Newspaper Page Text
TO TEACH HOUSEWIFERY.
New Department of the Cleveland Pub lic Schools. Girl pupils in the Cleveland high schools are to be scientifically taught how to become good wives. Superin tendent Elson and his assistant, Ricks, recently outlined their plans for a tech nical branch of the high school, which will be devoted exclusively to the teaching of girls in the arts of house wifery, whether or not they intend to take up that profession later in life. The instructors will be women who have succeeded as wives and will be much more practical than theoretical. The girls will be taught to sweep, to sew, how best to purchase household supplies and how to care for babies. They will have real babies to dress and bathe and care for under the watchful supervision, of course, of the teachers, who have gone through all these experiences. The third and fourth year will be devoted to scien tific cooking. Precious Stones. Coquetry and the fashion of unstable foims cannot explain the despotic at traction that precious stones exercise over our senses, says the L’Eclair. Their fascinating power has never ceased. They subjugate and enslave even the most austere, and man es teems as priceless the charm of their yoke. Art strives to discover original reductions, to create virgin enthus iasm. to enrich with new tremors the subtle gamut of our sensations, but without being able to detach us from these necklaces, bracelets and jewels. Learn Shorthand in 10 Days for notetaKing; speed for office posi tion in 8 weeks, guaranteed. New quick method, rapid, accurate. Indi vidual instruction by mail or person ally. Send for lesson free. Pernin Col lege, Denver. Any man who buys a mule is sure to have a kick coming. ASIA CIGARS , Will not make you nervuua. A*k your U<-uI«T . Th- M. Hyman Cinar Co.. 810 l.th Btr«-«-t, Denver, Colo. Even the unmusical fish dealer knows the scales. Write for cloth BainpleH of my *lO llnn«l Tailored Suit*, niude l.y I. Kudo, the littlu tailor, litli and Curtis St.. Denver. Other things are as scarce as the teeth of a hen—a rooster’s, for in stance. Denver Directory You take^no • very where for *27.00. Send eat in'The U H n TlieVred Mueller Saddle * »**r n.-M Co.. 1113-11* l. irlmrr St.. Denver. < oto- Send This Ad For our complete Titlkln* Machine • eel I V - M i« aunm wer ✓CENTRAL " 306 Enterprise Block, Denver. •totli years oliteat nnd neweal; buolt keeping. Hlmrthnnil. t «•!«•« rnphj-. l ull term op September 4th. ('nlnloirne free. IJKNVKIt 111 SIND' 1 NIVi:i|<ITV. Weal S' I h ii nd llryunt. I-.m ■•-- i-n- .d i.:i. h<rs. Imli - Idual InHtrucil.m; Id u. . < ■> >- pietc. jirm ticnl courw-n etuu> in t'\"-kk«-*-l> Illy, enorthand. typewriting. I> l'-.T' Dulet location; room* nn l hoard In I M'<r eltv Inn Mini; Poult lon* aeeured. « atalQK free. >M c Mu rtryMf g-Co. HALLACKT MX&ti' PAtNfA: - .WESTERN VARNISHES FOR DRV CUMATE OM/ji'e ._y • . . ... ; jpEy.vku E. E. BURLINGAME & CO., ASSAY OFFICE AND LABORAIORY Established in Colorado.lB66. Sample* by mail or express will receive prompt and careful atten'ion fold &, Silver Bullion , T,S“ u '!¥b«“ ,,m Concentration Tests 100, 5-, 1 , 0 ;.0r r . ,^.!°'- 1736-1738 Lawrence St.. Denver, Colo. rAiVibs J. H. WILSON STOCK SADDLES your dealer for them. Take no other. BROWN PALACE HOTEL I .iiropenn I’lan. *1.50 and I utviiril. AMERICAN HOUSE !SV,-iKS itepot. The best *2 per day hotel in ihe West. American plan. Oxford Hotel >enver One block from Union Depot. •Ireproof. C. H. MQItSH. Mur. VIUTCP MKX AND HOYS h-arn plumh- A™l*l liik trade: day and nlcht cln**i-*; raduntc* ndmltte.l to union: life acholar hlp*: special rnte* for 20 day*: the way to ucces*: - fro-- Colorado S'-h«M*l I’nic- Icnl Plumhimr. 1015-51 Ariipahoc St.. Denver. ..........-.p.-—.— S | IKM . not;. r.vrrr.K & m 1 -4 * CHICK FN IKNCK. in am' lenatli send for rat- H - .j ■ 1 I■ >ir of i nis Denver Saw At M I -j * IVnce Cn 1027-80 13th SI.. "" * Denver. Colo. If A UTC n YOUNG MEN IT AN I L U for the NAVY ten 17 to 35. must lie able bodied, of md character and American citizens, ther native born or naturalized. Ap y to Navy Recruiting Office, room 22 lonoor building. Denver, or room 41C ostofficu building. Pueblo. Colorado. * L AT TNER MPLEMENT COMPANY lie* rooms. 