should always have ill
ind, as it is equally beneficial for the parents and the children, /II
ative remedy is required. Ml
GRIST OF GRINS.
Eddie—" Say. uncle, what's radium?*
Undo —"Aw, that’s the stuff they make
radiators of.”
"Father, what's the difference be
tween a lunch and a luncheon?”
"About a dollar and a quarter, my
boy.”
"How did you pet that black eye,
Willie?” “I got dat,” replied Willie,
disgustedly, "by waitin’ to count ten
when 1 was angry, like you told me
to.”
Nervous Old Lady (on seventh floor
of hotel) —"Do you know what precau
tions the proprietor of the hotel has
taken against fire?” Porter —"Yes,
mum; he has the place inshoored for
twice wot it’s worth.”
"Well, Mr. how do you
like being married?” "Not in the least.
I am no longer allowed to smoke, to
drink or to go out alone.” "Then you
must be sorry you married.” "I am
not allowed to be sorry, either.”
Mrs. Nibs—" Why were you so absurd
as to tell Bibbs at the dinner table
that you can tell an old turkey from
a young one by the tdeth?” Nibbs—
"So I can.” Mrs. Nibbs—"Nonsense.
Turkeys have no teeth.”—Nibbs—
"Well, 1 have.”
One on the Doctor.
A Baltimore physician who boarded
a crowded car in Charles street, no
ticed a woman standing and a big Ger
man sprawling over twice the seat
area that was necessary to him. In
dignantly the physician said to his:
"See here! Why don’t you move a
little so that this tired woman may
have a seat?” For a moment the Ger
man looked dazed. Then a broad
smile spread over his countenanco as
ue answered: "Say .dot's a Joke on
you, all right! Dot’s my vlfe!”
The extraordinary popularity of fine
white goods this summer makes the
choice of Starch a matter of great Im
portance. Defiance Starch, being free
from all injurious chemicals, is the
only one which Is safe to use on fine
fabrics. Its great strength as a stiff
ener makes half the usual quantity of
Starch necessary, with the result of
perfect finish, equal to that when the
goods were new.
Up to Him.
Regular Boarder—How many more
times am I going to see this same piece
of pie?
Walter—Dunno, sir. The boss to!d
me to keep giving It to you till you et
It.—Detroit Free Press.
No Such Temerity.
Meekly—Yes, we're going to move to
Swamphnrst.
Doctor—But the climate there may
disagree with your wife.
"It wouldn’t dare!”—Philadelphia
Public Ledger.
A man finds It easier to boast of
the glories of the past If there are not
a few old-timers around who remem
ber it even better than he does -him
self.
Nobody who understands the law of
prices will wonder at a man making
himself scarce when he feels cheap.—
Puck.
There is something wrong about the
father who is not a hero in the eye*
of hi 3 little ones.
AMATEUR AERONAUTICS.
Do not stick pins Into the enevlope,
even if the balloon is a stationary
one.
Never leave the car while in mo
tion—especially when at a consider
able altitude. It hurts.
Do not throw out empty bottles
when pasisng over densely populated
urban rural districts; they will, only
get broken.
Should your grappling-iron "grap
ple" a harmless old gentleman and
lift him off his feet, do not be too
angry with him; let him down gently.
When passing over a friend's estate
try and resist the temptation of drop
ping a sand-bag through his conserva
tory; somebody may be there, and be
sides, your friend may be a retaliator
and a first-class rifle shot.
ire economical as well u food. You
dun*l pay lor booe or frutle when you buy them.
Nothint foe* into a labby can but dean,
lean, well-cooked meat that a ready to eat.
Libby'i Product* are time trouble and
Libby'* BooeUea Chicken with Mayonnaian
Drmne make* a Quick aalad. yet a* dtlrcioua
a one a* you ever ale. Ilia all chicken, and
all food chicken—mostly while meet.
Try it when you're hurried cr hun*ry.
Booklet free. "How to Make
Good Th*n«* to Em.” Write
Libby, McNeill i Übby, Chicago
Let Me Send You a Package of
Defiance Starch
with your next order of groceries and I will guarantee
that you will be better satisfied
"Y with it than with any starch you
IT ** have ever used.
yQ I claim that it has no superior
'l 1 \ f° r or starching, and
-ftf) \\ v/jh M 11 Will
stick
No cheap premiums are given
\ s/fxK with defiance starch,
. s' / l\ but you <;kt osk-tiiihij moiik
y / I\\ 1-0,1 vorn MONEY than of any
V\^ r / lr oilier brand.
V / U DEFIANCE STARCH costs
V. J' 10c for a 10-oz. package, and I
V flnl Ytrill refund your money if it
|J6 xJ rj STARCH 1
ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE.‘T
A Certain Cum for Tired, Hot, Aching Feet. AddremTAifen
PO NOT ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE. -o ..cr, box. LOtoi'X?.
'sTCHARLE^I
EVAPORATED CREAM
In selecting a food for Baby, Don't F*j»*»r- I
Inieint 1 housands ol tables have lieen sue- I
cessfully rcarrd on St. Charles l ream—which I
is a perfect substitute tor Mothers nnlk. C'hil- I
dren led on St Charles Cream are entirely I
tree Irom infantile marasmu- and kindred I
troubles (trdinary sterilized milk will not do I
because it is impossible to stenlue fluid milk I
perfectly by c rude methods without rendering I
lble part ol the milk more I
Charles Cream is cow's milk humanised. J
milk for any purpose. For
many purposes, both in the
in the k ll < lien,
it is superior to every other Q
kind. In using St Charles CHAR/ Tf (j
Cream yen take no cAtiu. fi. S
Sold hy Brit jj
ST. dessim; Kpkfci!; F
fHE DAISY FLY KILLER •fTnrducoinfort to every
home, t ine «ne, Imt Is.t. the entire if«mn. llarnilep.
to person.
neat > ■
e«>ll or Injure
■A anythltnr. Try
t hem om-e anil
*1 >"" ” ' »■ «■»«-r !*•
Xaiaißi wtinu.i
not kept
f r r II
A**.,Bemklya.X.
60 Bus. Winter Wheat Per Acre
That', the sle’il of Halrer*. Red fro*. Hvhrld Win’er
Wheat. He ml tr in «tamp* for free sample of same a.
• No catalogue of Winter Wheat., Use. Ilarley, Closete.
Tlmnthv. Ora««>-. Bull'*, Tree-, ete. for fall »lar>ttii|;'
S.k I.ZKK NI'.CU CO., Bat H.l.LaCmse.Wla.
PENSIONS
Write Nathan Bickford. 914 F Bt.. Waldington, If, C.
DEFIANCE STARCH ilnehi linen*
Thompson’s Eye Water
W. N. U.. DENVER. NO. 20, 1906.

xml | txt