1012 Fifteenth St.: Factory. Hi did uay ii nd Foloruilo Street. Denver. line of Fa.-mlnK Machinery and Sup s’- Wagons nnd rarrln«e*. Windmill*. Vip- and Tanks Stems, Flow and Th wh it Outfits, ftasollne Engines _ iRinUUCV'C DBSNVKR HEADQITAUTKKH. iniiHlAtn O Membership *1 P<*r year kve your mall addressed there: make your bine** n|,p<diitment* there. It I* the place [tncet. tn Ik. read, write Address: It. D. H.. 12 Isth St. (Planner Bid*.). Tfil/C ItKPAIUS of every known maka [I V V b ~I stov*. furnace or rang*. Geo. A. itlen. I*Bl Lawrence. Weaver. Phono 7U. SICK FOR TEN YEARS. Constant Backache, Dropsy and Se vere Bladder Trouble. Fred W. Harris, of Chestnut St., Jef ferson, Ohio, says: “For over ten years I suffered from kidney disease. The third year my feet and hands would swell and remain puffed up for days at a time. I seemed to have -a constant backache. Finally I got so bad that I was laid up in bed with several doctors in attendance. I thought surely I would die. I changed medicine and be gan using Doan’s Kidney Pills when I was still in bed. The relief I found was so great that I kept on until I had taken about ten boxes. The kid ney secretions became natural and after years of misery I was cured. I have increased in weight, and show no symptoms of my former trouble.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y. Lincoln as a Lawyer. A leader of the Lincoln party told the other day in Philadelphia a story of the astuteness of Lincoln as a lawyer. "When Lincoln was practising law.” he said, "he had a case involving a disputed will. The opposition claimed the will was genuine and for several hours adduced proof of this. For Lincoln, who had to prove the will a forgery, things looked black. “Lincoln, however, only called one witness, a retired paper manufactur er, renowned the country over for hiß wealth and probity. "‘Mr. Dash,’ Lincoln said to this witness, handing him the disputed will, ‘please hold that paper up to the light and tell us what is the water mark on it.’ " ’The water mark of my own firm. Blank & Co..’ the witness answered. “ ’When did your firm begin to manufacture paper?’ "’ln 1841.’ " ‘And what’s the date of the docu ment in your hands?’ “‘August 11, 1836.’ “’That is enough. Gentlemen of the jury our case is closed.’ ” Twelve Good Rules. Speaking of rules: Do you remem ber or can you recollect the "Twelve Good Ituies" of King Charles I.? They are worth pasting In your hat for daily perusal, in case you do not care to memorize them: 1. Urge no healths. 2. Profane no divine ordinance. 3. Touch no state matters. 4. Reveal no secrets. 5. Pick no quarrels. C. Make no comparisons. 7? 7. Maintain no fit opinions. 8. Keep no bad company. 9. Encourage no vice. 10. Make no long meals. 11. Repeat 710 grievances. 12. Lay no wagers.—New Yorl Press. Parasols for Parisian Horses. The Paris jehu. not noted for the mercy he shows his horse, is of the opinion that the sunbonnet Is too hot for the beast. Therefore, some of tho drivers have provided their animnls with parasols, strapped to their heads. Bound to Change. A practical adviser gives the follow ing remedy for a red nose: "Keep on drinking, and it will turn purple." Hasty Nervous Chewing of Food the Cause of Dyspepsia If your teeth are fit, chew, chew, chew, until the food is liquid and insists on being swallowed. If teeth are faulty, soften Grape- Nuts with hot milk or cream, or allow to stand a minute soaking in cold cream. “There’s a reason,” as follows: Grape-Nuts food is in the form of hard and brittle granules, intended to lie ground up by the teeth; that work not only preserves the teeth but brings down the saliva from the gums so necessary in the primary work of digestion. Many people say (and it is true) that when they eat Grape-Nuts they seem able to digest not only that food but other kinds which formerly made trouble when eaten without Grape-Nuts. Chew!! “There’s a reason” for Grape= Nuts_ HARVARD BEATEN DEFEATED BY CAMBRIDGE UNI VERSITY CREW. TWO BOAT LENGHTS BEHIND Performance of American Crew is Dis appointing—Did Not Show the Vim Expected of Them—Finish in Bet ter Condition Than Cambridge. Putney, England. Saturday’s boat race between crews of Harvard and Cambridge universities, which was won by the Englishmen by two lengths, was probably tho most surprising ever rowed on the Thames, not so much in the result as the way in which It was run. Cambridge, as has been feared by Harvard and hoped for the by Eng lishmen, got away the better, secur ing the lead which they increased to three lengths before Hammersmith bridge was reached. Both crews, as they went* - under the bridge were o. ag steadily at twenty eight strokes to the minute, neither apparently exerting itself. Suddenly Harvard commenced t<*use more power, and although Cambridge already had the race won and had the advantage of water conditions, tho lat ter was compelled to increase its stroke to thirty-three and finished a tired out crew. Donaldson was ready to collapse, and Ciosebrooks, in the bow, was nearly as bad. The remain der of the crew paddled the boat to the landing stage. The Harvard men, on the other hand, apparently were quitv 1 fresh, and took thbir boat across the river at a brisk rate. English experts say there is but one explanation for tin* result, that of superiority of English oarsmanship nnd oi the English stroke. Harvard was one of the finest crews physically ever scon on the river, but was unable to overcome that training which Eng lish oarsmen receive from childhood. The Cambridge crew, too, had in Stuart one of the host strokes England had produced. It also had the advan tage of choice of side, but those who know the river best say this was little in their favor, with the tide and wind as they were Saturday. The crowd which lined the banks from Putney to Mortlake, massed on bridges roofs and balconies and weighed down the branches of trees, was a record gathering for recent years. To estimate the number of per sons who witnessed the contest would be impossible, but they stretched in unbroken strings for four and one-hair miles on oil her side of the river. O. Americans, there were hundreds, ali showing the Harvard colors, chiefly in specially chartered bouts. The Crim son. however, only showed in splashes amid the endless display of the light blue of Cambridge. When the light blues were seen 10 have gained an advantage at the start a great cheer went up from the crowds on Putney bridge, in Fullham park and on the Putnev towpath. It was taken tip by those farther along and continued without interruption to the end of the race, when there was a final tremen 1- ous outburst from the people on Barns bridge, the excursion steamers an chored at the finish and tho thou sands who had gathered at Moil lake. Stroke Stuart of the Cambridge crew said: "Flllcy and his crew rowed a magni ficent race. We are glad we won, but sorrv to defeat such good fellows Captain Filley of the Harvard boa laconically declared that his men hat. been beaten fairly and squarely. Coach Wray was gloomy and had noth ing to say, except that lie had no ex cubo to offer. Coach Mattlebnvy or Cambridge, said: "The Harvard men made up the erst crew ever lu-nt out from the Unllea States With another year and a little more of the English style the Har vard men will be dangerous rivals. I hope the Americans will favor U 3 with another visit." ARGO REFINERY BURNED. Heavy Logs to Boston and Colorado Smelting Company. Denver. —A disastrous fire which raved for three hours in the refinerv pla.it of the Argo smelter I-riday night burned the refinery to ill ground and entailed a loss estimated at over $300,000 on the building and furnaces. _ . . , Bullion and partially refined metal valued at over $50,000 were melted li the flames and thousands of dollars in gold and silver were scattered to the four winds In tin* dust the smoke cai ried away. The fire was discovered in the mill and is supposed to have orig inated from an overheated wooden roof above a furnace. There is no in Hiirance. The fire will cause only a par tial shutdown of the plant. Thirty men arc thrown out of employment. Onlv by the merest fortune of a southerly wind, which drove the sparks over into the cluster of com pany houses and away from the big furnaces, was great hiss of life pre vented. Had the flames spread to the furnaces, terrific explosions would have followed. As it was. not a man was injured, although there were a score or more of workmen in the re finery when the fire was discovered. Death From Missed Shot. Denver. —A Lake City special to th* 1 Republican Thursday says: Mike Hol land. who. with his partner. John Brown, was blown up while picking 0 missed hole in the Anaconda mine in Burrows park yesterday, died to-day. Brown and Holland were the owners of the mine in which they were work ing and the story of how. with eyes dc stroyed, fingers blown off. Brown's jaw broken in two places and Holland fatally maimed, they struggled for two hours through the GOO-foot tunned and half way down a rough trail at an al titude of 13,000 feet, until found h searchers, makes one of the most heartrending in the annals of San Juan mining fatalities. Wellman Coming Come. Christiania. -The Aftonblatt’s Trom soe correspondent says Walter \V'•li man. head of the Chicago Record-Her ald polar expedition, has arrived there with his balloon, which will be sent to Paris for improvements on the motors. Bryan and Folk Will Help. Madison. Wis.—Wlljlsrc J. Bryan and Governor Folk of Missouri will stump Wisconsin in the fall in the in terest of John A. Aylward, Democratic candidate for governor. MEMORY OF PIKE CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION AT COLORADO SPRINGS. THE PROGRAM AS REVISED Exercises Begin Monday, September Twenty-fourth With Military Pa rade—Speech Tuesday by Vice President Fairbanks—Week Filled With Interesting Events. Colorado Springs, < «•!«*. The re vised program for the I‘il.c Centennial celebration, as given . u by George Rex Buckman. secret:. 1 of the Cen tennial celebration and chairman ot the committee on general program shows the extensive espret w.jich the societies, Indians. Com i ie. Monday, Septembei _ 1 -h. Military Day. a parade will be 1 id in the morn ing of United States ti < cavalry, ar tillery and infantry; G \ R. veterans, Spanish-American Wai <:• runs. Colo rado National Guard, - i-is, patriotic societies, Indians, cowwbm etc. In tlie afternoon pa mile exercises will be held in the op in bouse under the auspices of the Daughters of the American Revolution : National So ciety of the Colonial Dames of Amer ica, "resident in Colorado together with representative club women of t In state. The polo tollman:- in will begin in the afternoon, the lii ' match being the United States arm and the Chey enne Mountain Count i;- Club. In the evening Gov. Jesse McDonald will bol 1 a military reception in tin- Antlers ho tel, from’9 to 10 o’clock. Dancing will be a feature. Tuesday, Septembei jr.tli, Pioneer Day. Vice President Fairbanks will d« liver an address in Norili park at 10:30 a. m. The pioneer socieii- of the slat* will hold exercises at Si ration park, with a hand concert for the evening feature. Congressman and Mrs. Frank lin E. Brooks will tend- r a public re ception at their home, Id-1 North Ne vada avenue, in honor of Vice Presi dent and Mrs. Fairbanks, from 4 until 7 o’clock in the evening. The golf tournament at the Town and Gown Golf Club will start at 9 o’clock.in the morning. Indian dances will he given at the Indian camp at Broadmoor. Wednesday. Septemb* r 261 h. His torical Day. the Pike talil- • on the sum mit of Pike’s peak will !»-■ formally un veiled. under the ausplc-s of Colorado College. Historical ex- rcis. s will lx held in the afternoon under the college auspices at Perkins hall The break fast luncheon by tho women's execu tive committee of the C-m-nnial wii: he given in the Antlers lmt« 1 at noon, and a reunion of patriotic and learned societies will be held in the evening at Perkins hall. Th.# Midland Band will give a concert the same evening at Manitou. Thursday, September 27th, Pike- Day, will be the occasion of the un veiling of the massive gran he Pike tab let in Antlers park. “The ode to Colo rado,” composed by C. J. Pike, a grand nephe w of the soldier-explorer, and set to music by Rubin Goldmai k, the com poser, will be sung for th-' first time by a trained chorus of 1,000 voices at the uncovering of the monument. The mili tary review will take place in the after noon. with a banquet at the Antlers ho tel in the evening. Government offi cials. diplomats, etc., will participate A band conceit, will be given at night in Stratton park. The Colorado Bar Association has arranged to hold Its annual convention in Colorado Springs ..n this day. Ses sions will be in the Antlers hotel. Colorado Day will be observed Fri day. September 28th. A parade In th:- morning will lie followed bv a recep tion by Mrs. Francis W. Goddard, at her home. 808 North Cascade avenue. A night illuminated run by the local fire department and a display of fire works will precede 'he concert in North park by the Midland Band. The banquet of the Colorado Bar Associa tion will also be giv. n on this even ing in the Antlers hoi-I. Saturday. September 29th. Centen nial Da v will conclude the celebration. Military maneuvers Will be followed by the formal breaking of rnilitar Indian and cowboy camps in ih»- aiiernoon. Band concerns will be given at North park in the afteinoon and at .Manitou in the evening. The Colorado Library Asso ciation will hold its :initial meeting in Colorado Springs, s- pfember 29th. In addition to Vic* President Fall banks. oth» r dinting shed speaker.; during the Centennial II be Stna oi- Warrtn, Scott. Teller: Representative Brooks and Chancellor Buchtel of Den ver University. Prominent pioneers "ho will speak on Pion- <-r I):-.\ at St: ton park are (If n. Frank Hall. Anth-ny Bolt. M. S. Beach. VV. F. Stone. Dr. W. M. Strick if r and Sf nator Teller. The acting secret ar> f war has ap proved the recommendation of Brig. Gen. Constant William-, that there participate in the c: 1* bratlon tw > battalions of infantrw six troops of the* Fifth cavalry and . battery of ar tillery. The Twenty ninth infantry band will be- attached t<* brigade head quarters. Hipple’s Heavy Forgeries. Philadelphia.—Forge s for more than a quarter of a million of dollars bv Frank K. Hippie, th- suicide presi dent of the defunct R- Estate Trust Company, have* been discovered bv Receiver Earle* The la-tor made* this statement Friday flight iding that he had no idea wh« re Hippie's vlllainv would end. Hippie, in - rder to meet his immense overdrafts, used th • TanttCf some of th most prominent business men of this < ity on notes which in some cases mounted to $150,000. having copi <1 their signa tures from checks and s- urities. Michigan Sugar Combine. Saginaw, Mich.—The ■ rmal organ! zation of th. Michigan H ;*r Company, which will take over six gar beet fac tories, was completed I sy. The cap itaiization is $12,500,0'" $5,000,000 of whicn is preferred stock nd $7,500,000 common. Charles B. V. iren is presi dent; A. W. Wright. president; F. R. Hathaway, sec ret a: : W. J. Wal lace, general manager. Acronaut Crosses Lake Michigan. Wolverine, Mich.—< '• William Matterav, a Citi<ugo ronaut. who drifted away from Oe-m Wisconsin in a helpless airship Tic: -day, landed in a swamp about six mms southeast of nerc Friday morning- Mat tern was neatly dead from • xposure and fatigue, but has '.recovered. In his flight Matterav traveled a distance ot nearly 200 miles, crossing Lake Miclii gan. Grand Traverse bay "id about fif teen miles into the state of Michigan t-efore alighting. The Age of Lead. Wo are wont to apeak of this era ns the "age of iron." and there Is no gainsaying that, industrially speaking, Iron is a “precious metal.” Nevertheless, few peoplo realize how useful, if not absolutely neces sary, to modern civilization, is that other metal, lead. Soft, yielding, pliable, it is not much like its sister !metal, but those distinguishing quali ties are what give it such a prominent place in the arts and industries. Modern plumbing, requiring many turnings and twistings, but withal •tight joints, would bo almost impos sible without lead pipe. The great est civilizing agent in the world —the • printing art —is absolutely dependent on lead. Hand-set type, linotype “slugs,” monotypo type all are made of compositions of which lead is the chief component—to say noth ing of the bearings in the presses as • well ns all other kinds of machinery in which “babbitt” metal is used. Solder is another lead product— what a field of usefulness that one form opens up. Then there is the most important use of all to which lead is put —paint, that necessary material which keeps our houses looking pretty inside and out —and preserves them from decay. How many of us thank metallic lead for the comforts of paint? Yet the best house paint is nothing but me tal lie lead corroded by acid to a white powder known as "white lead." Of course, there aro many imitations of “white lead,” some of which are sold as white lead and some which are offered by the name of ready-pre pared paint under the familiar pre tense that they aro “just as good" oh white lead. But all good paint Is made of the metal, lead, corroded and ground to a fine white powder and mixed with linseed oil. White lead is also used in the coat ing of fine oil cloths and for many purposes besides paint. “Hod lead" is another product of metallic lead and Is what is known as an oxide of lead, being produced by burning the metal. Hed lead Is the best paint known to preserve iron, steel or tin. and is used largely in painting metal structures, such as skyscraper skeletons, mills and bridges. There are many other products of the metal lead, such as litharge, orange mineral, etc., which are es sential to many of the arts in which we never imagine that lead would bo of the least use. Verily, wo live in an ago of lead as well as of iron. Swords Into a Plow. During the centennial celebration In Philadelphia In 1876 the members of | the Universal Peace union sissembled to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the foundation of the order. A number of officers and descend ants of officers gavo their swords to be made into a plow as a symbol of peace. The weapons were uftorward fashioned into a homely agricultural implement, which, however. Instead of being a plow, took the shape' of the ordinary field cultivator. This cultivator may now be seen In the hall at Geneva, Switzerland. Over it is an inscription giving the history of the Implement. Patience true Is typifying, but it is also omi>oworing. It does a work in us—a perfect worth. Dr. McElveea.. Physicians Recommend Castoria C ASTORIA has mot with pronounced favor on the part of physicians, pharma ceutical societies and medical authorities. It is used by physicians with results most gratifying. Tho extended' use of Castoria is unquestionably tho result of three tacts: First— Tho indisputable evidence that it is harmless: Second-^ That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi lates the food: Third —It is au agreeable and perfect substitute for Castor Oil. i It is absolutely safe. It does not contain any Opium, Morphino, or other narcotic and does not stupefy. It is unlike Soothing Syrups, Bateman’s Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, etc. This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duty, how ever, is to expose danger and record the means of advancing health. Tho day for poisoning innocent children through greed or ignorance ought to end. To our knowledge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by regulating the system—not by stupefying it—and our readers arc entitled to the information. — Hall’s Journal of IJculllu AVfcgclablc PrcparalionforAs - Bj similating Ihc Food andßeguJa - -1 ling Ihe Stomachs and liowcls ol -&J Promotes DigeslioivCheerful ness and Rcsi.Contains neilher A Opium. Morphine nor Mineral. ® Not Narcotic. J; Mlrttpr of Old DrAV<ITLPfTCUE/l fnmptm Srft£~ v jUx. Senna • ] JiadMle Sola - I H Jtnim ifW *• l SA Jttpermini - / L9H Jit CtirbonaU Soda * I -3 Harm Semi - I £J tiSS&Ztf&vn ) Sj A perfect Remedy forConslipa- jjj lion. SourSlomach.Diarrhoca SJ Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- JU ness and Loss of Sleep, Fac Sunil® Signature of* KEW VORK. EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. J 8 toti Some muscinns are able to borrow j real money on their notes. Mr*. Wlutlow'i Kootlilnir r.yrnp. For rlilhlren laotnliiK. i>ofu-u» the sura*, reduce* in ..anmiutloii. AlUftfPAln.curca wind colic. '.iOc u bottle. Dut the defeated candidate doesn't ! care much what else happens. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES color Silk W'n.l and Cotton at. one boiling, fant.’ beautiful colors. 10c per puckage. if Adam had eaten rfhc apple first he would probably have declared that , Eve dared him to. War on Liquor and Tobacco. The Kanwin Anti-Li«luor So-iety has adopted a new plan t<» tight the liquor traffic. It is mailing free a recipe for tlie cure of the liquor halht. It can Ik* given secretlv in coffee or food. Also one for the tobacco habit that can he given se cretly. The only reuue-t they make is tiiat"von do not sell the recipes, hut give free copies to friends. Their addr:-s is Hoorn 19, Gray Itldg., Kansas City, Mo. South Africa’s Gold Production. The* production of gold in tho mines of South Africa for the month of June was the greatest ever recorded. In the first six months of the current year the production was nearly $6,- 000.000 greater than in the corre sponding time last year. Nothing Succeeds Like “EGG-O-SEE.” 1 The man who preaches the best sermon; tho man who tells the fun niest stories; the man who keeps the best store, or the man who makes the best goods, soon finds that people , come to him. Merit is the best ad vertisement in tho world. Peoplo speak well of things they know are good. They pass tho good word | along. j The best breakfast food is “EGG-O --1 SEE, for it contains all the life-giv ing properties of nature’s best food, ! which is Wheat. EGG-O-SEE is deeply in debt to the thousands of wives and mothers who use it in their homes, for these good women tell their neighbors about 1 tills great food. Children and aged persons alike 1 are friends of EGG-O-SEE. ; Merit and common sense are things that advertise EGG-O-SEE most. EGG-O-SEE is cheap. A 10-rent pnek | age contains ten liberal breakfasts, j EGG-O-SEE Is sold everywhere. Grocers must keep it if they want to keep their good customers, for good customers insist on buying EGG-O SEE. The fact that no preparation, no cooking, is required, makes EGG-O SEE very popular. Open the pack age; put in as much as you like in a dish; pour on milk or cream and oat. It is delicious. It is wholesome. | It makes you strong. I A lot of interesting facts about EGG-O-SEE have been published In book form entitled, "—back to nature." 1 Tills book also lias a course of phys ical culture —fully Illustrated. Any one wishing this book will receive It free by addressing EGG-O-SEE Com pany, 10 First St., Quincy, 111. No Fear. ! “Bridget.” said Mrs. Hiram Offer, sternly, “on my wayohome just aow I 1 saw that policeman wlm was in the ; kitchen with you so long last evening, and I took occasion fp speak to him—” "Oh! shure, that’s all roight, ma’am." Interrupted Bridget. "Ol’m not Jealous. Ol hov him cinched.” W. N. U.. DENVER. NO. 37, 1906. Letters from Prominent Physicians addressed to Chas. 11. Fletcher. Dr. B. Halstead Scott, of Chicago, Ills., says: “I have prescribed your Castoria often for infants during rr.y practice, and find it very satisfactory-* Dr. William Belmont, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "Your Castoria stand* first In its class. In my thirty years of practico I can say I never havo found anything that so filled tho place.” Dr. J. H. Taft, of Brooklyn, N. Y.. says: “I havo used your Castoria and found it an excellent remedy in my household and private practice for many years. Tho formula is excellent.” Dr. R. J. Ilamlen, of Detroit, Mich., says: “I prescribe your Castori® extensively, ns I have never found anything to equal It for children’® troubles. lam awaro that there are Imitations in tho field, but I always see that my patients get Fletcher’s.” Dr.Y/m. J McCrann, of Omaha. Neb., says: "As tho father of thirteen children I certainly know something about your great medicine, and aside from my own family experience I have la my years of practico found Caa torla a popular and efficient remedy in almost every home.” Dr. J. R. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "The name that your Cas toria has made for itself in the tens of thousands of homes blessed by the prcsenco of children, scarcely needs to bo supplemented by the endorse ment of tho medical profession, hat I. for one, most heartily endorse it and bellcvo it an excellent .remedy.” Dr. R. M. Ward, of Kansas City, Mo., nays: "Physicians generally do not prescribe proprietary preparations, hut in tho case of Castoria my experi ence, like that of many other physicians, has taught me to make an ex ception. I prescribe your Castoria in my practico because I have found it to Le a thoroughly reliable remedy for children’s complaints. Any physi cian who has raised a family, as I have, will join me In heartiest recom mendation of Castoria/’ GENUINE c B AST s omA ALWAYS The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. THI C«*TAwn OO nr AM V. TT MUKMAV •TAUT. TOW* CITY. STOMACH PAINS Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills Brought Re lief, and Cure for Splitting Headaches as Well. Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills, a remedy which hum been before tin* American peo plo for n generation, is still accomplish ing wonderful results ns is evidenced by tho following interview with Mrs. Ra chael Gardner, of Wilsey, Ivans. "It was very strange,” ►bo says, "I never could toll wlmt caused it and licit her could anybody else. For a long timo I had bad spells with iny stomach. Tho pain would coniinoneo about my heart anil was so deuilly agonizing that I would havo to scream aloud. Sometimes it would last several hours and 1 would havo to take laudanum, to stop it. Be sides this I bad a headache almost con stantly, day and night, t bat nearly crazed mo, so you see I suffered a great, deal. And when I think of tho agony I en dured it still makes mo shudder. " ‘Doctors,’ did you say? Their medi cine made mo sicker. I couldn’t tako it and I l<qpt growing worse until a friend advised mo to take Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills, and I did. I began to feel 1 Hitter and was soon wholly converted to this wonderful medicine. It did mo moro good limit I bad over hoped for. I kept on with tho pills and now I recommend them to all who suffer.” Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills have cured severecasesof indigestion, bloodle.ssness, influenza, licadaclies, backaches, lum bago, sciatica, neuralgia, nervousness and spinal weakness. Tho genuine Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills aro guaranteed to be free from opiates or any harmful drugs and cannot, injure t he uiOSv deliento svKtein. At all druggists, or front tho I )r. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N.Y., postpaid on receipt of price, &0 cents per box, six boxes for [MAKE EVERYDAY f COUNT , no matter how' . bad the weather You cannot afford to bo without a TOWER'S WATERPROOF OILED SUIT ,0R SLICKER When you buy looK for the SION OF THE FISH MMmI FtietuC* a j tij«u co aovo- usa You Cannot CORE all inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con ditions of the mucous membrane such as nasal catarrh, uterine catarrh causedi by feminine ills, sore throat, soro mouth or inflamed eyes by simply dosing the stomach. | But you surely can cure these stubborn affections by local treatment with Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic which destroys the dt tease getms,< lin ks discharges, stops pain, and heals tho inflammation and soreness. Paxtine represents the most successful local treatment for feminine ills ever produced. Thousands of women testify to this fact. 50 cents at druggists. Send for Free Trial Box THE K- PAXTON CO- Boston. Mm®,